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The Breckenridge news: April 30, 1913 The Breckenridge news 300dpi TIFF G4 page images John D. Babbage Cloverport, KY 1913 brc1913043001_sn86069309 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. The Breckenridge news: April 30, 1913 The Breckenridge news John D. Babbage Cloverport, KY 1913 $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. fe THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS. ALL THE NEWS VOL. XXXVII THAT'S FIT TO PRINT. 8 Pages No. 43 CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY, WEDNESDAY, APRIL 30, 191 3. Baseball Season Opens Calumet Baking Powder Dirtiest Town On The Ohio, In Louisville Canvass In Cloverport Cloverport Or Cannelton? While office in The U 12-Follo- wing AND PETIT JURIES. Brcckenrldge News Mrs. Stanley, accompanied by ten Clo- (Hy tlio Associated Prow.) rcuit Court to Convene May is a List of Jurors Drawn For This Term. Petit Jury. Percv Beard. P. H. Canary, Henry S. i n n.um. warner, rl.Lt T7......1. TVinc Wrnfl.. GJasscock, G. P. Macey, H. 13. Joel rrlnhlow. N. M. Mercer, Chas. Blan- ford.Marion Behen, Taylor Dowell, J . Chrfc Dowell, John Jennings, Iilijah J. ".Xot s tt davIr. J. W. Kennedy. (ft. P. Conrad, Dave Reynolds, Tom HLyddan, Ira D. Behen, W. N. Adicis- son, J. W. Mattingly, Tlce Mcuoy, John M. Butler, H. C. Waggoner, V. R. Storms, Jess W. Klncheloe, G. A. Footc, Jas. Adams, D. S. Sipes, John B, Butler, H. S. English, John Blythe, Frank Ruppert, W. H. LeGrand. Orand Jury. n. Oliver. J. A. Gray, Frank A. Black, Hardin KIrtley, John R. Wimp, John O'Riley, W. L. Matthews, H. C.MfttHnrfv. Asa Noblett, C. W. Robbins, D. H. Severs, J. B. Rlcketts, R. L. Barr, Berry Norton, Jr., Henry Harper, C. H. Claycomb, H. B. Head, Alf Taylor, Jas. L. Hornbacic, u. n. Havnes. Calvin Hendrlck, John Flood, A; T. Atwood, Frank McGary. r Will Furnish Teams to Work on the Pike. R. M. Rowland says that he will fur nish two teams for ten days work on the pike. Thos. Beard offers the same. -- i .Via tiit.-should renort vhat they can do and get work started. -- Louisville, Ky., April 24. The that some man had said in a speech verport Friday and Introduced the Cal American association season opened here that "Cloverport was the dirtiest umet baking powder which will soon here today between Louisville and town on the Ohio. " In reply to this be advertised In the Brcckenrldge Kansas City. Balmy spring weather prevailed, and thousands attended the Mr. Tate said, "Do you read Mr. Ear- News. game. ly's paper' Cloverport Is not the dirJim Spider Webb. tiest town." He complimented the Tclophone editor and said that Mr. Mrs. Deane's Funeral. Early was doing a great work for his Little Marion Clay Rod was stolen town. away from the Cloverport Hotel Fri The funeral of Mrs Sallle M. Deano, Mr. and Mrs. Tato are expecting day and taken over to Mr. J. B. Ran who died Sunday evening, will be conHenwood, dall's their daughter, Mrs. Proctor for dinner. When he came home ducted at the residence of her son, J. of Grandfork, N. D., next month. Jt Is he told the folks what he had to eat Allan Deane, on the Main street road, d so cold where she lives that Mr. and that the colored man waited on the west of Owensboro. at 0:30 o'clock pays (10 per ton a month for coal table. He could'nt think exactly what Thursday morning. Rev. E. E. Bomar, to heat their flat. "We don't know how Jim's name was, but he know It was pastor of the First Baptist church, of well off we are in Cloverport, paying something close to Webb and called Owensboro, will conduct the services. just $3 a ton for coal." him "Jim Spider." The interment will follow In Him wood cemetery. The following will act as Advertising in News Pays. pallbearers: Hon. W. T. Ellis, W. N. Lightfoot's Appointment. n, Bumpus, Ben T. Fied, Dr. W. F. Henry O. Overstreet and George ImpleThe Irvlngton Hardware and Washington, April 24. Charles E. ment Co., Irvlngton, say they are well Light foot has been appointed post- W. S. Parrish. Wednesday's Owenspleased with the results of their adver- master at Cloverport. The nomination boro Messenger. tising in The Brcckenrldge News. Last was sent in and confirmed by the Senweek they sold ten buggies, one phae ate. C. H. S. Teachers. ton, several farm implements, one wagon and over a thousand Aeroplanes For Fair. The Cloverport High School Board rods of fence wire, besides many other has elected teachers for 1913 and 1014 The Breckenridge County Fair will Items of hardware, lumber, etc. Their as follows: Prof. Cuiton, Messrs Rufus sales are running far ahead of last year be held August 10, 20 and 21. There McCoy and Roscoe Laslle, Misses Marwill be an aeroplane for three days, and they give their advertising in the garet and Julia Wroe. A teacher for two flights for each day. News credit for It. the third and fourth grades will be elected later. Saturd.y, Mr. Henry Tate said young women, made a canvass of Absolutely Pure The only Baking Powder made from Royal Grape Cream of Tartar Hen-woo- foods Makes delicious home-bake- d of maximum qualify af minimum cost Makes home baking pleasant and profitable Stir-ma- HARDINSBURG "Cheerfulness Is a small virtue, It is true, but It sheds such a brightness around us In this life that neither dark clouds nor rain can dispel its happy influence. E. V. B. Alexander. Miss Mary Leigh Gregory returned to her homo near Gartield, Friday afternoon after a visit to her cousins, Misses Harned. Judge L. L. Waggoner was in Louisville last week purchasing furniture for the Court room. Miss Jennie Kincheloe is at home from Harned after a visit to her sister, Mrs. Coleman Payne. M. D. Beard was in Louisville last week purchasing goods for B. P. Beard &Co. Wi.lis Green, of falls of Rough, was in town on business Tuesday. M. B. Kincheloe and Miss Lillian Beard spent Tuesday night at the Falls of Rough with Miss Jennie Green. John M. Sklllman spent Wednesday night at W. R. Moorman & Son's near Glen Dean. Mr. and Mrs. JohrvAkers and daughter, Miss Florence Akers, were the guests of friends in Irvington Friday and Saturday. Little Miss Elnora Robertson, of Glen Dean, visited her Mr. and Mrs. Will Hensley, last week. Mrs. Vera Jarboe has returned from Fordsville where she has been for a visit to her sister, Mrs. J. B. Howard. Mrs. Andrew Elder is on the sick list. Will Chaney, a merchant from was In town on business Frigrand-parents, Con-stHnti- Ow-ensbo- New Parsonage. ... p Go to Bowling Green. burg! left Sunday afternoon after a visit to hefr grandmother, Mrs. Lucy Gregory, j Miss Dorothy and her mother, Mrs. JElla D. Gregory, leave tnis weeK wllng Green to attend the State three months. 1 MlJi Dorothv Gregory, of Branden News To Those Who Want Rates To City bverport to Louisville and return, 28. 2q and 30. return limit, May 1X2.08. On account of Kentucky Edu- ational annual meeting. father's Day At Hardinsburg Sunday the Brick church at Hardinsburg Sunday. Mother's Day will be ob- ed. All mothers are requested to rfend. Flowers will be naa in tneir lor. Lick Run Bridge. Phe road siult has from Stephensport to Che- been Impassable for over ree months. Lick Run bridge on Is road is in such a condition that no can pass over it. The attention of Road Supervisor is called to It. '! Big Crowd at Brandenburg. Vic Robertson, Thos. Withers, Har insburg; and Ernest Henderson, Irv- rere in Brandenburg Monday first day of circuit court. rt a good crowd and much y the candidates. aving Good Luck. 'I eckenridge News has just re- 'letterfrom Mr. and Mrs. J. D. They write of Madlsonville. iod luck this spring. They have adishes and mustard from their They have peas large enough Visits of the Stork. 10m. 500 cabbage heads large as a The stork visited the home of Mr. Kie, tomato plants one foot ntgit ana and Mrs. Frank Brlckey April IS, and of fruit In good shape. .kinds left twin babies, a boy and a girl. They have been given the name of David Protect the Young Birds. Earl and Annie Muriel. The vine on the porch, the trees in garden, the grass in the meadow, News has been received here from Wll all soon be bird nurseries. Allow Evansville of the arrival of a fine son at lothlng to disturb the happy nests of the home of Mr. and Mrs. Sam Brlckey. Um whose mission is to make the Mr, Brlckey Is the son of Mr. Tom Bcld brighter and better Dumb Anl- - Brlckey, our popular mail carrier. " J. L. Pool, contractor, has just finChurch To Be Dedicated. ished the Presbyterian parronage at Garfield. It Is a bungalow The Methodist church at Central on and a pretty little building. At Irvinqton-Uampa- mn City will be dedicated Sunday, May 4, For Sanitary Grocery Stores by the Rev. Mr. Frank Thomas. Rev. New Way. Mr. B. M. Currie has been pastor of Housekeepers League Thrivthe church during its erection. ing and Gaining Membership. A colored woman went to the pastor of her church the other day to com- Will The County Employ An Irvlngton, April 23. (Special.) The plain of the conduct of her husband, Agricultural Expert? Housekeeper's League at this place, who, she said, was a low down, worththough yet in its infancy, is doing a less, trifling fellow. After listening to Irvington, April 23. (Special) The fine work under the auspices of Mrs. C a long recital of the delinquencies of her neglectful spouse and her efforts to salary of Agricultural experts range L. Chamberlain. Only last month we joined the Federation ol Women's correct them, the minister said: "Have from $1,100 to $1,800 per year. Clubs whose annual . meeting will be you ever tried heaping coals of fire up- The salary office expense and traveling over the county amount to $2,700, the held at Middlebboro, Ky., in June, to on his head?" "No," was the reply, "but I done total expense per year. If the county delegate. which we expect to send a Quite an interesting meeting , was tried hot water." Metropolitan Mag- will raise 1,000 another 1,000 can be secured from the Crop Improvement helJ at the home of Mrs. Chamberlain azine. Committee, of Chicago, and the rest on last Thursday. Mrs. Waggoner of the amount needed, from the Demade a timely talk on "Flies." The Save The Middle-Agedpartment of Agriculture. Many counliterary and musical program was a ties are raising more than this amount pleasing feature of the meeting. The "Save the babies!" was the cry of dainties served by Mesdaraes G. L. the last decade. "Save the middle and are employing an expert independent of any outside help. With the help Brady and J. T. Mattlngly were en aged!" will be the cry of this. The available, Breckenridge county ought joyed by all., real race suicide is not in the insufficiThe object of these meetings U to ency of births, but in the inadequate to be able to employ an Agricultural expert. discuss the principles of cookery, after knowledge of the diseases of maturity which food dietetics and sanitation will ana in the inadequate care and preA Fudge Party. be taken up. We expect lo request the vention of these diseases. Century grocerymen of our town to protect all Magazine and butter, green groceries, A most enjoyable evening was spent especially, from dust and flies, by Saturday at the home of Mrs. W. G. Junior Division Meets. screening or covering with mosquito Payne, where she and her daughter, net. Mrs. Jas. Knott, gave a bountiful fudge Our number has grown until now we The Junior Division, of the Woman's party. At 3 o'clock the guests were have a very interesting bevy of women Missionary Society, will hold a devo- invited to eat fudge, pickles, popcorn who' expect to accompllsn a great deal tional service Sunday afternoon at 2 and other good things. Those present of good in this line of work, and hope o.clock at the Methodist church. Miss were: Misses Lelan Butler, Ruth to increase in membership, as we feel Beulah Pate will be the leader with Snyder, May Pile, Nannie Beauchamp; this will not only be beneficial but a all the members taking part. Mrs. Albert Tucker, Mrs. W. S. pleasure to all. This club meets the Payne, Mrs. Florence Pile, Mrs. P. R. last Thursday in each month and a cor Remembers The Old School. Payne and children; H. W. and Robt. dial invitation is hereby given to all inMoorman. All left thanking Mrs. terested in this work. Knott for such a pleasant evening. Breckenridge News, Cloverport, Ky. Harned correspondent. Gentlemen: I enclose herewith my Notice. check for $1.00 as a contribution to the Stricken With Paralysis. All persons knowing themselves in- Cloverport High School concreto walk debted to me for city and school taxes fund. Sincerely, F. M. Cart, of Union Star, who had a for the year 1912, will please call and Jno. D. Babbage, stroke of paralysis about ten days ago, settle by the 15th of May, 1013, and April 24, I9I3. Atlanta, Ga. is able to be out. after that date I will advertise and collect by law. Please settle and save L. V. CHAPIN, cost. ANOTHER SIGN OF SPRING City and School Tax Collector. 3 four-room CLUB FEDERATED Rev. J. J. Willett has accented the call of the Baptist church at Moorman. Bro. WiIlGtt reports this a live church. Fifteon are taking the Teacher's Training Couree. Mrs. John D. Shaw and daughter, Eula Hensley Shaw, are in Louisville. Mr. and Mrs. John Cook, of Custer, have moved into the house recently purchased from Gus Shellman. We welcome all good citizens into our town. Miss Laura H. Watlington has gone to Stephensport for a visit to her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Roland Watlington. W. M. Hatcher, Cleveland Hondrick and Franklin Kincheloe tried their luck at fishing last week. John Gibson is visiting his Barents, Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Gibson, near Irvington. Hewitt Gibson has gone to Lodiburg for a visit to his parents. Attorney Claud Mercer is in Brandenburg attending Circuit Court. Johnson-Probu- s. ! Miss Susan Zarada Johnson and Mr. Leonard Probus were united in marriage Sunday afternoon nt 2:30 at the home of the bride's parents on Bishop hill. Rev. E. O. Co'ttrell officiated. The ceremony was witnessed by a number of neighbors and friends. They will reside in the McGavock neighborhood where the groom Is employed on a farm. . Hancock County Marriages. food-stuf- fs Miss Bridget Ryan and Mr. John E. Hensey, of the Free neighborhood, were married at the Catholic church day. here on Wednesday morning. Rev. J. S. John Monarch, candidate for County Henry officiating. Clerk, was in Glen Dean Saturday. 000 Miss Hallie Brown left for Dundee Miss Ella Lamar and Mr. John Saturday to take charge of a music Hancock, of Lewisport, were married class. Guy Williams, who has been located there on Thursday by Rev. Mr. Wilat Memphis, Tennessee, has been trans- son, of the M. E. church. Mrs. Hanferred to Chicago, and on his way cock is a sistar of County Clerk Ed. N. stopped off for several hours to be the Lamar, and Mr. Hancock is a popular young man. They will reside at Lewis-por- t. guest of Mr. and Mrs. John P. Has-wel- l, Sr. A little girl, born to the wife of Luther Miller Sunday. Mrs. Will Jolly, who was operated on last Thursday by Dr. J. E. Kincheloe assisted by Dr. Allen Kincheloe, Is doing nicely. The home of Mr. and Mrs. Eli Board has been made brighter by the arrival of little Miss Nannie Gibson Board on the 23th. J. H. Gardner's friends will be glad to know that he is very much improved and hopes to be at his place of business soon. 000 The marriage of Miss Alyce E. Morris, of Adair, to Mr. Eugene W. Alsop, of Hawesville, took place Sunday afternoon at the home of the bride. The ceremony was performed by Rev. B. C. Wilson. Mr. Alsop Is the sou of Mr. Dan Alsop, deceased, while Mrs. Alsop is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Morris. After May 1 they will make their home In Owensboro Hawesville Clarion. 1 Administrators Qualified. that Co The Stratford Male Quartetto, MM Mr. Spradlin Dead. Undergoes Operation. '$. T. Spradlin died Sunday after- of. uraemic poison. He leaves a and one daughter, Mrs. Charley kin. to mourn his loss. We extend sympathy to the family. The inter- took place monaay in euar mu itary. Irvlngton Correspondent. r ; Mrs. D. H. Severs underwent an op eratlon at Dr. Simous1 office Thursday morning. Dr. Simons was assisted by Dr. McDonald, a surgical nurse from Louisville and Mrs. Embry. Mrs. Severs stood the operation beautifully und lijkmbw thf "Old School has returned to her home Her friends were surprised to hear of the operation ihh wim a casn un- - and were mighty glad she pot through CtwnU Walk. lor so well. (CrrlBt) The Bank of Hardinsburg & Trust of the , qualified as administrator estate of Benjamin Thornhlll; John W. Carmen, administrator of Manuel Lucas: Jas. W. Jarboe, administrator of John W. Jarboe, The Bank of Hardins burg & Trust Co., administrator of these high class attractions Into our John P. Tucker. midst. No school on account of several of the teachers attending the K. E. A., in The Epworth League will Louisville. hnvo a special May Day Service Cold water, a little lard less than Suuday Evening, May 4th. A with ordinary flour and a hot stove is generous free-wi- ll offering in all you need to make the finest of bread out of Perfection Self Rising Flour. It silver from everyone attending will bo greatly appreciated by will save you 20 per cent, on your bread bill. Try it. the League. This fund goes to A little boy came on last Friday meet the 10c assessment per morning to make his homo with Mr. each Leaguer. j and Mrs. Dennlo Sheeran at Kirk. failed to make its arrival on account of the high water, will be at the City Hall Saturday evening. This is the last number of the lyceum course. The Hardinsburg Lyceum Bureau deserves a great deal of credit for adding to the pleasure of the citizens by bringing NOTICE W. O. :THE AGENCY FOR THE: ARMER Annual Dental Association. 1 i ,o Continental Fire Insurance Company, of New York, Farm Department have the agency has been transferred to me from J. E. Taylor, of Leitchfield, Ky. Best protection, for Meade and Breckinridge counties. Anyone who wants prompt and liberal adjustments, lowest cost. Satisfac company will write or call me up. protection in this old and tried tion guaranteed. 1 u1 MOORMAN, HOW TO SUCCEED During the last few yoars, conditions In all lines of business, even profession al life, have chaneed so completely that every man Is waking up to the fact that In order to win success he must specialize and learn to do some one thing and do it well. So it is with any article that is sold to the people. It must have genuine merit or no amount of advertising will maintain the demand for the article. For many years we have watched with much interest the remarkable recKilmer's by Dr. ord maintained Swamp Root, the great Kidney, Liver and Bladder Remedy. From the very beginning the proprietors had so much confidence In it that they Invited every one to test it, free of cost, before purchasing. It is a physician's prescription. They have on file thousands of letters received from former sufferers who are now enjoying good health as a result of its use. However, if you wish first to try a sample bottle, address Dr. Kilmer & Co., Binghamton, N. Y., and mention this paper. They will gladly forward you a sample bottle by mail, absolutely free. Regular sizes for sale at all druggistsfifty-cents and one-doll- GLEN DEAN, KENTUCKY "Clincher" Paint I ROBBEDJARS. Two Men Trapped by New United BIG SPRING. Mr. and Mrs. Dolf Richardson went to Brandenburg last week. Mrs. Chas. Scott spent Friday at Vine Grove. Miss Leah Meador is expected home this week from West Point where she has been visiting her sister, Mrs. T. C. Williams. Mrs. E, A. Strother and daughter are home after spending the winter at States Law For Stealing Merchandise From Freight Cars. Evansvlllo, April 25. Frank Desch, years old, 715 Upper Fifth street, nnd Ben Utley, 26 years old, of 1004 Sycamore street, who were arrested Wednesday night at their homes by Detectives Hcegor and Niemeyer on a charge of stealing merchandise in interstate transit, preferred by William O. Mcintosh, of Louisville, special agent for the Southern railroad, were brought before U. S. Commissioner Judge yesterday afternoon in custody s. of U. S. Deputy Marshal George 3O Wart-mann Felt-hau- Ow-ensbo- ro. The annual meeting of the Kentucky State Dental Association to be held in Lexington, May 20 to 28, promises to be of more than usual interest to the dentists of this and neighboring States. Numerous new methods and appliances will be exhibited, and the clinics arc to be conducted on a very elaborate and unique plan. Many dentins from Ohio, Indiana, Illinois and Tennessee will be in attendance. The Lexington dentists promise many interesting social features and, in fact, the entire program will prove a rare treat to all in We know a paint which holds to the wood like a driven nail. Seasoned lumber s. is porous. The pores are the empty White lead paint, which dries on the wood in the form of a solid, elastic film, fastens into these pores, and the whole coat of paint is actually riveted like armor-plat- e to the surface it decorates and protects. sap-cell- Both of the men had been in the employ of the Southern railroad as truckers at the freight house. It is charged that they broke into boxes of merchandise, hiding articles under the platform until an opportune time to get them. Work of this sort has been going on continually, say local representatives of railroad companies. "Suffered day and night the torment of itching piles. Nothing helped me until I used Doan's Ointment. The re suit was lasting." Hon. John R. Garrett, Mayor, Glrard, Ala. Adv. Harold Smith, of Garfield, visited Thermau Ramsey Saturday and Sunday. Alf Taylor was in Hardinsburg last week. Mhs Emma Meador returned home from a visit to Garfield. Mr. and Mrf. John Cook moved to Hardinsburg last week. Cold water, a little lard less than with ordinary Hour and a hot stove is all you need to make the finest of bread out of Perfection Self Rising Flour. It will save you 20 per cent, on your bread bill. Try it. Efficient Saleswoman. Glendale. Chas. Barnett, of Evansville, spent Miss Flora Smith, of Brazil, Ind., is Wednesday with his cousin, Mrs. W. A. visiting her sister, Mrs. Isome. She is Hynes. taking a little vacation from her work Daniel Davis, of Custer, was the in Brazil where she is in the sales department of a grocery business. Miss guest of Schuyler Martin recently. Rev. A. N. McMahon filled the pulpit Smith says that the company uses the Leer system and no books are kept. at the Baptist church tho 20th. Every time a customer buys an article The little daughter of Mr. and Mrs. the amount of their whole account is Jim Humphrey died Friday. given, as it is brought forward on each Cold water, a little lard less than bill. For an explanation, if you had with ordinary flour and a hot stove is gotten $5 worth of groceries yesterday all you need to make the finest of bread and did not pay cash, it is put on the bill with the goods you buy today. Miss Drs. Meador and Hall amputated out of Perfection Self Rising Flour. Smith says the system is very satisfacyou 20 per cent on your James Blissitt's leg last Friday. He It will save tory to the customers and saves the bread bill. Try it. had tuberculosis of the knee. grocery man much work. Several Masons here attended the A healthy man is a king in his own funeral of Mr. Spradlin at Irvington Hogs Bring Good Money. right; an unhealthy man an unhappy Monday. Mrs. Henry Pate and grandson, Maslave. For impure blood and sluggish liver, use Burdock Blood Bitters. On rion Clay Roff, shipped four hogs to Straight at It. the market 35 years. SI. 00 a bottle. Louisville last week that brought them There is no use of our "beating Adv. 876. around the bush." We might as well out with it first as last We want you to try Chamberlain's Cough Remedy the I III III next timeyou have a cough or cold. I 1! Hill LflKaUIII y There is no reason so far as we can see why you should not do so. This preparation by its remarkable cures has gained a world vide reputation, and people everywhere speak of it in the highest terms of praise. It is for sale Adv. by all dealers Accidents will happen, but the best Sunday at Constantine. regulated families keep Dr. Thomas' Rev. W. O. Penick and family spent Eclectic Oil for such emergencies. Saturday and Sunday at May's Grove. Two sizes 25 and 50c at all stores. Miss Emma Miller has returned from -- Adv. a visit with relatives at Cecilia and Mrs. Clarence Pate died on the 24th. J. V. Clarkson spent Saturday and PHOENIX WHITE LEAD make the paint that spreads into a solid body. It becomes a part of the wood itself an outer layer that preserves the life of the lumber. I We sell it as well as other painting req uisites. Come in and have a talk with us about painting. Marion Weatherholt, Cloverport, Ky. First State Bank Irvington, Ky. J. C. PAYNE, Cashier 11J1BHI JsKKgT n llll EFFICIENT BANKING SERVIC1 Your Account Solicited J. C. PAYNE INSURANCE AGENCY IRVINQTON, KENTUCKY Represents the Leading Companies in the Country Dr. J. W. Meador went to McDaniels Friday to see his sister, Mrs Richard Pumphrey. MNs Alma Pile and Miss Jennie Mrs. L. G. Marr spent Sunday with Kincheloe, of Hardinsburg, were the Mr. G. H. Carman. pleasant visitors of Mr. and Mrs. ColeLogan Butler shipped a load ol stock man Payne, of Germantown, last week. Tuesday. Jim Harper and wife were in Hardinsburg Saturday. Mrs. Steve Davis is on the sick list. Bro. and Mrs. C. L. Bruington and children, Evelyn and C. L., Jr., left Friday for Haynesville. Bruce Moorman went to Hardinsburg Friday. Dr. Earl Moorman, who has been in From Nervousness Caused by Dakotah for th? past six months, spent a few days with his mother, Mrs. Ethel Female Ills Restored to Moorman. Dr. Moorman left Friday Health by Lydia E. for Louisville where he will accept a Pinkham's Vegetaposition with Dr. Milton Board. ble Compound. Miss Bessie B. Weatherford spent a few days of last week at Garfield with Auburn, N. Y. "I suffered from her grandmother, Mrs. Fannie Board. nervousness for ten years, and had such The Ladies' Missionary Society met organic pains that Thursday with Mrs. C. C. Carman. A .Hl ." sometimes I would good crowd was present and some interlie in bed four days esting talks given. at a time, could not Miss Mary Pile, Miss Bessie Weatheat or sleep and did want anyone to erford, Wilbur Pile and Bruce Moort to mo or bother man were at Kingswood Saturday. me nt nil. SomeMiss Jessie Frank, who has been the times I would suffer charming guest of Miss Alta Webster, for seven hours at a time. Different doc- left for her home at Kirk Saturday. Cold water, a little lard less than tors did the best they could for me with ordinary flour and a hot stove is until four months ngo I began giving all you need to make the finest of bread Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Com- out of Perfection Self Rising Flour. It pound a trial and now I am in good will save you 20 per cent, on your health. Mrs. William H. Gill, 13 bread bill. Try it. Pleasant Street, Auburn, New York. h H tnAjr m-- l ff "Father, I'm Glad 'i WOMAN SUFFERED TEN YEARS r a frsm.'v' g You Smoke Duke's Mixture" I FIRE, LIGHTNING, TORNADO AND CYCLONE Household Goods Before we tell you about the boy and his air rifle, we want you to hear about Liggett Myers Duke's Mixture the tobacco that thousands ot men mm justrmiu lor popular. a pipe the tobacco that makes Insures Baggage and Personal Effects of Travelers. and Merchandise in transit. Your business solicited. oQfajtt&mpeAAs &1&Z. WMirp This favorite tobacco is fine old Virginia and North Carolina bright leaf that has been thoroughly aged, stemmed and then granulated. It has the true tobacco taste, for the very simple reason that it is pure tobacco. Pay what you will It is impossible to get a purer or more likeable smoko than Duke's Mixture. It is nowa Liggett $ Myers leader, and Is unsurpassed in quality. I n every 6c sack there is one and a half ounces of splendid tobacco and with each sack you get a book of cigarette papers BROWN CREST 1 gg 3 IHI "(Bred by A. S. Edeleu, Burgin, Ky.) Res. No. 3853, A. S. H. Breeders Association, is a coal black stallion, 3 years old, 15 hands high and weighs 875 pounds Good saddle and Harness horse and goes four distinct gaitsj . . i SPANISH BOY is a well bred Spanish Jack, coal black with white points, goc bono and muscle and is a good breeder. Tho above stock winj make tho season of 1913 at tho barn of Will Miller in Ilardins- burfir. rt .: FHEIi. P K St. Cloud, Minn. "I was so run down by overwork and worry that I could not stand it to have my children talk aloud or walk heavy on the floor. One of my friends said, 'Try Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound, for I know a doctor's daughter hero in town who takes it and she would not take it if it were not good.' " I sent for tho Compound at once and kept on taking it until I was all right" Mrs Bertma M. Quickstadt, 727 Avenue, S., St Cloud, Minn. Lydja E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound may be relied upon as tho most efficient remedy for female ills. Why "Doctor's Daughter Took It." Entertainment at Guston. and address on a postal. and February only, we our new ilhtS' trated catalogue of presents, FREE. Just send us your name tvlll send you In every sack of the Liggett fr Myers Duke's Mixture wo now pack a Free Present Coupon. These Coupons are good for all kinds of useful articles something to please every member of the family. There are skates, sleds, balls and bats, cameras, umbrellas, watches, fountain pens, pipes, opera glasses, etc., etc. As a special offer, during Jan-uar- y How the Boy Got His Air Rifle a Brown Crest S10: Spanish Boy $6 to insure a colt to suck. Money due when colt is foaled or inaro traded. Not respon sible for accidents but very careful to prevent them. TERMS: On Saturday night, May 3, at 8 o'clock, thu Young People's Club of Guston will give an entertainment for the benefit of the State Sunday School, work. The play. "Then and Now,' represents "The Old Deestrict School" of forty years ago, and a modern college play. Admission 20 cents. Chil6th dren over five years 10 cents. i . 3 V Coupons trom DuWt Mixture may bt attorttd uittk tart trom HORSESHOE, J. T.. TINSLEY'S NATURAL, LEAF. coupons Iroin GRANGER TWIST, double coupon), FOUR ROSES (10c-ti- n PICK PLUG CUT. PIEDMONT rxcLLUc-rrv- i iy nr.XHF.TTES. and other tags or coupons wuiii by ui. n Premium Dept. -- M4H mmmLr H. J. ROBERTS, Owner Hardinsburg, Ky. JXf....v'f 9 .Df fllllJ St. LouU, Mo. WK ! I doa'tyoutry It? Take Cough and Headache and works off the Cold, DrugsUta refund money if it falls to cute. E. W. GfiOVE'S signature on each box. To Cure a Cold In One Day LAXATIVE BROMO Quinine. It ttopa tU c kill L i i v,w"'i5J llluTlimirnKWHMM I Mill II III I llllll I ful advantage to the starting of Yours truly, potatoes. Mr. Editor: I notice In the issue of John T. Ditto, the 10th, under head of "Baptist Church Deoatuf. Notes," by E. O. C, that he Is the champion potato raiser. He roust have wrapped the potatoes In tissue paper Louisville Eveaiag and Breckesrldgc when planted. Ed Hodge, of Header-so- n, one year 3,50. says he dose that and it is wonder E. 0. C's. Potatoes. $3.50 IK ' " T " " AMD RESULTS FROM WEBB LAW Anti-Saloon For Sale MY 1 BACON & SONS SoKa.Vl r1"wkmKmmmr LOUISVILLE, KY. MaT AtlCntlOIl League Members of Kentucky to See That for less I It HORY Is Enforced TO BE DRY Residence in Hardinsburg, Ky. 4th Avenue and Market St. y TERRITORY Efforts To Bo Made To Have Enacted In All States Laws Similar To the Kentucky Statute, Which Prohibits Express Companies Prom Carrying Liquor From Wet To Dry Territory. Special. Tho triumphant exultation of tho loaders of tho league ovor tho enactment of the Webb law 1b mnnlfcst In many directions. An actVro worker and prominent Kentucky member of tho league, when recently asked concerning tho effect of the law, mado tho following statement: 'Wo hope for great and good from tho Webb law, and we intend to see that It Is enforced. "It is not so much tho bootlegger and r peddler that wo were after when wo asked congress to pass the Webb law, Tho local state authorities can always get after them, but what wo want Is some means of stopping shipments for personal use. "What Is tho use of our going to the effort and expenso of voting a county or a state dry it overy man In such .territory can order nnd get liquor shipped to him for his own uso and the uso of his friends and family? It Is this practice which we intend to break up. "Where a territory Is voted dry, we intend, that it shall be really dry. "Wrf demanded of congress and se cured tho passage of tho Webb law Rafter years of effort, and wo have no rintentlon of letting a stream of whisky ' flow into dry territory protected by the excuse of a right to get the stuff for personal use. "It is this very personal use traffic which wo intend to stop. "If the country is to be taught temperance by our efforts, this shipping of liquor to tho homes must be stopped. This is tho logical attitude of the league. "Having, as we claim, the right to secure the regulation of the people In their personal habits, so far as the use of liquor is concerned not only in nolle, but in their homes we will fek'to uso the strong arm of the law enforcing our plans. "To this end efforts are being made t have enacted in all the states laws milar to the Kentucky statute which hlblts express and railroad com- nies from carrying liquor from a et" county to a 'dry' county for per- al use. There will be real prohibition when man can not get a quart of liquor ipped to him for his household use, ut It is surely coming, and the people of Kentucky and the rest of the coun try may as well prepare to welcome Anti-Saloon This is a desir- able place for Come to Louisville and Buy Your New Spring Furniture at Bacon's THE STORE THAT ALWAYS GIVES YOU VALUE RECEIVED Now is tho timo when tho housekeeper begins to look about and finds that a now piece of furniture is needed here nnd there up a corner or to tnko tho place of something that wants to bo discarded. Come to Bacon's and let ns help you select what you want. Everything in Furniture for every room in tho houso is to bo found horc and you will bo surprised at the lowncss of to, fill anyone wishing to keep boarders Mrs. Lucretia Hensley Hardinsburg, Ky. the price. blind-tige- Medicine Cabinet dist church received more than a score of descriptions, but he considers the following the best .of all1 "The ideal woman for a wife should have these qualifications: The voice of Melba, the talent of Paderewski, the figure of Venus, the grace of a sylph, the vivacity of a coryphee, eyes like the soft glow of a moonlight eve, an ulabaster-lik- e complexion, the virtues of a nun, the charm of Cleopatra, the meekness of Moses, the patience of Job, the for, bearance of Lazarus, the. zeal of a wife, the the constancy of Caesar's capability of a charwoman, the purse of Hetty Green and heir of her own." Perhaps there is such a woman on Mars. We don't know however, because we don't know much about Mars. The Advance. Tro-jnn- Hall Trees fitted with metal hooks; highly polished mahogany finish; 4 leg Qp base; price I J0 Chiffonier two-inc- h Iron Bed continuous posts; finished (TQ J SBiBBBBHiHC'r'.J I in white or Vorn is Marten; large size; price fin 4)1). UU fjffff Rocker: finished in green and natural; strong and durable; double rattan seat frQ cn and back 40.UU Maple ; 7v TU if '.3; I 1 t bay. Parlor Tables highly polished; mahogany finish; this is an excellent value (10 "JC v;.:'i Chiffonier; "H mir- - Medicine Cabinet: like picture; furnished in white enamel; plain TEp glass door; price... Ju finished in mahogany; very roomy; heavy French plate pHce $14.50 u 1 WE ARE ALSO SHOWING AN EXCELLENT LINE OF NEW PORCH FURNITURE Anti-Saloo- n Found a Cure for Rheumatism. "I sulfered with rheumatism for two years and could not get my right hand to my mouth for that length of time," writes Lee L. Chapman, Mapleton, Iowa. "I suffered terrible pain so I could not sleep or lie still at night. Five years ago I began using Chamberlain's Liniment and in two months I was well and have not suffered with rheumatism since.'' For sale by all dealers. Adv. 4! Railroad Fares Refunded To out of town customers we rebate 5 per cent of their total railroad faro, purchuses up toiho amount of their round-tri- p making tho trip cost you no more than if you lived in the thus citv. ,., We Deliver Free all goods mailable by Parcel Post. Goods not mailable by Parcel Post and amounting to $5.00 or more will bo delivered free by express or freight. . & ... -- ZnZ'JLQ BE GRATEFUL Joe Mulhatton Starts Political Gossip. Say, boys, Deputy Dick Perkins tells this on the Hon. Joe Mullen. Says the very moment he announced himself as a candidate for Judge he became dumb and couldn't say a word. Didn't know if it was bashfulness or what. Any way he has employed Dick to do his talking while Uncle Joe does the running. Uncle Joe, not Jones, pays the freight. They tell it on Dick that when he 'gets in a big way talking both jaws work up and down, and can talk to two men at once. So you see the Hon. Joe made a valuable find when he captured Dick. Vie day." The Ideal Woman. (I'llUl Wc Keep Your Books Wo furwithout charge. nish you pass and check books. Our experienced accountants keep an accurate record of every penny you deposit, withdraw or check out, and render an accounting to you whenever you wish it. "Wo provide burglar proof safes, and every PERFECTION SELF RAISING FLOUR sH iVif j x. i silft is made from choice winter wheat with leavening which is pure nnd wholesome. A strictly phosphate leavening is used and the residue left in the bread by baking is phosphate of soda and phosphate of cal cuim salts of unquestioned dietic value. ACCURACY, RELIABILITY AND UNIFORMITY are the only words that describe the baking matter when Perfection Self Raising Flour is used. Scientifically and accurately mixed by our specially designed machines, guarantee every pound of PERFECTION to havn the proper ingredients. Give it a trial. shed H Itequest.) constl- - In replv to tne querv. "What I" flutes the ideal for a wife," jrhlch was sent broadcast among the young men of Hanford, Calif., Rev. W. C. Loomls, pastor of the First Metho- woman LEWISP0RT MILL COMPANY Lewisport, Kentucky siiiiB Rheumatism Neuralgia Sprains Miss O. Maiioxet, of 5708 K. St., W. Washington, J). C, writes: "I guttered with rheumatism for lire yean anil I have lust sot hold of yourXtnl- Minent, and ft has dono iuo so much ooi. jtiy Kuvei tio uoi pain unu iuo oiling ban gouo." Quiets the Nerves of 403 Thompson .. SlaryylUo. Jlo., writes : " The In my leg was destrojed live bars ngo and left mo with a jerking k night so that 1 could not Meei. A Hend told mu to trv vour Liniment rud now 1 could not do without It. I ad after Its use X can sleep." Mug. A.Weidmax, fcrTO SLOANS LINIMENT "Is a good Liniment. I keep it on My daughter hand all the time. sprained her wrist and used your Liniment, and It has not hurt her since." of Rnlma, N. 0., Il.K.D.,No.4. At All Poolers Price 25c, fiOc, $1.00 Slonn's liook on hortei, mills, Iiob mid punUry sent After making a canvass of the county I find that every Democratic voter in Breckenridge county is a candidate, except three, and they are old bachelors and are candidates for matrimony. Their names are Allen Jennings, Frank Greenwood and Joe Mulhatton. Now, boys, as we are all candidates, let every fellow vote for himself, and that will make it a tie all round, and then we can throw wet or dry for the Wouldn't that be a nominations. bright idea? Teo, hee! When it comes to large campaign promises the Hon. Joe Mullen has them all laved in the shade. He says if he is elected he will build a road from to Cloverport if . ho has to build a suspension bridge between the two places. Uncle Joe, we are for you, by Steph-enspo- rt other safeguard for your "J Conscientious money. servico hero costs you nut ono cent. Can you afford not to have an account with this safo bank? gum! Say, that option' on Ed Gregory's duck ranch is off. Ed can't give it clear title to the property. He is in trouble with Marvelous Marvle Green, a gentleman of color, about the foundry Joe Mulhatton, Jr. line. Carter's Landing. k Hatcher, Joseph For Weakness and Loss of Appetite The Old Standard general strengthening tonic, GUOVE'STASTELESSchillTONIC.drivesout Malaria and builds up the system. A true tonio and sure Appetizer, l'or adults and children. 00c. ' 3 me. iUdieu Dr. -- EarlS. SImb, Boston, f vm Mm. Advertising money-makinentertainments for Clubs, Lodges, School Churches, Leagues, Etc., are charged for at tho regular rates. Pointers and special notices Do of ads are paid matter. Not ask the Publisher, Report-e- r or Correspondents to insert advertisements gratis. g JOHN D. BAIIAGE Origin of Playing Cards. Although It Is commonly reported that playing cards wore Invented in Franco in 1392 to divert Charles VI, D'Allemagne, a French writer on tho subject, mentions them as being In uso in Belgium in 1379. and probably something analagous to them marked disks or counters have been employed In the east from romoto antiquity. It Is now usually thought The Farmers Bank, that It was In Italy playing cards wero first mado, about 1370, and at Venice. Hardinsburg, Ky. The attempt to connect their invention with astrology arises from the four suits, and G2 cards In all, being associataed in ingenious minds with four seasons and the number of weeks in the year It does not appear likely that there was anything moro assoCOULD YOU POINT HIM OUT? ciated with tho cards than amusement at tho first, though gambling Many of Us Have an Idea of Just the was a vlco with the Greeks and' Romans long boforo tho Christian orn, and Man the Should games for gain with somo kinds of Locate. counters wero doubtless found among Tho Village Pest sauntered into tho them. olllcq of the Real Estate Man, seated hlmsolf In a comfortable chair and A Texas Wonder placed his foot on top of hla friend's desk. The Texas Wonder cures kidney and "Whaddy think." Ue observed, "a bladder troubles, removing uravol, " perfect woman has been found in cures diabetes, weak and lame .backs, Tho Heal Estato Man did not rhouinatisuit and all Irregularities of a continuance of the talk. tho kidneys and bladder in both men "Huh." and women. Regulates bladder troub"And a vaudeville performer is ad- les la children. If not- sold by your vertising himself ua tlio perfect man." druggist will be sent by mall on re"All of which may be yery true," exclaimed (ho Real Estate Man, "but no- ceipt of 1. One small bottle is two body as yet seems to have located the months' treatment and seldom fails to Some day they'll perfect a cure. Dr. B. W. Hall, 2o20 perfect nuisance get him, and when they do, I hope Olive street, St. Louis, Mo, Send for they'll get him good." Youngstown Kentucky testimonials, Sold by drug Telegram. gists. Advertisement, I Jack Yes. sir, George saya Miss De Wit made a perfect monkey out ol him. Jessie Has ho thanked her yet foi tho Improvement she brought aboutl FOR SALE BUILDING LOTS The first step toward owning your own home is to secure the necessary building in the right location. Let me sell you one on the monthly payment plan; you will never regret the investment. No interest. Write me for particulars. H V. HARRIS, I4H cataipa street Louisville, Ky. h J Boa-ton.- H. E. ROYALTY PERMANENT DENTIST Cumb. I'liune 18. Resilience hcllnian House Fool-Kill- Hardinsburg, ::: Kentucky Office Over Farmers Bank Splendid Farm 350 Acres. near Murks Bidgo in this county. Good, level, tillnbl hind; watered with two gcod springs; 10 acics in tiiLbor. It grow good high colored tobacco, either Burloy or Pryor; also wheat, con and clover. Improvements, (ivo room dwelling, ono tenant house ant big tobacco burn. This hind can bo bought at a bargain, as tho part' does not live on it and wants'to toll it. It is five miles fiom llarne'c Station on tho Branch. Price only ?12 an acre. JNO. D. BABBAGE. TliiH fin m is - I Try a News Want Ad. They bring quick result THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS, JNO. D. BABBAGE, Editor and Publisher by Clovorport last Thursday and ho should be commended for getting tho Hooded streets in a creditable appearance. The merchants on Main street ought to mako n special effort to keep th'o pavements clean this summer, also their back yards and alloys. Tho man who expects to ride into office by saying mean things and abusing his opponent had bettor stop and think just a littlo about his own faults and dofects. If you want an office, go after it on your own worth. Stand for a principle and be a man among your follow-mcn. THREE NEW HOMES GOING UP IN CLOVERPORT With orderly movement, theso buildings aro being erected like clock-wor- k under Mr. Wcathorholt's contract. His mothod assures: First Undivided Responsibility ho sees to evory detail of building. Second: Freedom from "Extras." You will know tho prico nnd thcro will bo no extra charges not understood. Third: Completion on Time. Inquiries concerning IsMied Every Wednesday. EIGHT PAGES. CLOVEFORT, KT., WEDNESDAY, APR. 30, 1913 Subscription prico $1.00 iryenr in advance. BUSINESS LOCALS 10c per line, and 5c for each additional insertion. CARDS OF THANKS over five lines charged for at the rato of 10 cents per lino. OBITUARIES charged for at tho rato of 6 cents per lino, monoy in advance. ' Examino tho label on your papor. If it is not correct plcaso notify us. WOMEN, TOO, MAY VOTE IN SCHOOL ELECTION SATURDAY. All women of legal ago will got to vote for tho school trustee Saturday from ono o'clock to six o'clock p. m. If you got through washing dishes in time, think about the school and givo it your interest. It will bo u mental diversion for you and you will not only help tho great causo of education, but you will get a fresh point of view, and that is far better than utaying within your four walls and taking chances on becoming morbid. Mrs. Champ Clark says: "Tho average business man does not neglect his business because ho casts a vote No moro will tho average woman neglect cithor her homo or her business when she is enfranchised. It will bo in her hands tho same weapon for good and power of righteousness that it is to the right kind of American man." PRESIDENT WILSON'S POLICIES. Mr. Wilson in declaring the policy of this Democratic administration said: "Wo purpose to prevent private monopoly by law." lie sums up tho attitude of tho administiation in this way: "Our purpose is tho restoration of freedom. "Wo purpose to prevent private monopoly by law, to beo to it that tho methods by which monopolies have been built up are legally mado impossible. "Wo design that the limitations on present enterprises shall bo removed so that tho next generation ot youngsters as they come along will not have to become proteges of benevolent trusts, but will bo free to go about making their own lives what they will; so that we shall taste again the full cup, not of charity, but of liberty tho only wine that ever refreshed and renewed tho spirit of a people. " There is no misunderstanding of these words. They are wise and conservative, and mean that this shall be a government of, by and for tho people. Judgo Waggoner ought to consult his friends, Akors and Ball, Judgo Waggoner has a boforo ho makes an important appointment. it comes to doing thingsaround tho Court mind of his own when House. Right or wrong, ho docs what ho thinks is right. Sm&mesmssmmmmmmmmmM Worland Carter is a real live wire when it comes to organizing a Com Club. Do you know how ho succeeds? It is his work and keeping everlastingly at it. His work means better things and bettor results in farming. Architecture, Building Equipment, Interior Decoration, Painting given prompt attention by mail or personal information given at tho office. Mr. H. G. Vessells, of Fry mi re, a well known Democrat, announces this week as a candidate for Sheriff. Mr. Vessells was ono of tho defeated candidates four years ago. Tho concrete walk fund for C. II. S. is increasing splendidly. Express your interest in tho school by giving 50 cents or n dollar. MARION WEATHERHOLT, General Contractor Fifty thousand dollars a year is what it costs tho Breckenridge county every year. tax-payo- rs of And what do they get for it? wiurwiuii. iwui.ui.nj This is tho homesceking season. Through the columns of Tho Breckenridge News you can buy or sell desirable property. You don't know liow many women uso Lowisport Hour until you go around and try to sell baking powder. self-risin- g viRROCKCrCLLEI Examino your label and see how you stand with this office. Prompt renewals keep the machinery going. tZ&eB. tmSWIm fROttABUST IN THE UNIVERSITY CAiVaco Roller skating crazo has reached Cloverport. on some of our concrete (?) walksl It is mighty hard Wonder if Ollic James meets tho President with a glad hand when ho comes over to tho Capitol ? Tho most capable man is ho who can get men to want to do what is best for them to do. RVINTON ) THIS LETTER IS APPRECIATED. Lexington, Ky., April 21, 1913, Mr. John D. Babbage, Clover-por- t, Ky., Dear Mr. Babbage: Please accept my hearty thanks for your congratulatory letter of April 18th. The good wishes of my friends mako tho honor done mo by the President much moro gratifysuping. I remember with pleasure your effective and never-failin- g campaign; and, along port of tho President in tho with a few other men in Kentucky, you stood loyal to him when tho cause seemed unlikely to succed. I shall always remember with pleasure my association with you in that campaign. With best wishes for your continued success, I am, Cordially and sincerely yours, HENRY BRECKINRIDGE. pre-conven- tion Hale. Mr. and Mrs. Marshall Holt, of Lou- ville. isville, have been called to the bedside Cold water, a little lard less than of D. T. Spradlin, who is seriously ill. with ordinary "flour and a hot stove is Latest spring millinery. Miss Laura all you need to make the finest of bread the Methodist church. Dr. and Mrs. Hammond are in charge. Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Morrison have returned from a ten days stay in Louisby THIRTY THOUSAND IN DEBT. Did you know that Breckenridge county has a debt of nearly $30,000? ooo And that .$300,000 has been spent on roads and bridges? ooo And that wo haven't a mile of good road in tho county. ooo three items that people ought to study and think These are about. TO THE HEAD MAN. daughter on allowance tho one that stays homo and Givo your washes tho same old dishes three times a day. Givo her a check every Monday if it is only a dollar. This will encourage her nnd sho will learn tho delight of stretching tho dollar and tho wisdom of meeting her own bills. A littlo mono' that sho can call her own mado and desorved will mako any woman in tho homo happier and bettor contented with tho place sho tills. Tho State Board of Health has designated tomorrow and Friday days for tho towns in Kentucky. Mayor Barry did his part clean-u- p Cloverport High School Fund For Concrete Walk J. M. C. Nolte & Bro. $ 3.00 Weather holt J. School Board Kentucky Belle Breckenridge News 2.50 25.00 35.80 2.00 .50 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 .50 .50 Citizen Edith Burn Citizen Clarence E. Keith, Elizabethtown Ed. Whitehead . John D. Babbage, Jr., Atlanta Eva May .. ) to ....... Elizabeth Hay Mrs. Elizabeth May Mrs. flarion Weatherholt Forrest Dryden Weatherholt Leonard Weatherholt Mrs. Bettie Helt, of Ekron is visiting relatives and friends in our town. Mrs. C. A. Tanner leaves Wednesday for Louisville to attend the Kentucky Educational Association. The Missionary Society of the M. E. church emphasized Brazil and mountain work as brought out at the coun cil by speakers and missionaries. Mrs. Nora Board rvas elected to represent the society in annual meeting in Elk-toMay 7 to 12. Dr. W. B. Taylor and J. D. Ashcraft spent Wednesday in Louisville. See my beautiful pattern hats. Miss Laura Hnle. Miss Eva Cairigan entertained the Young People's Christian Association Friday night. Delightful refreshments were served. The circle No. 5 in the School League, with Mrs. Parks as chairman, gave the first of a series of entertainments last Thursday evening at the school building. The games and refreshments were much enjoyed, and the musical program arranged by Mrs. L. H. Jolly was excellent. The opening number by the Mandolin Club and the piano duett by Mrs. Jolly and Miss Julia Lyons were greatly applauded. A solo and chorus, "Maybe It's a Bear," by Master Geo. Piggott and Misses Helen Board, Susie Payne, Nellie Adkins and El'zabeth Hook was conceded to be the feature of the evening. Messrs, Robert Lyon, David Herndon and Ernest Reese gave with fine effect "The Rhine RnftSong." They graciously responded to a encore and recall. Jerry Gannane gave two amusing readings in his characteristic way. A nice profit was realized for the league equipment fund. Mr. and Mrs. Word Graham are installed in their new homo on Walnut street. R. A. Crlder was in Louisvillp Friday. Byron Henninger and wife are visiting in Hardinsburg. Irene, the little daughter of Mr. and Mrs. J. R Rowland, buffered u painful uccident when an ax in the hands of a playmate slipped and mashed the middle finger of her left hand. Dr. Parks was called in and dressed the wonnd which seems to bo doing nicely. D. T. Spradlin, of Louisville, is visiting his uncle, D. T. Spradlin, who Js very ill. The religious lecture at the Baptist church Wednesday night was enjoyed by all present. Ed Morrison has gone to Henderson. Mrs. Hugh Conley, of Augusta, Ga., showed many courtesies to the Kentucky women at the Birmingham counMrs. Conley will give cil meeting. some of her spare time to kindergarten work among the negro children in Augusta. Paine College, a mission school for negroes, is there controlled n, out of Perfection Self Rising Flour. It will save you 20 per cent, on your bread bill. Try it. J. W. Tilford, of Hardinsburg, is visiting his brother, J. J. Tilford. Jeff Dillon was in town Sunday. It is with regret that Miss Lula Severs was called upon to give up her music class at this place owing to the severe illness of her mother, Mrs. D. H. Severs, of Cloverport. Her pupils have made rapid progress under her instructions and loathe to give her up. We sympathize with Miss Severs in this bereavement and hope for a speedy recovery of her. mother's health. BIG WOOL DAY AT spentrihe HE PUT iOlfcf ofaftn D. J&nnfctfcgxr Asns ! he Hcfterrnan h Ae MorcjfJie had f p w ii nr" first money he earned: DANK' TIN THE When John D. Rockefeller went into the oil fields, he went there ith-$ 2,ooo that he had saved and with which he was ready to take a good &H utM mumc. nnjj ilJi txyjl nnu fllO lUVJiNBl UN HIE, JJA.CN.ft., would not have been able to take the business chance that led to his stnd dous fortune. John D. Rockefeller was no 'different from other fabulouJ rich men. I heir great fortunes were the logical result of their first savw Let Our Bank be Your Bank "Total Resources, Including Trust Investments S600.0G0 00" SAfE DEPOSIT BOXES FOR ONE DOLLAR PER YEAR THE BaNK OF IIARDINShURG & TPUT CO. Hardinsburg-- , Ky. mMmFzws&&mtzmi8M&mfr,mm&crf:i&Ts IRVIN6T0N will be At the same place, the same man. Highest Price Possible Paid Friday, May 23, 1913 ALL DAY Bring your wool in dry and in fleeces to get the most money for same. Wool bags at The Irvington Hardware and Implement Co. Come as early as possible. NATHAN EHRLICH 1 C? & Br-- j TREMENDOUS POWER OF SEA If Average Landsman Would Find Hard Properly to Appreciate Its Full Force. L Tho average Inland American who has never seen the ocean has no real Idea of the force of its waves. He reads about the storm, of boats being carried away and bulwarks stovo In. But ho does not realize tho steam hammer blows that may be struck by mero water. A recent storm on the British coast received the official designation of a storm of "extreme force." A picture tnken in Hastings harbor shows tho concussion with which tho waveB Btruck the aea wall, sending tho spray apparently higher than tho buildings along the street. Blocks of concrete and Iron railings woro torn from tho now parado extension at Caroline place and tossed back Into the roadway ns If they had been bits of plank Timber work that had withstood th stress of years was torn apart and carried away. Basements woro Hooded along all tho seaward faco of tho town. it My New Studebaker 99 There's a note of pride in the remark. Tel own a Studebaker buggy is to own the finest,! classiest looking, lightest running vehicle on the road. Slender, yet sturdy wheels, flexible h gear of the new Studebaker pattern, well proportioned, graceful lines, upholstery of the kind that makes you want to lean back and enjoy yourself, and the Studebaker double ironed shafts, strong and shapely. Why wouldn't any- man be proud to own a Studebaker? bent-reac- Farm Wojont Dump Waeons " Truck Pony Carriage! Delivery WagoM Harncu Such a storm, when It Bweeps over somotlmes carry away almost everything on deck. Deck housos aro often smashed, and tho lifeboats aro often stovo in and ruined. Various attempts have been made to devise motors to develop powor from tho force of tho waves. Tho amount of energy wasted through their lack ot success Is beyond estimate. If the power of the sea could be used It would drive the machinery of an unlimited number of plants. a ship, will See out Dealer ot write us. STUDEBAKER NEW YORK MINNEAPOLIS South Bend, Ind. DENVER CITY PORTLAND. ORE. CHICAGO KANSAS DALLAS SALT LAKE CITY SAN FRANCISCO Subscribe Right Now Subscribe J kt ?, 96e Breckenridge News ' WEDNESDAY, APR. 3tf, 1913 Lilbon E. Smith Cloverporf, Ky. CITY PROPERTY HIGH ST. HOME ANrNOUNrCEMEIMTS Entered at tho rout Ofillce fit Cloverport, Ky matter. as second cl THIS PAPER REPRESENTED FOR FOREICN Commercial and Pictorial ADVERTISING BY THE fapi)psBaaaffi NEW YORK AND CHICAGO BRANCHES IN ALL THE PRINCIPAL CITIES Sign Painting For The State Senate Wo GENERAL OFFICES aro authorised to announce Gold Leaf Lettering IATES FOR POLITICAL ANNOUNCEMENTS House Painting aro authorized to announco JESSR WHITWOItTII, of Hardlnslmrjt, as a candidate for tho 8Uto 8cnato. subject to tho action of tho Democratic party, I'rlmarv election AurusI 2. Wo aro authorized to announce Wo D. O. O HAY, VIC. KOHEKT80N. of Olcn Dean, ns a candidate for County Court Clerk, of llrrckunrldge county subject to tho action of tho Democratic party, Pri- mary election Auguu We 2. aro authorized to announco If- - i A r f 2.C0 For Precinct and city Offices $ 6.00 For County Offices $ 15. 00 For State and District Offices 10 For Calls, per line 10 For Cards, per line Publications in tbe interFor All the guest of JMrs. Chas. Sklllman in est of individuals or expression Morganfield. 10 of individual views per line Advertising is certainly interesting. Try an ad next week if you have any thing to sell. Mr. Hugh B. Donaldson, of Bowling Green, was the guest of Mrs. J. C. LOCAL BREVITIES Jarboe last week. A collar clip every man needs. Nolte. Mr. nnd Mrs. C. D. Hambleton, who See Lilbon Smith's ad. have been sick for the past two weeks, Nolte. Instant Postum. Nice pair of skates for rent 15 cents. are convalescent. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Payne have News office. spent Thursday made handsome improvements on their Miss Rebecca Willis home in High Street. in Louisville. New laces and embroideries. Nolte. will go to Mr. and Mrs. Wave Roil Mr. and Mrs. Marion Weatherholt today. Louisville and sons, Leonard and Forest Dryden, Nolte. New slippers for ladles. spent Monday in Louisville. Those who used tie want column last Miss Ella Moorman Smith leaves toweek got Immediate results. morrow for Louisville to visit her Straw hats to beat the band. Nolte. uncle, Mr. Charlie Moorman. Mr. and Mrs. John Ross went to Mr. nnd Mrs. Alvin Pate and chil Louisville Saturday. dren, of Clover Creek, visited Mr. and Bargains in ladies oxfords. Nolte. Mrs. Ernest Pate last Saturday. Ernest Pate visited relatives in LouA splendid hall runner, any length. isville last Sunday. Nolte. Mr. A. H. Murray left yesterday for Mr. and Mrs. Sam Furrow went to West Virginia and Ohio. Louisville Saturday, where she consultMrs. J. B. Taylor, of Lewisport, ed physicians in regard to an operation. went to Louisville Saturday. Read all the ads, big and little, in Rev. J. T. Rushing passed down this issue. They are new and point you Monday enroute to Owensboro. to many bargains and things you want. Mrs. I. B. Richardson, GarMr. and Rev. Thompson, presiding elder of field, went to Louisville Monday. this district, is in Lexington this week Splendid lot of men's shirts. Nolte. visiting his son who is at the University. Mr. Galloway, of Irvington, was the Miss Maud Sims, who has been conMisa Bessie Arnold Sunday. fruest of F Mrs. Larkin Gibson and Miss Fron-Jni- e fined to her home for some time, was recently taken to the hospital in LouisDean went to Louisville Monday. ville for treatment. ', Mrs. Joe Pitch has bought the ten NolDo your shades need replacing? cent store from Mrs. John Weisenbeig. te. New mattings and rugs. Nolte. Miss Katherine Moorman returned hats, goto Mrs. For new home Sunday night from Louisville. lordrev just received from Clncln- - She was accompanied by her niece, atl. Miss Margaret Harpole. Mrs. Mamie Moorman, of Hardlns- Mr. and Mrs. Henry Wendelken are burg, Is the guest of Mrs. Wick. Moor Improving their new home in Elm man. Street by changing the front wing, and Miss Lillle McGavock was in town repairing it throughout. yesterday, the first time for several Underwear for young and old Nolweeks. te. Mrs. FrHnk Sanders and little son, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Waggoner and of Toblnsport, were here shopping yesdaughter, Jane, of Stcphensport, left terday. last week for Sylvia, Kansas, where Miss Josle Sahll has returned from they will maie their home. a visit to relatives at Hawesville and Mrs. Calvin Hendrick and Miss Ada Tell City. Jolly, of Hardinsburg, were here The picture show draws good crowds. Thursday, the guests of Mrs. Silas Manager Burke is giving the people a Miller, and spent the day shopping. good show. Hosiery for everybody great values. Window shades, all kinds. Nolte. Nolte. Mr. Will Mullen, of Kansas City, Is Mrs Sarah Downs, Miss Maud visiting his mother, Mrs. VVm. Mullen. Downs, Miss Bessie Rhea Downs, Mrs. Shoes and oxfords for men. Nolte. Gardner Board and little son, James A charming little girl has recently W., spent last Wednesday with Mr. come to the home of Mr. and Mrs. Joe and Mrs. James W. Miller at Kirk. Hedden. The funeral of Mrs. Tom Pleasant Mrs. Walter Graham and Miss Ber- was held Monday afternoon. The ser tha Smith will go to Louisville today vices were conducted by Brother shopping. Walker. The mother leaves a husband baby. Misses Margaret, Julia and-- Kather- - and two children, one a week-ol- d roe were in Louisville last week Mrs. Joe Fitch went to Lodiburg ping. Saturday to attend the ninety-firvery new of the birthday of Mr. Allen nlon salt, something Robinson. He was born at the place fce. he now lives, and ha6 reared a family tiss Elizabeth Sklllman has been of seven children. They are: George, Sam, Joe, Abner and Thos. Robinson, Mrs. Letitia Bandy and Mrs. Sam Interior Decorating Wall Paper W. T. GREOORV, Jr. of Garflold, as a candidate for County Clerk, of Meade county, as a candidate for the State subject to tho action of tho Democratic party Senate, subject to tho action of tho Demo- Primary election August 8. cratic party, Primary election AuRust 2. J) 2 floors 40x40; HOUSE AND LOT 80x200; building bath, laundry, bnsemont, natural gns, hot wntcr and nil modern improvements. Locution ideal; property rents for $240 a year. Price .$2,750, cash. If you want a nice homo this is your chance. fTho best place on earth is the plnco you call home. by not have one that is beautiful fur-nnco, i We are authorized to announco Wo aro authorized to announce II. G. VESSELS, THK HON. D. II. 8 EVENS, of Krymlrc, as a candldato for SherllT subject of Cloverport, as a candldato for Hoprcjen. to the action of tho Democratic party, pritatlvo of IlrcckonridRo county, subject to mary election Aug, S. the action of the Democratic Party, Primary election Auk. S. We are authorized to announco KINLEY MILLER, Wo aro authorized to nnnounco of Hardinsburg, as a candtdatu for Sheriff of JESSE II. MILLER, Ilrecklnrldgo county subject to the action of of Sample, ps a candidate for Representative the Democratic party. Primary election Aug. of Hreckenrldjre county, subject to tho act-Io- n of tho Democratic party, Primary elec- For Representative For Sheriff and convenient? REAL ESTATE AS AN INVESTMENT tion AuRust2nd. Wo aro authorized to announco For Jailor The man who puts his money into real esFor Circuit Judge Wo aro authorized to announco bed secure in tho knowledge that tho earth tate is safe. Ho can go to G. W. MILLER, Wo are authorised to announco will bo thero and that his property is protected by insurance. Put of Kirk, as a candldato for Jailor of nrcck- J. R. LAYMAN, enrldgo countv subject to the tho your money in homo ground where you can watch your investment. of Kllzabcthtown, as a candldato for Circuit Democrats In Primary Electionaction of Snd. August .ludgo of tho Ninth Judicial District, subject Thero is none bettor. Wo arc authorized to announce MOORMAN DITTO, ROE HOOK, of Olen Dean, as a candidate for Representative of Hreckonrldue county, subject to tho of Hardinsburg, as a candidate for Jailor of action of tho Democratic party In Primary Hrcckenridgo county, subject to tho action Election August 2. of the Democrats in Primary Election, Aug. S. Write or ask Jno. D. Babbage, Cloverport, Ky. about this beautiful home. love and respect of the children who Hi iu nie iiuuunoi uiouemocrauc Primary election Augusts. Wo party in tno For County Judge. aro authorized to announce aro Authorized to announco TICE HENDRICK, as a candldato for Jailor of Hrcckenridgo county subject to the action of tho Democratic party at tha August Primary. Wo .. . ft has been under her instruction the past (X eight months. She said she appreciated 1 the thought as much as she did the ft many good things donated. The party was composed of Misses Margaret Jolly, Note Advertisers plcnso notlfv tho editor Ila Payne, Lorena Selzer, Lorena Pen-ic- when you want advertisement discontinued. Marlon Mav, Nell nnd Evelyn E?S. EffgS, Eggs. Bramlttte, Ruth Marshall, Mamie CROM Prize winner llnrnd Rocks Until 1 .lune 1st 73c per 15; 8 .25 pr 30. Miss Mabel Wroe, Virginia Head, Vir- Mary J. Coomes, Hardinsburg, Ky. ginia Bandy, Thelma Beauchamp, Mary For Sale Livery Stock Heron and Ruby Haynes Hook. M rA tr Wo are authorized to announco of Clovoport, as a candldato for County J. M. LEWIS, Judge of Hrcckenridgo subject to tho action of tho Democratic party, primary election of Hardinsburg. as a candidate for Jailor. Augusts subject to the action of the Democrat party lu the August Primary. We aro authorized to announco J. M. MULLEN, mid-summ- Wo are authorlzid to announco of Kirk, as a candidate for County Judge, of ... uv,ii;uuu(,i: Luuiiti, BUUJtUb IU UIU ilUklUIl CALVIN HENDRICK, Jit., of the Democratic Party, Primary election of Now Ilethel, as a candidate for Jailor, Aug. 3. subject to the action of the Democratic Primary Election August 3. 1013. Wo aro authorized to announce Ash-craf- t, SAM H. DIX. Wo are authorized to announco of Stephensport, as a candidate for County DR. C. C. AHL. Judge of llreckenrldgo county, subject to the action of tho Democratic party. Pri- of Hardinsburg. as a candldato for Jailor of Breckcnrldgo county, subjict to tho action mary election August Snd. of the Democratic party In Primary Election C HEAD horses also buggies and wngons. August S. We aro authorized to announco Y Splendid oponlng for liveryman. Reason for selling want to change business. CiU or DR. II. T. DEMPSTER. HELP write T. C. Matthews, Irvington, Ky. Df Glen Dean, as a candidate for County For Assessor Judge of Breckcnrldgo county, subject to For Sale Heavy Wrannincr Paoer. tho action of the Democratic party Primary We are authorized to announco election, August Snd. SALE Heavy wrapping W. A. DOWNS, Cloverport Readers Are Learn- CORoffice'. Two big sheets for paper for carpets. 5 cents Wo are authorized to announce of Kirk, as a candidate for Assessor of Rreck- News enrldgo county, subject to the action of tho MIKE MILLER, ing The Way. of Hardinsburg, as a candldato for County Democratic party, Primary election Aug. 2. For Sale Residence. Judge of Hrcckenridgo county subject to tho COR SALE Homo on Huston street. Hun-- 1 action of tho Democratic party. Primary We are authorized to announce ared.foot lot: soven rooms; stone founda- election August S. ANDREW D. SQUIRES It's the little kidney ills tion; tile roof; piped for gas; condition good. of Harned. as n candldato for Assessor of Terms reasonable K. D. Kerry. Wo aro authorized to announce The lame, weak or aching back Hrcckenridgo connty subject to the action ot T. J HOOK, The unnoticed urinary disorders the Democratic party, primary election Aug. For Sal- e- Exshaw House of Hardinsburg. as a candidate for County Snd. That may lead to dropsy and Bright s pOR SALE on easy terms, small cash Judgoof llrcckcnrl ge county subject to the ment, the Exshaw liouso opposlt the action of the Democratic party. Primary We are authorized to announco disease. ball park. Kor particulars address II. V. election August 2. When the kidneys are weak, TAYLOR TATE, 1411 CatalpaSt., Louisville, Ky. Harris, Wo aro authorized to anncunce of Hardinsburg. as a cuiidld.ite for Assessor Help them with Doan's Kidney Pills, W. C. MOORMAN, of Hreckenrldgeiouiity. subject lo tho action Do You Make Shirts? A remedy especially for weak kidof the Democratic party In Primary Election Dean, as a for If you make men's shirt3, get tho perfect of Glen iireckenrldgocandidatesubjectCountv Augusts. county to the neys. (It collar bands already to sew on any size. Judge of action of tho Democratic party. Primary We are authorized to announce Doan's have been used in kidney 5 cents each. Order today Nolte's. election August 3. troubles for 50 years. JOHN W. KENNEDY, For Sal Farm For County Attorney Endorsed by 3O,C0O people endorsed n Acres hill farm. 2 miles of Hawesville, of Harccd, as a candidate for Assessor of Ilrecklnrldgo county subject to I he action of Wo are authorised to announco " Ky.; some branch bottom, nil ys by citizens of this locality tho Democratic party. Primary elictlon Aug good. Good house; now barn 42x14; all necesV. G. 11AI1I1AOE, S. L. Kin J;, Hartford, Ky., says: "i sary outbuildings; orchard; on rural route; of Cloverport, as a candidate for County At 815 00 per ncre; part cash. had pains across my back and finally I Lock Ilo.xSU, Hawesville. Ky.U. (5. Duncan, torney oi iirecKenruigo county, bunject to For Superintendent Public Schools the action of the Democratic party, Primary began taking Doan's Kidney Pills. electloL August Snd For Sale Furniture, Etc. They soon helped mt. I can recomWo aro Authorized is announce Wo aro authorUud to announco 1 Suit of white furniture. 1 coal ol stove. 1 mend Doan's Kidney Pills highly to safe. Mrs. II. It. atone. Cloverport, Ky. JUDGE II. C. MURRAY. J. W. TRENT, anyone in need of a medicine for disof Hardinsburg, as a candidate for County of Custer, as a candidate for Superintendent Attorney, subjo-- t to tho action of tho Demo. of Public Schools of HrecUlnrldgo'ounty subFor Sale Wash Dresses. ordered kidneys." cratlc party at tho August Prim-try- . ject to tho action of tho Democratic party in pOR SALE Second-han- d Wash Dresses Primary election Augusts. For hale by all dealers. Price 50 and Coat-sufor su.all woman. Prlcis For County Court Clerk Co., Buffalo, cheap. Kor Information, E. DO News oillco. cents. Foster-Milbur- n Wo aro autho-lze- d to nnnounco We aro authorized toannoum-New York, sole agents for the United For Sale Lumber. II. A. ATER. JOHN E. MONARCH, States. pOR SALE Lumber. Can furnish a man of Kirk, as a candidate for County Court ot Stephensport. as a candidate for Superln-sendeany bill ho may want. Chas. Tabellng. Clerk of Hrcckenridgo county, subject to the of Public Schoo s of Hrcckenridgo Remember the name Doan's and Tar Kork, Ky. action of the Democratic party In Primary county, subject to the action of the Demono other. Advertisement. take Election August 3. cratic party In Primary election August Snd. For Sale Traction Engine k, JAR. M. WITHERS. TffieS 1 it e nt Good Farm For Sale. Kor Sale ISO acres good land. Improvements, six room dwelling; two good barns: lino water; 50 acres la timber; 75 acres cleared bottom laud. Situated at Tar Kork on county road, 5 miles from St. Mary's church and one mile from Methodist and baptist church. Two good school houses within one mlus. l'rlco 21.250. Tbe timber rightly handled will pay for It. Write or comu to seo me at Tar J.B.JACKSON. Kork. Traction Engine. Splendid condition. Reason for soiling am Installing gas engine. Call or write Jus J. Rurk, Cloverport. pOR SALE Ono Rumbly Dr. Jesse Baucum r Notice To Candidates! Experiment Station. " - st Bas-set- t. Teachers Honored. Irvington, April 28. (Special.) On last Wednesday afternoon Prof, and Mrs. C. A. Tanner were tendered a surprise donation party by the pupils of the eighth grade and their friends. Mrs, Tanner wns anntzed to see a btnall army entering her . ird laden with packages of many shapes htul Mzes This is good proof that Mrs, Tanner h.s won tho WILL LAST TOR YEARS $3 Most Valuable Medallions. Medallions of earlier date than 117 A. D. are extremely rare and consequently very valuable. A example, of great beauty, 1b the gold medallion of Caesar Augustus. Of much earlier date, however, aro the famous Syracusan medallions, so called, although they were used as coins. Theso medallions, which aro genorally admitted to bo tho finest and most perKentucky fectly executed that havo over been struck, belong to tho best period of B. C. Greek art, On their faceB they bear an ideal head, magnificent in its swinging sculpturesque lines, and upon tho roverso tho repreContractor and Builder. sentation of a victorious quadriga, porCloverport. Ky. trayed with a vigor of action worthy Cumberland Phono of taoso old Greek musters. Kstiuuite.s furnished for all kinds of work, Write or phone me nt Cloverport. Evening Post Louisville Breckenrldeo New. . nIB and vear iJ3.50 Subscribe v one 2-- R well-know- n Each candidate must have a nominatPHONE No. Ky. Office Opposite Gibson's Drug Sure ing petition. You can get them at Dr.W.B.TAYLOR the Countv Clerk's office at 50c each. v : ..Permanent.. Dentist Cloverport, Dentist RESIDENT j Irvington, 400-33- Henry G. YeageF K-V today. H. V. Carter, Trvlncton. has leased ton ncros of his farm to the Kentucky Experiment Station, Lexington, to grow clovor ami alfalfa. Mr. Carter furnishes the labor and the ground, The Webster Stone Company furnishes crushed limestone for fertilizing, Men will be sent from the Experiment Station to superintend tho work and show tho farmers what cau he done oil our land. It Is a splendid move for tho farmers In Unolttnridge county. WANTED! 50 GOOD CARPENTERS CEMENT KY CO. with tools; work starts Muy 10th; now Plant. KOSMOS PORTLAND v 0S,M0SDALC. should be the guarantee of n Dentist, when he has completed the work on his patient's teeth, which makes the expense A GOOD INVESTMENT i SWAT THE FLY . rirnii 'riTiirntimrfr'T'f"r-""'"CT""""- Ymir druggist wdl rtfuud moiicy If PAZO OINTMENT fads to cure any cate of Itching, IIIiihI, Weeding or Protruding l'Uen la 0 to 14 day. 1 be firtt application gives Eas aud Rett, COc Plies Cured in 6 to i. Days wore unable to join forces on any kind of a fusion position. Commltiets ap- ' Moose And Republicans for the patient. Uoorly or cheaply done Dental work Is not only money wasted, but often causes the patient more trouble than before the work was done. A W. A. WALKER, rkweMflsfewrff, vw Bafctry Now is the time to kill flies don't wait until be- Disagree Over Emblem Leltchfkld, Ky April 28. (Special.) At a joint mass meeting of the Republicans and Progressives of Grayson, in un county at the courthouse effort to get together on a fusion ticket for the county offices, the two factions to-da- y Dentist Ky. they are here by the millions and millions gin war at once and protect the children. pointed to represent each party, after being iu conference some time, finally reported that they were uunble to agree on anything. The bone of contention was the Log Cabin, tho Republicans refusing to leave their emblem, and the Progress ives declining to come to it, The meeting adjourned with each faction declaring their intention ti nominate a full party ticket. ; . ' Gome One! Gome all! tp. jBttbf" let me look after your.... I v .i JM 9hTdK Tb -- rfi.iufT KByM...y"jhi-'jgS--s---ErJ- oSw flK3srJNnulUUUJLArr , i ,-- "irisr in innc-rE- tt S 4C0MANCE0F mm Insurance No line No line ex ESSzaa MJJmi too big Miflrd,. COPYRIGHT s SDWESHD BY THE PIAYBT rETBEAOUND PAUURMSTCONG too small CHAPTER VII. Represent the oldest line of Fire, Life and Accident Insurance of any companies in the United States. All been tried and gave perfect satisfaction. L. fsv OFVIrfsvn nfesYx isctctFv TSrart--f BROTHERS 3910 BY HARPER v Sxnlt "Without what?" "Sustenance something to eat." "Well, we've got plenty for him to eat," said the mystified foreman. "You don't understand. However, tlmo will tell." "But we Rln't got no tlmo. Wo'vo made this raco 'pay or play,' a week from Saturday, and tho bets nre down. We was afraid the Centipede would welsh when they Been who we had, so wo framed It that way. What's to be dono?" Again Fresno displayed nn artistic restraint that was admirable. "It's none of my business," said he, with a careless shrug. "I I guess I'll tell WIlllo and tho boys," vouchsafed BUI apprehensively. "No! no! Don't brcatho a word I've said to you. Ho may bo a cracker-Jack- , and I wouldn't do him nn Injustice for tho world. All tho same, I wish ho hadn't broken my "D' you think ho broko It stop-watch." Tlw Jteattery, Durable, FMt oil ruusM PEE-GE- E FLATKOATT For the Walls and Ceilings ol Homes Offices 0 t Churches Schools ill fTfi C. TAUL, Cloverport, Agent Ky. jryn pVj 111 ihe: TAi chances," argued tho young man. "There is t&o much nt stake. Am I right, Mr. Glass?" ERKELEY FRESNO was Now, like most fat men, Lawrence Miss himself to Glass was fond of his rest, and since Blake. "What do you think of his arrival at tho Flying Heart his sleepjng-hourhad been shortened conour decorations?" sho siderably, so for once ho agreed with mey are more or less the Californium "No question about It," said ho. nthletlc," ho declared, "Was s "What do you think?" Stover mopped tho sweat from his brow. If lx OnnnA'a l.tnnO CI0EZDOOl0CI0C3 "Yes. Ho wanted training quarters." "It's a Joke, Isn't It?" "I don't think so. Mr. Fresno, why do you dlaliko Mr. Speed?" Fresno bent a warm glance upon tbo questioner. "Don't you know?" i i BALL & MILLER livery, Feed and Sale Stable Bus Meets all Trains Hardinsburg, : Ky COEZDlloirolfollCZIOPl Let Us Write k s Your Ad. What do you Want to Buy, Sell or Exchange? Wo will take your ad or holp you word ono. Published in The Brcokonridge News it will reach, at least, 8,000 readers, some of whom will have what you want or want what you have. THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS SPECIAL TO WOMEN Bo you realize the fact that thousands of women are now using fections, such as sore throat, nasal or 'pelvic catarrh, inflammation or ulceration, caused by female ills? Women who lave been cured say "it is worth its weight in gold. ' ' Dissolve in water and apply locally. For ten years the Lydia 32. Pinkham Medicine Co. ha3 recommended Paxtine in their private with women. For all hygienic and toilet uses it has lio equal. Only 50c. a large box at Drug-Jgisor sent postpaid on receipt of price. The Paxton Toilet Co., Boston, Mass. ts A Soluble Antiseptic Powder as a remedy for mucous membrane af- cafcne OVER 65 YEAnS' EXPERIENCE tloiiuntrlctlrconudoiitlitl. HANDBOOK on I'utenu out frco. Oiliest uuoucr for eecutiuir patoim. l'ntcnts taken through flutin A. Co. receive tptcitil nutlet, without cimrxe, li; tho Anrono rending a sketch and duscrlptlni nm; ipilckly ascertain our opinion froo whether uti luruiitioii Improbably pnteiitnhln. Commt iilrn. Trade Marks Designs Copyrights c. Scientific JUtierlcan hnndjomclr lllntratoJ weekly. T.nrcCJt clr. dilution i( nnr uncntlUo Journal. Terms, 3 a jronr: finir niunths, XL bold by ull no w jilculcr. A rlUNH&Go.36,Broi"1 Urnsctt Otllco, CSt New York Y BU Wnthlnulou, I). tj. Notice That resolutions of respect are published at Slconts per lino. Please do not send obituaries to tho News without expecting to pay for tho publication of thiu kind of matter. Notice to Those Who Write For The Breckenridgo News Persons who send articles to the Breckenridgo News, kindly take pains to make them plain and on paper of reasonable size. Wrapping paper Is not convenient to handle on a type case or desk. Always sign name. 1 K f Helen shook her head with bland innocence. "Then you do dlsllko him?" "No, Indeed! I like him he makes mo laugh." Helen bridled loyally. "Did you seo thoso medals ho woro yesterday?" the young man queried. "Of course, and I thought them beautiful." "How were they Inscribed? Ho wouldn't let me examine them." "Naturally. If I had trophies llko that I would guard them too." Fresno nodded, musingly. "I gavo mine away." "Oh, are you an athlete?" once. "No, but I timed a e They gave me a beautiful emblem so that I could get Into the Infield." "And did you win?" I didn't run! "N"o! no! Don't you undern'nnd? I was an official." Fresno was vexed at the girl's lack of perception. "I'm not an athlete, Miss Blake. I'm just an ordinary sort of chap." He led her to a seat, while Jean enlisted the aid of Larry Glass and completed the finishing touches to the decorations. "Athletics don't do a fellow any good after he leaves college. I'm going Into business this fall. Have you ever been to California?" Miss Blake admitted that she had never been so far, and Fresno launched himself upon a glowing description of his native state; but before he could shape the conversation to a point where his hearer might perchance express a desire to seo Its wonders, Still Bill Stover thrust his head cautiously through and altho door to the lowed an admiring eye to rove over the transformation. "Looks like a bazaar!" he exclaimed. "What the Idea?" "Tralnln' quarters," said Glass. "Mr. Speed goln' to live here?" In quired the foreman, bringing the remainder of his lanky body Into view. "No, Indeed," Jean corrected, "he will merely use this room to train In." "How do you train In a room?" Stover asked her. "Why, you just train, I suppose." Miss Chapln turned to Glass. "How does a person train In a room?" "Why, he just trains, that's all. A guy can't train without tralnln' quarters, can he?" "We thought It would make a nlco gymnasium," offered Miss Blake. "Looks like business." Stover's admiration was keen. "I rode over to Gallagher's placo last night and laid our bets." "How much have you wagered?" asked Fresno. "More'n we can afford to lose." "But you aren't going to lose," Miss Blake said, enthusiastically. "I got Gallagher to play some records for me." '"Silas on Fifth Avenue'?" "Sure! And 'The Holy City too! Willie stayed out by tho fence; ho didn't dast to go In. 'When I come out I found him ready to cry. That desperado has sure got the heart of a woman. I reckon he'd commit murder for that phonograph he's so full of sentiment." Fresno spoke sympathetically. "It's a fortunate thing for you fellows that Speed came when he did. I'm anxious for him to beat this cook, and I hato to Bee him bo careless with his training." "Careless!" cried Holen. "What's he done?" Inquired Stover "Nothing, bo far. That's tho trouble. He's sure ho can win, but" Fresno shook his head, doubtfully "there's No such a thing as overconfldonce. matter how good a man may be, ho should tnko caro of himself." "What's wrong with his tralnln'?" demanded Glass. "I think ho ought to havo more rest. It'B too noisy around tho houso; ho can't get enough sloop." "Nor anybody else," agreed Glass, meaningly; "there's too much slngln'.". "That'B funny," said Stover. "Music soothes mo, no matter how bad It 1b, Lust night when wo come back from tho Centipede Mr. Fresno was slngln' 'Dearie,' but I dozed right off In tho mlddlo of it. An' It's the some way with cattle. They like It. It's part of a man's duty when he's nlght-rldla herd to plzen the atmosphere with melody." "We can't afford tn unnll HnVn foot-rac- e nearly-bronzbunk-housbarb-wir- e n "Mr. Speed Goln' to Live Here?" In- quired the Foreman. "And I'll sleep here with him If you'll put a couple of cots In the place." "But suppose Mr. Speed won't do It?" questioned Miss Blake. "You ask him, and ho won't refuse,' said Jean. "Wo don't want to see him defeated," urged Helen's other suitor; at which the girl rose, saying doubtfully: "Of course I'll do my best, If you think it's really Important." "Thank you," said Stover gratefully while Fresno congratulated himselt upon an easy victory. The two girls took Speed's tralnei with them, and went forth In search of the young man. "It's up to you fellows to see that he gets to bed early," said Fresno, when he and Stover were alone. "Leave it to us. And as for gettln up, we I don't reckon he could sleep none nftn- - that ' turn out at daylight. "Can't we tlmo him with a ordinary watch?" "Sure. Wo can take yours. It won't be exact, but " "I ain't got no watch. I bet mlno last night at tho Centipede. Willie's got one, though." "Mind you, he may bo all right," Fresno repeated, reassuringly; then hearing tho object of their discussion approaching with his trainer, tho two strolled out through tho bunkroom, suspicion, Stover a prey to a Fresno musing to himself that diplomacy was not a lost art. "You're a fine friend, you nre!" Speed exploded, when ho and Glass were Inside tho gymnasium. "What made you say 'yes?'" "I had to." You played Into "Rot, Larry! Fresno's hands deliberately! Now I'vo got to spend my evenings In bed whllo he sits in tho hammock and sings 'Dearie.' " He shook his head gloomily. "Who knows what may happen?" "It will do you good to get some Bleep, Wally." "But I don't want to sleep!" cried the exasperated suitor. "I want to mako love. Do you think I came all the way from New York to sleep? I can do that at Yale." "Tako It from me, Bo, you've got plenty of time to win that dame. Eight hours is a workin day anywhere." Glass chuckled. "The wholo thing is a hit. Look at this joint, for instance." He took in their surroundings with a comprehensive gesture. "It looks about as much like a gymnasium as I look like a contortionist. Why don't you get a Morris chair and a mandolin?" "There are two reasons," said Speed, facetiously. "First, It takes an athlete to get out of a Morris chair; and, second, a mandolin has proved to bo .many a young man's ruin." Glass examined the bow of ribbon upon the lonesome piece of exercising apparatus. for "It looks like tho tralnin'-stablthe Colonial Dames. What a yelp this placo would be to Covington or any other athlete." "It is not an athletic gymnasium." now-bor- n e Ask our doalor In your town for "Moitrn MtthodofFMthlnp Watlt," our beautlfully-prlnto- d color and illustrated book, with schemes and practical sugfroBtlons. Tho plain directions on oach can mauo i'tt-u- tt riatkoait easy 10 appiy witti perreot success. Peaslee-Gaulbe- rt Manufactured by iKconroiuiED truo-to-llfe Co. Louisville, Ky. BlisP Marion Weatherholt, iflil Cloverport, Ky. lif H i Su W THE HEART OF THE THEATRE, SHOPPING AND OFFICE DISTRICT PLAN ONLY ABSOLUTELY FIRE PROOF EUROPEAN Hotel Henry Watterson Louisville's Most Modern Hotel Here In the newest and most beautiful Hotel in Louisville, you'll find every comfort, convenience and safety. It sets a new standard, not only in point ot service, but unlike other first class Hotels the charges for Elegantly Furnished Rooms arc exceptionally low and so are the prices for our excellent Restaurant service Tloirantlv Furnished Rooms with liot nnd 1 Aft mill runnlnir water and urivuto .px.uv toilet, per day T'tnirnnflir Pitrnlehnrl Hmma with & 1 Ci 1'aU I'rlvate Bath, per day The Cafe Is In chareo of Kxperts nnd tht cnUlno mid service is unexcelled. Out prices nro most moderate. Kuropeun service), but choice, ol club breakiasl, eucn 4II( TTirnn ................................ ,vu fif Tablo d'lioto luncheon from 12:00 to C( Tabic d'doto dinner, from 6:00 to 8:00p. in., perperiou .. v 'v Larue Samnle Rooms with lrlvutcBatli.tH.rdiy O Utiv CH si. ( Rathskeller open from 4.00 p. m. to 1:00 a.m.) Music by the Tlncst Orchestra in the City Reservations should bo mado whenever possible. if he tried." Stover pointed to the striped elastic coils of the exerciser against the wall. "I didn't want to speak about it while they was here," said he, "but one of them young ladles lost her garters." "That's not a pair of garters, that's a "Jest wait for what?" chest-weight.- Speed smiled as he lighted a cigarette, "It Is a romantic 'gymnasium. A. Socrates once observed " ROBT. B. JONES, Manager. GEO. SCHENCK. Ass't Mer. IIoTEr, Pattis, Chattanooga, Tcnn., nnd Hotel Anslbt (open May 12, 1913), Atlanta, Ga., under somo management and ownership. BBBBBBBBHBBBaHsxVMHHaBBaBBBBsMB?,,aiHHBaaBaanannnnnananMB: " "Chest-weigh- t chest-developer- ." "Oh!" Stover examined the device curiously. "I thought a came in a bottle." Fresno explained the operation of the apparatus, at which the cowman remarked, admiringly: "That young feller Is all right, ain't he?" "Think bo?" "Sure! Don't you?" Fresno explained his doubts by a chest-develop- "Socrates! I'm hep to him," Glass Interrupted, quickly. "I trained a Greek professor once and got wised up on all that stuff. Socrates was tho the Hemlock Kid." "Exactly! As Socrates, tho Hemlock Kid, deftly put It, 'In hoc signature vintage.' " "I don't get you." "That is archaic Scandinavian, and, translated, means, 'Love cannot thrive without her bower.'" "No answer to that telegram yet, eh?" "Hardly time." "Better wire Covington again, hadn't you? Mebbe he didn't get It?" "I promised Mrs. Keap that I would, but " Speed lost himself abruptly In speculation, for he did not know exactly how to manage this unexpected complication. Of ono thing only was require some ho certain; It would thought. "Say, Wally, Bupposo Covington don't come?'.' "Then I shall ppraln my ankle," Bald tho other. "Hello! What in tho " Still Bill Stover and Willie came Into the room carrying an armful of lumber. Behind them followed Carara with a huge wooden tub, and Cloudy world A FARM CHEAP ANDj WHY IT IS CHEAP! FIRST Because it is u good farm, fertile land, lays well, slightly rolling, does not wash; nearly every acre is tillable; it has southern exposure; it will produce cropa from two to four weeks earlier than land lyinjr on northern hill side. 1 is 'n the garden spot of Breckinridgo county; SECOND land on all sides sells from .$35 to S4C an acre. near tho railroad. rovvs wheat, corn, tobacco oats, cow pea! FOURTH vui, tin Kiuus ui gruss. It contains 300 acres and is cheap. It will pr KuinMT in one year, if rightly farmed, nearly half its Labor plentiful and cheap. Write THIRD It is fc rolling a kerosene barrel." "Where do you want It, gents?" inquired tho foreman. "Where do wo want what?" "The shower-bath.I didn't ordor a shower-bath!- " "Shower " JNO. D. BABBAG Cloverport, Ky. I $4,200 mil Price $4.20 il "Ain't He No Champeen?" crafty lift of his brows and a shrug. "I thought so at first." Stover wheeled upon him abruptly. "What's wrong?" "Oh, nothing." After a pause tho foreman remarked, vaguely: "He's tho Intorcolleglt champeen of Ynlo." "Oh no, hardly that, or I would havo heard of him." "Ain't ho no champeen?" "Champion of tho running broad Btnllo and tho talk perhaps." "Ain't ho a "Perhaps. I've never seen him run, but I havo my doubtB." "Good Lord!" moaned Stover, weak- half-mtlo foot-runner- "He may be the best Bprlnter In the country, mind you, but I'll lay a little bet that he ean't run a hundred yard without BUstenancA." "No; but wo aim to mako It as pleasant for you aB .wo can." "If there is anything I abhor, it's a shower-bath!exclaimed tho athlete. "You JuBt got to havo ono. Mr. Fresno said all this gymnasium lacked was a shower-bath- , a pair of scales, und a bulletin board. Ho said you'd euro need a bath after workin' that Wo ain't got no scales, nor no board, but wo'll togglo up some Bort of a bath for you. Tho blacksmlth'a makln' a squlrter to go on the bar'l." "Very well, put It ' wherover you wish. I Bha'n't uso It." "I wouldn't overlook nothin', It I was you," said Willie, In oven milder tones that Stovor had used. o "You overwhelm mo with these attentions," rotorted Mr. Speed. "Where you goln to run today?" Inquired the first speaker. "I don't know. Why?" " chest-developer. Ask the Farmer Who Has One 1 what wondors tho Cumberland Telephone works for bint. Ilo will reply: v 4 protects tho home Sells my products Gets tho best prices iJinigs bupplies 7 5 0 2 3 Fays for itself over and over Sovcn cardinal reasons why YOU should bo interested and send today for booklet. For information call Manager Helps tho housewife increases prohta Cumberland Telephone & Telegraph Co. linoorporatva.) lit-tl- Continued oa'Pagt 7 Try a News Want Ad.j L ill BUCK 0 FARMER l Going J 1 Interesting Pointers on Gardening for the City Man or Suburbanite. WHAT TO PUNT AND WHEN SSome Copyright, liftO, Advice by an Expert on Agricultural Matters Laying and Winter 8mall Fruit Garden Information. Raising Chickens br ll&rpor & firottien dred yards agin time." "Nix!" interposed Glass, hurriedly. "I cant lot him overdo at tho start. Besides, we ain't got no "I got a reg'lar watch," said Willie, "and I can catch you pretty cloao. We'd admire to see you travel some, stop-watch." Continued from page 6 "We thought you might do a hun- MrSpeed." i i of Fresno's work, Wally! I tell you, ho's Jerry. Ho'll rib them pirates to clock you, and if they do well, you'd better keep runnln', that's all." "You can do me a favor," said Speed. "Buy that watch." "Thero's other watches on tho farm." "Buy them all, and bring mo tho bill." Before setting out on his daily grind, Speed announced to his trainer that ho had decided to take him along for company, and when that corpulent gentleman rebelled on tho ground that tho day was too sultry, his employer would have nono of it, so together they trotted away later in the morning, Speed in his silken suit, Glass running and with great effort But onco safely hidden from view, they dropped into a walk, and selecting a favorable resting place, paused. Speed lighted a cigarette, Glass produced a deck of cards from his pocket, and they played seven-up-. Having covered five miles In this exhausting fashion, they returned to tho ranch in timo for luncheon. Both ato heartily, for the exercise had agreed with them. flat-foote- nit Glass vowed that he waa in cbjargo of his protege's health, and would not permit Once outeldo, however, ho exclaimed: "That's more it d To be continued Cough Medicine for Children. Too much care cannot be used in selecting a cough medicine for children. noma m pleasant to take, contain armful substance and be most ef- jal. Chamberlain's Couch Remedy is these requirements and is a fav- with the mothers of youncr chil- everywhere. For sale by all deal- -- Adv. Low Spots. geologists to localize the most depressed and depressing places on the Every continent dips some earth. where beneath the level of the sea. In the states itself the lowest depth is he aptly named Death Valley of Cal- rnla, about 300 feet below sea level. e old world, however, strikes a low-depth 1,200 feet in the region of e Dead Sea. We now learn that the oodlng of the Sahara, a dream of anguine engineers, is Impossible, for 'the general height is above sea level. Europe holds her head high, except on the Caspian shores, where she droops eighty-sifeet. Australia, one is glad 'to hear, keeps her chin well above wa ter. x It has been left to the United States It Helps! Irs. J. Ky., r. Daniels, of writes: "I was sick for 3 or 4 years, lad to hire my work ne, most of the time, lad given up hope. When began to take Cardui, I cnew, right away, it was helping me. Now, I am better than ever before in my life, and Cardui did it" 64 Take Tho Woman's Tonic Cardui has helped thous- I, ands of weak, tired, worn- - out women, back to health. It has a gentle, tonic ac- rtlon on the womanly sys tem. It goes to the cause of the trouble. It helps, it helps quickly, surely, safety. It has helped others. Why not you? It will. Try it Get a bottle todayl Any one who has a llttlo patch of back yard can have a vegetablo garden this year. By all means make the effort It can not only furnish you with delicious, fresh vegetables, but you will get health and pleasure out of Its care. If your soil Is sandy It will produco the early crops to great advantage, and you can get radishes, lettuce, and similar vegetables several weeks ahead of your neighbor with a clay garden, but the sandy soil does not stand the hot dry weather of the summer months as well as the clay or loam. For this reason it Is usually desirable to cover a very sandy plot with Beveral Inches of barnyard manure and loam or black muck soil to give it some body and This top moisture retaining power. dressing should bo evenly spread on just before plowing In tho spring and it should be thoroughly turned under. A loamy soil is ideal for general garden crops, the sandy loam being a little earlier, and tho clay loam a llttlo better In the hot weather. Loam soils do not need any other treatment than manure, every other year, unless the location Is too wet If this is the case, either surfaco or tllo drainage will have to be Installed In order to secure the best results. Clay, either blue, yellow or red, Is about tho toughest proposition tho gardener has to tackle. It possesses plant food In abundance and can be made to bear profitably, but It will need a lot of cultivation and treatment of various kinds before It can be handled with ease. In the first place it must be plowed or spaded deeply in order to break up the solid texture of tho soil. Large quantities of well rotted manure containing considerable straw should bo plowed under every year, and at the same timo it will bo well to plow under about two Inches of sand, or sandy loam. After the last crop has been taken off any portion o! tho garden In tho fall, sow tho vacant grouna lo Buints iubl growing cover crop and turn it under just beforo frost cuts it down. All of theso factors will assist In loosening a heavy firm soil, allowing better penetration of air and water, and reducing tho tendency of the soil to form large hard clotB. Don't strip tho soil from a now garden. Turn It under by all means, as It will make the texture of the soil very much better. Tho greater the amount of decaying plant matter you can Incorporate In the soil, tho better will be your crop. Plow or spade your garden as soon as tho soil Is dry enough to "scour" off the plowshare nicely. Plowing beforo this will leavo tho soil In a clodded or puddled condition and it will tako a couple of years' hard work to correct this mistake, If tho soil Is heavy. With sandy or loamy soils tho time of plowing is not so Important as they are not liable to form clods, and they can bo plowed when much drier than a clay. The owner of tho clay Miuiuy chichi null. April is' tho very best month to set patch or tho muck garden, has to bo oxtromely careful regarding this Imout a new strawberry bed, although portant feature, however. some climates will permit of this beAfter plowing, tho treatment of all ing done earlier, and many successful beds are set out as late as June 15. kinds of soil Is practically tho samo. Select well drained, warm land which Cultivate, rako or harrow tho soil unhas been used for a garden patch tho til tho surface, which is known as tho seed previous year, if possible. Perfect got bed. Is as fine as you can possibly it. Vho finer tho bottor for all drainage Is highly Important for strawkinds of seed This Is because tho parberries. Plow or spado tho ground ticles of soil can got from six to eight inches deep, turn- cal touch with tho Into closor physillttlo seeds and ing under a couple of inches of plant roots. They stable manure, and then culti- closer, and mako hold tho soil water contents tholr vate tho surface until it Is very fine much more available for food roots. tho and smooth. Buy good plants from your seedsLook to Your Plumbing. man, or, better still, from somo man alwho has a good strawberry bed You know what happens in a house ready started, and bo careful to got In which the plumbing Is in poor condgood strong plants which are not run itioneverybody in the house is liable down. Tho variety which will do best to contract typhoid or some other fever. on your soil depends so much upon digestive organs perform the same local conditions that it is not possible The to give advice In this department, but functions in the human body as the you will be safo in getting your plants plumbing does for the house, and they from any reliable seed house or from should be kept in first class condition some grower In your neighborhood all the time. If you have any trouble who has a successful bed of his own. with your digestion take Chamberlain's The rows may be placed from two Tablets and you are certain to get and a half to three feet apart where quick relief. For sale by all dealers. the bed is to be cultivated by band, or Adv. four feet where a horse cultivator is Ad. to be used. Make a furrow just deep Try News d JOHN WILLARD BOLTE. If you want eggs next winter, you must got some of this year's chickens hatched mighty soon. This is tho most important consideration In getting winter eggs. Get the pullets hatched early, keep them growing as fast as 1b safe, get them Into their winter quarters before snow flies next fall, and you will have no trouble getting tho eggs from your flock while most of your neighbors are paying five cents apieco for theirs. Of course there are a number of other things that are of prime importance in securing a satisfactory number of eggs during the off season, but tho ono great essential feature la early hatching. With some breeds of chickens tho middle of February Is none too early for the first hatches, and Plymouth Rocks hatched then will often begin to lay early In August, and will lay right through the winter without skipping. The smaller breeds can come along in March and early in April, but pullets hatched later than this will frequently fall to mature before cold weather sets in, and will often be delayed several months In starting to lay. Tho pullet that lays her first few eggs before frost stands an excellent chance of keeping it up right through the winter. The pullet that does not lay before frost is frequently discouraged from exercising her acquired function until the advent of the natural laying season, and that is when we need her eggs least of all. Old hens do not, as a rule, begin to lay until toward tho end of the winter. They molt late in the fall and are not in full feather before cold weather comes on. Getting, as they necessarily do, a long rest, their eggs are usually larger, heavier shelled, more fertile and more hatchable than those of pullets that have been laying during the cold weather. For this reason it is much preferable to set eggs from mature hens for hatching purposes. When you are saving eggs for hatch-lug- , be sure to gather them as soon as possible after they are laid, so as to avoid the possibility of the germ getting chilled. Eggs will freeze in a remarkably short time in the nest Never attempt to set eggs that have been chilled. Bring tho eggs into a room with an even temperature above the freezing point, place them in a receptacle with the small end downward, and cover them up to prevent evaporation. Set them as soon as possible after laying, as it has been proven time and again that every day which passes lessens the chances of an egg to hatch a Htrong lively chick. Unless you are going to sot at least a hundred oggs this spring an incubator will not pay you, except in the fact that it will enable you to hatch your chickens whenever you desire to do ho. Instoad of waltlnc for Vxuih to feel inclined to set For the average city poultry keeper an incubator is an extravagance. The small flock will not lay eggs fast enough to fill up the smallest incubator, and it will be better either to depend on hens for your hatching under such conditions, or to chicks from some of the buy day-ollargo hatcheries in your vicinity. The setting hen is a great nuisance in every way, and sho is a persistent time killer, wasting not only her own time, but that of her owner, but man has never yet been able to develop a brooding device that would take her place in the small flock. For this reason, even if you do buy your little chicks, it will be well to have a hen about ready to come off whon you get theso chicks, slip them under her tho night they arrive, and she will ralso them as If they were her own. By PROF. enough so that tho plant roots are well spread and the crown of the plant tho point where the roots and tho stems join, Is Just above tho surfaco of tho soli. Cover tho roots deeply, and tread tho soil firmly around tho plants. Pick off tho blossoms and dead leaves and keep tho blossoms off tho plants during tho first season so as to conserve tho energy of tho plant and got It well established. Bo careful not to allow the roots of tho plants to become dry beforo they are placed In tho ground. Somo of tho plants aro porfect and can fertlllzo tho seed, while other plants In tho samo bed do not produce pollen, honco rcqulro pollen from other plants to produco fruit For this reason It Is a good plan to set one row of perfect plants for every two rows of tho Imperfect plants, although this rulo admits of a great deal of variation. As soon as tho plants aro set In the ground, water them well to bring tho soil particles In close contact with tho roots, and then either cultivate tho ground, between tho rows or cover It with straw to prevent weed growth. The cultivation Is much preferablo during tho flrBt season. However, many successful growers find it advisable to cover the ground with straw until after tho fruit is harvested from a bearing bed, as it not only prevents the growth of weeds by shading them, but it keeps tho ripening fruit from being covered with mud when it rains during tho picking season. The plants should bo set about 18 Inches apart in tho row, and tho runtendrils, must bo ners, or vine-likkept back with a hoe tho first season. e Buy Land and Make Money Your easiest way to mako money is to buy land in!Hrokenridpe county. Western hind has had its day. Old Kentucky is the ideal spot in all this country for climate, for good crop?, f r good living, for good people, and good, long life. Breckinridge county 1ms bettor and ehcapor facilities for reaching tho markets two railroads and tho Ohio river. Tho people aro prosperous and land is cheap. Now is your time to buy. Land has advanced from 25 to 50, por cent in tho last ton years. In another ten years, land will leap another 50 por cont. Got in now while tho start is cheap. Clip out this entire advortisomont, chock tho numbers that "interest you, writo your namo and addro93aad wo will keopyou in (touch with our bargains. Wanted Small Farms We havo a number of inquiries for small fiirms from 50 to 100 acres, tmprovod. If you have a small farm woll improved, good level land, list it with us and wo will do thereat. Acres. 3 miles from trvlnston.on rural route. Good frame dwelling) s rooms nnd 168 Plant A No. I. A Fine Home luuuij iu,iu, uuiir kuou scnooi anu cnurcnos. vcrandii: Rood burn 30x5o: tenant Now tobacco barn co it 11,300, 3 stock barns, house; 137 acres under plow; 100 acres grass; and, Pclco ftl.ioo. S3 acres In timber; woll watered, cistern and ponds. 35 to 10 bushels corn and 20 J pounds tobacco to acre. Good clover lnnd lays wavy Nft I A I21 HCrcs located 1 rallo north of McQuady. lvice 12,000. H cash to level location. Ideal und In one of the best neighborhoods In tho county. Price balance In yearly paynionts. $1,200; H.Ciisli Terms on bal.ince. 5 2W acres 4Kmlloi wen O 300 'acres 3 miles from railroad, Mn I y )UrK( county sent.from HardlnsVTn improv. npnr HnmnlnnitiAmlla fpnm inlinnl. ed; one of the best farms In thecounty. Price bouse. 1 l m"o East of Olen No .1 Farm sou, wateredIIs ncres and nuun iiiiiu stone "i,uwi. springs, on by wells 1 good Preparing the Garden. wheat, tobacco, corn, clover, and grass. IV miles from Irvlngton, on rural route. This land Is a llttlo rolling' but docs not wash. Price right. Jno. D. Ilabbage, Oloverport. Ky. Beautifully located ono mile from NIn MU' A t live town. 100 acres practically all level land, unimproved; good feuclng. Ideal spot for dairy furm. Prlco reasonable Write Jno. D Babbnge, Oloverport, Ky. Tn e 183 acres located near Oukes, Han-11cock county; ISO acres under plow 78 acres timber; woll watered; plenty ot fruit; 6 room dwelling; b.irn 40x00; 40 acres level, rest rolling. Good land for tabacco. corn, wheat and clover. It Is a bargain ut $1,800, 500 cash, balance easy payments. Mn O 150 acres;mile easton Henderson " lloute, 1 located of Lodlburg; 70 acres In pasture, 50 In timber; dwelling; gooa barn and well watered; Kme-stoland. Prlco II. COO. ncres, 1 nod level NIn 1 J. good barn;Rood land cleared,land, well all located ; 3 miles from Irvlngton. Price 13.300 In a valley; Mn 9 250 acres lying and ball; Stonani i room dwelling houses, largo tobacco barn; VA miles South of Kirk, H mile from school, well watered, ; springs near barn; on Rural Route. Grows Ul Mn ,1U "i Good Stock Farm. 155 acres; well Improved dwolllnjc; stock barn. NIn 1n59 Acres near Iluras. Dwelling; barn 2020; log 20 flil.M level, rest rolling; soil sandystable. uuueriaia loam iT i m,ui,mi 1 wpn ffttwri'Ui 1TICO 9QJV. R 28 Acres.ono mile from Horned; w woll Improved; plenty of good . v. , . ..uj. udnvi fww uuu ouxt-1two-stodwelling, and tenant house. Price ?,i50. NIn . ry Tree Friday Arbor Day No 1 Q Earm of 175 acres, M mHes from acres undor plow; good water; 7 room dwelling; two good barns for tobacco and stock. This is a bargain. Write Jno. D. Babbago for further particulars. STonant houses; 1 barn 50x50; store house on theplaco, good stand for a storo; good land for tabacco, corn and wheat. Prlco 21,050. H cash. .?r 160 acres four $2 ' OOO Qlondeane, 3 miles mlies;west of 1 from branch railroad; all fresh land; 100 acres In cultivation; 60 acres In grass; will produce the best corn, wheat and tobicco fn neighborhood; plenty lasting water, well at door of dwelling; log dwelling. 2 rooms and side room good stable ; 3 tobacco b.irns ; 3 tenant houses Plenty of good timber for farm purpose" good land to clear. Price 2.000 H cash. NJn 90 ,M acres at Floral, Hancock ,.V county. Ky., 0 miles West of :. Haesvllle. Improvements dwelling ''" live-roo- m no iw. nu. '" ilomeTbiun THelpsT Purely as a Business Proposition, Beautifying Any Village Will Be Found to Pay. people have mado Its streets shady, Its appearance attractive, for to such will come people who add to tho community's llfo and prosperity. From an aconomlc view, vlllago Improvement pays. It fills up vacant houses, It Increases tho valuo of your property, It educates your boy and girl, and It will make this world a pleasanter place than you found It. Observance Should include Tree IMPROVE THE COUNTRY TOWN FIRST TEST OF BAROMETER Before Putting Full Reliance on strument, Certain Precautions Are Imperative. In- The cities, great and small, aro dong their whole duty In providing parks, but tho villages and small towns seom to think that parks are luxuries beyond them. Wo hear political economists bewailing tho fact that tho cities are growing faster than tho country, and they aslc why It Is. Parks, boulevards, libraries, added to tho other attractions of the cities are sure to entice tho country youth from the humdrum life In a frowsy hamlet. And who can blame them? Dut If Mr. Carneglo, or Mr. Rockefeller, or other of our rich men, should assist and encourage our country towns to build parks, to plant trees and beautify their towns, thus making their homes pleasant, tho glamour of the city would not bo so striking tho building and endowing of great libraries Is most coramedablc, but there are many things we need more. Thoso fine palaces filled with books aro hand, somo monuments to tho rich donor, but the samo amount of money expended In playgrounds about tho city schools and in parks In country villages would bring more health and happiness to all the people. Our country people need to bo educated along this line. Make tho country townB more beautiful, and the desire to leave them for tho great cities will not bo bo great. In spring timo tho dwellers In tho cities turn with longing to the country and tho country town. Thoy long for green Holds and singing birds, and haDDy tho suburban town whoso Don't expect a barometer to tell you tho truth about the weather until you have tested It thoroughly. Two common causes for unreliability are air and water mixed with the mercury In the tube. Theso can be expelled by boiling the mercury. In order to test a barometer let It hang for a time in the proper position, then gently and with care Incline It so that" the mercury may strike against tho glass tube. If there Is no air within you will hear a sharp metallic click, but if the sound is dull and muflled It Indicates the presence of both air and moisture. The presence of air alono Is shown by mlnuto bubbles. If at any time the mercury seems to adhere to the tube even In the slightest degree, and the convex surface assumes a more flattened form, It Is safo to conclude that either air or molsturo Is present. In any of these cases the Instrument should be put into expert hands for rectification. There are several kinds of barometers. The ordinary "weather glass" in common use Is more or less unreliable and Is easily made more so by careless handling. In fact, any barometer must be treated with great respect in order to retain Its usefulness. Harper's Weekly. Harsh physics react, weaken the bowels, will lead to chronic constipation. 25c a box Doan's Regulets operate easily. at all stores. Adv. Moving Pictures "With illustrations of tho'r marvels. 15 to 30 thousand picture shows in the United States. ib ar m 'Ww m well-rotte- d A WAR WORTH RAGING Halving tho death rate in Now York Planting Trees and Shrubs, too can be planted and the act associated with the name of some distinguished man or woman or some child you love, or a happy event Topics of the Time A splendid magazine; One that Uplifts, Educates and at tho samo timo Entertains. Century The Fop IVIay a Want A tMteM :b The Irvington Hardware and Implement Company We make tire prices; others imitate Plows, Wagons, Buggies, Surries, Harrows, Planters, Cultivators, Buggy Harness, Builders' Hardware, Building Material, Corn Buggies! Buggies! We have on display the largest and most complete line of Buggies and 'Surries ever shown in this part of the State and our prices range from $30.00 to $125.00. Within the reach of all. We have the often tried makes, such as the Genuine Geo. Delker, Parry & Studebaber. We guarantee our buggies as represented and stand back of the guarantee. Don't make the mistake of buying elsewhere until you look over our line. We also have a big line of Harness, Whips and Lap Robes. Paint, Varnish, Alabastlne, Fix-a- ll X 1 Don't forget we are headquarters for Paints, Oils, Etc. Mastic Paint, Fix-a- ll for Furniture and Floors; Admont Floor Paint, Johnson Uuderlac and Floor Wax. Also Carpets, Rugs, Mattings, Linoleums, Fiberoid Flooring, Window Shades, Curtain Poles, Etc. OUR SPECIALTIESr-Americ- an Chinaware, Mattings, Rugs, Carpets, Linoleums, Cook Salt, Lime, Cement Fence, R. B. C. Goods; Mastic Paints; Oliver Plows; Delker Buggies; Owensboro Wagons; Jewel Ranges. Orders by Parcel Post Given Prompt Attention. Special Flying Dutchman Corn Planters at Cost Stoves, Oil Stoves, Ranges, Cutlery, Seeds ! FARM OF FORTY ACRES Equipment, Management and come of Small Place. In- 16 16 reader la reierrea to this literature for further information concerning the B -- MHH o in - Convenient Scheme for Dividing Land Into Tracts One of These Utilized for Homestead and Garden. Five-Acr- e 26 O '2654 V growing of these crops. Ono fact to which I would call attention la that In the marketing of potatoes, cabbage and onions it is not necessary for the farmer to run to market every day for several weeks, as would bo the case with most other kinds of truck crops, especially strawberries aid torcVor.s. GARDEN CITY NEAR CHICAGO THE OLD RELIABLE BRECKINRIDGE BANK Cloverport, Ky. Organized 1872 Pasture 2A Orchard IfcA Garden KA 26 o 0 (By W. farm management, has been making a special study of tho equipment, management and Income of a large number of small fruit and truck farms, many of them run by people who have recently come from the city. This study has given us somewhat a new point of view. In general these small farmers are not successful. This Tact has led us to study tho question more closely, and as a result a Bchcnio for the management of a forty-acrfarm Is outlined below, which seems to be practicable. Figure 1 shows a convenient scheme Tor subdividing forty acres to fit It for the cropping system to bo outlined bolow. It will be observed that the e forty acres are divided Into eight tracts. One of these is sot aside " for what may be called the These five acres are at the e five-acr"homc-Btead.- States Bureau of Farm Management.) Mr. H. H. Mowry of tho office of J. SPILLMAN. Chief of United J Men Out of Employment Because of Age Will Run the Proposed U. S. DEPOSITORY FOR POSTAL SAVINGS FUNDS The Telltale Tick of Time more. KverylhitiK in its .season holds good throughout nature. This is the .season for Snipes and Kil- tlees and they have returned to us once wise provision. Hut this Kildee type of Hor.se ami Mule so numerous in this .section, cannot take their food from the water, and their owners are growing very tired supplying it from the crib. The demand now is for horses and mules with heavy bodies and short. after second year clover, cabbage and strong legs. The I'ercheroti cross that onions aro planted after potatoes, etc. we give you will cut the legs off and add The potatoes, cabbage and onions on two or three hundred pounds to the body. this farm would form the market and give a kind work disposition. "Hit crops. Tho two fields of corn, the Chewing," "Tail Switching," and "Karth year's field of rawing" is not in our kind. Come and seeding cowpeas and tho first twenty of clover would furnish see for yourself. Dut everything in its season as we said acres of forago for tho live stock, in the outset and according to that this while the second year clover would is furnish pasture for tho live stock dur- They have long legs for wading into the water in quest of food, and this is a Corn Planting Time If you have trouble in getting a first- ciuss siauu 01 corn aim iiiaKiiig oo uusn-el- s per acre, perhaps we can help you out. It's no trouble if you have reasonably good land, prepare it well and Cultivate tntelligoutly. It's the good seed that we want to speak of here, for selling seed corn is a part of our business. Only one variety on the furni, "Uoone County White." Ami it's bound to be good, for every single ear is tested by "Iioldeus" test method that insures a strong genu and makes the plant in the hill equal strength so that they come up and go on to maturity together. Hence the increased yield per acre. Planted right, reiilautiug and thiniug disinterested and competent men in charge of our seed corn department. They must protect our reputation, and hence are bound to serve you honestly. $2.50 per bushel no charge for bags. Figure it. One bushel of tested seed plants two acres more than untested seed. Saves cost of replanting and thiniug, increases the yield from 5 to 15 bushels per acre over untested seed, and is satisfactory every time you look at the crop. We can fill hurry orders. is almost dispensed with. We have two ' Dr. I? 1 P, W. Foole & Son, Farm Two Miles South of JrviHgtsN, Ky. their civic pride and progresslvenesB. Again, countries or sections of countries have become barren, uninhabited wastes when denuded of all trees. Therefore, trees are in somo cases a prime necessity and In all cases a valuable asset. So clearly Is this recognized that there Is much rivalry as to which city Is best planted or has tho most Btreot trees ing tho summer. In fact street trees aro the finest muIn each of the two corn fields some nicipal asset a city may linvo, when winter grain, Buch as wheat or rye, and officially controlled. could bo sown early In August at the time when tho corn Is laid by, that Devotee of Dress. is, when cultivation of tho corn Titta Ruffo, the now barytone, ceases. This wheat would furnish fall praised In Philadelphia and winter pasturo for tho llvo stock. of tho Amorlcan woman.the elegance In tho corn field which is to bo fol"At ono of your RlttonhouBo Squaro lowed by clover tho wheat would bo houses," ho said, "I complimented a turned under very early In the Bprlng husband on tho eleganco of his wife, preparation for sowing tho clover. in laughed and replied: In the corn field which is to be fol- lie "'Yes, my wife Is indeed a devotee lowed by cowpeas tho wheat could reof fashion. I'm sure If she tq main until tho second year clover field die she'd novcr consent to bowere anan is ready to turn stock on, at which gel unless they'd lot her wear a robe time It might bo plowed up and sown with a draped skirt" to cowpeas. Wo thus have pasturo during tho whole year In sections A Gallant Answer. where tho seasons permit winter pas"You seem to bo an man. turing. In states that are too far north for You ought to bo strong enough to tho cowpeas, soy beans may be sub- work." "I know, mum. And you seem to bo stituted for them, and In regions too far north for soy beans, oats can be beautiful enough to go on the stage, used on this field, tho other crops In but evidently you prefer the simple the rotation romalnlng the same. Com- lire." After that speech ho got a square mercial fertilizers would bo required for tho potatoes, cabbage and onions meal and no reteronco to the wood There Is plenty of good literature pile. Meddler. published by the department of agriculture and by a good many of the Cures Bid Sons, Othw Handles Wss'l Con state experiment stations relative to The worn caaei, no matter of bow long standing, the cultivation and fertilization of po- are cured by tbe wonderful, old reliable Dr. tatoes, cabbage and onions, and the Porter' Antiseptic Healing Oil. It relieru l'ain and Utah at the um time, ttc, 69c, SLW. good-natured well-grown able-bodied farm subdivided Into eight tracts. This shows a convenient A garden city, similar to those of method of subdivision which elves access to all tho fields without wasting much England and other Europenn counland In roads. Length of lines given In tries, will bo built on a farm to be rods. Llm purchased by tho center on one side, and It is supposed fit league, organized for tho purpose that a public road passes this side of providing a means of livelihood for men who have been thrown out of of the tract. Of these five acres half an acre Is employment because of their ages. Tho league will purchase a farm of utilized for the house and yard and the barn and barn lot. This space Is 1,500 acres, near enough to Chicago ample for what wo have In view. One-hal- f that the garden products may find a acre is devoted to garden, one ready market. Tho farm is to bo divided Into five-acr- e acres to orchard and the and one-hal- f tracts. Ono family will bo esremaining two acres for a paddock Into which to turn tho stock for exer- tablished on each plat and given the means of operating tho tract until ablo cise. By judicious management these two to pay for it. Tho small farms will be close acres can also bo made to furnish some pasture and some soiling crops. enough together to permit of the garThe other seven fire-acr- e tracts aro den city plan. The residents will bo rotato be devoted to a seven-yea- r under regular city government, the tion. When this rotation is in full only restriction being that no saloons swing the crops on the farm for a shall bo allowed Jn tho city. given year will be as follows: Field A. will be provided and Schools potatoes; field B, thrco acres of cab- churches will be built, streets laid out bage and two acres of onions; field C, and all requisites of a modern city corn; field D, cowpeas; field E, corn; established. Deld F, clover; field G, clover. The league has arranged for the The next year each of theso crops sale of bonds to ralBO the money necwould move to another field as fol- essary for the enterprise. Five hunlows: The potatoes would go to Held dred dollars will establish a family on G, which was in clover tho year be- ono of tho farms and as soon as tho fore. Tho cabbage and onions next man is ablo to pay the $500 and an year would go to field B. The corn on extra $500 to bring another family tho field C would go the next year to field farm will bo transferred to him. B. Cowpeas in field D would go tho next year to field C. The corn In field Street Trees Valuable Assets. E would go to D, while E would be No one has ever been overheard sown In clover and F romain In clover. saying that any community, town, city, The next year each crop would move state or nation grow too many street to another field in tho same manner, trees. On the other hand those havso that each year potatoes are sown ing the most have become famous for Forty-acr- e ro flve-aco Farms. SOLID AS A ROCK FOR I An 40 YEARS 3 Per Cent on Time Deposits Absolutely Safe Place to do Business . FOR SALE! $2,500 will buy a tract of 435 acres of land in Brecken-ridg- e county on Tar Fork of m Don't Be Like a Peacock! When you look at your feet your feathers fall. We can prevent you this embarasetnent with our creek about 5 miles south Cloverport, Ky., and is known as the old Mullen farm. Near Tar Springs. N. B. CHAMBERS Owensboro, Ky. Specially For Men Shoes That Fit, Shoes That Wear, Attractive Footwear For Women Oxfords, Pumps, Slippers, In Inhospitable Tundras. TundFas are swampy tracts of land, covered partly with a thick layer ot bog moss, partly <h a dry, snow white covering of reindeer moss and varieties of lichens, bordering the Arctic ocean In Siberia and stretch west from tho Ural mountains along the north ot Eurooo. It is onlv the reindeer that renders this waste habit, able for the wandering hordes of Samoyeds who hunt the furred animals, as well as the swans and wild geese, which, In summer, flock there In great numbers. These polar steppes, however, can be trodden only In winter, when the whole region is one sheet of frozen soil and Ice. He Was Careful. "I thought you told me Bunch could talk Russian." "So he can." "Then why wouldn't he talk to the Russian gentleman who came here yesterday?" "Because that ulcerated tooth has made his Jaw so tender." Patent, Tans, Gun Met- - Shoes That Look Well. als and White. V and Black. Common sense heel, broad tailored White, effects for girls and boys. Children's Shoes Tan NEW SHIPMENT OF MILLINERY Lovely new shapes and trimmings just .received. out, had to order more. Wo sold I. B. RICHARDSON Garfield, Ky. General Merchandise the M. Subscribe Now STEPHENSPORT. Rev. Jarboe filled his regular appointments in the M. E. church Sunday. Mrs. Eugene Connor went to Cloverport Saturday to see her son, Lionel Conner. Cold water, a little lard less than with ordinary flour and a hpt stove is all you need to make the finest of bread out of Perfection Self Rising Flour, It will save you 20 per cent, on your bread bill. Try It. Miss Laura Watllngton, of Hardins-burwas home to see her parents last g, As a Bracer. Miss Vera Tinius, of Holt, entered "How do you feel this morning?" "My tongue feels like an old rug." the Normal here Monday and is board"Mine. too. Well, tho best thing for ing with her uncle, C. A. Tinius. that fuzzy feeling Is a comphor cock-taiMrs. Kate Jarrett, whose home was with, a mothball In it." greatly damaged by the flood, is now Ihing out on Christian avenue. Miss Katie McKaughan was in Cloverport Sunday to see her brother, A. B. McKaughan. n E. church met Saturday. W. B. Gardner was in Owensbon Friday on business. Mr. and Mrs. Sam Gilbert and son returned home Sunday after being the guests of Mr. and Mrs. Louis Warrea, of Chenault. is visiting her grandmother, Mrs., Belle Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Schopp went to Crawford, this week. Louisville Sunday. Mrs. Calvin Hendrlck and chlldrea. Misses Alice and Dora Waggoner, of of Clover Creek, were the guests of Hites Run, are boarding at the Ben- Mrs. Sarah McCoy one day last week. Come and see Mrs. of spring millinery, Little Elizabeth English, of Amnions. week. nett House and attendlug the Normal. Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Waggoner and little daughter, Jane, left Thursday for Sylva, Kas. Archie McKaugnan is much Improved at this writing, Gordon Payne, of Cloverport, was at home Saturday to see his parents, Mr. and Mrs. O, W, Payne. Mrs. G. W, Payne and daughter returned from Louisville Thursday night. The Ladies' Missionary Society of Payne's new U Mrs. J. C. Fella and daughter, tf Holt, were the guests of Mrs. Dr. Saturday. News has been received here of the severe illness of L, B. McCubMw. for- merlv nf rhl ulnno nrv... ,u rniif-- t uun n vnuwaw. 4 I xie it not expected to recover. Mr. and Mrs, John DiecknuM. V Mystic, are vlsltln Mr. and Mrs. Wat ren uieckman. Sht-ve- ly r., 1 i r