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The Breckenridge news: May 28, 1913 The Breckenridge news 300dpi TIFF G4 page images John D. Babbage Cloverport, KY 1913 brc1913052801_sn86069309 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. The Breckenridge news: May 28, 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. Mty Wi"rinl iiwihwwpiw iihiii mnMnrilniiwxwilMminMWii'iiiiiiaimw tmiiMi.'ii in iini . - ,. -- r riiTMi iimii k ,.nWaM1i.m inn A THE BREOKENRIDGE NEWS. ALL THE NEWS THAT'S FIT TO PRINT. 8 Pages No. 47 H VOL. XXXVII CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY. WEDNESDAY, MAY 28, 19 1 3. Revival Services. Evangelistic services will bo held during the entire month of June, beginning next Sunday at the Baptist qhurch and continuing two weeks, followed by a two weeks' meeting at the Methodist church, beginning the third Sunday. While It Is not a union meeting, yet.lt will be of mutual advantage to both congregations to have the meetings come in close connection as was seen last year. Last year the Methodists began and the Baptists followed, this year the meetings will bo in reverse order. Dr. A. S. Pettle, of Owensboro, will aid in the Baptist meeting and Dr. will assist in the Methodist meeting. Dr. Pettle and Bro. Cottrell will attend the meeting of the State Board of Missions on Monday night and Tuesday of next week, so that the first service after the services Sunday will be on Tuesday night, then there will be two services a day through the continua tion of thetneeting, at 3 o'clock and 7:45. As the services were to continue for a month, it was felt best not to begin the public services until the evangelist came, so the services of prayer and song were called in for this week. By a concentration of effort, these meetings ought to result in great good for Cloverport, and each congregation will get out of the meetings in results just what they put in in effort. , F CLOVERPORT HIGH SCHOOL CLOSES With Splendid Commencement BEAUTIFUL SERVICE ANDREW CRAWFORD K J. S. Dickey Addresses Large Graduates Honor Audience .School and Themselves-Spe- c rial Musical Numbers Held Sunday Afternoon At The Lucile Memorial In Memory Of Stephensport, An Old and Highly Respected Citizen, Dies of Mrs. Ella May Simons-Frien- ds of Heart Failure May 20. Old Several Pay Comparative Tribute To Her Memory. Stephensport, May 24. (Special.) On last Tuesday morning when the news of Mr. Andrew Crawford's sudden death flew over the village, a cry of universal grief and sympathy seemed to fill the place, for every one felt that the best beloved and most honored citizen had gone. Though not a native of the place he had for fifty years thoroughly identified himself with the people, and every one has some story of kindness and wise counsel received from him. He was born in 1810, near Toronto, Canada, and came to Stephensport in 1862, a very young man. Shortly afterwards he went to Louisville to be with his the late James Clark, a prominent tobacconist of that time. After being with him a year, and learn ing every detail of the tobacco busi ness, he returned to Stephensport to enter into partnership with his brother, the late James Crawford. For many years the firm was widely known and carried on an extensive business. In 1865 he married Miss Alice Moorman, of Stephensport, who survives him. To her tneshearts of her friends go out In deepest sympathy, for all knew of his perfect devotion and the beautiful harmony of their married life. Coming from sturdy Scotch stock, with the blood of the Covenanters in his veins, he was brought up in the rigid faith of the Presbyterian church, but later became a most devout member of the Baptist church in Stephens- port. He was also a most staunch and loyal member of the Masonic order, and it is said of him that he had never missed a meeting of the lodge when at step-brotb- PROF. CULTON IS DELIGHTED The commencement exercises of the Cloverport High School were held In the Methodist church Thursday evenMr. Eldred ing, May the twenty-thirBabbage, Miss Rose Elizabeth Newton and Miss Eula Moorman McCracken were the graduates, and each one de livered a creditable address. After Mr. J. S. Dickey spoke, Prof. Culton pre sentcd the graduates with real sheep skin diplomas. Special music was prepared for the evening, the accompanists being the Misses May and Miss Lula Severs. The different musical numbers rendered are given on the program which is published in another column. Prof. Culton was delighted with the evening's entertainment, and appreciated the efforts of all those who made the commencement one to be happily remembered by the graduates. The church was beautifully decorated in flowers and yellow and purple bunting. The graduates were ladened with roses and gifts at the close of the ex- erfcises. The flower girls were: Misses Mabel McCracken, Tula Babbage and francis Sawyer. Among those who sat under the white sbons were the trustees and their imilies who are: Messrs. Chas. Ham- in, J. P. Keith, John M. Gregory, R. Oelze and Chas. Keil. The teachers: d. Entertain Kentuckian. Mr. and Mrs. P. C. Conn, 503 Euclid avenue, entertained Dr. George Shivo-l- y of Stephensport, Ky., who stopped for the day enroute to San Diego. The trip to the beaches and different points of interest was made by automobile, and the doctor left with a most delighted impression of Southern California and Los Angeles, especially. Los Angeles Evening Herald. Is it worth while to spend your whole life for others and have for Its center the church? The question was answered Sunday afternoon in the beautiful service held in memory of Mrs. Ella May Simons, who died last February in Denver, Colorado. The services were conducted by the Rev. Mr. Waggoner, the pastor, and Miss Lula Severs had charge of the music. Sweet solos were sunc bv Mrs.' L. T. Reid and Miss Edith Plank. Several lovely tributes were paid by three or four of her friends who knew her from childhood and it was an inspiration to hear what was said of her sincere life. Bro. Waggoner followed the remarks with an appropriate sermon and pray ere were offered in gratitude for the association of this good woman and forthe future of her children and husband. Resolutions written by Miss Laura Satterfield were read by the pastor. They were a true sketch of the life of her friend and a copy of them will be sent to the family and one kept on the church records of the Luclie Memorial. ofpririn Digestibility Made with different Baking Powders From a Series of Elaborate Chemical Tests: An equal quantity of bread (biscuit) was made with each of three different kinds of baking powder cream of tartar, phosphate, and alum and submitted separately to the action of the digestive fluid, each for the same length of time. The relative percentage of the food digested is ' shown as follows : er, Bread made with Royal Cream of Tartar Powder: 1 100 Per Cent Digested Bread made with phosphate powder: I 684 Per Cent. Digested! Bread made with alum powder: "1 Nice, Cool Office. Dr. W. B. Taylor, the Irvington dentist, has installed two fans in his dental office. They are run by a small engine in the back office where he has other machinery, useful and convenient in his business. When you go in his otnee and take a seat In his chair to hav your tooth pulled, he jusf turns on a fan and you forget the pains. (67 Per Cent. Digested V Black Lick Society. The Black Lick Baptist Woman's Missionary Society will be entertained by their president, Mrs. Kate Jones at Glen Dean this afternoon. Among those who will take part are: Mrs. Lillie Moorman, Miss Evelyn Cooper, , Miss Gladys Harlow, Miss Rosa Mrs. Emma Robertson, Mrs. Bes sie Dean, Mrs. J. M. Cooper, Mrs. W. E. Cooper, Mrs. Sallie D. Bailey, Mrs. J. M. Craig and Mrs. Kate Jones. Wei-ler- krof. McCoy, Mrs. McCoy, Misses jftoe, Misses Leonora McGavock and Visit In California. Dr. Shlvely, who made the trip to California recently, stopped over a day at Los Angeles with Mr'.- and Mrs. Pike Conn, who, he says, were delighted to see him, took him a ninety seven miles' tour of the country in an auto. He says Mr. and Mrs. Conn are enjoying good health, both are busy and doing well. They wished to be remembered to all their friends back in old Kentucky, and especially, In - home. ra Hendrick. Willie Seaton, )arnel! Gregory, Raphael Lewis, Joe "Ross, James Fitch, Fred Adams, Byron FThe ushers were: Whitehead and Earl Bohler. Mail Carried in Auto. ... Oscar Dowell carrier on Irvington After the service at the church the beautiful burial service of the order was read at the grave. The large con course of friends gathered at the church 3hd the many and most exquisite flowers laid upon his grave all L SUNDAY testified to the loving esteem in which he was held. A gentleman and a scholar; a man Convention Will Be Held At Irwho daily walked with God when shall vington Friday And Over Satwe see his like again? These tests, which are absolutely reliable and unprejudiced, make plain a fact of great importance to everyone : Food raised with Royal, a cream of tartar Baking Powder, is shown to be entirely digestible, while the alum and phosphate powders are found to largely retard the digestion of the food made from them. Undigested food is not only wasted food, but it is the source of very many bodily ailments. BIG SALyFMTTLE. Nnrnl Hnntp Nn I, was in tiariiinsDurg Monday gettitig his auto, purchased from J. Hook. He will place the machine his route and do away with horses and t&gon. He says lie will save tour or live hours time which he can spend at home doing other work, save money and give the patrons along the route better service. Mr Dowell is a real live wire on a mail route and with his machine will be equal to two live wires. Taylor Watkins and Others Sell 1,500 Head at Eight Cents. Filed Their Petitions. I want to thank, both white and colDr. W. Board qualified as executor ored, for their being so good and The following candidates have filed of the estate of Mrs. S. J. Tucker, and thoughtful of us during the illness and their petitions to enter the August pri- Will Chaney as executor of the estate death of my son, Byron Walker. The Breckenrldgc County Sunduy market last weekwouldseem to indicate. mary. They are: Arthur Beard, Re- ot John C. Chaney.. School Convention will be held Friday Practically all of the 1,500 fed at Mrs. Susan Walker. publican candidate for Sheriff; Jesse have been disposed of at eight and Saturday of this week. President Miller, Democratic candidate for Repcents. Six carloads of these cattle T. B. Henderson wants everybody to resentative, and John N. Akers, Recome to Irvington Friday and Satur- were sold this week on the Cincinnati publican candidate for County Qualified as Executors. Card of Thanks urday Of This Week-B- ig Preparations Are Being Made To Mr. Taylor Watkins, of this city, and a number of other stock dealers interEntertain. ested with him are disposing of their slop fed cattle at better prices than the Ath-ertonv- llle Judge. Photographer Going Away. COMMENCEMENT EXERCISES -- h AMP: he will leave for Little Rock, on June 15th, where he has a position. Anyone wanting photos riljide will please have sitting made before ,tijat date. Mr. Brabandt says TWO GRADUATES OF THE- - CLOVERPORT HIGH SCHOOL Thursday Evening, May AT THE Twenty-secon- d From Breckenridge County High School-Mis- ses day. The people there are baking cakes and killing frying: size chickens now for the visitors. State Sunday school workers and several from Lou isville are on the program which is published in this issue. Ruth Cham Nineteen Hundred and Thirteen ANTI-BOOTLEGG- ERS ACT ou MrsJ Piggott Delivers Address Here Yesterday. M . . I ; Hardinsburg, May 26. (Special) The ' "Oil of Mrs. Piggott's visit was to bring faculty t&J and graduating class of Brecka teport from the Woman's Missionary enridge County fc High School had arCoi4ticil which met in Birmingham, Ala. ranged several excellent programs to iaVApril and from the annual meeting of be rendered during commencement tjfte society at Elkton in May. fjhe is week, but the fire which occurred le fourth vice president ot the Lovisville week before made it Impossible for the the conference and has charge of the home entire program to be rendered. Owing Npiclon, social service and local work. to the chaos resulting from the fire it .' This department of the society is being was thouglft best to have the exercises ' developed throughout, the south. The all In one evening. women and men of the church are edu On Friday evening of last week the cating themselves to the splendid plans commencement was held in the chapel perfected- by this organization and are of the High School building. The gradtaking hold of it with enthusiasm. uates were Miss Ruth Kincheloe and After Mrs Piggott's address a reception Miss Ruth Chambliss. Prof. T. C. Noe, of Lexington, delivered an excellent pgiVi in her honor. commencement address, and the diplomas were presented by Senator Gus Confederate Veterans. Brown. Rev. M. L. Dyer presented Ciuttanooga. May 26 Thousands of the diplomas to the common school Confederate Veterans and their faml-M- graduates who were present. and friends are pouring lntb ChatThe medal given by Klncheloe's 3ga today to attend the annual .Pharmacy was won by Mallow Robin derate reunion which meets here son for the highest average made durMay 27. General Bennett H, Young ing the term. Miss Isabella Moorman XMtucky is already on the ground, wks awarded the medal given by G. D. Ftld has apprpved the arrangements to Haswell for the second higkwt average ' entertain the veterans. wade outside of the Hardinsburg district. Mies Mary Helen Whltworth Lost Fine Mare. won the medal given by T. C. Lewis A. W. Foote, Irvington' Rural Route for the hlghfet average in proportion to fL hd flat WOO mare to ale of the e. Wall bre Prof. Not m toe '!i f.i & r I c- - J. Piggott, of Irvington, was me special guest of the Woman's MW Rionary boclety 01 tne Aieuioutst Mr. Walter bliss And Ruth Kincheloe Receive Diplomas-Pr- of. T. C. Noe, Of Lexington, Delivers Commencement Address. Invocation M. E. CHURCH,, March chiIrch yesterday afternoon. The uiis- - Voices of The Woods Progress of Women Kula McCracken Oh, That We Two Were Maying Alice M Smith Miss Eva May'and Dr. A. A. Simons The Beauty of a Life of Sen-icRose Newton e In The Dawn Farewell . ..... ...... PROGRAMME . South Rev. J. H. Walker Rubertileit'Forman Sustained-Y- Can Not Carry and Pittsburg markets. The cattle at Athertonvjlle averaged somewhere close to 1,200 pounds at this average weight and at eight cents the price they brought the sale would aggregate $135, 000. The firm on the Bourbon, Stock Yards, of which Mr. Watkins is the senior member, owned a fourth Interest and p. very handsome profit has been realized. This is probably the largest cattle sale in Kentucky this year. Ellzabethtown News. For a Friend Into Local Option Territory-$- 20 Fine From It Mrs. Piggott Entertained. . 1 High School Girls Waghorne Grade Girls Eldred Babbage R. M. Stultz Sunlight Land Miss Margaret Burn - Address Stars of The Summer Night Presentation of Diplomas - . W. Lonefellow Messrs. Roff, Kramer, Cottrell,and Keith The Dance of The Pine Tree Fairies High School Girls Benediction m .... ..... - Prof. J. S. Dickey . " Prof. T. 1$. Culton Form art Father Henry Graud lienor Puplltt WALTER HAWKINS MAY DEE CHAPIN CHL0RA MAY eula Mccracken gertrude gregory willie seaton mary owen oelze VIOLA GREENWELL MARY KEIL SEATON JAMES BUCKLEY ROBERT OELZE CECIL HALL C. MAMMA, CtuiMtA Trui R. L. J4MML i.f It, Sictum Kill KEITH M. IHiMV CM Mrs. WickiifTe Dellaven, fourth vice -president of the Woman's Missionary Society, gave a luncheon at her home yesterday fn honor of Mrs. Piggott. Frankfort, Ky. Construing the Covers were laid for the following: act," known as the Frost Bill, passed in 1012, the Court of Ap- Mrs. V. G. Babbage, Mrs. Shelby Con peals took a long step towards making rad, Mrs. Hendrickson and Miss Jane Kentucky a dry state in fact if npt in Smith. name. The conviction of Isaac Pope, New Marshal. of Leslie county, for carrying a bottle of whisky into local option territory to Allen Jennings has resigned as City accommodate Robert Walker, was sustained. The opinion was hauded'down Marshall and Hiliary Hardin appoint- by Judge Lassing, and as a result of its ed in his place. construction any person or corporation carrying intoxicating liquors fnto local Planted Ten Acres Of Tobacco. option territory, even for accommodation, except common carriers to licensed Perkins and French, of Amnions, druggists, are liable to a fine of from planted ten acres of tobacco last week. $20 to 1100 and from 10 to 20 days in It was the first big planting in the jail or both. The Appellate court was countyraPlants generally are short and unanimous in the opinion handed down very ll(yc tobacco has been set out. by Judge Lassing. Walker gave Pope fl to buy a quart of whisky. It was Attend Crawford Funeral. agreed that Pope got nothing for carrying the whisky, not even a drink of it. The following party went to Stephensport last Thursday on the tug, NanPostponed. cy, to attend the. funeral of Mr. Andrew Crawford: A, D. Sklllman, Dr. Children's Bay Services at the Metlio J. T. Owen, Rev. E. O. Cettrell, R. T. dist Church, iu Stephensport, will be Polk, R. h. OeUe, C, W, Hamman, held second Sunday in June. They were Leon McGavock, Lafe Behen and Juov postponed but Sunday on account of the D, Babbage. Jamea Bishop was la IMpmm1 4 to $100 rs , IPW lT:rtyrW'T1 T V7 T t -- n," rr f Gus D. Shellman's May 29th at G, D. jNytiiFire Big H t Sale, Hardinsburg, Ky. mgmmimmNmmL Shemnairs opposite me torarai nr tanner if necessary to close the entire stock Having no business house to be had, I have decided to close out and will, at the greatest sacrifice that was ever offered the public, my entire line consisting of Dry, Goods, Clothing, Hardware, Hats, Shoes, Groceries, Paints, Notions Must sell, bound to sell, no place to handle them. Just think of it! All prints at 4 l-- yard; Gingsome as low as 5c; Best roasted coffee worth 25c at 20c; best at 7 hams worth 10c to 12 sugar at 5c, and everything in the House in proportion. Terms sale will be spot cash and it will pay you to borrow money at 10 per cent to buy these bargains as the like of it has never been offered before. I have secured the service of J. T. Hoben to conduct this sale and he will do ever y-Uling in iUS power lO mane yuur visit uuui pieaamu mm piuumuit. luur uua v. sm&lXMlJN 2c l-- 2c l-2- c, HARDINSBURG Tis an old maxim in the schools, That flattery's thejfpod of fools; Yet now and then you men of wit Will condescend to take a bit. Swift. B. F. Beard is visiting his daughter, Mrs. Allen Edelin, of Burgin. Melville Eskridge came up from Ow-ensbo- ro and spent last Tuesday with Mr. and Mrs. John P. Haswell. L. D. Fox and son, of Stephensport, were in last week the guests of Mr. and Mrs. Godfrey Haswell. Mrs. Joel Potts spent last week with her daughter, Mrs. J. T. Smith. Misses Minnie Kemp and Lelia Baker left Saturday for their homes after teaching nine months in the High School. Misses Ruth, Mary Ann and Martha Harned have returned to their home in Garfield. Dr. Harold J. Beard, of Livermore, was the guest last week of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Taylor Beard. Rev. M L. Djer, Mrs. Dyer and daughter, Eleanor Kay, attended District Conference at Shepherdsville. Mr;.. Ii. B. English and children, Evarts, Jr , and Annie Dejarnette, of Hartford, spent Saturday and Sunday with Mrs. Marvin Beard. Mrs. Milton Board, Sr., of Louisville, is with Mrs. Eliza Taylor. Muses Eliza and Louise Taylor and brother, Alfred, have gone to their home in Custer. Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Hamman and children, of Cloverport, were guests of Mrs. Amos Board last Wednesday. Miss Nirmi. Willett and W. M Hatcher were the Sunday dinner guests of Miss Lillian Miller. B. C. Forscthe, after teaching in the WOMAN GOULD NOT WALK She Was So III Restored to s Health by Lydia E. Pink-ham'- Vegetable Compound. Pentwater, M ich. ' 'A year ago I was very weak and the doctor said I had a TTTJtiiTTi u i t'v ; flit Wi's ache aud bearing down pains so bad that I could not sit in a chair or walk across the floor and I was in severe pain all the time. I felt discouraged as I had ment serious I displace had back- taken everything I could think of and was no better. I began taking- Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound and now I am strong and heulthy." Mrs. Alice Dakling, R.F.D. No. 2, Box 77, Pentwater, Mich. - IteadWIiutAiiotlicrWomansnys: would feel liko crying out lota of times, and had such a heavy feeling in my right side. I had such terrible dull headaches every day and they would make mo feel so drowsy and sleepy ull tho time, yet I could not sleep at night "After I had taken LydiaRPinkham'a Vegetable Compound a week I began to My backache was less and improve. that heavy feeling in my aide went Peoria, III. "I hid such backaches that I could hardly stand on my feet 1 away. I continued to take tho Com- Box 62, Peoria, III. Suefa Utters prove Uw value of Lydl pound and am cured. "You ma publish this If you wish." Miss Clara L. Gauwitz, R.R. No. i, Heavy, impure blood makes a mud pimply complexion, headaches, nausea, Indigestion, Thin blood makes you weak, palo and sickly. For pure blood, sound digestion, use Burdock May. Blood Bitters. $1.00 a bottle at all T. C. Lewis will be ready for business stores. Adv. in a week's time at his old stand. He is a little disfigured but not hurt. Lime On Land. Mrs. Sue Mercer, of Leitchfield, was A farmer once wrote to Horace the guest last week of Mrs Chambliss. Greeley's paper and asked him if lime Miss Margaret Maxwell left Monday was good on potatoes? The great edfor her home in Louisville after a visit itor answered that he did not know, but to Mfs. John M. Skillman. that he knew that butter was. Mr. and Mrs. Jim Withers, of Kirk, Lime is good on potatoes and it is good on most any kind of land to raise were visitors in town Saturday. Mr. and Mr. Hilary Mattingly, of any kind of crop. The farmers of Har Terre Haute, Ind. , are in town visiting din county are beginning to realize this Mr. and Mrs. Henry Lewis and other fact more and more every year. They are having occular demonstrations of relatives very poorest farm in the county Mr. and Mrs. John M. Skillman en- the being converted into the most protertained at their country home last by the free use of ground limeThursday in honcr of Miss Margaret ductive stone. We are firmly of the opinion Maxwell, of Louisville. The following poor farms of Hardin county Misses Naucy that the from town attended: be increased in productiveness fifty Kincheloe, Margaret Peyton, can and Delia per cent, by the use of a ton to two Lillian Beard, Messrs. Vivian Haswell, tons of ground limestone to the acre. Russell Compton, Nathaniel Shellman Five dollars an acre in ground limestone and Howard Hook. will in five years add twenty dollars an Cold water, a little lard less than acre to the value of f of the culwith ordinary flour and a hot stove is tivated soil of Hardin county. Thi3 all ou need to make the finest of bread statement is not based upon mere theory out of Perfection Self Rising Flour. It but upon established facts and practical will save you 20 per cent, on your bread demonstrations made in several secbill. Try it. tions of Hardin county. Take the The Bank of HardinsDurg & Trust Rose farm, three miles east of Eliza- Co., have moved into their temporary bethtown, which now grows as fine quarters in Morris Beard's yard. alfalfa and clover as nearly any farm in Miss Laura H. Watllngton has re- Hardin county. We remember when this farm, before it was liberally treatturned to her home in Stephensport. Mrs. Bertha McGary has the County ed to lime, would not sprout black eyed and Home Telephone exchange in J. peas. There are other instances elsewhere in the county. Use lime and use W. Teaff's residence. it abundantly upon your thin soil and John and Hewitt Gibson left for their especially your soil which is acid and home Saturday. you will get a bigger return than anything you can do for the land, The The Girl Who Works. commercial fertilizer, if you get the God bless the girl who works. She is right kind for your soil, will be good not too proud to earn her own living for one crop, but lime will last for ten nor ashamed to be caught at her daily or fifteen years. Elizabethtown News task. She smiles at you from behind the desk or counter. There is a sweet Rheumatism Quickly Cured. memory of her In everything she "My sister's husband had an attack touches. She is like a brave mountaineer, already far up the precipice- - ofjrheumatism in his arm," writes a well climbing struggling, rejoicing. The known resident of Newton, Iowa. "I sight fs an inspiration. It is an honor gave him a bottle of Chamberlin's Linito know this girl and be worthy of her ment which he applied to his arm and esteem. Lift your hat to her young on the next morning the rheumatism man, as she passes by. She is a queen was gone." For chronic muscular rheuiu the realm of womanhood. She is a matism you will find nothing better than princess among the toilers. Her hands Chamberlin's Liniment Sold by All may be stained by dishwashing, sweep Dealers. ing or factory grease. But they ore honest hands. They stay misfortune Breckinridge Fiscal Court. from the home, they support the invalid loved ones maybe: they are n.oving poAt a Special called term of tho Breck tent shields that protect many a family from the poorhouse. God bless the girl inrlkge Fiscal Court, convened and e held at the in Hardinsburg that works. Exchange. Ky. which was duely called by the County Judge on the 16th day of May, The Next Legislature. by order duly entered. and written notThe General Assembly empowered to ices duly mailed to each of the justices make our laws, to provide revenue for In which the purpose of the call was the maintenance of th State's institu- stated; present Hon, L. L, Waggoner, tion!, and to fix saUrlM for th offices Ju4 BreckUridge Cottoty and Justine graatod by its power should be . H. Dr; dy, one-halcourt-hous- High School nine months, left Saturday for his homo in Ohio. Godfrey Bill, of Athens, Ohio, has been the guest of relatives, Rev. J. J. Willett and daughter, Miss Niram Willett, left Monday for Owens-borwhere they expect to reside in the future. Mrs. Willie Huston, of Louisville, arrived last Friday for a visit to Mrs. M. D, Beard and other relatives. G. A. Wright, of McQuady, was in town on business Fiiday. Mr. and Mrs. C. B. Miller, of Eddy-v'llarrived last week for a visit to Mr. and Mrs. Zeno Hendrick and other relatives. Barney Squires, of Cloverport, was in town last week attending court. Miss Maud Smith, of Glen Dean, has been the guest of her cousin, Miss Mary O'Reilly. Mrs. Silas Pate and children, of Cedar Hilt, Tenn., are visiting Mrs. Margaret o e, vision, progressive but conservative as well. Kentucky annually collects and expends more than $7,000,000. On account of careless management of her fiscal affairs an annual deficit has been accumulating for several years, and now amounts to more than $1,500,000. Our Representatives and Senators must take part In disposing of this indebtedness and providing a remedy against its recurrence if the people are honestly and ably represented. If not a tale of woe will follow, for Kentucklans find no pleasure in pauperizing their State. County pride, district pride and love for advancement, ought to stir up the people in this part of the State to measure up to any other part of Kentucky in selecting men of worth as their Representatives. Adair County News. INSURE WITH PAUL COMPTON HaLrdinsburg, Ky. Who paid Losses of $35,000 in the recent Hardinsburg Fire. All losses promptly i adjusted and paid in full. KS3J called term having been stated as appears in the order heretofore entered and notices sent, upon motion by Justice G. A. Wright and the vote being taken resulting unanimously, it is ordered: That W. S. Ball and J. R. Eskridge heretofore appointed as Commissioners to refund the Railroad bonds due and owing by the Hardinsburg and a part of tho Sixth Magisterial districts of Breckinridge Co., be and they are re tained, as such commissioners and it is further ordered that notice bo published in the Breckinridge News, a news paper published and having a general circulation In Breckinridge County, for four consecutive weekly issues, that this court will at a future term authorize the refunding of twenty-fiv- e thousand ($25, 000) dollars of the said outstanding railroad bonds due and owing by said districts, which are now due and redeemable, by issuing and disposing of bonds for said amount at not less than par, in denominations of (100) dollars each, bearing interest at the rate of five (5) percentum per annum, payable due and payable in not less than five years and not more than twenty years from the date of issue, and for the purpose of taking such further steps and carrying out the Intentions of this order and to transact any other business that may legally como before it this court is called to meet in special session at the courthouse in Hardinsburg on Friday tee 27th day of June I9I3, all of which is provided for in Section 180 b of tho Kedtucky Statutes. A copy. one-hundr- ed semi-annually, FOR SALE t 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. V. HARRIS, I4ii cataipa street H. Louisville, Ky. M H. E. ROYALTY PERMANENT Climb. Phone 18. Residence Shellman House DENTIST Kentucky Hardinsburg, wmce uvcr Farmers Bank ::: Walker The Baker Will be ready for business in a few uayd. xemuurarv nuarrers on rnp. I Lennon Lot. m Attest: II. M. Beard, Clerk Dreckin ridge County and Fiscal Court. Health a Factor in Success. The largest factor, contributing to a man's success is undoubtedly health It has been observed that n man is seldom sick when his bowels are regular he U never well when they ant constipated. For constipation you will find nothing quite so good as Chamberlin's Tablet. Tbey not only move the bowels st Iibwiw th apptfita and strengthen MMt9. Map, are really good, but I think that ably I shall be better satisfied thr the year if I can get my home Mr. John D. Babbage, Cloverport, each week. Yours truly, Ky. Dear Sir: I have uet noted that E. H. Gibson, my'subscrlptlonto the "News!' has Baton Rouge, La, expired. I am enclosing money order for $1.00 for the rtatnwaj olsaue. KW Cur a CoM la Ow Day Secures Good Position iUt)uMCttra wmUm Wc Deliver Free Goods mailable by Parcels Post. Goods not mailable by Parcels Post and amounting to $5 or more, will be sent free by express or. 1BACON&S0N INCORPORATED To Out-of-To- wn Customers freight. 4th Avenue and Market St. LOUISVILLE, KY. We rebate 5 per cent, of their total parchases up to the amount of their round trip railroad fare. o The Extraordinary Asserts Itself In Bacon's 68th Anniversary Sale The Celebration Starts Monday, May 26th and Continues for a Period of Two Weeks A GAs soon as one lot of merchandise is sold out another will replace it, thus keeping the sale alive and at the same time making it worth your while to attend every day. We appreciate the good will the public has reposed in us for the last sixty-eigyears and our desire to show our appreciation in a substantial way has ht moved us to prepare The Best Bargains This old Reliable Store has Ever offered. Below we Mention a few only of the Many Values Men's Summer Furnishings at Breezy Prices Just the fixings a mnn needs now and will needall during the summer season at greatly less than usual prices. Women's $3.00 and Women's Union Silk Taffeta Umbrellas; steel rod; paragon fiarte; large assortment of plain and fancy carved mU.Mon handles; these umbrellas may be used as sun shades or rain protectors and arc worth from $3 00 to $3.50; as an extraordinary special we offer choico of the lot at .. . $3.50 Men's $2.50 to mer Shirts. . . $3.50 Soft Sum. $U5 silk-mixed Laundered White Shirts Regular Price This Sale $1; Men's $1.50 to $2 Soft Summer Shirts values from .$1 98c Silk-strip- Umbrellas For the Sun or Rain You will buy a half dozen of these shirts they and are exceptional values; all-s- ilk soft shirts with neck band and turned back cuffs; coat model; all sizes; values from 2.50 to $3.50; this sale., until sold out, price, each $1.15 Colored Negligee Shirts, in medium and light color effects; collar and cuffs attached; all sizes; 75c values; during this sale we will offer these strvicable shirts at 39c each. Nothing like them ever hoforo and probably nothing like them ever again will bo offered. ed Ponceo Shirty; neck band; collar attached or detached; French turn cuffsj coat or closed models; 50 to 2; choico in this salo at. . .98c $1.75 Men's 75c Shirts for Panama Hats Values to $10.00 for 39c Ilosom Shirts; coat models; cuffs attached; all sizes; Pongee Negligee Shirts, with collar and these are our regular $1. 00 cuffs attached; shown in white, cream and Shirts and will be sold du- colors; all sizes; actual $1.00 to 1.50 Sumring this sale only 78c each. mer Shirts; this sale at 68c each. Laundered White Plaited Men's $1.00 to $1.50 Shirts 68c Suits i 25c Underwear Sale price a garment 50c Underwear Sale price a garment Lace Door Panels, Scrims and Other Draperies Door Panels; sic 30x54 inches; regular 25c pair; this sale Door Panels; fine lace; 30 inches; 35c value Qr ilub Men's 25c Silk Lisle Socks For THK PAIR Men's $1.00 Union Triced for this Sale; a $3.65 These Hats consist of the Ecuadorian, Peruvian and Monte Cristo Straws, which are the three finest grades of straw. They are finely woven, fine bleached and are to be had in such wanted shapes as the Telescope, Optimo, Alpine, etc., in all sizes and proportions. ISc Men's White Balbriggan Undershirts; knee or ankle length drawers; regular 25c underwear; 18c for, a garment Half-sleev- e 35c Men's Fine Balbriggan Undershirts and Drawers; all sizes; regular 50c underwear; priced for this sale 35c at, garment.. sic 27X Of. Z0L Garment 15c high, seamless; Full spliced heel; double sole; black and tan; these socks have slight Imperfections, but at that are good 78c Men's Bleached Balbriggan Union Suits; short sleeves; knee length; all sizes; good as any $1 Union Suit shown in Louisville; priced for this special sale at, a garment 78c Arabian Drapery Net:5o inches wide; regular 50c and 60c qualities; QKr this sale, a yard uuu Fine Imported Aladras; one yard wide regular 25c quality; priced for this 1 Qn sale at a yaid Ou Plain Scrims; all colors; yard nfn wide; 25c value; yard ZUU 75c Nainsook Union Suits Men's White Nainsook Union Suits; ath- letic style; sleeveless; knee length; made to re- tail at 75c; priced for this sale at 48c garment 4pl ' MQ yard : ZjL Drapery Swisses; figures and 1 fln I UU dots; 15c value; a yard Silkollnes; la;ge variety of attractive designs; one yard wide, regular 12W quality; priced for this sale at, I ffn a yard Uli i Printed Drapery Scrims; fast colors; reversible; excellent quality; 18c 101a value; this .sale, a yard L2t Fine Voile Drapery Scrims; shadow effects in soft rich colorings; made to 40c; priced for this sale at, Of" 'at Fine mercerized Scrims; all colors; yard wide; regular 35c value; this QCr sale, a yard ZUb Printed Drapery Scrims; one yard wide; fast colors; reversible; made to ftp retail at I2c; priced, this sale, yard Ob Books Formerly Published at $1.50, this Sale Only 37 Cents Several hundred titlea from which to select; all good stories by the best present-da- y all nicely bound in cloth and printed in clear, readable type on good quality paper. wo mention a few only of the many titles. The Prodigal Judge. Grain of Dust. White Magic. Maggie Pepper. Freckles. His Sombre Rivals. Girl of the Golden West. Told by Uncle Remus, The Master's Violin. The Music Master. authors; Beneath That command the attention and careful consideration of every thrifty buyer. Ileforc you consider the prices that we ask in this sale, we would respectful! ask you to remember that quality in each instance is up to our standard and that we can safely back up with our usual guarantee of satisfaction or your money back. Satan Sanderson. Whispering Smith. The Squaw Man. Rebecca Marv. Fruit of the free. Young Girl's Wooing. Little Shepherd of King- dom Come. Goose Girl. The Vow. Torchy Rebellion. His Hour, Peter. Lace Curtains; Values to $1.50 Nottingham I.ace Curtains; in good desireable styles and finished with the lockstitch edge; some are 3, others 31.. yards long.... d1 Every Child Should Know A P Remarkable Series of Books at a Remarkable Price. Copy . . . 50c Books Formerly Priced from 25c to $1.18; per coPy f "U 19c 1 Lace Curtains; Values to $2.25. These are Nottingham I.ace Curtains that are hnished with the viceahlu lockstitch edge; some 3, others 3o yards long ser- - C P These books are recognized as u standard collection of the best rend ing for children, and no effort has been spared to make the series, in fact, as in name, a garnering of what every cnllu snouiu know. Essays. Water Wonders. Heroes. ?oems. Wild Animals. Birds. Trees. jFairy Tales. fMyths. Fimous Stories, Earth and Sky. Hymns. Folk Tales. Heroines. Prose. Songs. Operas. Wild Flowers. Pictures. Legends. In this bargain lot is a collection of books from which yo will certainly find many titles to interest you. Some are the light romantic stories by Mrs. Southworth and Mrs. G. Sheldon; others are deeper, yet stories full of thrill, adventure and love by many of our best authors. You may find the covers on same to be slightly dust soiled; wherever this is the case, however, the books themselves are in perfect condition. ff f I 313 Lace Curtains; Values to $3.00. Nottingham J.ace Curtains; finished with the lockstitch edge; some are 3, others 31. yards long, and to had in pretty styles tf0 Off 4pr3 Off pJ3 O Lace Curtains; Values to $5.00. There are 3, 3 and 4 yard Curtains in the lot; all of them are in attractive designs and assuredly bargains at 43.25 p'lir Modern Universal Encyclopedia One Volume; Priced $2.50 Dictionary Any Bible in The at House? Irish Point Curtains; Values to $7.00 These ute very fine, effective Curtains and will at once appeal to you; some are 3, others are 30 yards long at Priced for this sale at Offered In this sale ttM "J ff pHrl 50c The author of this Encyclopedia endeavored and succeeded in the compilation of it to give the 'reader the information desired in a clear, succinct, concise form; splendid for the young lady or young man attending high school; also for the business man; bound in leather. 1 89c This is a Webster's unabridged Dictionary containing 18,000 words and their meanings, including an appendix of 5,000 words and their meanings which have come into use since this dictionary was originally printed; cloth covered; weight about 6 pounds; excellent for school, home or office use 1-- 4 Less one-fourt- 3 Irish Point Curtains; Values to $10.00 Some of these Curtains are 3, others 30 yards long; all are high- class curtains that you will be anxious to buy ,.. Than the regular price. This means that during this sale you can buy any Catholic or Protestant Ilible in our house at less than you would pay for it at other times; for instance: 1,25 llihles will sell at 94c; 1,50 Hibles will be sold at $1.13, and so on. h flff "f ff ..p3f 3 Beautiful Summer Ribbons Two Extraordinary Values Our wonderful vn'uo-givin- g Helps to Housecleaners at Very Special Prices High Ball Metal Polish Keen Kleaner Cleans easily and fectually; extra large cans; during this sale we will sell 6 cans for only efKno-Du- st in this, our Sixty-Eight- h Birthday Wall Paper Liquid Veneer 2,1c ; At) exceptionally good polish; guaranteed not to settle in the can nor to become dry; regular price 25c; this sale A sweeping compound that cleans spots on car pets and keeps dust and germs down; regular 15c cans; for Cleaner or Electric Wall Climax Paper Cleaner: makes old sojled paper look like new; this sale, 3 cans for Dana IVlop The quite over years; Sale, is most vividly demonstrated in these offerings of Ribbons, and the shopper awsko to her best interests will not fail to seeuro some- of these lino Kibbons. size for Either 19c 50c size for Baskets Plain, Moire and Fancy Ribbons l'roin 6 to 7 inches wide;values up to 75c; during this sale, these high- class, stylish Ribbons can be bought at, a yard 42c $1.00 size for style this year is an Improvement that of former special at Qfff v3C 19c 25c lie Very Fine Plain and Fancy Ribbons From 4 to 5 inches wide; values in the lot worth, in the regular way up jp 1 3G to 33c; choice, during this wile, at the low priue, a yard..., 25c 9c $1.19 . : THE BRECKENR1DGE NEWS, JNO. D. BABBAGE, Editor and Publisher Issued Evory Wednesday. EIGHT PAGES. CLOVERPORT, KY., WEDNESDAY, MAY 28, 1913 Subscription prico $1.00 n year in advance. BUSINESS LOCALS 10c per line, and 5c for each additional insertion. CARDS OF THANKS ovor fivo lines charged for at the rato of 10 conts per lino. OBITUARIES charged for at the rato of 6 cents per lino, monoy la advance. Examino tho label on your paper. If it is not correct please ' notify us. THE KIND OF MAN NEEDED. We need' in this county n man to run county affair?. A man who is not afraid. Ilo should not only bo able to do things himself, but ho should havo tho talent to inspire his associates in ollico with en- Hinsifiain to dn tha best work nossiblo for their county. Ho should not wait to bo' told, to bo urged to work for tho good of the county, but ho should havo tho good senso and judgment to See the needs of the county and set about doing them. ANDREW CRAWFORD. From Steuhonsport comes an interesting sketch of the life of Andrew Crawford. In that place ho spent a half century a long timo to live without getting tired, without losing patience without missing a meeting of his lodge, without lagging in his devotion to his church and town. All men who arc trying to walk in the same path as n useful and honest citizen, can take courage from him who finished his journey last Tuesday and be grateful that they knew Andrew Crawford. $1.25 TO LOUISVILLE AND RETURN Buying in Large Quantities Enables mo to fccll L. H. & St. L. Ry. Via at a profit, what tho cost ould t be in small lots by local freight. thing ?n Building Material I handlo every- Sunday, June Tickets Good 8 Train Leaves Cloverport 7:09 a. m, returning Leaves Louisville 8:30 p. m. on Building Hardware,. Paints, Oils, Varnishes and Interior Finishes. Building, Concreting, House-movin- g g and Raising, Grading, an d Interior Decorating. House-Paintin- Small orders receive tho samo caroful attention as tho largo ones and all aro appreciated. Special Train Only iffAniun ncAincnnuu, umiBidi uumimiui m For Further information ."Ask the Agent" Cloverport, Kentucky WANTED QUICK 200 laborers; outside construction work; 16ic per hour; board t A DOLLAR IN THE IS BANK WORTH TWO MI cheap; IMPROVE LAND WITH LIME. K0SIU0S PORTLAND CEMENT COMPANY, From thoElizabethtown News weave publishing an article "Lime and can bo accomplished on tho on Land," showing what has been Kosmosdale, Kentucky farms in Hardin county. What is true of Hardin county is also true of Breckenridge county. Here wo have the ground stone in abundance and inexpensive. Our farms need lime. Farmers should take Democratic primary are pledging themselves not to use money or advantage of their opportunities to improve their lands. whisky in tho primary to be held in August. This is what tho good people want and aro going to have. Tho use of whisky in elections fellows running for office in this in this day and timo will not bo tolerated. There are quite a number of county before the primary election August 2. Every Democrat in Some parties in tho city of Louisville aro testing tho validity of the county is interested in the primary to the extent that every candidate in tho field be given a square deal. This is o family fight, and the present Primary Law, as affecting their right to run for office in it is not necessary in prosecuting the claims of any one man that the this great land of the free. Whenever tho law doesn't seem to suit character or standing of another be made to suffer. The candidates, tho fellow out for a job he becrins to kick. The law is a good one as wo think, are pretty generally well known, and the voters are going it stands. to select a ticket out of the bunch that suits them. This should be Wo announce J. W. French, ot Stephensport, as a candidate for Democratic way, and after the done in a well ordered, Sheriff, subject to the action of the Democratic party. Mr. French battle there will be no old sores to patch up. This being the line-up- , is a well known Democrat;, a farmer, stock dealer, good business man and a majority to tho&o who succeed good and proper, the ticket will Let all good Democrats see to it that no and if elected will make a good Sheriff. bo elected in November. hard feelings are brought about by reason of this election, which at State Senator Glenn, of Eddyvillo, announces that he will intropresent is interesting and keeping the boys busy who are looking duce a bill before the next session of the Kentucky Legislature to ahead for a job. impose for State purposes an income tax upon all incomes of $1,000 or over in the State of Kentucky. The farmer is the most popular man today. Sometimes we almost get jealous of the attention he is demanding the articles that Roosevelt is suing a newspaper editor in Michigan are written of his opportunities, the meetings that aieheld for his for libel. The cuse is on for trial now, and Mr. Roosevelt is asking benefit and tho magazines that are published in his behalf. We do damages in tho sum of 10,000. not read half so much about banking or journalism or religion.- Farm improvement is tho popular movement, and tho newspapers, mer The entire nation of Japan spent last Thursday in prayer for tho chants and every man, except the farmer, has to pull for himself. recovery of tho Japanese Emperor. And still wo always think of Every now and then, between the columns that aro devoted to agri- them as little heathens. culture, one runs across an article of wisdom concerning something r strawberries, three times a day and Home grown else besides farm improvement. What does this all mean? One thing of them yet. sure is, this proves that carrying for the soil is most important. And wo are not tired that is why we are publishing this week the valuable article of Jesse The rain Monday made us wonder if wo were getting ready for It. Eskridgo. another flood in Juno. Tho Democrats of the South aie making a kick against to fun and fun making, in all, they Wilson's present tariff bill because they say that it seriously DEMOCRATSINHANCOCK were a jolly, hopeful set, each detertho prico of their staplo product cotton. There are 1,500 esmined to win by fair means If he could, but if defeat was his lot, to do his best tablishments in tho South which manufacture cotton, having a to elect the whole Democratic ticket Have A Love Feast And capital something like $700,000,000. New plant. IN THE HAND BECAUSE t 'M MIM 1i .. B- 'fIY.M MaMHHMMHMMMnMMMMHMi IT IS TWICE AS SAFE f cm I IT PILES UP IN THE Bank BEFORE YOU KNOW IT AND SOMEDAY WILL BE WORKING FOR YOU It seems almost unnecessary for us to add anything to the words in the above drawing. Read them! The statement they contain is absolutely "J true. A dollar in the bank is doubly valuable; it adds to your and helps YOUR CREDIT. It gives you a standing in your community and acts as an incentive to make you GET MORE. self-respe- ct Total Resources Including Trust Investments $600,000 Safe Deposit Boxes For One Dollar Per Year. Ky. nt THE BANK OF HARDINSBURG & TRUST CO. Hardinsburg, - Try a News Want Ad. H nor: They bring quick results 3 C across-the-rive- 301 DR. FLOYD GILLIATT Vetenary Surgeon and Dentist Office in Miller & Ball's Livery Stable Hardinsburg, Ky. er Conference-Th- ey Are in the November election. Clarion. t iumiiNU FRENCH'S T In a great many counties in tho State tho candidates before the Hopeful And Determined. Legal Opinion. "A 0 K Whitworth Speaks. In response to the call jnade by the chairman, J. S. Gregory, the Demo- cratic committee candidates and a number of voters met in the oillce next the exchange, and on roll call all the members were present, except Mr. Ed Dowell, of Yellow Creek, and 'he was represented by prox'y. The meeting Many was harmonious throughout. problems of interest to the local candidates were thrashed out to the entire satisfaction of all concerned. Mr. of Hardinsburg, was present and was tendered the chairman's place for the occasion, this he declined in a few appropriate words, but later gave the committee a talk which was appreciated by all present. Mr. Joe of Easton, tendered his resignation as a committeeman from that precinct, the same was accepted. W. T. White, of Utility, candidate for sheriff, presented his resignation as the committeeman from Utility precinct, the same was accepted and Saturday, June 1, I9I3 at 1 p. m. was set as the time of Jllling the vacancies. The committee went on record, endorsing the State primary law, They also went on record, denouncing Illegal use of either money or whiskey to influence voters a,t any and all elections. This ended the business portion of the meeting. The mt of the time wis devoted Whit-worth, us, New Sensation! Floating Theatre Presenting for tho first timo hero tho big Musical Comedy cess: sue- - night and he yowls and yowls and yowls. Now, I don't want to havo any trouble with neighbor Jones, but this thing has gone far enough, and I want you to tell me what to do." Tho young lawyer looked as solemn as an old sick, owl, and said not a word. "I havo a right to Bhoot the cat, haven't I?" "I would hardly Bay that," replied young Coke Dlackstono. "The .cat does not belong to you, as I understand It." "No, but the fenco does." "Then," concluded the light of law, "I think It safe to say you have a perfect right to tear down tho fence." cat sits on my back fenco every Prepared to treat all animals. All diseases. Surgery and Dentistry a specialty Special attention given calls I ' at all hours. i V i n uH HI 7 FLOYD GILLIATT, V. IK. D. I Try a News Want Ad. Try a News Want Ad. The Rag Time Soldier Man with a big chorus of pretty girls, also Eight Feature Vaudeville Acts Don't bo misled, wait for French's and ueo tho best. Watch for street parade and band concert at noon. I will receive friend my wish to serve them with the orders on and after, May 30, and will be able same promptness as before the fire. As I have built temporary quarter on Main Street opposite Court House, and I also wish to take this opportunity of expressing my appreciation of services and accomodation extended me by Paul Compton in the prompt adjustment and payment of my insurance which enabled me to go ahead with my business. I ! Announcement that customers and to announce to Cloverport, Wednesday June 4th. L. yALKER, Hardinsburg, Ky. W Breckcnridge News ANNOUNCEMENTS '25 mi fAV w, ,.. ....... os ion ICy ' FOR SALE! Three Altered at the Post Offllcc at'Clovcrport, as second clixsi matted Jersey Cows. gallon k For Sheriff iiKAnn. AliTinm of Hnrdlnsburg. m candidate forShcrlfT of iireckcnrldRfl county subject to M10 action or tl.n Republican puny, primary election AUg, 2. (gloilf3oia,;3oi O PAPER REPRESENTED FOR FOREIGN ADVERTISING BY THE Two with calves, the USBE5l7C;ratfiLtHiliiKV?fiTnd NEW YORK AND CHICAGO RANCHES IN ALL THE PRINCIPAL CITIES other a four cow and bred. We nre authorized to announce SENERAL OFFICES t Respectfully, Druggists Sundries, Finest Line Nunnally's Candies Fresh by Express, Patent Medicines as well as heavy Drugs, Paints, Oils and Varnishes. Flash Lights and Supplies, Sporting Goods of all Kinds at Prices. Don't be afraid to come in and give us a chance to serve you. Soda Water, Kodaks and Supplies. In full line of Cutlery, Shaving Outfits, of Cigars in Town. Everything New. A Live Wire Druggists "THE QUALITY SHOP" Rock-botto- m l UTES FOR POLITICAL ANNOUNCEMENTS P. M. BEARD, Hardlnsburg, Ky. For County Court Clerk nre authorized to announce JOHN N. AKERS. of Ilardlnburg. in a candidate for Couny court Clerk, of Ilreckenrldgo county, sub u mi' action or me uepuiuican puny in rlmary Election Augusts. 1913. Wo KINCHELOE'S PHARMACY: Tcaff's Buildiiij? Fe County Offices I 6.00 $ 16.00 !n State and District Offices Louisville the guest of Mrs. Win. 10 4Fr Calls, per line Tate. 10 For Cards, per line Ben Benuchamp, of Mystic, was visAll Publications in the inter- Fer iting his son, Dyron Boauchamp, last " Mt of individuals or expression 10 week. .of individual views per line Misses Anglo and Margaret Gibson, of Irvington, are guests of Miss Mary Gibson. Randall Ross left yesterday for LouLOCAL BREVITIES isville to enter the Hazelwood Sanitarium. A charming little girl has come to the home of Mr. and Mrs. Clint Reed on Collar bands for men's shirts. Nolte. May 22. Far Precinct Biid city Offices t 2.G0 Fr PAINTING Interior Decorating 15 ololSoifc 117 a w V. r t c t V iui ft ft V :31q1jcioiz1cioi1E1o Hardinsburg, Ky . ArMrVOUINrCElVIEfVTS JL JL. W Noib- - Advertisers plcnso notify tlio editor when you want advertisement discontinued. .3S?25S2?3XSy3yS; For Sale Range. ss 8 I years experience SALE KmiKo With wiirm'nif closet nnd reservoir. First-clacondition. Ilurns either cotkl or wood. Onlv In ush six months. Enquire, or wrlto Mrs. Harry llum-niiin. pOK JB? For The Slate Senate Wo aro authorized to announce VIO. UOHERTSON. See My Wall Paper Sample Books for 1913 Mrs. Slater was in Louisville Jast C. A. Pennick, of Irvington, attended week. District Conference at Shepherdsville last week. Indian scout and base ball suits. Nolte. Mrs. C. D. Hambleton, who has been Miller went to Evansville ill for the past four weeks, is not much Marcus Lilbon E. Smith Painter and Decorator Cloverport. Ky. " I arge Mis. Daid Phelps and children, Kathrine and Billy, have returned from Versailles where they visited her parents, Peyton Claycomb, of Webster, candidate for Representative, was in Louisville last week stopping at the Watter-so- n Hotel. Mrs. W. L. Basham and daughter, Eva, Mr. A. V. Whitworth and daughter, Virginia, of Stephensport, were here shopping last week. Robert Curtis, of Glen Dean, has accepted a position at the shops for the summer and will make his home with Mrs. Emma Skillman. Miss Lillie McGlothlan attended the For ISale Richardson's Viavi Convention in Louisville last skatesf-$- i. Will sell for $1.25. News week and was a guest at the handsome office banquet at the Gait House. MlsvEloise Nolte spent the week end Philip Rhodes, of McDaniels, visited his sister, Mrs. N. H. Quiggins, last Tuesday. He returned Wednesday accompanied by his sister, Bertha. las. B. Biggs went down to Stephensport Sunday to see his daughter, Mrs. Kirby Blaine, who has just returned with her husband from Florida. Henry Davis has painted his resiAm dence, whitewashed his barn, his fence and outhouses. Things look good and clean around his home near Irvington. Mrs. James B. Randall and Mrs. J no. E. Matthews, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Payne were guests at the Knight Templars meeting in Owensboro Thursday. Miss Lillie Muir Waller, of Morgan- What a Lot of Money field, anived yesterday from Cincin might be saved 'annually in the Den tiktry business alone, if care of the nati where she has been studying muteeth was taken in time. If you sic. She will be the guest of Miss Lula would have an examination made Severs this week. once a year, and give immediate atAnnouncement has been received tention to whatever little defect may be found, you would not only save a here of the arrival of little Miss Virlot of money, but would have sound ginia Sheffield at the home of her parMUd solid teeth in'your old age. The ents, Mr. and Mrs. E. S. Sheffield, at pwper oare of teeth Is a roost Impor at uuty, anu also a most neglected I448 St. Laurence Ave., Chicago. Cold water, a little lard ltss than witi ordinary flour and a hot stove is W. A. WALKER, DiHtist all you need to make the finwt of bread out of Perfection Self Rising Flour, It will save vou 20 per cent, on your QMttf'tt AHmi KlMfcelee'f I sir MMm keftiblli. Try it, ball-bearin- Sunday. Big cut in Oxfords fl per pair. Nolte. Allen Pierce, of Glen Dean, was here last week. LaSalle Collars latesi correct style. Nolte. Miss Virginia Hill has returned home from Chicago. Leave orders for strawberries this week. Nolte. Shelby Pate visited his mother, Mrs. Rilla Pate, last Sunday. Miss Lucile Hardin, of Holt, is the guest of relatives. Alvin Pate is delivering his tobacco at Hawesville this week. Crex hall runner yard 50 cents; any length. Nolte. Miss Ora Hendricks leaves Tuesday for her home at Webster. Oyster shell linen newest material foi dresses. Nolte. :1. J. Cox. of Sample, was in Irving- PrMonday on business. FLemon juice for ice tea, etc., 10 cents r bottle. Nolte. ... .'. . .. .I lrs. W. ri. joiiy, oi irvjutjiuu, siting Mrs. Will Gibson. lisses', Children's and Ladies' San- ts 50 cents up. Nolte. Uss Pearl Hall returned home from Stephensport Sunday night. Ft E Z Dye in tubes used witn com 'water simple operation. Nolte. , Mrs. I. H. Wills is in Owensboro the gues.t of Mrs. Lucy Temple. Richard Witt, of Louisville, is visiting his daughter, Mrs. J. C. Nolte. Mr. and Mrs. Jack Anderson were in Ington Saturday shopping. irs. Harvey Stone has returned to home in East St. Louis, 111. 'Mr. and Mrs. Chns. Moorman, of ersailles, were here last week. Mr. and Mrs. Earl Bennett, of Basin Springs, were in Louisville last week. Mrs. Joe SI nmons has returned home from a visit to relatives in Vanzant. Mrs. Thos. Brickey, of Mattingly, came down last week to vis't relatives. Mrs. Hugh Frymire and Mrs. Kroush, of Lodiburg, went to Louisville Friday. Mis. Lightfoot was the guest of Mrs. Bently in Hawesville Saturday, Bennett and John Barbee, were here yesterday. T .J g improved. Mr. and Mrs. Darnell Dowden were passengers on the Henderson Route last Friday. Shelby Conrad left Sunday night for Chicago to attend the Boiler Makers' Convention. Mrs. Ambie Daniels and Mrs. Pauline Fraysier have returned home from Louisville. Chas. Randall, of Nashville, Tenn., was the guest of Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Ross last week. Mr. E. O. Miller, of Owensboro, was visiting his daughter, Mrs. E. O. Sunday. Mr. and Mrs, Wood Weatherholt went to Indianapolis Friday to visit their son, Wallace Weatherholt. Moorman Ditto, of Hardinsburg, was here last week in the interest of his race for Representative. Charlie Miller, of EddyvilleJ is home on his vacation and incidentally seeing what's doing in politics. Wanted Bids on concrete walk for Cloverport High School. For specifications see R. L. Oelze. Mrs. John Ridge, who has been visiting in Louisville for the past two weeks, has returned home. Wave Hawkins and family, of Louis ville, have moved on the Qhas. Adkis-so- n farm near Tar Springs. Miss Virginia Hudson has returned from Bristol College, Washington, D. C, to her home in Versaslles. Wanted Eight copies of The Cot-trel- l, Breck-enridge Dr. W. B. White, of Lexington, was the guest of his daughter, Mrs. Emma Skillman, Friday and Saturday. He was accompanied by his daughter, Mrs. William Van Dearing, of Lexington, and her daughter. Cloverport people in Louisville last week were: David Phelps, Mrs. Henry e Pate, Miss Claudia Pate, Miss Moorman, Miss Mayne DeHa-veMrs. Ira Behen, Miss Donna Ross and Miss Louise Babbage. Kath-erinn, Ladies. Wo aro authorized to announce vrANTED-O- no JESSft WHITWOItTII, hundred ladles to make TT Sitiltnry Supporters; $15 per hundred of HardlnsburR. as a for tho State material furnished No cunvasslni;; easy Senate, subject to thocandidateof tba Demoaction made. Mrs. J. II. C.'ilucry. llnrdlnsburR, Ky. cratic party, Primary election AURtist 2. Wo aro authorized to announce For Sale Heavy Wrapping Paper. O. C. OKAY, COIt SALE Heavy wrapping paper for carpets. Two uIr sheets for 5 cents of iMcadocounty. as a candldato fortho State Nowsolllcn. Senate, subject to tho action or tho Democratic party, I'rlmary election August 2. For Sale Residence. For Representative COU SALE Homo on Huston street. Hun. 1 ared-folot: boven rooms; stono foundaWe are authorized to announce tion; tllo roof; piped for nas; condition Rood. Terms reasonable 1 I). Kerry. PKYTON K. OLAYCOMIi, of Webster, as a candidate for Keprescnta-tlvollreekenrldjtu county, subject to the For Sal- e- Exsliaw House action of tho Democratic party, I'rlmary on poll SALEthe easy terms, small cash election August 2, 1UI3. Exshaw house opposite tho ment, ball park. Kor particulars address II. V. Wo nre authorized to announce Harris, Ull Cutalpii St., Loulsvlllo, ICy. Till: HON. D. II. SEVERS, of Cloverport, as a candidate for RepresenFor Sale Lumber. tative of UrcchenridKc county, subject to pOU SALE Lumber. Con furnish a man tho action of tho Democratic Party. Primary any bill ho may want. Clias. Tabellnjr, election Aug. 2. Tar Kork, Ky. We are authorized to announce JESSE II. MILLER, of Sample, ps a candidate forltcpre.sontuttvc of Ilreckenrldge county, subject to the acu lyijui wiu iuniocrmio p.irty, i'rlmary elec tlon August 2nd. 100 1 ot Wanted ln Dean, as a candidate for County court Clerk, of Ilreckenrldgit county subject of to tho nctlon of tho Democratic partyi mary election August 2. We Pri- aro authorized to announce W. T. QREOORY, Jr. of Oarflold. asa candidate for County Clerk, subject to tho action of tho Democratic party Primary election August 2. For Superintendent Public Schools of J. W. TRENT, Su?tf "s " candidate for Superintendent of PubllcSchoolfi of llreckinrldgerounty subject to the action of tho Democratic party In i'rlmary election August 2. J We are Authorized ts announce ' county, subject to tho action of tho Democratic party In Primary election August 2nd. For Sheriff We arc authorized to announce II. A. ATER. of Stephensport, as a candidate for Superlu-bendeof Public Schoo.s of Ilreckenrldgo nt Dr. Jesse Baucum Not Able to Fill Appointment Rev. J. F. Day, of Brandenburg, had an appointment to deliver a lecture to the Hites Run Sunday School next Sunday but will not be able to fill it. A later date will be made and announce ment of same will appear in the News. PHONE No. Dentist Cloverport, 2-- R RESIDbNT Ofllce Opposite Gibson's Drug Store Ky. tative of Hreckenrldge county, subject to the action of the Democratic party Election August 2. In We aro authorized to announce MOORMAN DITTO, of Glen Dean, as a candidate for Represen- We are authorized to announce J. W. TRENCH, of Stephensport, as a candidate for Sheriff of Hreckenrldge county sublect to tho action of the Democratic party, primary election, August 2, 1913. Primary Dr.W.B.TAYLOR ..Permanent.. For Circuit Judge Wo Begins Law Career. at home now a lawyer, having received his diploma from the Jefferson School of Law Louisville last week. His friends bespeak for him a bright career in his chosen profession. D. C. Walls Is full-fledg- ed Dentist Irvington, Kentucky m, 19I3. are auihorlucd to announce J. II. LAYMAN, We aro authorized to announce of Ellzabcthtown. ush candldato for Circuit T. J HOOK, Judge of tho Ninth Judicial District, subject tp the action of the Democratic party in the of Hardlnsburg. as a candldato for Sheriff Primary election August 2. of Hrcckenrloge county subject to tho action of the Democratic party. Primary election August 2, 1913. For Commonwealth's Attorney We are authorized to announce 8. T. SMITH. of Olcn Dean, as a candidate for Sheriff of Hrockenrldge county sublect to tho action of tl'e Democratic party, primary election Aug, Henry G. Yeager Contractor and Builder. V Wo are authorized to announce We are authorized to announce KINLEY MILLER. JUDGE HENRY IieIIAVKN MOORMAN of Hardlnsburg, us u candidate for Sheriff of of Hardlnsburg, as a candidate for Commonwealth's Attorney In the tb. Judicial District Hrecklnrldge county subject to the action of subject 10 the uctlon of the Democratic party the Democratic puny. Primary election Aug. Primary election Aug. 2. Win. I T?nw iui A Cnlnl cjaici 1 News, May 21. Kindly mail your copv to John D. Babbage. Mr. and Mrs. Dan Duncan and little daughters, of Hardin Grove, Ind., are visiting Mr. and Mrs. H. V. Duncah. farm consisting of 430 acres, lying on Tar Fork creek one mile east of Hardlnsburg & Owensboro road, and known as the Mullen farm. Has about 80 acres of bottom land worth $.10 00 per acre. The balance worth lo.OO. Has two dwelling houses and barn. This farm is not only a bargain but an opportunity where you can double your money. Prlce$5.00 per acre. N. 1 B. CHAMBERS, uwensooro, ny. For County Juige. Cloverport, Ky. We are authorized to announce Kstimatcs furnished for all kinds of II. r. MATTHEWS, work, Write or phone me at Cloverport. of Axtel. us a candidate for Countv Judge of UrecUenrldgo county subject to the action of the DemoiTatlc party, Primary election August 2. 1913. Correction. We are authorized to announce J. M. MULLEN, of Cloveport, hs a The death of Miss Flora Smith did Judge of Hreckenrldge candidate to for County subject the action not occur at Bntzll, but at St. Antho- of the Democratic party, primary election August 2 ny's Hospital, Terre Haute, ind. Death Wo aro authorized to announce did not result from the operation, but JAS. M. WITHERS, from blood poison caused by accumula- of Kirk, as a cundlduto for County Judge, of Hreckenrldge countv, subjtcito tho uctlon tion of blood about the tumor which oftlip Democratic Party. I'rlmary election was removed too late to retard the Aug. 2. Wo aro authorized to announce blood poisoning. SAM H. MX. W, I. Smith, (father.) of Stephensport, us a cundlduto for County Judge of Hreckenrldge county, subject to tho action of the Democratic party. PriSeeing The Ruins. mary election August 2nd Cumberland Phone 23-aro authorized to announce DR. R. T. DEMPSTER, Squire Henry Harned, of Custer, of Glen was at Hardlnsburg Monday viewing Judge ofDean, us a ctndidate for County Hreckenrldge county, subject to of the the ruins caused by the fire last week, tho actionAugust Democratic party Primary 2nd. elect'on. Wo are authorized to announce MIKE MILLER, of Hardlnsburg, as a cuidldato for County .ludgu of llreckenrldco county subject to tho action of tho Democratic party. Primary election A UKiist 2. Wo For Jailor Wo are authorized to announce ROE HOOK. of Hardlnsburg. us u candidate for Jailor of Ilreckenrldgo county, subject to tho action of the Democrats In Primary Election, Aug. 2. We aro authorized to announce G. W. MILLER, of Kirk, us a candidate for Jailor of HreckWo aro enrldge countv subject to tho action of tho Democrats In Primary Election August 2nd. Authorized to announce TIOE HENDRICK, us a candldato for Jailor of Ilreckenrldgo county subject to the action of the Democratic party ut the August Primary. authorized to announce J. M. LEWIS, of Hardlnsburg. as a candidate for Jailor, sublect to the action of the Democrat party In the August Primary. Wo aro We are uuthorlzed to announce j CALVIN HENDRICK, Jit., of New Bethel, us u candidate for Jailor, subject to tho uctlon of th Democratic Primary Election August 2. 1913. For Assessor Wo are authorized to announce HENRY OASIIMAN SEW WHILE THE WEATHER IS GOOD This dump, cold Spring has not been much inspiration to buy summer clothes, but tho warm days aro corainsj just the same and it is good management to sow before heat cQines. Our now lino of summer" materials will inspiro you to get your now dresses today. For Coumy Attorney We aro authorized to announce V. G. IiARBAGK, of Cloverport. as u candldato for County Attorney of Hreckenrldge county, subject to of Raymond, as a candidate for Asessor of Ilreckenrldgo county, subject lo thxuctlon of the Democratic party in Primary Election August'-- '. My Deputies: Forrest Jennings, Clnveruort: Joel Kruner, Custer; Taylor Tate, Hardlnsburg; JamesC. Muttlngly, Axtel. We are authorized to announce W. A. DOWNS, the action of the Democratic party, Primary election Augubt 2nd Wo are uuthorlzud to announce Judge ii. 0. murray. of Hardlnsburg, as a cundlduto for County Attorney, subje t to tho action of the Democratic party ut tho August 1'rliirtry. 1 of Kirk, as ucundldatofor As5esorof Hreckenrldge county, subject to the action of tho Democratic party, Primary election Aug. 2. Wo are uuthorlzed to announce III' vv1vH M Beautiful line for Tailored Dresses, Crepe Cloth for Shirt Waists, Silk Materials for Russian Blouse Suits. White Embroideries and Exquisite For County Court Clerk ANDREW I). SQUIRES of Harned. as u candidate for Assessor of Hreckenrldge connty subject to the uctlon of the Democratic party, primary election Aug, 2nd. Wu urouuthorlzed to announce We are authorized to announce JOHN E. MONARCH, JOHN W. KENNEDY, of Kirk, as a candldato for County Court of Hun ed. as a undldate for Assessor of Hreckenrldge county, subject to the Itrecklnrld e county subject to thu uctlon of Clerk of action of the Democratic party In Prlmury the Democratic party, Prlmury election Aug 1 Election Augusts. Trimmings for Dainty Dresses for Children See the Style Books and Patterns for tho Fashions N r Notice To Candidates! : " Each candidate must have a nominat- I I Correct hosiery bhows good tasto in dressing. Silk hoso for special occasions 1.50. Hosiery as low as 10c for every day. v ing petition. You can get them at the Countv Clerk's office at 50c each. Ladies' and Men's Underwear I. B. RICHARDSON, Garfield, Ky. Subscribe j I ,. ., iai. -- a .. kiJMMblitiU ...' v '. ' ,.,--n .. . Gome One! Gome all! let me look after your.... Going Some A Romance of Strenuous Affection Insurance No line No line too big too small Dv REX BEACH Suraested by the Plsy by Rex lieach and Taut Armstrong Illustrated by Edgar Bert Smith evidently ice cold, judging from the that covered them. Speed rose with a cry. "Geo! That looks good!" But the other, thrusting him aside without remoring the neck of the bottio from his lips, gurgled: "No booze, Wollyl You're trainin I" "But I'm thirsty!" shouted tho athlete, laying hands upon tho full bottle, and trying to wrench it free. "Havo a little sense. If you're thirsty hit the sink." Glass still maintained his hold, mumbling indistinctly: "Water's tho worst thing in the world. Wnltl I'll get you some." , to Ho stepped Into the return an instant later with a cup hnlf full. "Rinse out your mouth, and don't swallow it all." "All! There isn't that much. Ugh It's lukewarm. I want a bucket of fog bunk-roomI Ice-wat- snatched it, "Give me that cigarette!" I've had enough of this foolish ness," Wally stormed. "You are 1" 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. C. TAUL Cloverport, Copyright, bj Jlarpcr A JUroibcrs CHAPTER XI. 1U10, Agent Ky. cznoizDlfo1fo1fo1cz3biz BALL & MILLER livery, Feed and Sale Stable Bus Meets all Trains Hardinsburg, : Ky. HAT was a terrlblo hour for J. Walllngford Speed. As for Larry, onco he had grasped tho full significance of the telegram, he became a different person. Some flerco electric charge wrought a chemical alteration in his every fiber; ho aubecame a domineering, tocrat, obsessed by the ono idea of his own preservation, and not hesitating to uso physical force when forco became necessary to lessen his peril. Repeatedly Speed folded his arms over his stomach, rocked in the throes of anguish, and whlled that he was perishing of cramps; the trainer only snorted with derision. When he refused to don the clothes selected for him, Glass fell upon him like a raging grizzly. "You won't, eh?" We'll sec!" Then Speed took refugo in anger, but tho other cried: "Never mind tho hysterics, Bo. You're going to run off some blubber J iron-wille- d "Nothing doing! I won't stand to have your eplctctus chilled." "My what?" "Never mind now. Oft with them clothes, and get under thnt shower. 1 guess it'll feel pretty good today." Speed obeyed Instructions sullenly, whllo his trainer, reclining in tho uncorked tho second bottio. From behind tho blanket curtains wherp tho barrel stood, tho former demanded: "What did you mean by saying I'd havo to run again this afternoon?" "Starts!" said Glass, shortly. cosy-corner, Wo been loafing so far; you got to get some ginger." "Rats! What's tho uso?" "No use at all. You couldn't out but if you won't run a duck out, I've got to do my best. I'd as as lief die of n gunBhot-wounstarvo to death in the desert." "Do you suppose wo could run away?" "Could wo!" Glass propped himself eagerly upon ono elbow. "Leav6 it to me." "No!" Wally resumed rubbing himself down. "I can't leave without lookBteam-roller, "Starts?" "Fast work. "I wish I was." "You are I" "Not!" "I say you are fired!" Glass stared at him. "Oh, I mean Itl I won't he bullied." "Very well." Glass roso ponderously. "I'll wise up that queen of yours, Mr. Speed." "You aren't going to talk to Miss Blake? Walt!" Speed wilted miserably. "Sho mustn't know. I I hire you over again." "Suit yourself." "You see, don't you? My lovo for Helen Is tho only serious thing I over experienced," said tho boy. "I can't lose her. You've got to help mo out," And so It was agreed. That evening, when tho clock struck nine, J. Walllngford Speed was ready and willing to drag himself oft to bed, in splto of tho knowlcdgo that Fresno was waiting to tnko his placo in tho hammock. Ho was racked by a thousand pains, his muscles wero sore, his back lame. Ho wns consumed by a thirst which Glass stoutly refused to let him quench, and possessed by a fearful longing for a smoke. When ho dozed off, regarde less of tho snores from tho adjoining, Berkeley Fresno's musical tenor was sounding in his ears. It seemed to Speed that ho had barely closed his eyes when ho felt a rough hand shaking him, and heard his trainer's voice calling, in a bunk-houshalf-whispe- 1 r4 m i un ' "Nearly all those Wagons and Baggies are Studebakers" Every year over one hundred Studebaker vehicles are sold. thousand This tells you what the farmers of the country think of the Studebaker wagons. This appreciation has been constantly growing for sixty years. This appreciation has been earned by the determination of Studebaker to produce an honestly built wagon that will do a full day'a.workand keep on doing it, and not to build a cheap one. The man who buys the Studebaker gets all the improvements gained by the experience of two generations of wagon builders. Biuineu Wagons Dump Furrn Wagons ;? r: d "Como on, Cull! Get up!" When he turned over It was only to bo shaken Into complete wakeful- aoDpHooaog IWtW. J, !V f v S if 7 UR Offi- ,B cers are never too busy to advise with you on the financial subject. r fi'lt ', i ti.F s '" i w ;i If you have a proposition which needs financing or want a loan for your private business come in and talk it over. The talk will be in con- "But have to go riding!" "Not a chance!" "I tell you I'll run when I come back," maintained tho youth, almost tearfully beseeching. "They're waiting for me." "Let 'em gallop you can run alongside." "With all these sweaters? I'd have a sunstroke." "It's the best thing for you. I never thought of that." As Glass forced his protege toward Ihe house, the other young people appeared clad for their excursion; their horses were tethered to tho porch. And it was an Ideal day for a ride warm, bright, and inviting. "We are ready!" called Jean gayly. Helen "What in the world " paused at sight of the swathed figure. "Are you cold, Mr. Speed?" "Climb on your, horses and get a start," panted the burly trainer; "he's goin' to race you ten miles." "I'm going to do nothing of the I ing like a quitter. Fresno would get her sure." "What's the difference if you're of a cloud with a gold guitai In your lap?" "Oh, they won't kill us." is "I tell you these desp'rate. If you stay here and run that race next Saturday, she'll tiptoe up on Sunday and put a rose In your hand, sure. I can see her now, all in black. Take it from me, Wally, wo ain't goin' to have no luck in this thing." "My dear fellow, tho Blmplest way out of the difficulty is for me to injure myself " "Here!" Glass hoppdd to and dove through the blankets. "None of that! Have a little regard for me. If you go lame it's rny curtain." All that day the trainer stayed close to his charge, never allowing him out of his sight, and when, late in the aft ernoon, Speed rebelled at the espionage. Glass merely Bhrugged his cow-person- s hlB-fee- t Eort. fidence, and is likely to re sult in your getting help. New Accounts Solicited The Farmers Bank, t. Hardinsburg, Ky. But Glass jerked him violently, crying: "And no talkin to gals, neither. You're trainin'. Now, get a move!" Speed halted stubbornly. "Hit her up, Wally! G'wan, now-fa- ster! No loafing, Bo, or I'll wallop you!" Nor did he cease until they both paused from exhaustion. Even then he would not allow his charge to do more than regain his breath before urging him onward. "See here," Wally stormed at last, "what's the use? I can't " "What's the use? That's the use!" Glass pointed to the north, where a lone horseman was watching them from a knoll. "D'you know who that Is?" I'm going to" The rider was small and stoop-shouldere- LAdvertising -l money-making entertainments for Clubs, i Lodges, School Churches, Leagues, Etc., are charged for at the regular rates. Pointers and special notices of ads are paid matter. Do Not ask the Publisher, Reporter or Correspondents to insert advertisements gratis. JOHN D. BABBAGE A Word of Regret. "Women's bats are becoming small "Willie!" "That's who." "He's following us!" With knees trembling beneath him Speed Jogged feebly on down tho road, Glass pufllng at his heels. When, after covering five miles, they finally returned to the Flying Heart, it was with difficulty that they could drag one foot after another. Wally Speed was drenched with perspiration, and Glass resembled nothing so much as a steaming pudding; rivulets of sweat ran down his neck, his face was purple, his lips swollen. have to run alone this afternoon," panted the tormentor. Haven't I run "This afternoon? enough for one day?" tho victim pleaded. "Glass, old man, I I'm all in', I tell you; I'm ready to die." " "Got to fry off some more declared the trainer with vulgarity. He lumbered into the cookhouse, radiating heat waves, puffing while his comlike a traction-engine- , panion staggered to the gymnasium, "Y-you- 'll leaf-lard,- "But I want to bo alone with her. Can't you see?" "I can, but I won't. Go as far as you like. I'll close my eyes." "Or I'll close them for you!" The lad scowled; his companion laughed mirthlessly. "Don't start nothin' like that I'd ruin you. Gals is bad for a man in trainin' anyhow." "I suppose I'm not to see her " "You can seo her, but I want to hear what you say to her. No emotion till after this race, Wally." "You're an idiot! This whole affair is preposterous ridiculous." "And svet it don't mako us laugh, does it?" Glass mocked. "If these cowboys make mo run that race, they'll be sorry mark my words, they'll be sorry." Speed lighted a clgarctto and inhaled deeply, but only once. The other lunced nt him with a crv and ness. "Hurry up, it's daylight!" "Where?" "Come, now, you got to run five miles before breakfast!',' Speed sat up with a groan. "If I run five miles," he said, "I won't want any breakfast," and ho laid himself down again gratefully he was very sore whereat his companion fairly dragged him out of bed. As yet the room was black, although the windows were grayed by the first faint streaks of dawn. From tho adjoining room came. a chorus of distress: snores of every size, volume, and degreo of Intensity, from the last harrowing gasp of strangulation to the bold trumpet-ing- s of a bull moose. There wero sighs, groans of torture, rumbling blasts. Speed shuddered. "They sound like a troop of trained " he said. "Don't wake 'em up. Hero!" Glass yawned widely, and tossed a bundle of sweaters at his companion. "Ugh! These clothes are all wet and cold, and It feels like blood!" "Nothin' but the mornln' dew." 'It's persplralion." "Well, a little sweat won't hurt you." "Nasty word." Speed yawned in turn. "Perspiration! I can't wear wet clothes," and would have crept back into his bed. This time Glass deposited him upon a stool beside the table, and then lighted a candle, by the sickly glare of which he selected a pair of running-shoelong-draw- n sea-lionss. Wuom Sold under the Studebaker Truetts Buggiei Pony Cuts Dellrery Wagons Surrey! Harneit marantic. See our Dealer or utile us. STUDEBAKER NEW YORK MINNEAPOLIS CHICAGO South Bend, Ind. DENVER KANSAS CITY DALLAS PORTLAND, ORE. SAN FHANCISCO SALT LAKE CITY "Clincher" Paint ' M. A&s MR S Bk 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 soli'd, elastic film, fastens into these pores, and the whole coat of paint is actually riveted like armor-plato the surface it decorates and protects. sap-cell- lMKjtjlj BaBxfMi aaaaacH) M i. re K1 BaHbv m M l ut rei te Phoenix White Lead (Dutch Boy Trade-Hark- ) H ' and Pure Linseed Oil make the paint that spreads into a solid body.. It becomes a part of the wood itself an outer layer that preserves the fe of the lumber. We sell it asvwell as other painting requisites. Come in and have a talk with us about painting. fvl le rati Backache Miss Myrtle Cothrum, of Russellville, Ala., says: "For nearly a year, I suffered with terrible backache, pains to my limbs, and my head ached nearly all the time. Our family doctor treated me, but only gave me temporary relief. I was certainly in bad health. My school teacher advised me to TAKE "Why didn't you leavo mo alone?" grumbled the younger man. "The only pleasure I get is in sleep I forget things then." "Yes," retorted tbo former, sarcastically, "and you also seem to forget that these are our last days among the living. Saturday the big thing comes off." "Forget! I dreamed about it!" The boy sighed heavily. It was the hour in which hope, reaches its lowest ebb and vitality is weakest. Ho was very cold and very miserable. "You ain't got no edge on me," the other acknowledged, mournfully. "I'm too young to die, and that's a bet" Suddenly the pandemonium in the was pierced by tho bra, zen jangle of an whereat a sleepy voice cried: "Cloudy, kill that clock!" "The Indian uttered somo indistinguishable epithet, and the next instant there came a crash as the offending timepiece was hurled vlolontly against tho wall. In silence Glass shoved his unsteady victim ahead of him out into the dawn. In the east the sun was rising amid a riotous splendor. At any other time, under any other circumstances, Speed could not have restrained his admiration, for the whole world was a glorious spaikling panoply of color. But to the' st ,ff and wearied Eastern lad it was all cruelly mocking. When be halted Jtstlessly to view its beauties ho was goaded forward, ever forward, faster and faster, until finally, amid protests and sighs and complaining joints, he broke into a heavy, t that jolted the artistic Benso entirely out of him. bunk-hous- e alarm-clockflat-foote- d he lam LTt Marion Weatherholt, Cloverport, Ky. D AND ay, Lilli. ft?' J. C. PAYNE INSURANCE AGENCY 'wie, arb IRVINOTON, KENTJJCKY Represents the Leading Companies in the Country aw oy FIRE, LIGHTNING, TORNADO CYCLONE abl ack no Insures Baggage and I'ersonal Effects of Travelers, HouseholilJGoods and Merchandise in transit. Your business solicited. Joel , i ;V Will Ask the Farmer Who Has what wonders tho Cumberland Telephone work for him. He will reply: 1 Sells my products 4 Protects tboMpme 5 Helps tho homewife 2 (jets tho best prices C Increases pre 3 Brings supplies 7 rays for itself over and over Seven cardinal rensons whv YOU should be interested an&ead today for booklet. For information call Manager Cumberland jog-tro- Telephone & Telegraph vo. linoorporatea.) er.' "Yes," replied Mr. Qrowcher, "I'm sorry I ever complained about tho big1 hats. They wero something of a protection against the hatpins." A Cardui The Woman's Tonic I took two bottles, in all, and was cured. I shall always praise Cardui to sick and suffering women." If you suffer from pains peculiar to weak women, such as. head- To be continued Piles Cured in 6 to 14 Days Your druggist will refund money If PAZO OINTMENT fails to cure any cae of Iuhing, Win J, Weeding or Protruding Plica in G to 14 days. The Celt application gives Ka and He,tt. 60c "Madame," said tho stranger travel ing through ono of tho back countries of Arkansas to a native in a garden cabin, "Madplot near a tumblod-dowame, I see you havo somo line' spring onions. Could I buy a fow?" "Hey?" "I would like to buy a few spring onions." The woman turned In perplexity to her daughter who, hoe in hand, stood unabashed regarding Use stranger with curiosity. "Waat'a 1m aeaa, ate?" the bmUmt aaked. tV tare feel "It's yiac-va" Ma h!m ! u PERFECTION SELF RAISING FLOUR made from choice winter wheat with leavening which is pure nd wholesome. A strictly phosphate leavening Is used and the residua left in the bread by baking is phosphate of soda and phosphate of culm salts of unquestioned dietic value, Is Texas Wonder In a Foreign Tongue. t S.- - ' The Texas Wonder cures kidney and bladder troubles, removing gravel, cures diabetes, weak and lame backs, 'rheumatism, and all Irregularities of the kidneys and bladder in both men and women. Regulates bladder troubles in children. If not sold by your druggist will be .sent by mall on reV ceipt of $1. One small bottle fs two moaths' treatment and seldom falls to D You Know, Wha That III" parfaet a cure. Dr. E. W. Hall, 39M strwt, St. Louis, Mo. Bend for aad Male tat a aaalr. A atone&t Olive KeasAcky testimonials. Sold by drug later ae appeared wit twe feottlea of beer, aa s4wd t m Mms Itatawere el j ache, backache,.or other symptoms of womanly troubte, or H you merely seed a tonic far that tired, &r ACCURACY, RELIABILITY AND UNIFORMITY are the aiyij words that describe the baking matter when Perfection Self Ralatnr Flour is used. Scientifically and accurately mixed by our specially de- ... .. !..,! 1UUWIIIUVO, UluaUtB c.o... jAWUUM v TJ t? D 171? fT BlUn4 nn.t,l.. n..n.o.,aa WV1.4jr nm.nrl nt iUni'MVilUjl IU U- .Mmu . the proper Ingredients. Give it a trial. j T T acrvouc. worn-o- ut fad ing, try Cardui. LEWISPORT MILL COMPANY LtwUport, Kentucky a gleU.T-AdvrtlKmt- ftt. d'r 1 ' Jt at LODIBURG. Mrs. Eddie Kroush was la Louisville J week buying naw goods. Mrs. J. M. Hardin, of Brandenburg, wit the gueet of Mn. J. W. Brown, Saturday and Sunday. MfM Mamie Batham was the week rf f Best of her Uncle, Mr. and Mrs. Ro41 Miller, of Webster. Mis Mamie Adkiston, milliner at MeJMter, came ilowa last Saturday accompanied by Miss Ruth Norton, and Mat Saturday aad Sunday with her other, Mrs. Mary Adklsson. Geld water, a little lard lass than fwitk ordlaary flour and a hot stove is till you need to make the finest of bread eut of. Perfection. Se(f Rising Flour. It will save you 30 per cent, on your bread bill. Try It Mr. and Mrs. Sam Brown, were visi ting Mrs. Mollle Phllpot, of Ekron, last Safcuflay and Sunday. t Mrs. Ida Nottingham attended the funeral of Mr. Andrew Croford at Stephensport last Wednesday. Mrs. Huse Frymlre, of Preston, was visltiag friends in Hardlnsburg last week. Mr, and Mrs. Joe Robertson, of Crof- toa, Gal., came in last Thursday, to visit friends and relatives. Charlie Payne was In Louisville last month 152,137,807, or J833 per mile of line, which is equivalent to $7.57 per mile of line per day Operating income is that proportion of their receipts which remains available to the railways for rentals, interest on bonds, ap proprieties for betterments, improve-meatnew construction and for dividends. The aggregate of the total operating revenues for the month was $341,018,818, an increase of $9,864, 272 over March, I9I3. The operating expenses were $178,234,167, or $14,104,256 more than for March, 1918. The net operating revenue was $02,814,651, or $4,239,964 less than for March, 1012. Taxes were $10,418,258, an increase of 7.7 per cent per mile of line over March, 1012, leaving the operating income 0 0 per cent less per mile of line as stated. "Dr. Thomas' Eclectic Oil Is the best remedy for that often fatal disease croup. It has been used with success in our family for eight years." Mrs. L. Whlteacre, Buffalo, N. Y. Adv. PROGRAM Brcckenriije County Sunday School Convention to be Held at Ky., May 30-31913 Irvi-glM, 1, p iw m mmmmmmm THE PRUDENT M4N OR WOMAN h always on tho lookout for BARGAINS and takes them whenover a GENUINE BARGAIN is offered in merchandise and many other lines. This is a good practice in buying merchandise and many other things. It isn't a good practico to look for bargains in BANK-INTThcro is safety to look for tho first great consideration and that has to do with tho bank's sounducss, strength, good management, safo business methods, and a thousand other details of management G im&0 s, 10:00 10:15 10:30 10:55 11:20 1 1 '45 1:30 1:45 2:15 2:45 Devotional Minutes of last Convention The Evolution of the Sunday School j, jj Waggner The Elementary Standard The Secondary Standard Announcements, 'Appointment, etc. Devotional "Come Ut Us Reason Together" Mr. W. J. Vaughn Miss Maude L. Dance Mrs W.J. IMggott M. L. Dyre Miss Maude h Dance "Our Motto" v j. Vuughn Address Representative of the Commercial Club of Louisville Story ilour" 3:i5-"- The Miss Maude L Dance 3:40 Preparing to Teach D. Smith THE FIRST STATE BANK, : Irvington, Ky. y J. C. PAYNE, Cashier APPLES OF GOLD SATURDAY MAY 31, 1913. Devotional c. L Brcwington Reports of Department Superintendents: Elementary; Secondary; Adult; Education; Home and Visitation; Organization; Temperance and Turity; Missions. 1 1:00 Conferences for Elementary, Secondary and Adult Divisions. (Let county superintendents of these divisions be responsible for program.) Miss Dance can conduct the Elementary if desired an! use her own program, and Mr Vaughn do the same for Secondary. 11:00 Missions in Sunday School.. ....J. II. Walker 1:30 Devotional ..j. II. Walker 1:45 Report of Schools on Attainment of Standard Points. : 2:05 Conference on Standard Points Miss Maude L. Dance 2:45 The Workers Conference. ym 3:00 The Temperance Flag j. Vaughn 3:10 Reports, Business, Election of Officers, etc. ." 3:20 The Organized Class Mr. W.J. Vaughn 3:50 A Closing Message Mrs. W. J. Piggott 9M5 10:00 County Farm Improve- ment Must Come. Horace McCdy and wife Mnnrueritc. of Union Star, spent Saturday and Sunday with her father Col. Z. T. Zith. Cold water, a little Jard less than with ordinary flour and a hot stove is all VOU need to m.iUn thn flneef nf Um-,- , out of Perfection Snlf Rial Pin,,,. It will save you 20 per cent, on your uruHu The German Practice Of Planting Fruit Trees Along The mil, xry it. E Hardlnsburg Ky., May 4th, 1013. Editor Breckenridge News: I was very .favorably impressed by an article appearing in the columns of your paper recently from WMK the pen of Mrs. Chas. h. Chamberlain, Mr, and Mrs. Joe Fitch, of Clover- - of Irvington. Mrs. Chamberlain is advocating the port, were the guests of Mr. and Mrs. organization or a county r arm improv- A. J. Keys last Sunday. goes without Mr and Mrs Henry Gibson, and Mrs ,emfk Association. It mm, sucu uu organization is r saying C. W. Bandy, of Preston, were the guests of Mr. and Mrs. Ed Kroush badly needed in Breckenridge County. The American People have been guilty last Sunday. of sinful waste of the great natural Eli Brown, of Stephensport. was the wealth and resources of our Country. ' guest of his brother John Brown last We read that in the middle of the (Saturday and Sunday. last Century countless numbers of Buffaloes roamed over our western plains, Most Prompt and Effectual Cure and that a traveler in those sections, would see their carcases dotting the for Bad Colds. plains in every direction, having been When you have a bad cold you want shot down for their hides, to make robes, or worse still to gratify ft. remedy that will not only give relief, nut effect a prompt and permanent cure, the so called sporting proclivities of remedy that is pleasant to tane, arem- - man. This slaughter assumed such propordy that contains nothing injurious. bar jerlin's Cough Remedy meets all tions that the government undertook It acts on nature's to stop it, but not until the American tiese requirements. uani relieves the lungs, aids expectora- - Bison was all but extinct. As the buffalo was exterminated, so opens the secretions and restores stem to a healthy condition. This the forests of our section of the Country y has a world wide sale and use, have been laid low. People of my age an always De aepenaea upon. can well remember when Breckonrldge county was clothed with forests of the iy All Dealers. finest popular, white oak, walnut, chestnut and other valuable timber. Lewisport Party. The Cincinnati Cooperage Company made the first onslaught, and exhausted Wednesday evening, May 14, Mr. whole tracts of matchless white oak to Mrs. S. B Davis gave their sister, make staves 'for whiskey barrels and Ian Mae Taylor, her debut party. beer kegs. Then came the tie, men, e entire house was beautifully dec- - and after all ot them had made their ated with cut flowers and pot plants. onslaughts, the timber disapeared. rhe color scheme, pink and green, was I can well remember myself when it arrled out in the cakes and ices was customary In different neighbore invited guests were as follows: hoods to have what was termed "log and Mesdames J. B. Taylor, rollings' A man would clear up a owell, Misses Vivian Mae Tay tract of land and then invite the neighne Hesselton, Sudle Pate, Fou- - bors to come in and help roll the logs Greathouse, Jessie Hopwood, into heaps. Pol Taylor, Mattie Grace Howe, When this was accomplished, the bris Taylor, Mary Lambert, Lula torch was applied, and thus millions of ay, Nancy Smith, Maggie Gabbert, feet o'f the finest timber a crow ever illian May. Helen Kintr, Pauline new over went up in smoke. But the eyers, Messrs Harry Conniff, Louis destruction unfortunately did not stop r.ille, Paul Tilford, Irvington, Sterett with the timber, As soon as the timarboe, Cloverport, Eldred Trumbot ber was removed, the land from which awesvllle, Wm. King, James Knox, It was cut, was worn out with corn and oy Holland, 'J. B. Taylor, Jr., Ira tobacco, and then another tract was abbert, Redmond Taylor, Walter cleared up and "corned,, until it was ackson, Horace Patterson, Jr., Jesse turned out as to poor to raise a crop. nox, Clark Taylor, Grady Harrold, This sort of thing has been, or was, Joe P,ate, Edward Gregory and Aubrey carried on in this state until thousands WlIKft--Th- e Clarion. of acres of once fertile soil have been .'af 'W?..fK. worn out, and are now grown up in itching skin trouble, piles, broom sage and sassafrass bushes. It rheum, hives, itch, scald lne whole system 01 farming in es, scabies. Doan's Oint Breckenridge county has got to be revfghly recommended. 5OC a box olutionized. The farmer can no longer res. Ad v go out and clear up ten or twelve acres of timber land. He must improve what iy Business For March. be has, and reclaim what has been exhausted. ie month 01 March the operat- - Besides this the farmer must get prosme per mile of line decreased gressive and keep step with the age. ' cent for the railways of the A man does not resort to Demagoguery acreased 6.6 per cent for the when he announces that the farmers as lys of the south and Increased 9.4 a class do not get a square deal; but at it for the railways of the west the same time he must say that this is ipared with March, 1012. The largely the fault of the farmer himself. rage for the railways of the entire Instead of standing together the farmers of the state have been at cross purposes itry decreased 0,0 per cent. This operating income for the 2a3,0S0 on most every proposition, and are dies of line summarized by the Bureau fighting each other. ' Railway Economics from the reports As long as this exists they cannot it the railways to the Interstate Com- - better their condition. Besides the idea sree Commission aggregated for the that appeals to me most strongly is the 1 Carra D. Fakes has returned from Russelville where she has been1 attending Logan Female College. Roadside. To The Editor of The Sun-- Sir: Governor Sulzer is right in saying, "Plant trees along every country roadside," but why elms and maples? These trees are all very well for shade and beauty, but they sap tho moisture and life from tho earth where they grow and yet bear no fruit. Mr. Sulzer's father may have been "forty years ahead of his time In forestry," but Mr. Sulzer, himself is at least twenty years behind his timo in conservation of the earth's vital forces. In Germany the country roads in many sections are fringed on either side with milos, upon miles of apple trees; and I have" seen them In summer loaded down with fine apples and presenting a wonderful picture of bounty. Every farmer knows that good crops cannot bo grown within fifty feet of a large elm or maple tree or a willow or poplar hedgerow, and so he objects to planting trees alone tho edcrna nf i,i din-lee- buf-fal- oe Disorders of the stomach may be avoided by ;the use of Chamberlin's Floyd Dowell and family came down Tablets. Many remarkable cures have from Jefferson last week and remained been effected by these tablets. Sold by also. fields. Because as everyone knows, ours is in the vicinity until Monday. All Dealers. an agricultural County and the welfare If he were to plant apple, peach and Miss Mayme Stith of Louisville spent of all Is more or less dependent upon Saturday and Sunday at the home of other fruit trees along his roadside tho Show Boat Coming. the prosperity of the farmer. I would Hon. Chas. Blanford. fruit yield would compensate for the like to have the public spirited farmers loss of other crops and the trees from, June Payne, wife and baby, of Chicaso. "French's New Sensation" the people's blossom time of the County give their views on these are visiting his parents Mr. and Mrs. tavonte show, and the pioneer of them a picture of to.harvest would present matters. sweet effulgence. Thos. II. Payne. all, is coming to Cloverport. June 4th. Very respectfully, If apple trees grew on either side of Mrs. Ehna Morton, of Louisville, who presenting for the first time here the big every road in the land, think what Jesse R. Eskridge. has been visiting among the kin here musical comedy success "THE RAG would happen to the price of apples. TIME SOLDIER MAN," with all the Not only would this about returned home Wednesday. help to lower the beautiful scenery, costume and electrical cost of living and Buffalo Bill Shows r cive the poor man's Ernest Ilardaway, of Louisville, .spent effects as previously given in all the large family in the city the privilege of At Owensboro Soon Sunday with his father Thos P. cities. Also a big chorus of pretty of this wonderful, but nt present girls. Besides the hc musical comedv "forbidden" fruit and the cider made At Owensboro Friday, June 20, BufWinfield Scott, Hen Clarkson and Miss they present eight feature Vaudeville therefrom, but it would relieve the falo Bill's Wild West and Pxunee Bill's Zelma Strother were in attendance' at Acts, Jugglers, Wire Wnlkers, Acrobats, Housewives League of the necessity of Comedians, Singers, Dancers, etc. Mr. running "apple Far East shows will introduce a novel Children's Day exercises Sunday. carts" to lower the Price, manager of the boat, has the rep- price of apples. utation of giving the biggest and best Apple trees present a picture of shows on the river, and his show this plenty and contentment, and also make season is far better than ever. Don't be a fine shnde to lie unw rn.,i vukumisled. Wait for French's and see the comb Riley's "Knee Deep in June" and best. n.uU. WJI.LMM HINSHAW. New York, May 15. Sloan's Liniment is a splendid remedy for backache, stiff joints, rheumatism, neuralgia and sciatica. You don't need to Remember the "Old School rub it in just laid on lightly it gives comfort and ease at once. House Hill" with a cash donapar-taki- one advanced by Mrs. Chamberlnin, to wit FARM IMPROVEMENT The best way I know of on earth for the farmer to improve his conditions is by the improvement of his land. Hence I approve of Mrs. Chamberlain's idea, to organize a County Farm Improvement Association. If this can be effected, then I believe it would be possible to employ an agricultural expert to come to our County and tell us how to build up our worn out soil in a scientific way. I am interested in farming not only directly, but Indirectly Robert Jordan and family, of Irvington. spent Saturday night and Sunday with John Compton's family. Fred Fousher and family visited his sister, Mrs. Gilbert Kasey Saturday and Sunday. The usual crowd attended Children's and brilliant circus. The street parade Day at the Methodist Church Sunday, wm ne neid at 10 o'clock Friday morn- The young people and children rendered ing. Show day excursion rates will be a fine program. The music was good "A pronounced success" was the verdict offered by all railroads. o all. For a mild, easy action of the bowProf. Hendrick. of Kv. Experiment els, try Doan's Regulets, a modern Station, attended Children's Day Ser laxative. 25c at all stores. Adv. vices Here and dined with D. C. Heron. BEWLEYVILLE. Cure for Stomach Disorders. Stops Backache Lin-ime- nt - Best for Pain and Stiffness Mr. Geo. Buchanan, of Welch, Okla., writes: "I have used your for the past ten years for pain in back and stiffness and find it the best Liniment I ever tried. I recommend it to anyone for pains of any kind." tion for the Concrete Walk. Wills Probated. the County Court last Monday: The will of D. T. Spradlin who leaves all The following wills were probated in GO RfflJIT IT SLOANS LINIMENT is good for sprains, strains, bruises, cramp or soreness of the muscles, and all affections of the throat and chest. Cot Entire Relief R. D. Burgoyne, of Maysville, Ky., RR. t, Box Friends And Neighbors In Cloverport Will Show You 'a Way. Get at the root of the trouble. Rubbine an achlncr back mav rnllnvn tlsiiAvaaffefc. smJLv 5, writes: "I had severe pains between my shoulders ; I got a bottle of your Liniment and had entire relief at the fifth application." ReHevM Severe Pabi In Shoulders Mr. J. Underwood, of 2000 Warren Ave., Chicago. 111., writes:" I am a piano polisher by occupation, ana since last September have suffered with severe pain in both shoulders. I could not rest night or day. One of my friends told me about your Liniment. Three applications completely cured me and I will never be without it." Price 25c., 50c, and $1.00 at All Send for Slou' Dealers. free book oa bone. Addrets Dr. Earl S. Sloan, Boston, Mass. his property, real and personal, to his it, wife and names her as executrix withBut won't cure it if the kidneys are out bond. The will of J. V. Tucker; he weak. leaves all of his property to his wife You must reach the root of it the and names E. W. Tucker as his kidneys. Reach the cause; relieve the pain. Begin at once with Doan's Kidney For Weakness and Loss of Appetite Pills. The Old Standard general itrengthenlng tonic, Are recommended by thousands. GKOVE'STASTELESSchUITOmCdriTt.out Malaria and builds up the iyitem. A true tonio Here is a statement from & resident nd aure Appetizer. For adulta and children. 60c. of this vicinity. Daniel King, Hartford, Ky., says: "I New Home in High Street. suffered intensely from pains in my Mr. Henry Yeager has received the sides and in the small of my back. Doan's Kidney Pills had been used by contract to build a handsome residence for Mr. Joe Sawyer. Work friends with such fine results, that I has already begun and the house will thought I would try them. One box be ready for occupancy In duo time. It permanently cured me." For sale by all dealers. Price CO Is being built on Mr. Sawyer's lot in n Co., Buffalo, High street. This will be the third cents. of the Sawyer family on this New York, sole agents for the United home street the first one was their parents States. Remember the name Doan's and home which burned. take no other. Advertisement. mg Louisville Evening Post JJM and Breckenridge News one year 3.50. Subscribe Now two-stor- y Foster-Milbur- $3 Right ir THE AGENCY FOR THE ARMER f- ontinental Fire Insurance Company, of New - masa has been transferred to me from J. E. Tavlor. of Leitchfield. KV. I have th r protection inHhis old and tried com Dan v will write or call me un. Best nrntmctinn nrAnw -r r ' 41.. ....... 4 A o,J iivu uiaiuvcu, 1 M . Farm Departme v, "' , Il m :inridge counties. AnVone who wants adjustments, lowestjcost. Satisfac- - - -- "ft B i One Way to Get Even with People is to Pay What you Owe Ift. Irvington Hardware (Si Implement Co. Planters, Cultivators, Buggy Harness, Builders' Hardware, Building Material, Corn Plows, Wagons, Buggies, Surries, Harrows, TAKE WARNING-Do- n't be Deceived! de Paint, Varnish, Alabastine, Fix-a- ll When you buy a Delker buggy be sure it is a "genuine' Geo. Delker. There are cheap imitations, so don't be misled. The mere fact that a buggy has the name Delker does not signify that it is a high-grabuggy. If it is labeled, ''Genuine Geo. Delker," then the quality is assured and is backed by the best guarantee. Come and inspect our buggies and be convinced as to real quality and finish. 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 SPECIALTIES:-Americ- an Chinaware, Mattings, Rugs, Carpets, Linoleums, Cook Stoves, Oil Stoves, 1 , 4 4 Salt, Lime, Cement Fence, R. B. C. Goods; Mastic Paints; Oliver Plows; Delker Buggies; Owensboro Wagons; Jewel Ranges. A Orders by Parcel Post Given Prompt Attention Complete Line of International Harvester Goods Ranges, Cutlery, Seeds RVNGTON Claudo Ingram) of Corbia, Ky., is visiting Mr. and Mrs. W. N. Holt. Misses Bessie B. Weathorford, of Earned, Laura Mcll Stith and Mary Louise Hardaway, of Bewleyville, are the guests of Miss Virginia Head. Miss Daisy Grlgsby, of Louisville, spent the week-en- d with Miss Eliza Piggott. The friends of Mrs. R. B. McGloth-la- n are glad to have her with them again. Mrs. McGlothlan has recently returned from St. Joseph's infirmary where she has been under treatment for several weeks. Mrs. Dale Smith and baby visited Mrs. Geo. Board hst week. Mr. Ernest Hardaway, a Standard Oil man, of Louisville, attended the Friday evening Mr. and Mrs. M. P. Payne and children visited Miss Lizzie Hall, of Web ster, last Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Alvin Withers, of are visiting her mother, Mrs. T. R. Blythe. Misses Lula Lockard and Mary Brown spent Saturday in Louisville. Mr. and Mrs. Horace McCoy, of Union Star, are visiting his sister, Mrs Julius Sippel. Miss Mary Noble spent Sunday in Lodiburg and attended church at Wal nut Grove. Mrs John Durbin left Sunday for Louisville to visit her son. J. K. Wimp has returned from an extended visit to his sons, Roy and Willie Wimp, of California. Mrs. Wimp and daughtei, Miss Katherine, will follow re-cital Har-dlnsbur- g, having such an efficient musician in her midst. Cold water, a little lard less than with ordinary flour 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. The County Sunday School Convention will convene at this place Friday and Saturday, May 3O and 3I. Two State workers, Mr. W. J. Vaughn, of Eastern Kentucky, and Miss Maude Dance will deliver good lectures Fri day at 10 o'clock. Five members of the Louisville Commercial Club will speak throughout Friday. Every one invited to attend, and ontertainment will be provided for all visitors who choose to stay over for the full services. Miss Lillie McGlothlan is the guest of Mr. and Mrs. T. N. McGlothlan. Sores, Other Remedies Won't Core The worst cases, no matter of how long standing, are cured by the wonderful, old reliable Dr. Porter's Antiseptic Healing Oil. It relieves 1'aia and Heals at the same time. 22c, 50c, $1.00. Cures Old Haswclls have a tent on the grounds. Walker's Bakery will soon be ready for business. 000 Its an awful sad sight that burnt trict. 000 THE OLD RELIABLE dis- The fire didn't put the Grand Jury out of business as they returned over 200 indictments, 16O of them being against the Adams Express Co., for violating the Local Option Law. Gus Shellman is having a fire sale of his stock saved from the fire. He will give his attention to his hotel. Godfrey Ball, of Athens, Ohio, came down to see the ruins of his old home town. Godfrey is looking fine and prosperous. Mr. and Mrs. I'ete Macey, of Stephens-por- t, were over to see the burnt distiict, Jeff Hook received a carload of automobiles last week and is busy putting them in commission. 000 BRECKINRIDGE BANK Cloverport, Ky. Organized 1872 000 U. S. DEPOSITORY FOR POSTAL SAVINGS FUNDS 000 SOLID AS A ROCK FOR 40 YEARS V I An Absolutely Safe Place to do Business 3 Per Cent on Time Deposit" 000 000 After The Fire. by Paul Compton's agency will go a long way in helping build up the burnt district. "THE GREATEST KIDNEY REMThe 3.5,000 paid EDY ON EARTH" SAYS A Auction SaJe fo It will give a lot of work to people, put new life in the town and a new Hardins-bur- g will be the outcome. There seems to be no lagging on the part of any of the 'fire sufferers. They have taken on a new life and a renewed energy. They have left the fire behind and are looking forward to better things. Architects and contractors are on the grounds making plans, submitting prices and getting ready to push the buildings with vim and energy. Really the fire has made some old peo ple young. For instance there is Mr. John P. Haswell, Sr.. who is a real live wire and has no thought of giving up his job 000 GRATEFUL WOMAN. 000 I 000 ' I I later. Miss Uvelyn Payne spent the weekend in Louisville. The Irvington Juveniles crossed bats with the Glen pean boys last Friday on the Glen Dean diamond.' Irvington was oniy oeaten l, anu when you con sider their ages ranging from 7 to )S years against 16 year old boys, they made a reputation as base-baplayers Mrs. T. & Mathews and'son, Rush, left Thursday for Anderson, Ind. Mrs. C. D. Hook and children have returned from Union Star. Mr. and Mrs. J. N. Lyddan left Tuesday for a visit to her brother, D S. Henry, of Chattanooga, Tenn. Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Morrison left' Friday for their home in Cloverport after having made their home here for the past six months. A. D. Pulliam, of Louisville, passed through here Monday enroute to ll Har-dinsbur- g. 000 at 76. And Jim Gardner, who has been on the sick list for several weeks, is a cured man and looks 100 per cent better since the fire. Taylor Beard lost two store rooms on the corner valued at $ 2,000 We understand he has been offered $2,000 for the vacant lots. 000 000 I want to tell you how much good your Swamp-Ro- ot did me. About four years ago, I suffered from what the doctors called fistula and for two years of that time, I endured what uo tongue can tell. I also had iuflamation of the bladder and I tried doctors' medicines without receiving any help. Someone told me about Dr. Kilmer's Swamp- Root. After giving it a thorough trial, I received relief, so kept on using it and to day I am a strong and well woman. If I ever feel badly or out of sorts, I take Swamp-Roand it always straightens me out. I honestly believe that this medicine would cure all troubles you recommend it for, and it is a pleasure for me to send my testimony and photograph to you. I think Dr. Kilmer's Swamp Root is one of the greatest medicines on earth. Respectfully yours, MRS. JOHN BAILY, West Main St., Portland, Ind. Subscribed and sworn to before me this 12th day of July, I9OO. ot B. F. BEARD & I Saturday, May 31, 1 I C) ads' O. A. Lctters7to Dr. Kilmer & Co. lilnghamton. N. Y. Bennett, Notary Public, It looks like a legs. western town on its first 000 000 The City Council did a wise thing in passing an ordinance preventing the building of tempoary" houses on the burnt district. The Bank of Hardinsburg and Trust Co., had already laid the founda tions for their temporary quarters but they at once pulled up and moved to Morris Beard's Residence corner, where they are comfortably quartered and are glad of the action of the Council. The Fanners Bank building is being repaired,. The southern corner had to be rebuilt from the ground. Prove What Swamp-Roo- t Will Do For You Friends here have received cards announcing the marriage of one of our former beys, Samuel B. Herndon, of San Antonio, Texas, to Miss Isabel Cecilia Clancy, May 7, 1013. The Housekeepers League will meet Thursday with Mrs. C. L. Chamberlain. All members are urged to be present. Mr. and Mrs. J. R. Roland left Thursday for Owensboro to make their future home. vDr, Lax and Robert Lyon attended a tUftW) atjfcewisport Thursday night and wr'atertaincd by II. P. Conniff. yv. L. H. Jolly's Class Recital at IN CMlsgtt was largely attended. Qttatft jyrlUrtiug program was f the main features I Mm vtstta aolo by Eulensteln rt n fe Send to Dr. Kilmer & Co., Bingham-ton- , N. Y., fcV a sample bottle. It will convince anvDnc. You will also receive a booklet ofvaluable information, tell- ng all about the kidneys and bladder. When wrilng, be sure to mention The Breckentdge News, Cloverport, Ky. Regularifty cent and size bottleffor sale at all drug stores, one-doll- that jipp calatilo sand urhinli wrotbo ww,0h0 damaged in the recent fire which dt ctr.fWffl mip hiicinocc hmico ond wa rernnirifiL A rrrpat irmnv thinfriih are in almost as good condition as they were before the fire and others are slightly damaged but everything offered for sale will be of use to the purchaser. m " ww Beginning at 10:30 a. m. we 1Mii sell at absolute auction, Farm lements, Wire Fence and all gooe M.mm.n.u, ivorkj rae awife pre ant awd 0i 000 TERMS Hani insburg Self Rising Flour Coming To The Front A cook has to think of a thousand 'hlngs, and it Is a relief ant oue WILL BE ANNOUNCED ON DAY OF SALE de- - .000 Dr. Royalty has gotten his the Farmers Bank cleaned up ready for business. office over uwU- - dur4 fcjr Uim Guadrr !mmbleic In. Jelly on iu urup uniting puwucr irum ner mem000 Allen Kinchcloc's office bulk Jr. Jn ory. She can dp this by using the Harflour, as one does the hands of the painters. L H,'0!' dinsburg not have to use baking powder with and Joe Morrison are doing the this. This flour, made by the Hardlna-bur000 Mill and Elevator Company' la a It is estimated Uiat 500,000 yS will I flour awl wakes good already, good JMedett lac the build it Jto. bltculta. self-risi- ng self-rlalnl That' ""8 g We have on hand about 60 tons of fertilizer that we are closing out at 9iu a ton. come get your share. B. F. BEARD & CO. BXrabWg,My rl.