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The Breckenridge news: June 11, 1913 The Breckenridge news 300dpi TIFF G4 page images John D. Babbage Cloverport, KY 1913 brc1913061101_sn86069309 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. The Breckenridge news: June 11, 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. THE fiRECKENRIDGE NEWS. ALL THE NEWS VOL. XXXVII Nottingham-Morga- n. ."' THAT'S FIT TO PRINT. II, 1913. 8 Pages No. 49 CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY. WEDNESDAY, JUNE SPLENDID REPORT OF COUNTY Sunday Full--M- SEND INVITATION TO CENTRAL V !Epworth League Wants ' ' . ., 4 bend dress- Is a pretty and accomplished daughter To The Leaguers of Mr. C. C. Nottingham, who is eming Invitation by Green Bros., of this place. To Come To Cloverport July ployed The groom is d prosperous young fanner 1914. near this place, where they will make their future home. May their voyage across the matrimonial sea be long, CONFERENCE NEXT MONTH. peaceful anJ happy. Leitchficld Gaence Again-W- ill Miss Ucc Nottingham and IVIr. Henry Morgan, of Falls of Rough, Ky., surCITY. prised their tunny friends by eloping to Cauticltou, Iml., May 29, where they were married. They were accompanied Confer- - by the groom's sister, Miss Ilonnyc Mor- Of gan, and MrRoy ISskridge. The bride Of Schools Vaughan Given Gives in Ex- r. Miss Lucile Graham and Mr. Gilbert Osborne Wymoiul Solemnized Wednesday Night June The Fourth. ROYAL Baking Powder is the greatest of modern-tim- e cellent and Entertaining Address-Miss Dance's Ideas The marriage of MUs Virginia Lucile Graham and Mr. Gilbert Osborne which was solemnized last night and Suggestions. Wy-mon- d, at l) o'clock at the Broadway Methodist church, was the first lurge wedding of OTHER NOTES OF VALUE. Ltho early summer. The Kev, Dr. Sam uel M. Miller, pastor of the church perReport of County Sunday School formed the ceremony, which was folConvention held at Irvington May HO lowed by a reception at the home of the bride's parents, Dr. Hugh William and 3I, IOI3. Friday morning session opened with Graham and Mrs. Graham, in Brook song, "Onward Christian Soldiers." Street. The maid of honor was Miss Morena Scripture lesson, 15th chapter of Graham, sister of the bride, and Mr. John, read by Rev. J. B. Waggoner. Reading of minutes of last conven- William R. Wymond was his brother's best man. tion. The bridesmaids were the following: The first topic, "Evolution of the Sunday School." Mr. W. J. Vaughn MISSES gave the history of the Sunday School Martha Burge Anna Boyle, from the very beginning down to the Margaret Wymond, Johnson, present. If more people could have Mrs. T. P. Taylor, Jr. been present and heard this interesting The groomsmen Included: discussion, they could not but feel inMESSRS. spired to put forth a greater effort to Dennis II. Long, B. J. Ewing, Jr., get more of our boys and girls into the Wallace Graham, Thomas P. Taylor, Sunday School. Richard Von Bor- Jr. , "The Elementary Standard." Miss rles, John S. Middleton. Maud L. Dance used in this discussion a chart. She explained the work and The bride who was given in marriage purpose of the elementary department. by her father, wore a wedding gown of Song, followed by short prayer by white embroidered chiffon over white satin, the bodice being made" of rose Prof. C. A. Tanner. The convention adjourned until 1:30. point and Brussels lace veiled in chiffon, with a V neck and short sleeves. A Afternoon Session. court train was held in place by a pearl Devotional, conducted by W. D. cabuchon. She wore a tulle veil, which was held by a rose point and Brussels Smith. "Preparing to Teach," by W. D. cap, and carried a shower bouquet of Smith was called. Mr. Smith read a orchids, bride's loses and Hllies of the most helpful and entertaining paper, valley. The maid of honor's gown was a pale showing that he had given his subject blue chiffon, combined with shadow much time and thought. Then the subject, "Come Let Us lace. The corsage was made entirely Reason Together." Miss Dance plead- of lace. The skirt was draped and ed for the respect of children's rights. mounted over a plaited flounce of blue She told a touching little story illus- satin and caught and held by bunches trating the respect due children from of pink rosebuds. Her (lowers were a loose arm of Killarney roses. their elders. We can never thank Mr, J. B. Speed, The bridesmaids wore pretty costumes the representative sent by the Louis- of pink crepe with trimmings of blue and ville Commercial Club, for the strong pink chiffon. The bodices were made plea made for the rural secular school?. of pink chiffon trimmed in laceand blue by Mr. chiffon with lace sleeves. The skirts Mr. Speed was followed Vaughan on "Our Motto." He said: were draped in chiffon bands held by "Like the motto of our dear old Ken- blue tailored chiffon bows. Over this1 tucky, "United We Stand, Divided extended silk thread lace panniers. We Pall. If we are to accomplish any- With these costumes they carried French thing in this great battle for the Mas- bouquets of pink roses and ter, we must work harmoniously toedged with silk thread lace. gether with one great aim and purpose The decorations at the church were the saving of souls. in green, sago palms and hickory bran"Story Hour." Miss Dance told a ches being used in profusion. The pews beautiful story illustrating what may for the relatives nnd close friends were be accomplished by all working tomarked off by tail posts ornamented gether. with smilax and white satin ribbon bows. Saturday Horning Session Mrs. H. W. Graham's costume was a Dutch blue crepe with trimmings' of Song 180. Reports of District Secretaries. Only white and gold lace. Mrs, L. H. Wymond's gown was a two Secretaries were present and one other sen a written report. white satin trimmed in Bohemian lace. Three districts were unreported, due Mrs. B. J. Ewing, Jr., was attired in to the fact they had not held district white satin veiled in blue chiffon. Conventions. . Mra. H. L. Cabbel, of Richmond, Va., The reports of the Department of wore a white lace with a hunter's green Superintendent's was then called. Only sash. three of the eight Department SuperinMrs. William Wymond's gown was a tendents were present and these had black lace. Mrs. Eliza Webber wore a black crepe little to report. Mr. Vaughn conducted a Conference on these eight departments trimmed in black silk thread lace. After a song, the topic, "Missions in Mrs. Morris Beard, of Hardinsburg, the Sunday School." On account of was attired In white crepe de chine with Illness Rev. J. H. Walker could not be lace and pearl trimmings. present and Rev. J. B. Waggoner kindMrs. J. C. Wilberdlng, of Pelham ly took this subject and made a heart Manor, N. Y., wore a French embriod- felt plea for missions- - He said, "I can ered gown trimmed in Irish lace and not understand how any one claiming pearls. Miss Helen WilDerdlng, of Pelham to be a Christian does not believe in Missions. Manor, N. Y., wore a Dresdon crepe do Miss Dance took the offering which chine trimmed in fillet lace. . amounted to $20.75. Mrs. Meda Smith, of Rushville, was Adjourned till 1:30. gowned in bluck satin with overdress of . t Afternoon Sessions. black thread lace. Devotional conducted by fW. J. Miss Tehta Moore, of Nashville, wore Vaughn. a white embroidered mull. "Conference on Standard Points" The several reception rooms at the Miss Dancu especially emphazized the house were arranged with pink roses importance of the Cradle Roll. combined with greens. The mantels Mr. were banked with the green studded '"yhe Temperance Flag." Vaughn explained the construction of with roses and throughout the house .the beautiful Temperance Flag which there were hanging baskets of roses. wus made and exhibited by the Earned The stairway, chandeliers and doorways Sunday School. were draped in smilax. The Committee on Resolutions subThe bridal table was artistically decomitted the following report: rated in pink and white. In the center 1. That we thank our Heavenly was a large mound of Killarney roses Father for the beautiful day and for and Ullles of the valley, around which the great blessings this S. S. Conven- were placed crystal candlesticks holdng tion has brought us. pink tapers. 2. That we thank the president .for Mr. and Mrs, Wymond left later In the years of untiring effort he has de- their machine for the East, where they voted to this work, and we trust that in will take the Ideal Tour, and upon rethe coming years his usefulness may be turning July 1 will make their home greatly multiplied. with Mrs. Wymond's parents, Dr, Hugh W.Graham and Mrs. Graham, until fall, when they will go to housekeeping. (Continued on page 8.) forget-me-nots M '4 "Come to Cloverport" will be the slogan of the Epworth League Conference Central City July 8. At the business iVjietiag of the Cloverport Jipwonn ague last Tuesday night tne cieiemu ites were instructed 10 inviie Louisville Conference of bpwortn Leagues here for July IOI4. Mr. Marlon Denton, President of the League, Is heartily In favor of having the League Conference come back and if possible, he will go to the Conference' himself to urge the acceptance of the invitation. The Conference met here when it was in its youth and the 'memory of It Is still delightful to Cloverport. The Delegates were also Instructed to pledge $50.00 for mission work in Cuba. .The League elected the following to represent the Cloverport Chapter, Misses Rosa Slppel, Jeannette Burn, Louise Babbage and Mr. Eldred Babbage. zette. ,t Pastor III. helps to perfect cake and biscuit making. Makes home baking pleasant and The Rev. Mr. James II. Walker, pastor of the Methodist church, was to6 ill Sunday to conduct services and Mr, Bartlow preached at the morning services. Brother Walker's congregation is very sorry over his condition. Favor For Favor. Dear Mr. Babbage: Please publish the item about our quarterly meeting and find enclosed 50 cents for six months subscription to The Breckenridge News. Yours respectfully, Mrs. Horace McCoy, Union Star, Ky. profitable. It renders the food more digestible and guarantees it safe from alum and all adulterants. ' V N V CREAKY MEW POOUWED. Renews Subscription. Dear Mr. Babbage: Unclosed find 25 cents for The Breckenridge News. Yours truly, Mary Cox, Union Star, Ky. A Announces His Candidacy For For The Sale of Tobacco In Western Kentucky. Senate His Opponents Beckham And Stanley Frankfort, Ky., June 9. Gov. J. II. McCreary tonight announced his candidacy for United States senator from Kentucky to succeed W. O. Bradley, Republican. His candidacy is subject to the Democratic primary next year. He will contest in the primary with former Gov. J. C. W. Beckham, who was endorsed in the Democratic primary for the senate vacancy to which Senator Bradley was elected when a long deadlock in the legislature was broken five years ago. Congressman A. O. Stanley, of Henderson, is also a candidate. VI Griffith Named. I Washlneton. June 5. The nomination in- ,of Josh T. Griffith to be collector of ternal revenue oi tne oecuuu Bum.r district arrived on schedule time today, when the president sent In his name shortly after opening of the senate session. This act was according to forecast. It is expected that Mr. Griffith's nomination to succeed Lawson Reno, will soon be confirmed. . Fish (?) Story. , els' fei 1 By being at Sunday School every Sunday. 2 By bringing someone wita you. 3 Give a good collection. Waller. .uncheon For Miss ' 4 Knowing your lesson well. 5 Getting all the boys and girls you 'Miss Lillie Muir Waller was the hon car. to join. 0 Being on time to Sunday School. ored guest at a beautiful luncheon given bv Mrs. Hoffius Beheri Friday after- 7 Holding some office. Lnoon. The table was attractively ar 8 Doing what his teacher says. D Praying for the Sunday School. ranged with a glass basket of pink ram- Pressed 10 By taking care of your class books. It; biers for the centerpiece. chicken, stuffed tomatoes, finger sand Chris Newbaur, Assistant Secretary wiches, pickles, olives was the delicious of Methodist Sunday School. luncheon served with Ice tea. Covers were laid for the following: Mrs. Behen, Miss Margaret Burn, Miss Lula Severs, Will Print Million bliss Waller, Miss Lo.ilse Babbage, Miss Copies of "Ben Hur." fEtknbeth Lawson, Miss Eloise JNOiys, fcs Ray Lewis Heyser, Misses Plank, Indianapolis, June 9. A Chicago pubIra Behen and Mrs. David Phelps. lishing house has made arrangements with a New York house for the right to to To Mammoth Cave. print and sel) 1,000,000 copies of Ben Hur. For this right, it is said, the Chicago house paid $120,000, that is 12 cents Mr, flames Bishop left Sunday with a a volume for each of the million copies party 'of boys to the Mammoth Cave in that will be put on the market at a low the much, Laura May. They were: retail price, perhaps as low as 39 cents. Men rs. Dwlgnt Kanuau, rrauk Henry Wallace, of this city, son of the Henry Schompler author of "Ben Hur," will receive 60, Plai k, Chas. d ndrew Ashby. 0(50 of this $i2o;ooo as copyright royalty. ft he Is having a grand time and that Reidels are certainly lavisning high hosnitalitv on him. The 'hnv" have an automobile and have nipp - uiusuu anaral ... trln., Onfl flatten iur. niUAH Lf twiner tn Pasadena. This is the home of the millionaires of California and is a magnificent place. Mr. uidsou Tiac nnnontl a nosition as operator In i Los Angles and by this time has possibly aken up his duties. it f. west 3.5th Street, Angles, California, since his arr'val is I the Golden West. Mr. uioson writes Prof. T. B. Culton and S. H." Keith went fishing last Friday and had the usual fisherman's luck except the hungry part. They had "store pie" of the mince variety for lunch. Along about noon Culton cut a couple of out of one of them and washed in down with creek water. After quite a little maneuvering he "barked treed." It was the spirit of the old coon dog that got mixed in the mince asserting itself. Visited The Reidels. Keith heaved the remainder of the pic overboard, and when the two nimrods every bullfish :rfiin ftthsnn. of this city, has been started for home the up a had bush. frog in that vicinity Fred ad iitlpg Messrs. Herbe.J half-mooRel-k.- Mr. Gregory Entertained. surprise birthday party was given Mr. Kit Gregory on Monday evening by Mrs. Gregory. Bridge was played and refreshments weic served. The guests were Mr. and Mrs. J. B. MclSlhinny, Miss Klla Moore, Mr. and Mrs. IS. B. Wells, Mr. and Mrs. C. IS. Gregory, Mr. Smith, of Louisville; Mr. S. A. Yorks and Mr. W. A. McDonald. Central City A thw tame. G23 Quarterly Meeting. Quarterly meeting at Union Star, Sunday, June 15th. There will be three services. Dinner 011 the ground. Let everybody bring dinner and have a good old time meeting. ,. r- ai"' Argus. -- ,- How A Boy Can Help The Sunday School. ..... Of , Mr. Arnold Dead. Get the Right End. Mother "Daughter, If you don't witioril Arnold has returned homo mind, I will use the broom on you. " FSttAta Horse Branch where he went to Little daughter "Mudder, if you ', the funeral of his brother, Mr. does, please use the soft end. Mr. Arnold died of tu- k.JohnVlrnold. and leaves his wife. Wrculcis Call to State Banks. u. tnd ! . Prankfort, June 9. State Banking Only sUech He Has Ever Made. Commissioner T. J. Smith today Issued a call for a statement of the condition of State banks at the close of business Judge Henry Dellaven Moorman who June 4. t root of last week in uaruin istv in the interest of his race for Card Of Thanks. Commonwealth's Attorney, was greeted by a tremendous crowd at Lynnland We wish to thank our many friends QolUge. Tke home men who heard u for their kindness shown us In the re Hl It wae tne oniy speecu at other words all hU other cent death of our son and brother. q4e, is Very respectfully, speeches have sever equalled awl Mrs J. F. Jolly, and Children, Mr. 1 I Mrs. David Phelps gave a dinner Sunday in honor of Miss Waller, who has The ninth annual commencement of been the delightful guest of Miss Lula St. Romuald's school will be theld next Severs. Miss Waller returned to her The exercises will home in Morganfield Monday. Monday evening. Her take place in St. Romuald's church at S friends and those of Miss Severs made o'clock. her visit very enjoyable. A nice program has been arranged. Among those who will take part are: Goes Abroad. Miss A. O'Reilly, who delivers the welRev. T. C. Gebauer, of Henderson come address; Misses R. Hobcu, K. Brown, G. Mattingly, A. King, M. who Is well known here by reason of Ryan, II, Jarboe, Georgia M. Smith, M. his connection with the County Sunday Sheeran and S. Poole. "The Crown of School Association, leaves today for a trip abroad. He will be gone two Glory, a sacred drama, will be given. Kentucky delemouths and will be gate to the World's Sunday School The Turning Of Griggsby Convention at Zurich, Switzerland,, July By Irving Bachollor Boy of 16 Dies of Poison. Alas, there was no irrape luice then! Still, the light of aucwidea triumphed Plnevllle, Ky., June 9. D. B. Loin the town of Griggsby. We read evgan. Jr., died last night of strychnine ery word of Irving Uacheller's new poisoning, said to have been administale, and It Is all the kind of wise fun tered by his own hands. The boy, who "Keeping Up we chuckled over in was only 16 years of age, after taking With Lizzie." Instead of Lizzie, howpoison wrote several letters bidding ever, there is a girl editor and she's the He relatives and friends good-bybusy as both girl and editor. The pistol and prevented says, in black type, then procured a Washington Times anyone coming near him until ho was 'Here's a bookl" overcome by the drug. No reason Is known for his net, He is a son of Mr., Attends Pross Meeting. and Mrs, D. B. Logan, of this city. Mr.. John D. Babbage left Sunday afternoon to attend the Kentucky Press Goodman Gets $1,000 Prize. meeting at Olympin Springs. has about comThe Courier-JournThe members were entertained at the office at Frankfort to pleted the canvass of returns In its State Journal luncheon Mohday and were given an Book Contest. There were found 37 automobile trip to Lexington Monday perfect answers, the one with tho fewThe meeting Continues est guesses and for that reason ranking afternoon. best, being John A. Goodman, of Elk-tothrough the week at he resort. who gets $1,000. Only thirteen men were in the perfect list, but these FitzGibbons-Murr- ay. Included the first four prizes. As usual Mr. Thomas FitzGlbbon announces Hopklnsvllle Is "in It" with two of the the engagement of his daughter, Mary 37 fortunate ones Miss Bessie Walkir Augusta, to Mr. David R Murray; Jr., and Mrs. George Kolb, who rank 36tk Nashville, Tenn, Wedding to take aad 36th la the list and will get 35.M place this month. Henderson Gleaner, each. Hooklasvllle KeaUekka. 11 e. mid-summal St. Romuald's School at Hardinsburg Next Monday -Program Arranged. Evening- Madisouville, Ky., June 9. At a meeting of tobacco growers held here Saturn day, at which fourteen counties in this section were represented, an organization was formed, to be known as the Consolidated Tobacco Growers' Association of Kentucky, with headquarters at Henderson. There is no capital stock. The object of the organization, as set forth in is to represent the memthe bership in handling, grading, marketing; of tobacco, and to obtain a reasonable price for same, and rent, lease, own, build, provide and maintain warehouses for storing, grading and handling tobacco and to prepare the same for the market. Delegates from the Stemming District Association, American Society of Equity, Green Riverassociatiouandthe Farmers Union, all of the organisations in the district with which tobacco growers are affiliated, weie in attendance. The new association is intended, it is said, to take the place of those organizations, in so far as the pooling of tobacco is concerned. There were at least 1,000 growers present, every county being represented with the exception of Crittenden. Dr. D. A. Amos, of Trigg county, was present, nnd took an active interest in the meeting. It is thought that a majority of the growers in the district will soon be in the new association. by-law- s, Popular Guest Returns Home. n, N, w m 1 NOT NOW "GOD'S ANOINTED" What Are Our Schools? Hy ttctta Slmtnom you remember the old saying, "You get out of a tning just what you put into it." So if you put an interest in your school you get an interest out of it. School is a home where children arc developed physically, intellectually nnd morally. We as teachers and patrons are molding the character of the future citizenship of this great Kentucky of ours. What, do we want It to be? Do wo want it lagging behind the other states of the Union? No, we want to sec it among the lenders, we want to see it the banner State. Then, parents do your duty. See where your child is, see what success he is making, nnd in this way encourage both child and King Seem to Have Loit Much of Glamor With Which They Once Were Surrounded. Bee (or behold) tho king! No one sees a king, unless, possibly, at a gamo of poker. Tho proper thing Is always to behold him. , Tho king presides at functions, at- ' This Is a question very few of us have considered. Some think them merely a place to send the children to keep them out of mischief at home, others think them places of Idleness nnd think their children better off at home, while a very few really know the ndvantaje en of schools. These few patrons make the heart of thuslastlc our schools. To these few, all the children of this generation owe their education, for if you were to take away these who know what our schools are, our schools would be a complete failure, yes, would be in much worse condition than what they arc (and they are bad enough as it is). Do you know there are many parents who have never heard their children recite a lesson, In fact do not even know whether they have class recitations or not. Who are these parents? Are you one of them? Look back and sec If you have done your part. Have you done your duty toward your children and your school? If your child has not advanced as it should, could you not have assisted it by visiting the school and discussing its work with the teacher? The teacher I am sure (If she was wise and wide awake) would have been glad to had such a discussion if it would have helped your child, for she is interested in each little one trusted to her, and is willing to do her utmost for their advancement. Parents are you afraid of the teacher of your children? Do you think we are wild? Ifyoushun the school and teacher, do you expect the children to be interested In their school work? Will you send yo?r children where you will not go? Let me show you a picture of some patrons I have had in school. When school opened three or four boys and girls aged from 7 to 16 years would stalk Into the room very timidly (as If afraid I would devour them) with a ragged spelling book (ABC book, as they called it) and probably an old first or second reader, while the smaller ones would have no books at all. When asked their names and ages they would reply iu a nervous whisper, "Sarah Smith, etc." but their 'ages they would not know. Are these children to blame? No, a thousand times, no. These children are to be pit'ed and the teachers should take much pains with them. After many days of school have passed and some interested active parents have discussed the needs of their children and plans for the improvement of the school I ask Sarah why her parents have not been to see us, and she replies "Pap sajshe ain't goin' to have nothin' to do with school." Then I ask her is coming to school to which why she answers, "Pap and Mam says some big men made a tew to put every body in jail thut don't send their kids to school " Wuke up parents and see where juu are standing. Have you such patrons in your district? Uo jou know our school? Do jou know what is being ilone at school? You should visit the school where your children are being taught, you must.and shall do so before our schools are a success. Do wiclo-awak- INSURE WITH e, teacher to do- - their best. Teach your child that the teacher is the same to it at school that mother is at home, that she loves it same as mother docs and that she must be obeyed same as moth er. Do well your part and the teacher (inmost cases) will do well her part. Hut be lazy, negligent, disinterested and unworthy and the teacher Is same. Rouse up, parents. Do know this Is the time for you to our schools? See where you are what you can do. the you help and Never can tell when you'll mash a finger or suffer a cut, bruise, burn or scald. Be prepared. Thousands rely Life on Dr. Thomas' Electric Oil. Your Cures druggist sells it. 25c and 50c. ATTRIBUTES Numeral OF NUMBER Usually tends tho raco track, issues messages to constitutional bodies which havo previously been wrltton by tho ministers, piles up debts and leads a llfo. Ho also attends wars, whoro ho occupies an important strategic position (with tho other statesmen who havo brought on tho war) at a placo tailed "headquarters," which is usually about eighteen miles In tho rear of tho battle. Somo say that tho king is a back number. Ho has been held up to so long that oven tho proletariat is no longer In awo of him. Still, by a sort of royal Inertia, ho continues to oxlBt liko tho vermiform appendix. Somo kings aro fat and others aro thin; somo tall and others short; all kings aro uneasy; this king Is no exception to tho rulo. Ho has a number of crowns, somo of them larger than others, in order to fit tho various sizes of his head. . Ho keeps on hand a collection of prerogatives, which ho uses moro sparingly than was his wont. Tho king usually keops a dress suit caso packed with a fow necessary clothes in tho event that ho may havo to lcavo tho throno and his creditors In a hurry. This shows that kings aro oftentimes wiser than they seem. dou-bi- o rldl-cul- o PAUL C0MPT0N H&rdinsburg, Ky. Who paid Losses of $35,000 in the recent Hardinsburg Fire. All losses promptly adjusted and paid in full........ 7 Old Sores, Other Remedies Won't Care Tlic worst cases, no matter of how long standing, are cured by Uie wonderful, old reliable Dr. Porter's Antiseptic Healing Oil. It relieves Pain and Heals at the same time. 25c, 00c, $1.00. PPSS13 rfrNfrSwfrwfjOhpiJA nJ. rA jr--j J?z "OSV Associated With Holy Things Original Jokes Known to Mankind. FIND Many CURE IN OCCUPATIONS Pythagoras declared that whilo tho number threo contained tho most sublime mysteries, tho number seven is powerful for good or ovil and is associated especially with holy things, remarks Philip Halo In tho Boston Herald. There aro soven deadly sins among Christians and Moslems; tho soven champions of Christendom, tho seven lcaguo boots, tho seven sages of Greece, tho seven sleepers of Ephes-tes- , the seven sorrows of Mary, the seven heavens known to the cabalists, the seven virtues, tho soven wonders of tho world, tho seventh son of a seventh son. In tho early church thero could be only seven deacons to each town. Jacob served seven years for Rachel. In tho Bible wo read of seven bullocks, rams, men, sons, spirits, stars, seals. Tho stronu gods pine for my abode. And pine In vain lor tho sacred seven. And why should thero not be seven original and only Jokes? We havo mother-in-law- Employments, by Their Very Nature, Give Strength to the Persons Who Are Engaged Therein. THE OLD RELIABLE never seen them in print or manuscript. Undoubtedly one of them had . something to do with a Possibly "When is a door not a door?" was one of them. Of this wo may ho sure: Jokes told in the ark aro repeated confidently today in musical comedies, comic papers, clubs and even by tho happy fireside. $3 J"llv u pn ilone 'Louisville Evening Post and Breekenridge News jear$3 5" QUHANDIRON-THEMOS- T RELIEVES PAIN TONIC AND HEALS EFFECTUAL GENERAL AT THE SAME TIME tho heavy strokes upward, "that sometimes tho editorial writers on Tho You know what you aro taking when Thousands of families know it already, underestimate tho intelligence of Star the you take GUOVU'S TASTI2LUSS chill and a trial will convince you that DR. TONIC, recognized for 30 years through- PORTER'S ANTISEPTIC HEALING public. For example, In reforring to out the South ns the standard Malaria. OIL is the most wonderful remedy ever tho outburst of a gentleman who Chill and Fever Remedy and General discovered for Wounds, Burns, Old Sores, drank a pint of whisky on Saturday Strengthening Tonic. It is nistrong n3 Ulcers, Carbuncles, Granulated Eye Lids, and awoko on Tuesday In Jail with tho the strongest bitter tonic, hut yoiulonot Sore Throat, Skin or Scalp Diseases and charge hanging heavily over his head taste flie bitter becnuse the ingredients nil wounds and external diseases whether of having set firo to two houses and do not dissolve in the mouth but do dis- slight or serious. Continually people are a barn, tho writer of tho Item sarcassolve readily iu the acids of the stomach. finding new uses for this famous old Guaranteed by your Druggist." We mean remedy. Guaranteed by your Druggist tically commented, "Drunk, of course," people will say, "Now, I would llko to it. 50c. Wcmcanit. 25c, 60c, $1.00 imaglno that poor, misguided gent was There is Only One "I1ROMO QUININE" That is LAXATIVE BROMO QUININE rehearsing a vaudeville act?" Look for signature of E. W. GROVE on every box. Cures a Cold in One Day. 25c. Grove's Tasteless chill Tonic Combines both The Wonderful, Old Rehablc Dr. Porter's Antiseptic Healing Oil. An Antiseptic in Tasteless form. The Quinine drives out Malaria and the Iron builds up Surgical Dressing disccv.redbyan the System. For Adult3 and Old R. R. Surgeon. Prevents Dlood Children. Poisoning. But fbw people are awaro that titer aro occupations that bring health, Just as those others bring disease in their train. Thero Is, for instance, tho coal tar occupation. Tar, with Its strong, clean odor, acts as an antiseptic, and those who work in tar aro immune to epidemic diseases. They are also very robust. Tho fecblo and anaemic, taking up this trade in its various forms tho making of dyes, tho preparation of disinfectant soon become strong. Steel workers also profit in health from their occupation. Tho molten steel gives off certain gases that havo a beneficent effect on tho lungs and nasal passages. Though subjected to extremes of heat, steel workers practically never get consumption or catarrh. Dairying is another healthful occupation, .Tenner of smallpox fame discovered that dairymen never get smallpox. It is also true that they practically never get consumption. Bakers, if their bakeries aro but clean and airy, follow a trade that fattens tho veriest skeletones. Butchers aro noted for their ruddy, robust build, they, like tho bakers, seeming to absorb through their pores tho nutriment they work in. Chocolate and cocoa makers in like manner axfl stout, healthy folk. , It is well known that sealing wax making is good for consumption that for Incipient consumption it is, indeed, almost a certain cure. All sealing wax factories have on their waiting list a number of consumtlves, anxious to try tho occupational euro. Conclusion BRECKINRIDGE BANK Cloverport, Ky. Organized 1872 U. S. DEPOSITORY FOR POSTAL SAVINGS FUNDS SOLID AS A ROCK FOR An 40 YEARS 3 Per. Cent on Time Deposits Absolutely Safe Place to do Business Rich Seldom Extravagant. Extravagance, oddly enough, is not a habit of the rich so much as it is of the poor. Tho Mldases and Croesuses in every neighborhood aro pretty careful of tho dimes. They have a thrifty habit of squeezing a dollar till the eaglo screams and not so much is it through miserliness as through tho habit of conserving, saving. With wealth comes tho instinct to save. Millionaires use tho street cars, or probably walk. People with slender purses loll about in taxicabs. Only tho very rich and tho very poor can afford to dress badly,, is tho saying. "Who are the people who dlno with such reckless extravagance after the theater in tho cities? Among them aro there many millionaires? Not many. They aro moro likoly to bo having crackers and milk at homo. Try a News Want Ad. They bring quick, resul rt DR. FLOYD GILLIATT Vetenary Surgeon and Dentist Office in Miller & Ball's Livery Stable Hardinsburg, Ky. . o Prepared to treat all animals. Special attention given calls AH diseases. who habitually does his thinking with "It seems to me," quoth tho person Too Easily Drawn. Remember the "Old School House Hill" with a cash dona tion for the Concrete Walk. n. Alford. a transfer man of Philadelphia, states that while show a larger number of A. Surgery and Dentistry a specialty at all hours. o Draft Horses Scarce. I . FLOYD GILLIATT, J 51l V. M. D. W B horses in tho United States than ever before. It Is harder to net hold of a cood draft animal at a fair'prico than It was fifteen years ago when he could buv all ho wanted for from JIUl) to $125 and today ho cannot get horses of tho same kind for ?200 or ?250. b"1lczzzzz3or zizzioizz: jJ2 Try a News Want "Hi5 (Copyright, 1913, Waatern Nawipapa- - Union.) ANDNOVj.CtErTTlff REAOGR.NNe rtin Ymur. MaM aPTgR. FXMNG I VlNCr- - ANP ALSO IRVING ENROllf -r- r.rKiuTrnft- A CR7AIN Ta luTm 11 IC: fcNfcQ AND iik- r un.T.i Lrn nr?nrrx: VJIIPRF oNCClil! THE NUT CLUB Here's How Bill Became a Better Boy. By F. R. MORGJLN ' -- fee is - jL ii'f I lrz 1 &f icMto mPt 1 vajuSTvjillUESAY? INACASeiH HGWAMTS7oMAKE ApeSoUiftoAM WHAT VJOUtf This, You saw : 1 f"4ftfi aA I fp- - i ' v i dustry until Ml Carcnc with its processions and effervescent holiday spirit brings cdnfettl back to the Doulcvardc. Mardt eras marks the culmination of Ernest Bruce Haswell, Brussels, Bel W Carnival festivities which have field gium. -- Feb 9. 1913. sway In many places on the continent fw the past two weeks. Fostivltlcs in Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and Brussels opened more than h week ago Diarrhoea Remedy. with the arrival of the ephemeral king Every family without exception Of the Carnival, who has since ruled hand - should keep this preparation at benignly over a merrymaking commugirls along during the hot weather of the summer tiity of laughing boys and with grown ups who have retained the months. Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera nnd Diarrhoea Remedy is worth many wisdom of children. in times Its cost when needed nnd Is alFrom morning until night and most cases until morning again, the most certain to bo needed before the itrects were lined with joyous crowds. summer Is over. It has no superior for On the boulevards, the roadway was the purposes for which it is Intended. knklc deep with confetti, and anyone, Buy it now. For sale by all dealers. who ventured out, ran the risk of being Thanks For Papers. deluged with tiny paper dishes before .they had gone a dozen yards, , " There waB a regular pitched bnttlc For the copies of The Breckenridgo on the Grand Place where everyone News received, wo thank the following: engaged in frolicsome warfare. Harle Q. Frymlre, Port Barro, La ; Miss quins and hundreds of girls In masks Hicks; T. M Watklns, St Joseph, s and danngshort skirts, Innumerable Mo. and cowgirls In the fabled costumes ' efthe Western States, taken from the To Cure a Cold in One Day " pages of Buffalo BUI of the "Penny Take LAXATIVE BROMO Quinine. It stops tlx Headache and work of! .Dreadfuls" the French translation Cough and refund money IC It fails the ColJ. to cure. DruggisH 'Wthese blood and thunder series arc E. W. GROVE'S signature on each box. 25c. Mardi Gras In Europe. -- The Ready Money Man commands opportunities for profitable investment that are beyond the reach of the man who hasn't saved. Any mnn can be a ready money man who will lay aside a few dollars, now and then in this strong, safe bank, and his money will nlways be ready when ho needs it. No expense pass-boocheck books, and tur service In bundling your nccount are free. Come in and let us show ycu how a bank account will help you to save. Come in today. k, r CLVThis COME TO LOUISVILLE! We will Rebate 5 per cent of Your Total Purchases Up to the Amount of Your Round Trip Railroad Fare. not only saves you the cost of your traveling expenses, but it also gives you the advantage of our big assortments and extra low prices, which we are enabled to quote by reason of our being affiliated with the greatest buying organization in the world. i 1 M Kv-el- yn cow-boy- 4 dents, passed and repassed the streets In every kind of costuuie, and everywhere was boundless hilarity and good humor and Irreslstable fun. The pupils hundred of the university, several strong, marched in a solid column to the sight of Fairer's new monument, while the cries of "Vine Ferrer" which accompanied them, but a deeper significance to the day. At the little Students Cafe "Dmble gayety indescribable e Corps," reigned. This has been the students haunt par excellence for more years than most people care to remember. And madame had to call In all her rel atives to assist in dispensing the Faro, .the Latnllc and the half dozen other Flemish beers that do not taste like ' beer at all. But the chief glory of the Carnival is the gille. The origin of the name is rather obscure according to the most probable version, It was introduced by the Spanards, andlater by the masters of the Netherlands. The gillo is principally clad In yellow canvas, decorated with Belgian lines, alternating red and black, red rosettes and lace at sleeves and trouser bottoms;, from the vriKbon around the neck Is suspended a hawk bell and from his waist hang is the r Vvnaller onos. nut tho fearfully st wonderfully and ought. Imagine a cylinder, the wide t of which is turned up in front. e cylinder itself is decorated on top th ostrich feathers of various hues. eathers and all this creation stands out four feet above the head of the isker. The gille dance is as strenu- us as a Kusslan dance ever dared e it is not in reality a dance, but a stamping up and down in the same stoot taking good care that trie bells !at waist and neck ring in good time wth the music. It will be seen at a glance that this requires no little prac tice. A gille dancer is always popular itvith the girls, for ttside from the fact at he carries a basket of oranges for the hundred francs or more that costume cost means that he ,has ore to spend. After midnight the noise increases, murdered music, from countless, help less instruments, mingles with the cries and the confetti. Everybody is happy same drunk with happiness and the rest happily drunk. And so it goes until morning, where the few stragglers walk, as best they can, out of the Cafes to the boulevards with lights now paling before a morning sun. 'Tls then that the taxi driver thanks the gods for mardi gras, and all thjti it brings. Now a period of three i slfd a half weeks of toil and sober in- hend-cren- Bands of students in gavrochc caps and endless unnos, wno were not stu- Prompt Renewal. Dear Mr. Babbage: I beg to enclose my check herewith for $1.00 which is in payment for one years subscription to The Breckenrtdge News. 'Thanking you for calling my attention to tho near expiration of mv subscription, and with my best personal regards, I remain, Very truly yours, L,. L. Wilkerson, 40 Hudson Street; New York. Tnko Plenty of Time to Eat. There is a saying that "rapid eating is slow suicide." If you have formed the habit of eating too rapidly you are most likely suffering from indigestion or constipation, which will result eventually in serious illness unless corrected. Digestion begins in the mouth Food should be thoroughly masticated and insalivated. Then when you have a fullness of the stomach or feel dull and stupid after eating, take one of Chamberlain's Tablets. Many severe cases of stomach trouble and constipation have bsen cured by the use of these tablets. They are easy to take and most agreenble in effect. Sold by all dealers. Black-Gu- The Farmers Bank, Hardinsburg, Ky. Dry Goods Millinery Ready-to-We- ar THROW Give OUT Kidneys TOE Help Li And Will Furniture Footwear Carpets and House Furnishings V j The Many Cloverport People Be Happier. I Bacon a son 1NC0RPORATED A harmonious and pleasing wedding was solemnized on Wednesday, May 28th, when Mr. Wm, Black, our popular assistant postmnster, led to the hymeneal alter, Miss Nellio Gum, the beautiful and accomplished daughter of Mr., and Mrs. T. E. Gum, where, by a short and rosy ceremony, they were made husband nnd wife. "But happy they, the happiest of unite, and Into oneness Their hearts, their fortunes and blend." The attendants and witnessesv were Mr. J. R. Garrett and Miss Sue Black, Mr. J R. Christopher and Miss Neva Carpenter, and a score of other friends After a brief trip to our metropolis, Mr. and Mrs. Black will return to this city for their future home. A. Sanders, Officiating Clergyman Irvin Times be-ln- cs "Throw Out the Life Line" Weak kidneys need help They're often overworked don't get the poison filtered out of the blood. Wlil you help them? Doan's Kidney Pills have brought benefit to thousands of kidney sufferers. Read this Owensboro case: J. B. Wisdom, Hill Ave., Owensboro, Ky , says: "For a long time I had disordered kidneys which caused pains in my back nnd sides. I noticed Doan's Kidney Pills advertised, and got a box. They did'me a lot of good. Since then, on several occasions, I have taken a few closes of Dovn's Kidney Pills, never falling to get relief " For sale by all dealers.- Price 50 u Co., .Buffalo, cents. New York, sole agents for the-- United States. Remember the name Doan's and take no othrr. Advertisement. - schools. Misses Jackson and Stephens served in the schools last season, while Miss Swihnrt is a' new one. Shake Off Your Rheumatism. Now .is the time to get rid of your cent rheumatism. Try a twenty-fiv- e bottle of Chamberlain's Liniment and see how quickly your rheumatic pains disappear. Sold by all dealers. A is PERFECTION SELF RAISINGIFLOUR made from choice winter wheal with leavening which is pure and A strictly phosphate leavening is used and the residue wholesome. left in the bread by baking is phosphate of soda anil phosphate of salts of unquestioned rtietjc value. cal-cul- Severe Sickness Leaves The Kidneys Weak Poster-Milbur- ACCURACY, RELIABILITY AND UNIFORMITY are the onlv words that describe the baking matter when Perfection Self Raising Flour is used Scientifically and accurately mixed b our specially designed machines, guarantee every pound of PERFECTION to have the proper ingredients. Give it a trial. After recovering from a severe spell of sickness some time ago, I was all run down and suffering from poor blood. I would have pains in my back and hips and my kidneys bothered me all the time. I started taking Swamp-Roo- t upon the recommendation of a friend and found It was just what I needed. My blood became all right and after taking a few bottles, I was surprised at the effect it had on my kidneys. They were entirely cured and I have much to be thankful for that your great remedy did for me. Yours very truly, W. O. BLACKMON, their kind, Whom gentle words Hites Run Notes. Mrs. Klihu Meador, of Kingswood, was here Sunday to organize a singing school to meet three nights every week for five weeks. Sixteen members were enrolled and the class will meet at the Wlewisport mill company Lewisport, Kentucky j Ask the Farmer Who Has One for him. Hites Run church. ooo lis ninny D. V. Uenham is very ill. friends miss his active interest in the neighborhood. oo o v. Constipation causes headache, indigestion, dizziness, drowsiness. For a the examination last January at Hardins mild, opening medicine, use Doan's burg. Miss Smart is a studious young Regulets. 25c a box at all stores. girl and she Is fortunate In having a mother and father to encourage her ill her school work. How Layman Stands in Grayson. o Miss Jennie Smart is one of the two who received a high school diploma this who took week. There were twenty-fou- r Phenix City, Ala. Sworn to and subscribed before me, this the 14th day of July, 1909. W. J. Bins, Justice of the Peace. Or. Kilmer & Co. Jlnghamton, N. Y. what wonders the Cumberland Telephone works lie will reply: 4 Protects the home 1 Sells my products 5 Helps the housewife 2 Gets tho best prices G Increases profits 3 Brings supplies 7 Pays for itself over and over Seven cardinal reasons why YOU should he interested and send today for booklet. For information call Manager f I Cumberland Telephone & Telegraph linoorporotea.l Co. Letters to Glme One! Gome all! let me look after your.... Insurance , No line 1 too big line too small RepVesent the oldest line of Fire, Life and Will Do For You Prove What Swamp-Roo- t Dr. Kilmer &. Co., Bingham Send to The ladies of the Hites Run church Although Judge J. R. Layman has are making a tqe sack carpet for it. ton, N. Y., for a sample bcttle. It will lived for a number of years in Hardin Cutting, the sacks to have them woven convince anyone. You will also receive county, we all recognize him as a Gray- with red chain. They will also paper a booklet of valuable information, tellson county citizen, and we hail him as the church. ing all about the kidneys and bladder. a Grayson county product. He Is 11 canWheu writing, be sure to mention The didate for the nomination for Circuit Breckenrldge News, Cloverport, Ky. A Texas Wonder Judge In this district, on the Demosize Regular fifty, cent and cratic ticket, and every man who has The Texas Wonder cures kidney and bottles for sale at all drug stores. the pride of old Grayson at heart is bladder troubles, removing gravel, expected to get behind Bob and boost cures diabetes, weak and lame backs, Melon Crop Cut Short. him along. There is not a man in the rheumatism, and all Irregularitioa of All this imdistrict better qualified to Kvansville, Ind. , June 7. Grain and the kidneys and bladder in both men portant ollice. No man questions the and women. Regulates bladder troub- commission men here today stated that absolute honesty and integrity of Bob les In children. If not sold by your the watermelon and cantnloupe crop in Layman, and the extraordinary ability druggist will be sent by mail on re- Southern Indiana this year will be the and fairness with which ho has con- ceipt of 1. One small bottle is two shortest in twenty years, owing to the ducted his courts since his appointment months' treatment and seldom fails to continued drouth. as Circuit Judge, some few months ago, perfect a cure. Dr. E. W. Hall, UqM should be endorsed by the good people Olive street St. Louis, Mo. Send for Kentucky Horses Dying. of Grayson by giving him a tremendu-ou- s Kentucky testimonials. Sold by drugbig vote In August and November. gists. Advertisement. Frankfort, Ky.. May 23. Federal Grayson Gazette. oo J. C. PAYNE INSURANCE 1RV1NOTON, AGENCY CYCLONE KENTUCKY in Represents the Leading Companies the Country FIRE, LIGHTNING, TORNADO AND one-doll- Insures Haggage and Personal Iiffects of Travelers. Household ('.cods and Merchandise in transit. Your business solicited. H. E. ROYALTY PERMANENT Cumb, Phone 18. DENTIST Kentucky Residence 5liellmun Home Hardinsburg, ::: Appreciates Paper. llrcck-enridg- Hancock Gets Hard Rain. Hawesville, Ky., June 7. Hancock county wus visited by a general rain this afternoon, which meant thousands of dollars to the farmers. The rain was the hardest in recent years. Jt is feared that the protracted drouth will be the cause of great damage ami that the tobacco crop will be cut in half, The farmers will start to work Immediately to plowing the ground. The teachers for the year were elected' on Friday night. There was no applicant for the position of principal. Mieses Ceeye Jackson, Dora Stephens ami Mary SwiUart were tlctwl to tach in the f Accident Insurance of any companies in the United States. All been tried and gave perfect satisfaction. L. C. Dear John: Enclosed find my check e for annual subscription to the old News. I patiently wait every week for same. It is just like reading a Yours truly, letter from home. Henry W. Herndou. Enid, Okla., June 6. CaH't Keep It Secret. The Fplewlid work of, Chamberlain's Tablets to daily becoming jore widely ktwwn. No such gra&d' remedy for stomach ami liver troubles has ever beea kaown. For sale by all dealers. TAl), Ajent Ky. CttwjMrt, and state veterlnarUps are investigating reports from all sections of the state that horses are dying of an unidentified disease, which causes them to drop dead, as one county official informed the department of agriculture, "like hogs with the cholera." It Is suspected that catarrhal fever Is the disease; but at the request of Commissioner of Agriculture J. W. Newman, State Veterinarian Robert Graham, is visitiug the locations from which deaths are reported, and Dr, A. J. Payne, in charge of the government work In animal industry in Kentucky, said he would send a couple of experts. Vaccine Is being provided, and it) one Office county, It is said, used. 300 Over injections Farmers Bank were Miss Frank III. having been sent there about three weeks ago for treatment. She is suffering from a complication of diseases and the. local physician could not cure her. Improve Home. Her sister Mary lias been called to her bedside from school at Terre Haute, The home of Misses Anale a ad Josle Telephone. Raltt has been beautifully Improved. U has been aewly papered ami pttlated (aside asd awl is very attractive. t Your Jrunglit will refund money if l'AZO OINTMENT faila to cure any case of Itching, Wind, Weeding or Protruding lMet in G to 14 daya. The first application gives Kai and Kest. Wc Piles Cured in 6 to 14 Days Miss Eva Frank, of Toblnsport is seriously ill at a hospital In Louisville, Subscribe Now THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS, JNO. D. BABBAGL-- , Editor and Publisher tmWmwW'mimwmTm am m - i - n The Season for Home Buying in Large Quantities Enables mo to .soil at profit, what tho cost would bo in small lota by local freight. I handle everything 5n Building Mutcrihl 11 IsBUod Every Wednesday. EIGHT PAGES. CLOVERPORT, KY., WEDNESDAY, JUNE 11, 1913 v Improvement Paint your Home for Protection Paint preserves wood. F ft-- ' n r. I Subscription prico $1.00 a year in advance. BUSINESS LOCALS 10c per line, and 5c for each additional insertion. CARDS OF THANKS over five lines charged for at the rate of 10 cents per lino. OBITUARIES charged for at the rate of 5 cents per lino, money la advance. Examine the label on your paper. If it is not correct plcaso notify us. THE NEED OF RAILROADS. There was accumulated evidence in the latter part of 1912 and tho earlier part of 1913 that tho business of the country had overtaken, if in fact it had not outgrown, the railroad facilities. During several months, while tho crops were being moved, the business of the country was disarranged bv the inability of tho railroads to furnish sufficient cars to transport the crops and at tho same time meet the regular demands Upon them. Premiums were paid by merchants for tho prompt delivery of goods. Many merchants, whose foresight warned them of conditions, purchased goods earlier than they needed them, and in Some cases in greater quantities than was justified by their regular trade, so as to bo certain to have on hand what was needed by their customers. And it was universally admitted that the transportation of tho country had never been handled with such ability and so great use of every possible facility as during the past eight months. With tho prospect of another bumper crop this year the country faces not only the danger of a financial stringency, but tho certainty of tho inconvenience and loss that comes from the lack of sufficient cars, sidctiacks and terminal facilities. Millions upon millions of dollars of new capital aro needed by tho railroads to provide additional sidetracks, additional rolling stock and to increase their terminal facilities. Such stations as tho Union Station in Washington, tho Pennsylvania and New York Central stations in New York are only indicative of what is demanded by every community. In Lexington tho railroads built a Union Station that cost some half a million dollars. It did not increase their revenue a penny. In Washington the Pennsylvania and B. & O. built a station that cost some fifteen or twenty million dollars, that not cly did not increase their revenue a penny, but increased their expenses enormously. Not a dollar of additional revenue is bi ought to the New York Ccntial by tho expenditure of the millions required for the erection of its magnificent station that is just being completed. We have been told that the expense of operating the Union Station in Washington is fifty cents for each incoming and outgoing passenger; that is that the roads entering that station had to carry a passenger twentv-fivmiles before thev rot a cent for the transportation, the" miles being necessary to pay the expense charge for that twenty-fiv- e of mainttiining the station. It is impossible for the roads to increase their charges 'for carrying passengers. They have aaked permission to increase their freight charges. Unless that permission is granted it seems at present certain that they can not secure the new capital to meet the needs for the extension of their lines and for the increase of their facilities to take care of the increased business of the country. The farmers, the stock men and tho merchants of tho country are as deeply concerned that the railroads shall bo able to meet tho constantly increasing demands upon them as aro the holders of railroad securities. Tho time has come when reasonable and constructive legislation, instead of unreasoning and demagogic denunciation is the need for the preservation of the prosperity of tho railroads and of the farmers, whose interests are so interlocked that one can not suffer without the other also suffering. Lexington Herald. for PAINTS Work, Interior and Outside K Floor Paints and Oils, Fence Paints, Furniture Paint. Building Hardware, Paints, Oils, Varnishes and Interior Finishes. Building, Concreting, House-movin- g g and Raising, Grading, and Interior Decorating. House-Paintin- ' HANDSOME FURNITURE sets, Parlor sets, Dinning room sets, Porch Furniture Bed-roo- m Small orders receive the same careful attention as the large ones and all arc appreciated. MARION WEATHERHOLT, General Contractor 1 Cloverport, Kentucky kMxMisv i&mWv 'See our line of Refrigerators and Buggies. Wagons )jmZmmWptr4B9mmBKIniini&iBbaVlBatB19c ' I. B. RICHARDSON, Garfield, Ky. have encountered so unselfish and loyal an offer. That theso men should voluntarily tender their mite to assist their company (and I use tho word 'their' advisedly, for such men are realty partnors in tho institution) is an evidence of such patriotic loyalty and that I am inclined to the belief that it is unparalleled in railroad history." Kail way Age Gazette. self-abnegati- When you go away for that summer vacation, let The News follow you. J Where is the old colored washerwoman of clothes on her head? Get every copy of the lkcckenridge subscription promptly. who carries tho bundle News by renewing your The candidate who dgjbs tho most advertising gets acquainted with the most voters. The work euro is, sometimes, tho best nerve cure. AFTER YOU ARE DEAD c long ago the making of a will was looked upon as a dreaded event Not and to De oniv uiiiiurutKeii uecauseoi aiiuroaciunir ueuui. wins so nuuici Nowadays were often BROK15N on the ground of mental incapacity. every prudent man realizes that it is a wise precaution to make his wilL and to make Our Trust Company his executors. Then he knows he ha( He knows. n lTfwT.WI.VT ovpputor. nnd it relieves him from anxietv. too. that his wishes will he CARRIED OUT. Come in and consult us to-- i day tomorrow may be too late. Total Resources Including Trust Investments $600,000 Deposit Boxes For One Dollar Per Year. Ky. o Preventing Accidents in Machine Shops. Louisville, are the quests of Judge William Ahl und family. R. S. Skillman has yone to West Point after visiting Mr. and Mrs. Jno. IX Shaw. Mrs. Taylor Beard met her daughter, Miss Judith- Beard, who has been attending State University, in Louisville last week and they spent several days shopping. - I THE SIN OF SMALL TOWNS. and parks of tho cities have been alive with All the athletic drills. Field day in Louisville last Friday and the ten thousand boy athletes demonstration in New York in Central Park the same day showed what wonderful physical training has done for the schools The greatest sin of tho small towns today is tho neglect of their little school boys. Tho school boy never did and never will like to recite, and wo cannot blame him for refusing absolutely to star with a speech the last day of school. Bt it is in the boy to star all ho needs is tho training that is attractive to him. Athletic exercise is what the boys' heart and body longs for and ho should not bo dwarfed in a stuffy school room, learning a song or a speech for display of his nicntalit' at tho close of his school. Think of seven hundred thousand little boys bending, stretching and swinging their arms, in othor words, loosening up their young muscles, all in time to band music. It must havo been a glorious sight to havo seen them in tho sunshino and greon grass, with Hags Hying over their happy faces. Tho greatest call of Clovorport today is tho call from tho boys who aro being given no particular training of any kind in church or school, both institutions having back of them tho homo. What is true of Clovorport' is true of nearly every small town. The small boy is lost sight of, unless, you want him to run an errand. Ho should run errands, but what ho docs between errands, usually shapes his life. play-groun- In the largest electrical manufacturing plant in the world at Sclnicctady, N. Y., where the General Klcctric Company keeps nearly twenty thousand men and women busy, the percentage of disabling accidents is remarkably small. No less than nine thousand safeguarding devices are in operation on the various machines to prevent the loss of fingers, hands, etc. With all these thousands of workmen, totalling the population of a fair sized city, only one life was lost for each six thousand employees in each year from 1909 to 1913. The total disabling accidents averages only about one a year. The safety devices on the various tools are wonderful little appliances. For in stance, many serious accidents formerly resulted in the punch press rooms where metal disks are punched by crunching machines from long strips of sheet iron. Every now and then a finger would be lost in the jaws of a press. Now a little automatic device, somewhat resembling a foldintr iron irate, advances in front of the die just before the jaws close. This gate will push away the hand, if it is left in danger, in time to prevent an acci dent. All the other machines are sim ilarly protected. The design of safeguarding devices necessarily changes with the type of machine, but all are nearly human in their eternal vigilance to prevent accidents. Safe THE BANK OF HARDINSBURG & TRUST CO. Hardinsburg. Temporary Quarters on the Corner William Ditto has gone to Athens, Ohio, to accept a position. J. N Foster, editor of the Hartford Republican, was In town Tuesday and Wednesday. Matt Lancaster, of Louisville, and Ben Clavkson, of Big Spring, were in town last week. Mrs. due Board left Friday for Big Spring for a visit to her sister, Mrs. Talbott, and from there she goes for a visit to her daughter, Mrs. Hodge. Dr. Ben Harned and Mrs. Harned, of Oklahoma, are here the guests of his sister, Mrs. John Alexander. Mr. and Mrs. Preston Jarboe left last week for Louisville, where they ex' pect to reside in the future. Mr. and Mrs. Allen Edelin, children and chauffeur motored from their home near Burgin, and are the guests of Mr. and Mrs. Marvin Beard. W.J. Hall has resigned asjailor. Abe Meador will fill the unexpired term. Robert A. Smith left Monday for Louisville to visit his daughter, Mrs D. W. Scott. HARDINSBURG Mrs. Jesse R, Eskridge and children leave today for a visit to friends in Owensboro. I pray the prayer of Plato old, Miss Annie Lewis Whitworth is at God make thee beautiful within, home from Lexington where she has And let thine eyes the good behold been attending the State University. In everything save sin. Mr. Morris II. Beard spent several J. G. Whltticr. (Continued on page 5.) Mr. and Mrs. Charlie Adams, of HOE The Big JEWELER OF EXCLUSIVE DESIGN FIRE SALE is still Going on are cordially invited call and see ray re freshed stock of Jewelry. I have a new assortment the simplest to the most 0:$ YOU pensive pieces. at Engagement aid Wedding Ring! i She man Hardinsburg, Ky. s lour taste and wants j given 11 11 special attention at an 11 roes. 1 . . T.CLEWI Hardinsburg, HOE V. 3O C oc hoe m nor HOE Ms J JEWELER :- -: Ky. m noi ILLINOIS CENTRAL EMPLOYEES ASK TO AID COMPANY. Oflicors of tho Illinois Central woro greatly surprised last week to receive a communication signed by a large number of clerks, en gineers, conductors' and othor employees, requesting that they bo permitted to give one or more days' pay to aid tho company in making repairs rendered necessary by the recent Hoods in tho South. Tho employees also sought permission to solioit contributions from all ti employees on tho payroll of tho company by means of tho following statement: "Wo feel as railroad cmploj'oos that wo should deeply doploro these unfortunate conditions, and to tho end that tho Illinois and support in rebuildCentral may havo our assistance, ing and repairing its bridges, track and equipment, wo hereby appeal to you to join us in tho contribution of tho equivalent of one or more days' pay to that end.M W. L.. Park said, in part In declining tho offer all my railroad experience, in ttfe ranks and as au oJUsor, X never "In Vice-Prident 0 D o 0 0 D and Barbecue The Red Men's Annual Pow-Wo- w at Hardinsburg, Ky., on o D FRIDAY, JULY 4, 1913 Everybody is Going Rain or Shine. A. E, 1 Mclniyre, &c Committee Breckenridge News ,. - i , WEDNESDAY, JUNK 11, 1913 ICy A tiered at ttio Tout Offllco nt Cloverport, ah second class matter. Mr. and Mrs. .1. Byrne Severs and son, Hugh Barrett, arrived Sunday for a Visit to Mr. and Mrs. D. II. Severs. Mr. and Mrs John A Ross and ANNOUNCEMENTS THIS PAPER REPRESENTED FOR FOREIGN ADVERTISING BY THE n fi? II ammssm AllTinJKT IIK.AUI). Tor The State Senate (if llarillnshursr. tit n candidate forHhtrliT of office. NEVV YORK AND CHICAGO HrockcnrldKo county subject to tlio action Wo are authorized to announce Mr. and Mr9. Wick DcIIavcn leave of tl " Republican pnrt, primary elcntton BRANCHES IN ALL THE PRINCIPAL CITIES .JKS9K WIIITWOUTH. Auk. 2. today to visit three weeks at her homo of llurdlnsburR, inn candldato for the Statu Senate, subject to the action of tho Dutno' Tor County Court Clerk in Mexia, Texas. cratlc party, Primary election Augusts. HUES FOR POLITICAL ANNOUNCEMENTS Mr. and Mrs. James B. Randall arc We aro authorized to announce Wo nro authorized to announce JOHN N. AKEIIH, in Atlantic City attending the Master O. C. a KAY, for County $ 2 50 Mechanic's Convention. They will be of llardln'linrjr. as a candidatecounty. sub-Je- of Meudocounty. as a candidate forthnStato Kor Precinct and city Offices court Clerk, of nrockcnrldRo Semite, subject to the action of tho Demot the action of the Itepuhllcau party In cratic party, I'rlmnry election August:. $6.00 East two weeks. Fer Courtly Offices Primary Election Aiuust2, IW13, 1&.00 $ For State and District Offices Misses Lizzie and Margaret Skillman For Representative 10 and Mrs. Morris Beard attended Far Calls, per line the e arc authorized to announce 10 Wymond-GrahaFor Cards, per line wedding in Louist'KYTON K. CbAVCOMH, For All Publications In the Interville last Wednesday. of Webster, asn candldato for Hepreseiitn-tlvoo- f expression Hreckehrlilgif county, subject, to tho est of Individuals or A. N. Hudson and daughter, Miss action of the Imoerutle party, Primary 10 of Individual views per line election Augusts, 1013. Virginia Hudson, of Versailles, leave soon for a short visit to relatives in Wo aro authorized to announce Three Jersey Cows. TIIK HON. I). II. sr.VKita, Virginia. of Cloverport, u a candldato for Itepreson-tiitlv- o Two with calves, the Mrs. Sue Hawley, of Hawesville, of llrceltenridgo county, subject to tho action of the Democratic Party, Primary and Mr. George Hawley, of Durant, election Aug. s LOCAL BREVITIES other a four gallon Okla., spent Saturday evening with Wo aro authorized to announce Mrs. Francis Sawyer. JKSSK If MILLKK. cow and bred. of Sample. is n candidate for Itoprescntatlve Mr. and Mrs. John Leitch and son, ... GENERAL OFFICES ct m mother, Mrs. Hartlcs, are visiting relatives in Skillman. Bring In your country produce nnd exchange it for sines at first cost. Julian Brown. l?or Sale Richardson's skates frj. Will sell for fl.'io. News g Wo arc authorlrcd to announce m jfe For Sheriff ANNOUNCEMENTS Comfort for Railroad Men Wo are authorized to announce VIC. ROIIERTSON. of (Hon Dean, as a candidate for County Court Clerk, of Hrockenrldge county subject to tho action of the Democratic party. Prl mary election August S. Wo nro authorized to announce W. T. (IREOORY, Jr. S. of OarfioM. as a candidate for County flirk. subject to the action of the Democratic party Primary election August For Superintendent Wo Public Schools KENOSHA KtOSED KR0TCH FOR SALE! are Authorized ts announce J. W. TRENT, of Custer, as a candldato for Superintendent of PubllcSchoolsof llricklnrldgerounty subject to tho action of the Democratic party lu Primary election Augusts. nuthorlreil to announce II. A. ATER. of Stephensport, as u candidate for Suporln-sendeof Public Schools of llreckenridgo county, subject to tho action of tho Democratic party lu Primary election August Snd. For Sheriff Wo nro W. FRENCH, of Stephensport, as a candidate for ShorllT of llreckenridgo county sublect to the action of tho Democratic party, primary election, Wo nro Billie O'Connell, of Louisville, is the guest of his uncle, J. T, O'Connell. G. B. Shoemaker, of Roma, Ind., was hero Saturday. Miss Virginia Galloway is visiting jn Evansville. v Mr. Haynes, of Buff City, is the guest of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Fraize. Morris Kincheloe and Arthur Beard, of Hardinsburg, were here Sunday. Mrs. Lizzie Hill, of Chicago, has been the guest of relatives. Mrs. Lucy Younger, of Louisville, has been visiting relatives. Mrs. Milt Smith arrived from Louis ville yesterday. Wm. Gardner, of Stephensport, was here yesterday. Miss Helen Miller is the guest of Miss Mix In Leavenworth, Ind. Three burner Standard Oil oil stoves at cost at Julian Brown's through June. J. T. O'Connell and sons spent Thursday in Louisville. Mr. Hilpp, of Irvington, was here Sunday. A. Wallace Babbage, of Plneville, was in Louisville Saturday. W. S. Ashby and daughter, Miss argaretAshby went to Owensboro iday. pay highest market price in cash country produce. Julian Brown. Miss Elizabeth Skillman, of Morgan- Id, is visiting .her and Mrs. Abe Skillman. Miss Eleonor Reld is the guest of Iss Lida May English at her countiy ome at Skillman. VK. F. Gabbert, of Hawesville, who is candidate lor clerk or tiancocK county, was here Monday. G. N. L)ddan, of Irvington, sold a gbod saddle horse to C. L. Pemberton grand-parent- s, John Leitch, Jr., have returned to Pittsburgh. They spent n day in Hawesville during their visit here. Miss Margaret Baiter arrived Sunday afternoon from Russellville to be the guest of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Payne. Mrs. Hugh Atkinson and daughters, Margaret and Nancy, of Berwin, III., arrived from Henderson Thursday to visit her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Bowmen V. G. Babbage is in the race for County Attorney, but he still finds time to write deeds, mortgages, contracts, etc., and takes acknowledgments to same. V. L. Hicks, of St. Charles, Ky., succeeds Mr. Lincoln as manager of the Cable System for the Cumberland Telephone Company at Cloverport and Hardinsburg. This is the last month on our shoe sale. You are missing the opportunity of your life to get good shoes nt wholesale cost. Julian Brown, the one price cash store. 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. Mrs. Leota Slater returns to her home at Sturgis, Ky., next week after spending the spring with Miss Evelyn Hicks, milliner. She is n delightful young woman, both her personality and talent have been appreciated. Miss Jane Hambleton arrived home Saturday from Louisville for a week s visit to her mother. Mrs Adele Ham bleton. Miss Hambleton leaves this Saturday for Wequetonsing, Mich., to spend the summer. She accompanies Mrs. W. A. Uobinsoa and family, of Louisville, who have a cottage there. Constipation Is the instigator, or exciting cause, of a long train of seri ous troubles. Constipation entails a long train of serious diseases. While in and of itself proper, it is a more disfor $300. tressing than dangerous disease, it of Hawesville, was Mr. Tom Wilson, still induces many fatal ills As a su e guest of Miss Margaret Baker and p'easant remedy and relief there is nothing like Kalamazoo Celery day Nerve and Blood tonic 6 bottles Mrs. Herbert D. Ross went to Louis- - for $5, Kincheloe'8 Pharmacy, Hardinsille Monday to see her son, Randall burg, the quality store of Kentucky. J Respectfully, tlon August Snd. Wv (if tllM IlfimMi.ru oniiiu.ui UIKU UUIIIII,?, 1 1.. ,1. ..., MUOJCri U) UIQ acti- .(.... J. authorized to announco P. M. BEARD, Hardinsburg, Ky. are authorized to announce n. comnlete lino underwear of the latest The Baptist Revival. WHITE CAT tvne. All nonular stvles J. H. LAYMAN, Wo are authorized to announce The revival, at the Baptist church of Kllzabethtown, us a candldato for Circuit nnd colors and every one has Kenosha .ludgo of tho T. J. HOOK, expects to close Friday night. Brother to tho action Ninth Judicial District, subject of Hardinsburg. as a candidate for Sheriff KLOSED-KROTCof tho Democratic party In the for supreme com- Primary election August S. of llreckcuriago county subject to the action fort Pettie Is a logical preacher and his serof tho Democratic party. Primary election mons are being enjoyed by ail who are Augusts, 1D13. They are priced from $1.00 to $1.00. For Coinrnonwealtirs Attorney attending the services. We MOOtl.MAN' DITTO. Augusts, 1BI3. of Olcn Dean, as a candidate for Hepresen- We are authorized to announce L.ivivuui nrecKennagocounty.sunjcctto tlio action of tho Democratic party In Primary S. T. SMITH, Hlcctlon Augusts. of Olcn Dean, as a candldato for Sheriff of CAT KLOSED-KROTCRrockcnrldgo county subject to the action of We have just received For Circuit Judge tho Democratic party, primary election Aug, Wo Rnilroad men demand underwear tlmt is bother free. Four o; six hours at the throttle is strain enough on any man without underwear annoyances. Railroad men say that ordinary underwear is worthless in about two trliis. Wouldn't you like to wear a union suit tnnt has stood the fireman' bending test without a rip break or single touch of discomfort? Wouldn't you like to put on a suit that would come back from the laundry big enough for a real man to went? Wouldn't you be glnd to find nsuit that stood the severe railroad test and cost no more than ordinarv underwear? Thousands of railroad men wear in preference to all others the WHITE of bother-fre- e are nuthorlacd to announce H For County Judge. For Jailor Star: i( complain when you Wo aro authorized to announce "Didn't that man We are authorized to announce .1 If. P. MATTHEWS, charged him for u broken appointROE IIOOIv. of Axtel. as a candidate for Couutv Judge of Hardinsburg. as a candidate for Jailor of ment?" of llreckenridgo comity subject to the action llreckenridgo county, subject to tlio action "No." replied the dentist. "Ho said of the Democratic party, Primary election of the Democrats In Primary Election, Aug.S. breaking an appointment with me is August S. 1913. Noth Advertlsera please notify the editor Wo are authorized to announce when you want advertisement discontinued. worth every cent It co$ts." We are authorized to announce Well Worth It. As dentists know very well that people do not call upon ilicin niorely for pleasure, they are not likely to bo offended nt this bit from the Washington lire authorized to announce We are nuthorlzcd 10 announco FINL.EY MILLER, JUDUi: IIENIIY DEHAVEN MOOHMAN of Hardinsburg, as a candldato for Common- of Hardinsburg, as u candldato for Sheriff of llrecklnridgo county subject to the action of wealth's Attorney In tho Uth Judicial District subject to the action of tho Democratic party tho Democratic party. Primary election Aug. Primary election Aug. S. 1B1H. J. C. Nolte & Bro. Cloverport, Ky. I Wtvrvts ow A Question of Title. Champion "After another season." said Farmer Augusts 1 hinder, cheap. .1. C. Dellaven, Har"1 tiess we'll have n dinsburg, ICy. Wo are Authorled to announce Wo are authorized to announce chef." TICK HENDRICK. .IAS. M. WITHERS, "What's a chef?" asked his wife. For Sale Cow and Calf. Judge, of us a candldato for Jailor of llreckenridgo for "A chef is n man with a big enough of ICIrlc. as a candidate subjiCountythe action County subject to the action of the Democra- COIt SALK-Caud Calf: fresh; 3 years llreckenridgo countv, ct to 1 old; Rood milker. Win O'Klley, Clovervocabulary to give the soup a differ- of tho Democratic Party, Primary election tic party at the August Primary. port. Ky. Aug. 3. ent name every day." Washington We are authorized to announce We are authorized to announce Star. For Sale Range. J. M. LEWIS, Corntossel, J. M. MULLEN, O. W. MILLER, of Cloveport, as n candidate for County Kirk, as a candldato for Jailor of llreckFor Sal- e- Binder .ludgu of llreckenridgo subject to tho action of enridgo countv subject to tlio the of tho Democratic party, primary election Democrats lu Primary Electionaction of Snd. COK SAIjK Ono second-han- d August HARDINSBURG (Continued from page days in Louisville friends.I ) last week visiting Mrs. John J. McHonry and son, of Hartford, were the guests of Mrs. Morris Beard last week. Dr. Allen L. Kincheloe, of McQuady, was a visitor in town Saturday. Attorney Ous Brown, who is a candidate for Circuit Judge, has returned from a trip to Elizabethtown. of Walter Moorman, the Breckinridge Pair Association, was in town on business Saturday. vice-preside- nt . iJttOSS. Mrs. Hilary Mattingly, after a pleas- - J. R. Doweli, of Eldorado, Okla., is visiting his parents, Mr. and Mrs. B. G. Doweli. Short Horn Bull. I have taken out license on my Short Horn Bull known as Red Ben. Will stand him at my farm rear Cloverport. I also have a fine Duroc Boar will stand Street Called e Straight" please return to The Lost Book. "The Breck-enrldg- Dyes That Afford "White Foot" of Stephensport. as a candidate for County of Hardlii'burg. as a candidate .'or Jailor, .ludgo of llreckenridgo county, subject to sublect to the action of the Democrat parly tho notici, of tho Democratic party. Pri- In thu August Primary. mary election August Snd. We urn authorlt d to announce Wo are authorizrd to announco CALVIN HENDRICK, Jit., DU. It. T. DEMPSTER, Hethel, as candidate for Jailor, of Glen Dean, as u cindldato for County of New to the actionaof tie- Democratic PriJudge of llreckenridgo county, sub loot to subject mary Election Augusts. 1913. tho action of tho Democratic party Primary elect'on, August Snd. For Assessor We aro authorized to announce MIKE MILLEK. Wu are authorized to announce of Hardinsburg, as u crndldate forCouuty HENRY CASIIMAN '.ludgo of Hrockenrldge county subject to tlio action of tho Democratic party. Primary of Raymond, as a candidate for Assessor of llreckenridgo county, subject lo thoactlon election August S. of tho Democratic party In Primary Election Augusts. My Deputies: Forrest Jennings, For Coumy Attorney Cloven ort: Joel Hruner. Custer; Taylor Tate, Hardinsburg; James C.Mattlngly, Axtel. Wo aro authorized to anuou'ncu V. O. HARHACIE, Wo are authorized to announco of Cloverport, as u candldato for County AtW. A. DOWNS, torney of llreckenridgo county, subject to as acandldatofor tho action of tlio Democratic party, Primary of Kirk, county, subject Assessorof nreck- enrldgo to the action of tho election August Slid Democrat c party, Primary election Aug. . Wo aro authorlzud to announco JDDOE II. O. MURRAY, We aro authorized to announco of Hardinsburg, as a candidate for County ANDREW D. 3QDIKES Attorney, subject to the action of the Demoof Hurned. as u candidate for Assessor of cratic party at tho August Prlnviry. llreckenrldco conntv sublect to the action of the Democratic unrtv. uriinarv election Auir. For County Court Clerk Snd. - SAM H. DL, COK SAMi-ltanK- c with wnrm'iiz closet 1 and reservoir. Kirst-emscondition. Hums either eon I or no d. Onlv In use sl months. KniUlro or write Mis- - Harry 11am-mas u. 100 Ladies. hundred l.idles to mako Smltary Supporters; $15 per hundred material furnlsheil No cunvsissiim; eiisy made. Mrs. ,1.11 Culuery. Hardlnsburs, Ky WANTKD-Ono Wanted pOK News olllce. Heavy Wrapping Paper. wrapping paper for carpels. Two lilc .sheets for 5 cents SALK--Hea- For Sale For Sale Lumber. SALE Lumber. Can furnish a man ilnv 1)111 he mav wuiil. Chus. T.illlii!r. Tar Kork, Ky. pOK Dr. Jesse Baucum PHONE No. Dentist Cloverport, 2-- R RESIDENT Ky. Olllce Opposite Gibson's DruR Store News office. D. H. Hevers, candidate at the same place. for Repre- Julian Brown. sentative, is busy meeting the voters, IN CHINA LARGE FAMILIES and has used 2,000 cards already. "d?. D. Plank arrived from the South 'iJffiday night to spend a few days at Inhabitants of Celestial Republic Proud of the Number They Can MusHome. ter Under One Roof. Mrs. Robert McGavock, of Louis- The Chinese are proud of large famj& yille, i .visiting her daughter, Mrs. ilies, and a large family living together iwwifua uani.ii w..w... under one root Is looked upon as proof Mrs Sallle Moorman and daughter, of the gqod temper and correct course Mis JKathrlne Moorman, spent the of life of its members and as a sure ' weekf-en- d path to prosperity. A largo family iu Louisville. which 1b ablo to live together without dividing up the property always much credit and Is highly respected. It Is ono of the highest disi,1 tinctions in China to have Wu Fu T'ung T'ang, or five generations, under one roof, although such a distinction Is attained by very few. According to a recent census the family of Meng Yu Shlb, a widow of tho village of Mantao, in the territory has tho distinction of of being tho largest iu tho land. Her family consists of C6 members, and, G7 mouths with one servant, there-arto be fed daily. years old Meng Yu Shlh 1b sixty-sit and has nine sons and numerous all and Everything Pertaining to Modern living under her roof. She has not atDentistry tained the ambition of being the head U practiced at this office. Whether of Wu Fu T'ung T'ang, but the size of H b Crown, Pivot, Bridge or Plate her family has already given her the work, whatever is best suited tq your honor and pleasure of being the particular need is done in a largest In China, even If she has not TiwrMgHly Competent five generations under one roof. There are many households with ffcuaraitteed. Do not let suoh an im-- I more than 40 members, and almost all IjorUnt matter be neglected whwi a dfttlnguUhHdfamllleeof China llittle time and money will put every- - old and leas 20 members. Families have at of snail size, three or four, are oo W. A. WALKER, Outfit sldered rather bad forw, even it they are riek and occupying high yoelttoa. ( family te a valuable la Chin M OHfce t AM Khnlnlii' Uw WHt as bIm f sUme-box- . Wo are authorized to announce aro authorized to announco JOHN E. MONARCH, JOHN W. KENNEDY, of Kirk, as a candldato for County Court of Harctd, as a rundldato for Assessor of Clerk of llreckenridgo county, subject to tho llrecklnridgo county subject to tho action of action of the Democratic party In Primary tlio Democratic party. Primary election Aug 2. Election Augusts. We Dr.W.B.TAYLOR ..Permanent.. Dentist Irvington, Kentucky Comfort advantage white foot (undyed) hosiery is in the natural unbleached softness of the yarn. ant visit to her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Henry Lewis, and friends, has returned to jier home in Terre Haute, Ind. Lawrence Sills has gone to Owensboro to accept a position as assistant wire chief. Mrs. Jennie McIIenry, of Hartford, is the guest of her niece, Mrs. John THE Mi Some dyes used in re-cie-ves kSWft ordinary hosiery harden the fabric and this soft, com fortable effect is lost. The dyes used In making DARNLESS Hosiery color without hardening the fabric. They leave the fabric soft and comfortable without necessitating a white-foo- P. Haswell, Sr. L. T. Fox and Krnest Smith drove over from Stephensport, Monday of last week to help move Hnswell's grocery. t ilnish. Sherman 'Ball has just returned from a business trip to Louisville. Fair. Silas Pate, of Cedar Hill, Tenn., Is in town visiting relatives and friends. Catherine, the four months twin baby of Mr. and Mrs, Francis Craven, died Friday and was buried Saturday in St. Romuald's cemetery. Attorney Allen R. Kincheloe has, since the lire, painted and papered his olllce. He has, also, gotten new furniture, and will soon have an ideal office where he is ever ready to serve his clients. In conversation with John M. secretary of the Fair Association, he stated that there will be two flights of the aeroplane each day during the Skill-man, Henry G. Yeager Contractor and Builder. Cumberland I'honoSX-- Y Cloverport, Ky. Kstimates furnished for all kinds of work, Write or phone tne nt Cloverport. Children's iJuy was appropriately observed at the M. K. church Sunday eveninu'. The children received a t'reat deal of praise. Contractors Thomas and Whittou sent a fore . of men down from Louisville last Thursday. They are at work on J. H. Gurdner's store and Kinche-loe- 's pharmacy. mers to cet their stock ready for the county ring's at the Fair. Miss Rosa Lou Ditto arrived from Horse Cave Monday to spend her vacation with her mother, Mrs. Hattle Ditto. Cold water, a little lard less than with ordinary flour aud a hot stoye Is '$i all you need to make the finest of breadV" out of Perfection Self Rising Flour, It will save you !0 per cent, on your bread bill. Try It. Wel-hal-we- l, Buster Brown's e DARNLESS Guaranteed Hosiery 25cP: a air is inspected several START YOUR CHRISTMAS FUND This is tho time of year to start your Christinas fund. Now, while you can mako extra dollars oif of your garden or Imrvost. , Begin today to save money for Christinus und niako that time ono for which you will bo happily ' The Fair officers ars ursine all far- x grand-ohlldre- A For Men, Women and Children $i a Uox timet to insure perfection. Every jalr is perfect every box guaranteed for four months Here are the points In which it excels any other 25c brand durability, style, comfort, lit, finish. Ask for ityoifll tion. find it better than descrip- I L. McGAVOCK, yCtovtrwrt, KtRteckyl THE FIRST STATE BANK J. C. Irvinf ton, Ky. PAYNE, CMkicr : Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Sunday In Garfield. I)wH spent Commonwealths Attorney.' Ckud Mercer will return frow KlluWktwn this week. vA A Romance of Strenuous Affection Bv REX BEACH r Suggested by the Play by Rex Beach and Paul Armstrong Illustrated by Edgar Bert Smith Copyright, WW, by Uarper ilroilicrs CHAPTER XIII. 0 you know, Larry, I'm &VmtfVB beA Vyr a alimi'nra w"w""" ttinir rnaf mr- " "" """' "' "- ginning to Hko thcao warm ho spoke, Wally took his pulled LX . piercing shriek and leaped beneath the apparatus, upsetting Glass, who rose in tlmo to fling his chargo back Into the deluge. ''Let mo out!" yelled the athlete, and made another dash, at which his guardian bellowed: "Stand still or I'll wallop you! What's got into you, anyhow?" Tho heads of Stover and Willie, thrust through tho door, nodded with gratification. "It's got him livened' up considerable," quoth the former. "Listen to Xrom tho cord that connected with the nozzle. Tho next Instant ho uttered a progress behind tho screen, for, mingled with the gasping screams of tho athlete and the hoarse commands of the trainer, came sounds of physical contact. The barrel rocked upon its scaffold, the curtains swayed and flapped violently. "Stand still!" as ice!" "It's it's as "Nix! You're overheated, that's all." ! I'm dying!" "Ow-w-wOoo-h-h- ! that!" It seemed that a battle must bo in "Ho certainly tralnln him some," said Stover. "Larry, I've got a cramp!" "It did harden him," acknowledged Willie. "What's wrong with you, anyhow?" demanded Glass. "It's not me, it's the Evidently Speed made a frantic lunge here and escaped, for tho How of water ceased. tho night. "It froze I'm cold!" "Cold, eh? Got onto that rubbing-board- ; I'll warm you." An instant later the cowmon heard tho sounds of a violent slapping mingled with groans. "Go easy, I say! I'll bo black and bluo all look out! not so much in ono spot! Ow!" "Turn over!" "He's spankln' him," said Stover admiringly. Again the spatting arose, this tlmo like the sound of a musketry tusilude, during which Berkeley Fresno entered by the other door. "Don't be so brutal," walled the patient to his masseur. "I'm pretty near through. There! Now get up and dress," ordered tho trainer, who pushing his way out through the blankets, halted at eight of the onlookers. "How Is he?" demanded Stover. "He he's trained to the minute. I'm doln my share, gents." "Sounds that way," acknowledged Stover's companion. "Say, does It look Hko we'd win?" "Well, he just breezed a mllo in forty, with his mouth open." ' 'A mile?" Fresno queried. "A mile?" Fresno queried. "Yes, a regular mile seven thousand five hundred and thirty feet." "Is 'forty' good?" queried Willie. "Good? Why, Salvator never worked no faster. Here he is 'now look for yourselves." Speed appeared, partly clad, and glowing with a rich salmon pink. "Good morning," said Fresno politely. "I came In to see how you liked tho cold water." "So that was ono of your California Jokes, eh? Well, Speed moved ominously in tho direction of tho tenor, but Willie checked Oh-h- ! "It'll do you good." I'll" blm. "We put tho Ico in that bar'l, Mr. Speed." "You!" Wllllo and Stover nodded. "Then lot me tell you I expect to luwo pneumonia from that bath." Tho young man coughed hollowly. "That'B tho way I caught it onco before, and it J up from his tray, and Glass raised a moist hand nnd said: "Don't make 'em Insist." "Ills Bploven." With fnsclnotcd stare Speed drew "Splovcn! Is that a locality or a nearer to Stover and examined the beverago?" meat bouc. Glass glowered at tho cause of tho "Why why, that's raw!" ho exof claimed. interruption. "It's a courso!" Then to tho others, ho ran "Does look rar'," agreed tho foreon, glibly: "Tho treatment was sim- man. ple, but It took time. You see, I had "Then tako it out and build a fire to first traco his bcdlldo to its source, under it. I'll consent to eat here, but I Hko this." He thrust a finger Into won't turn cannibal, even to plcnso Wally's back and plowed a furrow up- you." ward. "You see?" Ho paused, tri"I'm sorry." Stover did not interbedlldo! rupt his carving. umphantly. "A "Your diet ain't been right," exIt ain't well yet." "Can a man run fast with ono of plained Willie. "You ain't wild enough to suit us." them?" Inquired Wllllo. provided, of "Certnlnly, "Is this a Joke?" "We ain't never Joked with you yit, course, that the percentage of spelldlf-fe-r have we?" In the blood offsets It." "No. Hut" Doth cowboys came closer now, and hung eagerly upon every word. "This breakfaBt goes as she lays!" Glass broke abruptly into smothered "And does It do that?" they questioned, whllo Fresno suggested that It merriment. "When I laugh nowadays was not easy to tell without bleeding it's a funny joke," he giggled. That grown men could bo so stupid tho patient. was unbelievable, and Wally, seeing "No, no! You can hear the Glass motioned to Willie. himself the object of a senseless "Put your ear to his chest. Hear prank, was roused to anger. "Lawrence, get my coat," said he. anything?" "I've been bullied enough; I'm going up to tho house." When Stover only continued whittling methodically, ho burst out: "Stop honing that If you Hko it you can eat it! I'm going now to swallow a stack of hot cakes with maple syrup!" "Mr. Speed," Willie impaled him with a steady glare, "you'll eat what wjo tell you to, and nothin' else! If wo say 'grass,' grass it'll be. You're goln' to beat ono Skinner If it takes a human life. And if that Hfo happens to bo yours, you got nobody but yourself to blame." "Indeed!" "You heard mo! I've been set to ride herd on you daytimes, tho other boys '11 guard you nights. We been once It won't happen again." "You intend to make mo eat this disgusting stuff, whether I want to or not?" Even yet the youth could not convince himself that- this was other than a joke. "No." Willie shook his head. "We Like a Calf's at "Heart's Pounding just aim to make you want to eat it." Brandlrf'," Then Larry Glass made his fatal "Heart's poundln' like a calf's at a mistake. "Say, why don't you let Mr. Speed brandln." "Which proves It!" proudly asserted buy you a new phonograph, and call the trainer. "Darrin' accidents, Mr. the race off?" he Inquired. Speed will bo in the pink of condition Stover, stricken dumb, paused, knife In band; Willie stared as if bereft of by Saturday." motion. Then tho former spoke slowThe cowmen beamed benlgnantly. ly. "Looks like we'd ought to smoko "That's fine!" "Wo are sure pleased, and we've got up this fat party. Will." Willie nodd d, and Glass realized something for you, Mr. Speed. Come eyes on, Mr. Fresno, and give us a hand. that the little man's steel-bluwere riveted balefully upon him. We'll bring it In." "I've had a hunch it would come to "It's a present!" exclaimed the athlete, brightly, when the three had gone that," the one replied. out. "They seem more friendly this "Every time I look at him T see a morning." bleedln' bullet holo In his abominable "Yes!" Glass laughed, mirthlessly. region, about here." He laid a finger upon his stomach, and Glass felt a "They think you're going to win." "Well, how do you know I can't darting pain at precisely the same iu? You never saw this cook run." spot. "That's where you hit the gambler at Ogden," ho heard Stover say it might have been from a great distance "but I aim for tho bridge of tho nose." "Tho belly ain't so sudden as the but it's more Hngerln,' and a heap palnfuller," explained the gun man, and Speed was moved to sympathy. should be "nipped in the "Larry only wanted to please you bud", for if allowed to run eh, Larry?" ho said, nervously, but unchecked, serious results Glass made no reply. His distended Numerous may follow. orbs were frozen upon Wllllo. It was cases of consumption, pneudoubtful if ho even heard. "Our honor ain't for sale," Still BUI monia, and other fatal disdeclared. eases, can be traced back to Hero Berkeley Fresno spoke. "Of a cold. At the first sign of a courso not. And you mustn't think yourself by cold, protect that Speed Is trying to get out of tho thoroughly cleansing your race. Ho wants to run! And If anysystem with a few doses of thing hoppenod to prevent his running , ho'd bo I know ho THEDFQRD'S would!" Willie's hypnotic eyo left tho trainer's abdomen and traveled slowly to Speed. BLACK-DRAUG- HT "What could happen?" questioned nerve-center, wouldn't surprlso mo a bit if I'd be too sick to run by Saturday." "Oh, no; you don't got pneumony but once." "And, besides," Frosno added, "It wouldn't have tlmo to Bhow up by Saturday." out of my room, "Oct that that's all; it makes tho air damp." "No Indeed!" said Still Dill. "We're goln' to bco that you use It reg'lar." Then of Glass ho inquired: "What do you do, to him next?" "I glvo him n ncrvo treatment. A Jumped at him this morning nnd ho bolted to tho outside fence." Larry forced his employer to a sent, then, securing n firm hold of the flesh, began to discourse learnedly upon anatomy and hygiene, tho whllo his victim writhed. It was evident that the cattlemen were Intensely interested. "Well, sir, when I first got him his splovcn wns in terrible shape," said Larry. "In fact, I never saw such a " "What was in terrlblo shape?" ventured tho tenor. Ice-che- st Jack-rabb- it shape. Maybe I could run If I really tried." "Send yourself along, kid. It won't harm you nono." The speaker fanned himself, nnd took a scat in tho cosey corner. "Ah Hero thoy come, bearing gifts." Speed rose in pleased expectancy, "I wonder what It can bo?" The threo who had Just left the room, carrying a trayload of thick railroad crockery. "We've brought your breakfast to you," explained Stover. "We'd Hko you to eat alono till after tho race." Still Hill began to whittle what appeared to piece of flesh, while bo a blood-rarWllllo awkwardly arranged tho dishes. "You want mo to cat as well as sleep here?" "Exactly." "Oh, I can't do that! I'm sorry, I o "l aon't nave to; I've seen rot! "Juit the same, I'm in pretty good PAPER BAG COOKING Great Systrim Perfocled by M. Soyer, Famous London Chef. FRUIT CAN BE COOKED DELI-CIOUSL- but" make us Insist." Willie looked "Don't a d cer-taln-l- y spell-differs.- " shin-bon- double-crosse- d cine, hns Just won her doctor's with a paper on scientific cook-crIn it sho Impresses forcibly tho fact that good feeding 1b not merely necessary to good health, but essential to its restoration. Further, sho sots forth that tho slops and messes to which Invalids aro commonly condemned not merely havo no reason of being, but that they are positively hurtful. They ovorwork stomachs already weak, in sympathy with debilitated bodies; worso still thoro is no commensurate return for tho work in tho way of nourishment. Yet, It Is manifestly lmposslblo for sick or weak or ailing folk, old pcoplo and llttlo children, to feed upon tho "hearty" things, or thoso highly spiced and sauced, which suit healthy persons of strong appetites and stronger digestions. Right hero comes In tho paper bag cookery. By help of It, food Is mado tender, easily digested and flavored as nature wills, with only tho added savors that flro brings" out. Not only meat and vegetables, but fruit as well. Tho French lady lays stress upon tho fact that fruit is almost curatlvo for many things if properly prepared. Fult cooked In a paper bag Is wholly sanitary. There is, further, no trouble of watching, of stirring, no apprehension of scorching. Peaches should bo scalded In boiling water for a mlnuto and a half, then tho skins removed, and tho fruit, on tho seed, put to stow In a lightly buttered bag. Add a tablespoonful of water for a dozen largo peaches less If thoy are very juicy. Cook for 20 minutes In a fairly hot oven, slacking heat a third after five minutes from tho putting in. Tho seed gives an flavor. Add adorablo sugar to taste, whllo tho fruit Is very hot, and let stand several hours be- foro using. For an Invalid, chooso sweet, very juicy peaches, cook In small quantity say half a dozen at a time without adding water", and buttering tho bag well. Servo unsweetened with thick cream. Wash gago plums very well, put them in a buttered bag with a very little water, and cook twelve to minutes, depending on tho quantity, in a fairly hot oven. Sweeten while very 'hot, or add soda if sweetening is forbidden. Baked pears are relished by almost everybody. Ripe, full flavored fruit of medium size and even is tho best. Cut off the stalks close, snip out the blossom end, and stick in a clovo there. Pare thinly, pack in a buttered bag with a little water and cook fifteen to thirty minutes in a fairly hot do-gr- By Martha McCulloch Williams. A French woman, n student of medi- y. "The wagon that stands, up like the reputation of its makers" When you buy a Sludehalicr wagon you buy a wagon that will last until you turn the farm over to your son and he turns it over to his son. One of the first Studcbakcr vagori3 ever made saw constant service for thirty years, and we will gladly send you the names of farmers who have in their possession wagons that have been in constant use anywhere from 17 to 48 years and there are thousands of them. We are building the same kind of vagon3 today. A Sludcbakcr wagon is an investment that will give you full return for your outlay. It is built on honor. Iron, steel, wood, paint and varnish used in its construction are tested and retestcd to make sure each is the best. Forwork,businessorplea8ure for town or country use thereisaiuWeoaeYvehicletofkyour requirements. Farm wagons, dump carts, trucks, buggies, surreys, runabouts, pony carriages, business vehicles of every description with harness of the same high standard. See our Dealer or write ui. STUDEBAKER NEW YORK MINNEAPOLIS South Bend, Ind. DENVER CITY PORTLAND, ORE. CHICAGO KANSAS DALLAS SALT LAKE CITY SAN FRANCISCO 5 bitter-almon- d ML IN THE HEART OF THE THEATRE, SHOPPING AND OFFICE DISTRICT ABSOLUTELY I at) I f 0f I J to twen-.ty-flv- o FIREPROOF EUROPEAN PLAN ONLY l ! I J J JJ f BkLHkH Hotel Henry Watterson Louisville's Most ModerirHotel i oven. e near-sighte- d Colds eye-socke- t, broken-hearted- ho. II the old reliable, vegetable liver powder. Mr. Chas. A. Ragland, o Madison Heights, Va., says: ''I have been using Thcd-ford- 's Black-Draught g for stomach troubles, indigestion, and colds, and find it to be (he- very best medicine I ever used. It makes an old man feel like a young one." Insist on Thedford's, thy1 7, original and genuine. - "Certainly not." "Oh, you fellows take it too seriously," Fresno offered carelessly. "Ho might have to." WIUIo's' upper lip drew bitck, showing his yellow teeth. "They don't sell no railroad tickets before Saturday, and the walkln' is bad. Thero's your breakfast, Mr. Speed. When you've ot your fill, you better rest. And don't talk to them ladles, neither; It spoils your train of thought!" To be contlaasd "You don't aim to leave?" that I know of." Per WkMH and LM ef ApftH TUc OW S4m4m4 hmnI sUingjfctebM toak, A (mm taMk "Stand Still or , I'M WaJtop Yej! Malaria aa4 htilMt ami mm Aapatlnr. mb Utc fw sihiUs ml iHWiin syilim. Kk. Leg of Lamb, with Turnips: Get a fat leg of lamb, havo tho butcher tako off carefully tho outside membrane In that most of the "sheep-ytaste resides. Scrape well, wipe over with a Elecantly Furnished Rooms with hot nnd The Cafe Is In charea of Experts nnd the damp soft cloth, and if necessary, culilua and scrvico is unexcelled. Our ffl runnlm: water and private .PA.UU wash quickly in cold water, but avoid prices nro most moderate. European service, toilet, per day "Zftr but choice of club breakfast, eauh washing If possible, oalt and pepper perion IBiitly Furnished Booms with 9.1 moderately, then grease well using i,JU Tahlo d'hoto luncheon from 12:00 to oul day Private Bath, jwr 2:00 p. nu, per pwrsoii either butter or clarified dripplngB $2.00, $2.50 and $3.00 Tahlo d'doto dinner, from 0:00 to C dredge very lightly with flour and put um "" tu. iuipkim V' Into a roomy, thlcky greased bag with Simple Rooms with C? I.arce Rathskeller open from 4.00 p. m. to 1.00s. m. "JAiJ" IrivateUalh, a pint of sliced turnips, two small Music by the Finest Orchestra in the City thinly sliced onions, a small sprig of mint, and a half cup of tomato pulp or Keservutlons ihould bu mado whenever possible. catsup. Sliced potatoes can be added ROBT. B. JONES, Manacer. GEO. SCHENCK, Ass't Mur. at will In that case use fewer turH nt)TKi..PATTs, Chattanooga, Tenn., and Hotel Assrjer (open May 12, 1013), nips. Bo sure there are no sharp ends Atlanta, Ga., under samo management and ownership. of bone projecting they should bo cut sB off rather under tho flesh. Season tho vegetables lightly with salt beforo putting them In the bag, but tako caro not to put in too much. Add half a A NAIL BOX tumbler of cold water, seal, put in a CONVENIENT AS oven, Black heat after Ave minutes hot and cook until woll done. Time de- Anything In Shape of Pan May Be Divided Into Compartments to Hold pends on weight. Are You Woman Bolts and Screws. (Copyright, 1911, by tho Associated Literary Press.) Anything from a half gallon baking dlshpan may ho pan to a SUNDRY SWEETS. m used in making a very useful and convenient compartment box In which Dy Nicolas Soyer, Chef of Brooks' to keep nails, screws and bolts. Tho Club, London. Petit Nld: Peel and coro half a pan may ho divided into four, six or dozen cooking apples. Empty a gill, eight compartments. To mako the divisions, get tho disa liberal quantity of fruit syrup (for ' preforonco pineapple) Into a thickly tance across the bottom and tho top I buttered bag. Add the apples, seal ot tho pan, secure a pieco of board The Woman's Ton bag, place on broiler and simmer gent- Juut as wldo as tho pan is deep, and ly until cooked, but tako caro that long enough to mnko the piece, an- they they d. not got broken. Line a paper souffle-caswith puff paste, place carefully In a, woll greased bag, put FOR SALE AT ill DRUGGISTS tho apples in this, and twist long strips of citron and angelica round im thorn. Place four ounces of butter in f f a clean basin, sift In eight ounces of sugar and whip to a cream. Then add tho well beaten yolk of four eggs and season to taste with grated nutmeg. Place on the flro and stir gently until very hot, then add tho whites of the eggs, whipped to n stiff froth. Stir Pan Nail Box. ;f these in lightly, then pour over tho Fud and apples, place In tho bag, put it in tho other piece two or three Inches ovon without loss of time and bako to broader for the piece that forms the StaNi a goldeu hue. Dust thickly with pow- handle. Cut a notch as shown at X, sugar and serve either hot or this notch to be as wide as the boards dered Miets ill Trails cold. Plenty of citron or angelica must are thick, Place the No. 1 in center ot pan to give the Idea of a nest. bo used Hardinsburjc, : Ky. Apple Dumpling: Make it the usual and nail In place, through the sides way. Cook in the paper bag. Allow and bottom of pan. Next plee No- - 2 asross No. 1 to that the aatekwi t fliiftr,aiiftirtanifw"tfSii'i tWMty Minutes la a hot oven. eene';. Any klmi of seoae'or break- XX will lit la Mh other, Uwa nail m fast rella abeuld be aleeed la a large you 41d No. 1, If MNfkwi are awkjr be aufcsM "Had dyspepsia or ladi leeae greased paper bag la bet oyea. wasted, tbeae t Allow, tea to flfteoa mlautes aeeonl vUd. yaaw. No appetite, and what I 414 Um U alee. dlatreeaeri ate terribly. Burdock (Cojrrtbt. mi, by tbe liurgla ft Bitten reached tbe cause.' J. Wattoa Compaajr.) A TwUy. Walker, Soabory, Ohio. " -- Here in the newest and most beautiful Hotel in Louisville, you'll find every comfort, convenience and safety. It sets a new standard, not only in point of service, but unlike other first class'Hotels the charges for Elegantly Furnished Rooms are exceptionally low and so are the prices for our excellent Restaurant service I'M " I a six-gallo- n i iu J e srnj Zj7 f wTW o0gogf iMille Ball . & limy, Silt Ik artr, LM2 Try Wast Kentucky Fair Dates. . following are the dates fixed for flg the Kentucky fairs for 1813, a as reported. Officers of fairs are re ed to report to us any oml(on corrections of dates: M. Sterling, July 23- -4 diiys. Hatrodsburg, July '.'.- '-I day. MadkKinvllU, Julj2.-5 Cloverport High School Fund For Concrete Walk SILK FROCK ALWAYS OF CITY PROPERT- Y- HIGH ST. HOME .'-- ? ONE OF THE REQUIREMENTS SUMMER WARDROBE. J. ML C. Nolte & Bro .. $ 3.00 ...: :. Weatherholt dnyii. tlnkintown, August f 5 d Ays. Taylorsvllle, August 6 4 days. TrUOounty Kutr, (Carroll. Gallatin, Owen) rs, August 0 4 uuys. Iftuivllle, August 8 3 days. klHtfGntssTatr, Lexington, August 11- -0 W.TS. 3 days. Winchester, August 0- -4 duyj. Herea, Auguit 73 days, reru urcok(Iluecliol), Aug. 12 I days. Burkosvlllo, Aug. 134 days Leltchflold. Aug. ls--3 days.' Henderson, Aug, 12 S.da'ys. Broadhead, Aug. 133 days. Perry vlllo, Aug. 13- -3 days, Vanceburg, Aug. 134 days. Hardlnsbu, Aug, 10- -3 days. 4Lawroncetg, Aug. IP 4 days. Sfaepucrdsvlllc. Aug. 194 days. Columbia, Aug. 104 days Krlanger. Aug. 4 days. Stanford, Aug. 20- -3 days. Swing, Aug. 213 days. Eminence, Aug. 21 3 days. ,Jtllalethtown. Aug. 20 3 days. Shelby vllle, Aug. 204 days. J Jjpidou, Aug, 20 4 days, T Vricholasvllle. Auir. 203 days. 4 days. i Vlorenco, Aug. 27 Wermantown, Aug, 87 4 days. f e "Paris, Sept. 2- -5 days. Alexandria. Sept. 25 days. Fulton, Sept. 2 5 days. Frankfort, Sept. -4 days. Somerset, Sept. 24 days. Bardstown, Sopt. 34 days. Barboursvillo. Sept. 33 days, Tompklnsvlllo, Sept. 34 days. Franklin, Sept. 43 days. Hodgonvlllo, Sopt. 93 days. Montlcello, Sept. -4 days. ' Morgantown, Sopt. 113 days. Falmouth, Sept. 10 4 days. Kentucky State Falrt Loulsvlllo, Sopt. 0 days, ' Scottsvllle, Sept. 18- -3 days. Horse Gave, Sopt. 214 days. Bowling Qioon, Sopt. 244 days. Adatrvllle, Sopt. 253 days. Poducah, Sopt. 304 days. Glasgow, Oct. 14 days. Murray, Oct. 14 days. Elkton, Oct. 2--3 days. Mopklnsvlllo, Oct. 00 days. Mayfleld, Oct. ft 4 days. School Board Kentucky Belle 2.50 25.00 35.&0 Breckenrldge rlevs Citizen .. Edith Burn 2.00 .. Fills a Need That It Seems No Other Material Can Do Combination of the Plain and Figured Most Attractive. Tho present fancy for novelty cotton weaves, qulto oxcusablo in view of tho beauty and distinction of tho new cotton materials, has, by no mcanR, ousted tho nllk frock from its proud position as a first requirement in woman's summer wardrobe Such a frock fills a multltudo of noeds that could bo suplled by no cotton woven costume, howovor attractive. And tho simple, yet smart silk frock for summer days is considered too much of a standby to bo easily given up in favor of any newcomer of cotton per- 2 lloors '10x10; HOUSE AND LOT 80x200; building bath, laundry, basement, nnturul gas, hot wntcr and nil modern improvements. Locution ideal; property rents for $210 n year. Price $2,750, i cash. If you want a nice homo this is your chance. Thc best place on earth is tho hy not have ono that is beautiful plncc you call home. fur-nnc- e, WtH Mt. Vernon, August 6 Clarence E. Keith Elizabethtown Fd Whitehead John D. Babbae, Jr., Atlanta... J 20--- Elizabeth Hay Mrs. Elizabeth May Mrs. flarion Weatherholt. Forrest Dryden Weatherholt Leonard Weatherholt ... Chas. Hamman Keith Proctor Leonard Oelze .. C. W. Bonier.... Earl Bohler Hudson Bohler Charies Bohler, Jr James B. Randall David Phelps Fred Fraize Silas flilier: 15 . .,. ...:. . 2- 0- Barney Squires Mrs. R. T. Polk O. T. Skil Iman Paul Lewis Ci tizen Henry Greenwall Citizen .: .50 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 50 50 1.00 1 .00 1 .00 1 .00 50 50 50 1 .00 1 .00 1.00 1 .00 1.00 1.00 1 .00 2 00 and convenient? uJMy REAL ESTATE AS AN INVESTMENT nono better. The man who puts his money into real esHo can go to bed secure in tho knowledge that the earth tate is will be there and that his property is protected by insurance. Put your money in homo ground where you can watch your investment. Thero is fcafc. Write or ask Jno. D. Babbage, Cloverport, Ky. about this beautiful home. 50 1.00 70 Play L. V. Chapin 18 Fertilize the Language. Surely thcro must be something the matter with the vocabulary of our young people when they have to depend so exclusively upon, such words as "Sure!" "l5andyl" and "Wonderful!" to express their principal What is most extraordinary about all this is that the vocabulary of young women does not seem to be Improved by a college career. Ono would think that It would bo quite to study Latin and French acjQ German, literaturo and philosophy a number of years even though died in tho most superficial man- without acquiring enough variety words to carry ono through any mon. experience. The method of dying English in our schools Is on ly wrong. Thero should be classes djectlves. Life. omo-tion- s. lo 2 00 "i IT XL Peplum Blouse Costume, Meteor. Brown Buy Land and Make Money Your easiest way to make money is to buy land inBrcckenridgo county. Western land has had its day. Old Kentucky is the ideal spot in all this country for climate, for good crops, for 'good living, for good people, and good, long life. Breckinridge county has bettor and cheaper facilities for reaching tho markets two railroads and tho Ohio river. The people are prosperous and land is cheap. Now is 3'our time to buy. Land has advanced from 25 to 50, per cent in the last ton years. In another ten years, land will leap another 50 per cent. Get in now while tho start is cheap. Clip out this entire advertisement, check tho numbers that interest you, write your name and address'and wo will keepjyou in touch with our bargains. PROTECTS BUDS FROM FROST KEEPING BROOD SOW HEALTHY Colorado Man Conceives Idea of Placing Electric Motor In Tree to Cause Vibration. A recent Invention relates to a now system of motor operated tree vibration for saving buds and blossoms from frost. The new system alms to create in fruit trees a movement of the sap to tho buds and blossoms that tends to vitallzo them enough to resist tho attacking blight of frost. This movement of the sap might bo called a capillary action, and can bo likened to tho gentle exercising action of an electric vibrator instrument on tho Preferable to Keep Animal as Near Grass or Vegetable Diet as Possible Roots Urged. (By It. G. WEATHEUSTONE.) Grass and vegetable matter are the most natural foods for pigs, although they will eat and can digest a great variety of things. The nearer a sow can be kept to a grass or vegetable diet the healthier she will be, and this system Is preferable to dry, rich foods consisting mainly of grain, barley or other meals. Bran is most useful when grass Is not avalluble, but where It Is not possible to give sows a grass run, lucerne, tares and other green forage crops can sometimes be substituted. Roots, except that mangels must not bo given at all freely as farrowing approaches or tho pigs are almost certain to be born dead, are useful nnd where there is a large garden It will provide a great deal of vegetablo stuff that can bo advantageously employed sows stuff, too, that would for bo otherwise wasted. Large quantities of dry grain, and especially corn and barley, must be avoided as too heating; and hotel waste, butcher's offal, slaughler-housrefuse Indeed anlmnl matter In any form are also bad, and may, it is said, be an exciting cause of cannibalism. "When at grass or getting green forage or garden stuff, a. few old beans or some dry corn may be given once or twice a week. The food for tho sow for tho last week or so of her time should bo as nearly as powslblo that on which she will bo fed for three or four weeks after she is farrowed. A breeder says: "We have ceased to give barley or other meal to our sucking sows until tho pigs aro at least a month old. Our nowly farrowed sows are fed sharps, or what Is locally termed thirds, middlings, etc., and a varying amount of bran, determined by tho richness of tho sharps, tho number of tho litter and tho age of the sow, also condition." His recommendation for feeding the sow Ib: "Vegetablo food, with a llttlo dry graBs, beans, peas or corn until within a week of farrowing." In-pl- g o in-pl- Wanted Small Farms W'c have a number of inquiries for small farms from 50 to 100 acres, improved. If you have a small farm well improved, good level land, list it with us und we will do tho'rest. Subscribe today. When He Feels It Another ono of those ways in which id pestered can Bhut up tho pester ing: "Do you suffer with a cold In the head?" asked tho kindly butter-I- n of the sufferer on tho street car. rowled tho victim. Aud thereby aqd another remedy. es- - ft ' (vXi.; .. 11 U, -- IXPER1ENGE OF MOTHERHOOD I m -IS" Tree Vibratory In 4,1 suasion. Even if this wero not so, tho now silks, displayed now In tempting profusion, could scarcely bo overlooked. They make a tremendous appeal to tho woman who loves beautiful fabrics by reason of their soft, gracefully clinging texture and their exquisite and subtle Particularly fashionable Is the combination of plain and figured silk, the most effective combination of this sort being achieved with brocade and crepe meteor or crepe charmeuso. Simpler frocks of figured foulard in combination with plain colored crepe de chine or crepo meteor will 1111 the various needs of ordinary foulard or taffeta. Seldom indeed, does one see a costume built wholly of one silken material, tho contrasted effect supplying the varloty Insisted upon fashcolor-blendin- rvjn I c 2U0 acres 4K miles from Ilardtns-li- u. burg, county seat: well Improved ; one of the best farms In the cou uty. l'rlce house. fl.000. "y Good Stock l'urm. 155 acres; well Mrk A 5') Acres neur Huras. Dwelling; (vl MU. J improved dwelling; stock barn. l"NU. 1U barn 20x20; log stablo. 20 acrei Grows wheat, tobacco, corn, clover, aid level, rest rolling; soil sandy loam underlaid miles from Irvlngton, on rural with clay; well watered. I'rlcu &150. grast. route. Tills land Is a little rolling' but does Q 'SA Acros.ono mile from I lamed: not wash. Price right. Jno. I). Ilabbage, NJn well Improved; plenty of i;ood Ciovernort. Kv. IRS Acres. 3 miles from Ii vliiKton.on rural route. Good frame dwelling: o rooms und tenant veranda: good barn 30x5o: Iiouno; 137 ucrcs under plow; 100 acres Rr.iss: In timber; well watered, cistern and lucres It.) to to bushels corn and 1200 pounds ponds. tobacco to acre. Good clover land lays w.ivy to level locution. Ideal and In one of tho best neighborhoods In tho county, l'rlce Terms on bal.uio- S.200:ln.c.isli Jr 1 300acros 3 miles from rullror.d,i near damplo ; one mile from schooi- No. 1. A Fine Home acres of Glon in 1,u' strong Farm boll, wateredDean; good,mllo Eastlime stone by wells and springs, on good 1 175 1 county road, near good school and churches. New tobacco barn con Jl, 200, 3 stock barns, ?:ood tenant houses, Hue clover und grass 1'rlco jd.100. 135 acres located A McQuady. I'rlco It yearly payments. balunco In M IIU. 1 $2,000. mllo north of H cast w, io li Place. ion. Advice to Expectant Mothers try-iago- no The experience of Motherhood is a to most women and marks distinctly an epoch in their lives. Not ono whan in a hundred is prepared or un- UfclPstands how to properly caro for her- - rWfc nniirsn npnrlv mwrv woman "Skowadavs has medical treatment at such , times, but many approach tho cxperi- Mice wli an orcranism unfitted for tho S. trial of Jstrength, and when it is over 1ni awcfiim lino rwnlvpri A shock, from which it is hard to recover. Following Tight upon this comes the nervous strain of carfnjj for the child, and a distinct -- f( thangf in the mother results. There Is chuu-birth nothing more charming than a haply and healthy mouieror emiurqn, under tno ngnt nd jAueed '.oiMl'lions need bo no hazard to health or Ad. 'buV- - 1'he uncxplainable thing is Try, a News tbrib with all tho evidence of shattered vw and broken health resulting from The Woman of It. unprepared condition, and witii ain- "Then you refuse me?" ho asked time In which to prepare, women NB wilTporsist in going blindly to tho trial. dramatically. answered the maiden. "I do, John," HvaAr wnmnn at this time should relv "Is it because I have no fortuuo?" upon tVdia E. Pinkham'a Vegetable "Not at all." Compound, a .'nost valuablo tonic and "Is It my looks?" rinvigoratvr of the temaio organism I have just been reading that people who marry grow to look many homes KTosrSSfoT In like each other, and although I love Lonce chiklleas thero you, Jobs, I I Jt really don't think I now children be- i could stand to look like you." of the fact "You silly girl," he exclaimed. "MayItHrnt Lydia E. Fink-tenbe It will be I who will grow to look Vegetable like you." Compound makes "Oh, John," she said Joyously, "I vomen normal, never thought of that I'm surer it d strong. iMtHfar would be great for us to look like eaoh want speetal alriee wrlk to other, wouldn't it? Won't you please jm forgive me? jMtueiiw v (. s. human system, which stimulates tho flowing action of tho blood through tho voins, especially at the pont where tho vibrator Is applied. Tho system of imparting this vibratory action to buds and blossoms has been worked out and patented by Herman L. Darling of Delta, Colo. It comprises tho Installation in tho treo of a small electric motor having n trembling rotary motion and connected by transmitting wires to an electric current. During tho months of April and May when tho orchard is subjectbd to sudden freezes, by means of this system, a vibratory trombllyj motion Is imparted to all limbs of tho treo, transmitted to twigs and bulbs and this motion starts tho sap to circulating, invigorates tho buds and strengthens them against tho killing effects of tho frost. ln-pi- g , d Want f 1g re.l nil F f Vf W Ilibbcd woaves llko ottoman and faille aro mado up into softly draped llttlo frocks trimmed with collar, cuff and belt of brocaded silk or Japaneso or Chinese embroidery. Tho silken materials aro easy to drape, and fall almost of their own accord into correct lines, and a vory good looking trotter frock of silk can be turned out these days in tho homo sowing room. Everything is bloused bodices, oven sleeves and nothing lends itself to tho bloused effect better than silk. Brocaded crepes aro exceedingly fashlonnblo and correspondingly but, as ovory woman knows, crepo do chino is always an excellent investment. It wears well and dyes beautifully, and may oven bo washed and Ironed It carefully handled. Tho now shades aro wondorful, and ono is impressed with tho preponderance oi roso tints, Noll rose cerise, American Loulbvilfe Evening Post beauty cherry and fuchsia being tho an(l Breckenrldge News favorites in theso tones. Spocial favor one year $3.50 Is also accorded to tho brown nnd yellow shades 'this season. g well-known drap-orle- s, rln A ullvotown. located onupractically t lleautlfully 100 acres mile frm ail level land, uulmproveu; good fencing. Ideal spot for dairy farm, l'rlce reasonable. Write Jno. I) H bbhgo. Cloverport, K y; Mr O 1W acres located near Oukcs, Hiiu-Mcock county; IL'O acres under plow 7S acres timber; well watered; plenty of fruit; li room dwelling; barn JOxliO; 40 acres level, rest rolling. Good land for tabacco. corn, wheat und clover. It Is a bargain ut $1,800, 500casti. balance easy payments located Nr O 150 ucres;mile easton Henderson liU. v ltoute, 1 of Lodluurg; 70 acres In pasture. 50 In timber; well dwelling; guoo barn and watered; lime-stoland. I'rlcojl.MM. "Cres, good and level land. 1 INJrt 11U. I 11 pood barn; ull land cleared, well located; 3 miles from Irvlngton. l'rlce ft), D00 ivj O 250 acros lying In a valley; 5 4it room dwelling und hall; 2 tenant houses, largo tobacco barn: -- H mllos bouth of Kirk, H mllo from school well watered, : springs near bam; on Kural Route. nu. $4,750. water; 2 stock birns 8Jx00 and 3ilx4s. Two-stodwelling, and tenant house, l'rlce l" liJ ry U. live-roo- m ne '" nu. mllos 1 O l'urm of 175 Mn ky Cloverport ucres. Hi Koute;from on Star 140 acres under plow; good water; 7 room dwell. tug; two good barns for tobacco und stock. This Is u bargain Wrltu.Ioo. 1). llubbagufor further particulars. Mrw ")A 103 acres at Floral, Hancock 1 county. Ky., I) miles West of dwelling Haesvlllo. Improvements 2 Tenant houses; 1 barn 50x50; store housoon tho place, good stand for u store: good land for tabacco. corn und wheat, l'rlce $1,050, in cash. CO (UWl l''"r 1(i0 ucres tour mllesjwestof p.,VVU Qiondeano, 3 miles from branch rallroad;ullfresli laud; 100 ucres In cultivation; 50 acres In grass; will produce the bost corn, wheat and tobacco in neighborhood; plenty lasting water, well bl door of dwelling; log dwelling, 2 rooms und side roomi good stablo ; 3 tobacco burns ; 3 tenant houses. Plenty of good timber for farm purposes good land to clear. I'rlco t.000 H cash. nu. w " A FARM CHEAP AND WHY IT IS CHEAP! I Because it is a good farm, fertile land, lays well, plightly rolling, does not wash; nearly ovory acre is tillablo; it has southern exposure; it will produce crops from two to four weeks earlior than land lying on northern hill bide. garden It is, in the r:,i o,oi spot of Breckinridge county; .1 bMAJiMJ-- ... air. uiiiu uii mi uiuva Duua iium .pui. vis stir. uu nn,.n n.iu, TIII11D It is near tho railroad. It grows wheat, corn, tobacco oats, cow peas clo- iUUKiU'vor, all kinds of grass. It contains 300 acros and is cheap, It will produoo "FIUTI! in ono year, if rightly farmed, nearly half its cost. plontiful and cheap. Wi'ito Labor FIRST SPECIAL TO WOMEN Do you rualizo tho fact that thousands of women aro now using MARY DEAN. Bits of Color. "Ye-e-e-- a. 's run! i, real uU smwwmI by Subscribe Right Now Q Tho irroprossibla llttlo colored flower bouquot consisting of a tiny flower of conventional form, but Btrango color, sot Insldo two greou leaves, crops up In tho now summer materials moro than over insistent. A decora-tlveffect Is so easily gained by this A Soluble Antiseptic Powder odd llttlo combination that ono cannot afas a remedy for mucous membrano fections, such as soro throat, nasal or wonder at tho continued success. Harper's Bazar. pelvic catarrh, inflammation or ulceration, caused by female ills? Women who Lights on Table. have been cured say "it is worth its Candles in colors to match the color weight in gold. ' ' Dissolve in water and apply locally. For ten years the Lydia scheme are used for decoration and light on tho dinner table. If ono canE. Pinkham Medicine Co. has recomdelabrum ie used, it is placed In the cormended Paxtine in their private center of the table; if two or more respondence with women. For al hygienic and toilet usee it has they are placed at the ends. Single along M equal. Oaly Kk. a large box at Drug- - candlesticks are set at Intervals w or sent poetpaM oh receipt of pries. the sides and on the corners of the The Futon Toilet Co., Beaton, Maes. table. o JNO. D. BABBAGE Cloverport, Ky, $4,200 Price V $4,200 7 j .'.. Y TT W .1 J!4iw vomn '.iVW CM i "Vtl1 Pilfl'l1 Jf Irvington Hardware (L Implement Co. Planters, Cultivators, Buggy Harness, Builders' Hardware, Building Material, Corn - One Way to Get Even ... with People is to Pay What you Owe . .ii . Plows, Wagons, Buggies, Surries, Harrows, FARMERS-TA- KE IMH NOTICE Paint, Varnish, Alabastine, Fix-a- ll - 'i We have a complete line of Deering Binders, Deering and flcCormick Mowers and Rakes. Come and get our prices and terms. Also if your old machines need repairing send in your order at once. Don't wait until you need the goods and then have a phone message and express charges to pay. We can get repairs for any kind of machine sold bylnternational Harvester Co. Careful and prompt attention given all orders 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 Salt, Lime, Cement V, Fence, R. B. C. Goods; Mastic Pajnts; Oliver Plows; Delker Buggies; Owensboro Wagons; Jewel Ranges. A Orders by Parcel Post Given Prompt Attention Complete Line of International Harvester Goods Stoves, Oil Stoves, Ranges, Cutlery, Seeds Ginseng Brings $1,300. Sam Nahtn & Co. today gave a check to G. H. Wilson, the ginseng man, fos nearly $1,300. This is the largest check ever paid out by this firm for dry gin- J .y burg. James Owen Cunningham, of the I.. T. S., came Tuesday to spend the summer with his sister, Mrs. Jv. II. Jolly. Misses Guedry Bramlette, Sue Bandy and Julia Lyons spent Monday night with Miss Mary Heron at Mt. Pisgah. Mrs. Dowcc.se, of Fordsville, and Mrs. J. J. Tilford spent Wednesday in I.ouis-villu. Mrs. Nannie J. Wathen is home from visit to Mrs. R. N. Miller at Indiana IRVINGTON apolis. Rev. W. II. F. Jones and R. M. Jones Bandy spent Mon- and wife, of Louisville, spent the week Mr. and Mrs. Allen end with Miss Ellen Munford. day with Mr. and Mrs. II. A. Atcr. Last Monday and Tuesday Miss Rouse, Mrs. h. 11. Moremcn has returned a representative of the Standard Oil Co., from a visit to Brandenburg. was at the Irvington Hardware Co. demMrs. Ceo. Oiler was in Owensboro onstrating the New Perfection blue flame and Hawesville last week. oil stove. Free lunches were served to biscuits and Mrs. C. h. Chamberlain left Tuesday the public. Monday, hot coffee. Tuesday, Angel food, cake and for Middlesboro to attend the Federation lemonade. Every one was well enterof Women's Clubs. firm profited by this The children of the Baptist church re- tained and the demonstration. alized the sunt of $20 from their fete. Mrs. C. F. Hook and daughters, ElizMrs. C. V. Hawesand children went abeth Moorman and Ruby Ilaynes, have to Owcnshord Friday. returned from Hardinsburg. 12. I,. Hardaway was in town ThursFriends of Miss Eliza Piggott are glad day. to know that she has recovered from a Cold water, a little lard less than serious illness. with ordinary flour and a hot stove is Messrs. Will and Harry Conniff and all you need to make the finest of bread Miss Xelle Conniff, of Louisville, spent out of Perfection Self Rising Flour. It the week end with their mother Mrs. will save you 20 per cent, on your bread Adele Conniff. bill. Try it. The ladies of the W. F. M. S. had a Mr. and Mrs. Hate Washington enterrummage sale last Thursday, Friday and tained si number of their friends to din Saturday. Their profits amounted to ner Wednesday. 515- Miss Thclm.i lteauchauip has returned from a visit to Miss Evelyn King. When baby suffers with eczema or t Roy Allen was in town Thursday. some itching skin trouble, use Doan's Mrs. Jonas Lyons and daughter, Julia, Ointment. A little of it goes a long chaperoned a crowd of little folks to the way and it is safe for children. 50c a hospitable home of Mr. and Mrs. G. W. box at all stores. Lyddan Thursday, where they were invited to eat strawberries. From West View. Mrs. Word Graham has returned from Dear Mr. Babbage: Enclosed find a visit to Mrs. Clyde Morrison at Clover-por- t. check for $1. Please send us your paper, The Breckenridge News, one year. The Children's Sunshine Baud of the Yours respectfully, Cumberland Presbyterian church will J. H. Skillman & Co. sell ice cream on Mrs. Ceo. Oiler's lawn West View, Ky., June 7. Saturday, June 21, at 2 to 6 p. in., for the benefit of missions. Come out and help the little ones for a good cause. SPLENDID REPORT Dr. Iv. B., Moremeu and John Akers are in Missouri on a prospecting tour. (Continued from page 1.) Urnest Galloway, of Louisville, spent Monday night with his mother, Mrs. it. That we thank Mr. Vauf,han and Fidelia Galloway. Misses Elizabeth and Ruth Crider Miss Dance for their inspiring and helphave returned from a visit to their ful talks and for the practical suggesgranduidthcr, Kirs. J, I,., Mattiugly, at tions which we hope may be put into practice in this county. Glen Dean. 1. That we thank the people of Irv Bion Jolly spent Monday in Branden ington for their gracious hospitality in ed, that they must be up and doing if they keep the work up to the standard already reached by our present officers. Prcs. W. D. Smith, West View, Ky. T.B. Henderson, Webster. Driskell, 'West View. Sec Nora Eleme. Miss Bettie Kincheloe, Hardinsburg. Second Miss Eva Carrigon, Irvington. Adult Hal Drane, Webster. Educa. Supt. A. Driskell, Hardinsburg. H. and Vis, Miss Coraj Whittinghill, Glen Dean. Organ. Rev. C. L. Bruington, Harned. Tern, and Pus. Dr. S. P. Parks, Irvington. Missions Mr. J.C. Crutcher, Webster. Signed: Lula Parks, J. C. Tucker, Nora Driskell, J. C. Crutcher, S. P. Parks', Committee VlcQ-Pres. After the report of committees, Vaughan paid a beautiful tribute to enjoyed by few story tellers. the retiring president, and was followClosing song No. 556. Benediction ed by a few words from the new presi- by Rev. J. B. Waggoner. dent. "The Organized Class," by Mr. Vaughan, told about what is expected Buffalo Bill Better. of the class, and of what the class is Buffalo Bill, who was taken critically constituted. ill in Knoxville, Tenn., is better, and is In keeping with the recommendation able to fill his engagements. His show of the' committee, the president ap is in Owensboro next week, also in pointed the following on a committee Louisville. to work up a large delegation to attend State Convention in Louisville in OcRural Delivery Of Ice. tober: W. D. Smith, West View; Miss Louise Babbage, Cloverport; Miss "Princeton, Ky , June 9, The farmLena Payne, Stephonsport; Miss Ora ers of this county will be furnished B. Hendrick, Webster; Dr, John Mead-o- with a rural delivery of ice by a new plan promoted by a dealer of this Custer; Mrs. J, C. Tucker, place. He will make deliveries of Mrs. D. C. Moorman, Glen fifty pounds or more to the various Dean. farmers on different routes. This will There followed another of Miss add much to the comfort of the people Dance's delightful stories. Miss Dance in the county during the hot days of Mr. has such a talent for this work as is the summer. Louisville Post. r, ls; seng during its long career in business, Mr. Wilson started in the ginseng business five or six years ago, and has since then received a large revenue annually. He received recently a check from a Memphis firm for $200 for seed. Large quantities of both seed and dry ginseng are shipped all over the country by him each year. Bowling Green X News. ' Notice. This means you. Any person o;- per sons, relatives, neighbors, cripples or what not, found hunting onmy farm will be reported to our game warden, C. C Ahl. R. S. Carter. - 's FOLLOW THE CROWD For Clothing, Dry Goods and Floor Coverings: "The Busy Store" Men's Shirts 1 It will pay you to see our serge suits at . ALL WOOL HAND TAILORED all-wo- ol $10 . Some Special Value in Ladies' Low Shoes in black and tan lot of men's Blue Chambray and Pongee Shirts, sizes 14 to 17; special K irschbaum Qothes. I II QQf Ladies Low Shoes odd lot 1 k ilVV Ilfl F(f7 Pumps and-QQ Buttons at M.mUO f iv fll fufcwnfl UM M e Ladies' Silk Hose Ladies' Silk Hose DiacK ii u . 'U. 1 Bro. lt. K. May and wife hae returned from a pleasant trip to relatives in Chattanooga. Mrs. C h. Chamberlain spent Thursday in Louisville. Mrs. Newsoui Gardner visited her inothur, Mr. Junius Smith, at Gustou, last witok. Mrs. J. C. Morrison and Miss Jlu l'ayne havte returned from Cloverport. Joe 1'iggott came Thursday for a visit to his parents, Air. and Mrs. W. J. 1'iggott. Miss Carrie I). I'rake., of Logan and James Diury, of Brandenburg, New Officers are guests at the home of Mr. and Mrs. We, your committee, beg leave to Chas, Drury, Bewleyville. Miss Iva Rice has returned from Fords-vlll- submit the following report: While we very deeply regret to give up our Col-lege, e. providing for our temporal comforts 5. That we thank The Breckenridge News for publishing the different no tices ot the Sunday School work and convention; also for the publishing of the minutes. 6. That we recommend a Cradle Roll and also a Home Department to be organized in every school in the county before the State Convention. 7. That we recommend the organized Adult Bible Class for the school of the county. 8. That we recommend the church literature to be used in the Sunday Schools instead of the secular. 0. That this convention annoiut a committee to secure a large delegation from, this county to the State Convention to be held in Louisville. Respectfully submitted, Mrs. D. C Moorman, Prof. C. A. Tanner, Mrs. J. C. Tucker, Committee. lot of Ladies' Low Shoes; broken sizes; value $1.50 QQ to $2.50 at. JOC ana tan an 6 A Chiffon Voile A white at pair very special value in white and Chiffon Voile, 44 in. wide at-- tan ffn ' Grocerie Si 1 9x12 Matting Rugs the Rugs, common always the Cheape fc mvt--'- 9x12 Matting not good kind, but an extra valuejA QO cwimWMtii.il i,t.iiiuifHi,wn .M . presont president and secretary, yet Friends of R. M. Jolly are glad to at the urgent request of the president, karii.ihat he is recovering from a recent we put another In his place, and for operation, the convenience of the new president, Jolm Walter Jolly was in Louisville we place the secretary near him, and several tiaysjkst week vtyj ay to these new olHcers, if accept ' ) . . " ED. F. ALEXANDER, Irvington, Ky, 3d