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The Breckenridge news: July 8, 1914 The Breckenridge news 300dpi TIFF G4 page images John D. Babbage Cloverport, KY 1914 brc1914070801_sn86069309 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. The Breckenridge news: July 8, 1914 The Breckenridge news John D. Babbage Cloverport, KY 1914 $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. A THE BRECKENR1DGE NEWS. ALL THE NEWS VOL. XXXIX ' THAT'S. FIT TO PRINT. 8 ; T CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY, WEDNESDAY, JULY 8, 1914. Pages No. 1 .' i EX-GO- V. C. W. J.Candidate for BECKHAM, Democratic Senator, U. S. p. fit-.- will speak in , Hardinsburg Saturday, July 18, 1914, at one o'clock Cloverport at 7:30 p. m. m.; Irvington at 4:30 p: m., and . Come Out and Heap tlie Great Commoner ! OF JULY n and concluded the celebration of the MR. HARRIS DEAD feast at the MOTHER OF THIRTEEN Fourth with a water-melohome of Miss Katheriue Moorman. ? Mr. Frank Plank was In charge of the Harris Dies Of Bright's BRINGS GOOD TIMES arrangements assisted by the following. Mrs. Mary J. Mattingly Dies at, as Messrs. Randall Weatherholt, William Disease At His Home In Lou- the Age of Seventy-Thre- e Mitchell, Floyd Carter, Paul Lewis, Old Boat Par- - Lafe Behcn, C. B. Brabandt, Marion Far Youna and isville Friday Afternoon. Years Funeral at Denton, Andrew Ashby, Edward Web ties; Swunmlng Parties, Bas- - er, W. C. Frank, Carl Britton, Mike Jas. Gilbert Harris, of Louisville and Ket Dinners, Picnics ana utn- - Tucker. , tiS Trvinirtnn. ilUrt nr. hla rnfliflpnr.H nf. f31 - Ai ABSOLUTELY PURE er Outinas Enioved in Cele Mrs. Mary J. Mattinsrly, wife st. rthrrinP nfmnm. Items From The Hill. of Mr. Jack Mattingly, died at Julv3 The funeral was held at Calva-he- r bration of National Birthday. homo in Eastland July 3 at ry Episcopal church at 2 o'clock Sun-ft.s- n Miss Anna Edmonson and Owen Ber P 4iai music for the dancers at r j jl. AT Shn l.ri hnnn ill r,( day afternoon and the Interment in ry furnished vv Local Patriotism Shown. ill vr i:avo mil cemetery. the Fourth of July Picnic at Derby, paralysis seven weeks. waved enthusiastically Mr Harris was manager of tho Web"Old Glory" Ind., also for the ball in the evening. By Royal Baking Powder a Mrs. Mattingly was soventy-thrc- o ster Stone Company and several months use A l.mvprnnrt l. i. nunc Miuruav Mr and Mrs Joe Simons made a flyold, and was tho moth- ago was compelled to leave his work, great food may be yoirs more articles ing trip to Louisville Wednesday. They and went to his h,ome in Louisville er of thirteen children, thirty-fou- r readily made lll.l- home, all healthful, deleft on the 5 o'clock train in the even1.1 .1 ..L1... iiiu rea, wane uau uiut, uuu iu a ing and returned that night. grand-childre- n and three great then to Canada, thinking he would relicious, and economical, adding much ijOIjmber of homes patriotism was shown gain his health. He was She was a de- ful business man and fora.avery successJoseph Miller spent Saturday and grand-childreJuclhen the Hags were hung out before number of variety and attractiveness menu. (ht.freakfast. In the yards could be seen Sunday at home, returning to Louis- voted member of St. Rose Catho- years held a good position at the L., II. lic church. Her life will always & St L. It. K. shops in this city. He jlilldren playing with Hags as large as ville Sunday evening. Tlie" Royal Baker nnd Pastry Cook," U .. (mrty M Miss Vera Moorman entertained one bo n source of prido .to her chil- was fifty- three years old and was born ey were, uuu uimu; Iiu mc iwwm.i".. containing five hundred practical kouJ,e side to the other including the hill, evening last week in honor of her dren and tbeir children, as sho in Canada. receipts for all kinds of baking Mr. Harris leaves his widow, one M ere was more or less of local patriot friend, Miss Anice Neel, of Oivensboro. was nnd cookery, free. Address Royal a loyal and devoted mother, daughter, She is a niece of Mrs. Lonnle Ray. Miss Jennie Mabel Harris, Baking Powder Co., New York. jjQ mi expressed. Even in lior old age, when confin- and tw,o sons, Edward Harris and RusMr. and Mrs. Luther Satterfleld spent At the 1!Pvvcrth League Sunday night vWoa Independence Day program was the latter part of last week in the ed daily to her homo, sho was sell Harris, of Lou'sville. !inilercd. Star Srancled Banner was country. Messrs W. C. Moorman, William cheerful and bright and never . T .H Smart and Frank Payno, of Clovermswincr hV the leading singers anu aupro- Furrow and Mrs. Claud complained, Mrs. Fred port, and William Thompkins, of Irv FaiSnnte talks were giveD. The League Dowell, of New Albany, Ind., were This bank is yaininc .'round all of The Farmers Bank Declare T ,1 I .. ll u .1 ington, attended the funeral, w. tho time. Each week they get new jOm was ucluiuvcu iu l.nnn.. rf visitors at the home of Mrs. J. Miller NOTICE! lation's birthday. Three Per Cent Dividend. depositors. The officers are ever ready last Wednesday. It was the first time On and after this date, coal in 50 to serve the public. So the Fourth was given a bit of se- - Mrs. Furrow had been on tlie hill in e- Smith-Coolnus thought in Cloverport, as well as leven years. She could hardjy realize bushel lots and less will be sold for cash only. Thirty days will be allowed Viitiilebrated with trips to Louisville she was in Cloverport. Hardlnsbure July 3, (Special) At a Fair Directors Meeting. Farmon 50 bushel lots and over with the jjjfowenshoro, Cannelton Hardinsburg, Mr. Robert Smith and Miss Lena Meeting of the directors of The Mr. Charlie Kiel attended the funer privilege of one half cent discount on diviCook, both of Mystic, came here ers Bamc last week a 3 per cent jind other outings, company at home, al of J. G. Harris in Louisville Sun There will ho a meeting of tho bushel, if bill is paid on delivery of coal. Wednesday and were married at the dend was declared. J.W. Teaff, one find a quiet rest for those who cho.se it. day. City Cpil' Co., June 29, 1914, Clover- Baptist parsonage by the Rev. Mr. of tho directors, resigned and W. SherDirectors of tho Brcckentidgo No whistles where heard from the L. E C. Burton and son, Preston, of port, Ky. man Ball was elected to fill his place. County Fair Association at Lofl- - & St. L. shops, the Murray Tile Cottrell. Asklns, were guests of Mr. and Mrs. riant, Phelps Button Factory or the Joe Simons on the lth. next Monday, July 13th, ice Plant. The people knew it was the at 12:45 o'clock P, M., in tho oftuIFourth of July. America was just 138 The Misses Robertson, of West fice of C. V. llobortson, up stairs, point, were the guests of Miss Bessie Illyear old. in Bank of Hardinsburg & Trust Arnold Sunday. ? n The U. Y. 1. U. is planning an uui-in- g Miss Monle Pate who has been visi . Co'a building. It is very imporB. F. Beard, President M. B. Kincheloe, Ast. Cashier. Paul Compton, Cashier. on the rocks up the river Friday ting relatives and friends here and at tant that 'every director bo presnight. Balltown returned to her home in Louent. Important business, ooo isville Saturday. Party At Holt. Mrs. Charlie Mattingly is on the sick B. F. Beard, Dr. A. M. Kincholoo, C. V. ltobertson, Canvassing the District. Mrs. Rufus McCoy cbaparoned o par- list. D, S. Richardson, Paul Compton. ty of boys and girls to Holt whero they Lillian, Minnie aud James, children Sherman Ball wont to Louis-vill- o .i..i'll.n r1a nn tlii. Tnrllnn.a elfin nf of Mrs. James Buckby, haveihe whoopMonday. From there be Lillian who hafbeen serthe river and had a tine I'ourui ot juiy. ing cough CONDENSED REPORT OF FINANCIAL CONDITION The girls looked so sweet and iittrac-ilv- o iously HI, Is reported better at this goes over tho district in tho interIn their white outing dresses and writing. OF est of his race for the Republican white duck hats on which were pinned Miss Rosa Newton has just returned nomination for Congress. Sherof the day." They from a visit to 'Mrs. Smith and Mrs. tiny flags in honor man thinks ho will got 1800 votes went on the morning train and return Truman Adams in Louisville. in tho primary. Hu ought to have, ed that evening. Those in the party Mrs. Ben Miller and children have were: Misses Mary and Addie McGav- every Republican voto in tho returned to their home in Louisville. ock, Jane Lightfoot, Donna Ross, Gen- Were a. premium given Mrs. Viola Mary Pate, Chlora May Sea-tocy Wills, Made to Banking Commissioner of Kentucky at the Close of Business, June 20th, 1914. Louise Nicholas, Eula McCracken, Jackson would get the blue ribbon for tomatoes on the hill. Protracted Meeting EngUsk MaryiO.wen Oelze, Tula Uabbage, Rosa raising the finest On the 4th a basket dinner was given i Sippelr Mrs. McCoy, Lucile and Motion Church. 'Hardin, Kathryne Tinius, Fred Adams, by several families on the hill. It was in Loans and Discounts... $375,723.67 Capital Stock, Paid affair. J. T. Lewis, Joe Ross, Forrest Dryden said to be quite a nice Pastor E. O. Cottrell will lev Mr. and Mrs. Wilburn and children, 1 ,874, 15 Weatherholt, Donald Gregory, Miller $ 50,000.00 Overdrafts . Cash Am next Monday to aid Bro. Bkek Ferry, Willie Warren Seaton, Jas. and Mrs. Jake Miller and daughter Due from Banks 38,458.85 Surplus Fund burn in a meeting at English Sinlus, Leonard Weatherholt, Virgie Helen went to Cannelton on the Fourth. 25,000.00 Hardin, Charlie Collins. Mrs. Heme Pate had visitors on the church. The meeting will coa Cash on hand 18,209.89 ooo Fourth. Undivided Profits. less tinuo about two weeks. Bro. Cot-tro- ll Checks and other cash Party at the Sand Bar. supplied at.Stophonsport last expenses and taxes The young society men gave a Fourth Ordinance No. 104- - to Establish items .. 235.36 .. Sunday and reports a good day,, July party at the Sand Bar Saturday 8,716.07 paid Banking House, Furniture and the Salary of Pound Keeper. tflrnoon. It was one of the best K. of P. Mice. .1mee ever had on the river. The Fixtures Charged ofL Deposits . All members are requested t;o meet iirowd left at 2 o'clock on the Mary of Ctov The at Castle Hall, Monday night, July 13, subject ane and the David M. As soon as the erport City Council of the City salary of Other real Estate, (Farm do ordain as follows: A 1014, at 7:30 p. m. Important taurir was reached a tent was pitched, ($15.00) fifteen dollars per month shall ' Lands) ... 1,799.27 to check $182,779.49 W. A.' Koff, K, of R. and Si nes.. raonade made and everything gotten be attached to the office of pound keepady to make the party have a good er In the City of Cloverport, Ky., ordiTime De- Other assets not includof the City funds. This Card if Thinks, ne. The river was fine, however the nance shall become effective from this, 169,901.37 352,680.86 ed under above heads 95.74 as almost a rival for the crowd the 1st day of June, 11)14. CHASW. HAMMAM, Mayor. i worm ot lun piaying in tne sanu. , .: Attest: Paul Lewis, Clerk. $436,396.93 even o'clock the party cros&eu to $436,396.93 Total Total uoky side and had supper on the ao4 death of our darling baby, Hot coffee, bacon and .egge, Eightieth Dividend. "RESPECTFULLY, Mr. wl Mrs. Jam Lac k many delicious safads and eake otsbt-tM-l the white table linens. In the Fiat Crtf neW' was ft large white cake with A B. SklllmaR, cashier, of the Breck- )! while "old glory" waved back edriqge Bask, paid hk eightieth JiH and Solicited. CbarlM Weggt); Your Checking and Account jajril jprth, the Rev. Mr, Frask retttra- - auaual dividend July 1, The Bank a uoutoes, y t and Mr. Skill- tor tne nappy occasion. was established Is tBMks TOTAl ASSETS. INCLUDING TRUSTS, OVER IlitMjQD.OO. fthftjwa.' If IW Mr. Witt eha and Willing VU man, says they bawe never fatted .to pay rht ta crowd back to toe city M the dividend except tbe firet sik owotb They went to the air when the bank we apad FOURTH 1 ,a BAKING POWDER wt sr vsa-a- a. Insures the most delicious and healthful food the of many 1 1 1 C at of to the 1 4 - .... Har-dinbbu- rg OFFICERS DIRECTORS: ' The Bank of Hardinsburg & Trust Co., HARDINSBURG. KY. n, Resources Liabilities payn-bleo- ut posits. PAUL COMPTON. CASHIER. epctfully tl '4 Savlnf mi CMWtCR-IAIIAC- Report of the condition of Mendelssohn's "Midsummer Night's Dream" during congratulations. Mr. Habbage is a graduate from Ken tucky State University, he and his bride having been classmates and receiving their degrees in the same year. Alter completing his college course he took the law course at George Washington University, Washington, D C He Is the junior member of the law firm of Logan & Habbage, Piuevllle. Kentucky, and is a young attorney of great promise, having alieady achieved A special from GsorRttown, Keniuc ky, gives this account of a wedding of Doing business nt the town of Irving-toInterest here: County of Slate One of the prettiest weddlnjts of this of Kentucky at tha close of busseason took place Thursday evenliR c.i 7:'M o'clock at the home of Mr. and iness 011 20th day tt Mtj Harrott Powell. Bast Main street, June, 1914 Georgetown. Kentucky, when Miss RIISOURCES Margaret Lee Crowder and Mr. Arthur Wallace Habbage were umied in mar Loans and Discounts. ......$ 82,014 03 ria?e. secured una un. house was Overdrafts, '1 he large old fashioned 2J107 secured many plants Due from 17 552 44 made most attractive with B.mks..... wmte, 4 lt)4 !I8 and flowers, the color, pluit and Cnh on hand being charmingly vsed In the decora- Banking House, l'urnlture I'alms, ferns and flowers, the tions. 3,449 3I ana Fixtures Rifts of loving friends, were placed Other Assets not Included D'IH.38 about the mantel In the old colonial under any of above heads. parlor forming the altar. Many white ..$1U) 215.20 Total waxen candles In tllver candelabra rnnde a soft radiance, the mlrrcr above LIABILITIES reflecting the beautiful scene. liefore this altar the bride and bride- Capital SlocW paid In.lncash $ 15,00i 0) SJ.OOO 00 groom stood for the Imptessive ring Surplus Fund service, the Rev. Dr. . V. Porter, Undivided Profits, less tx pastor of the First Baptist Church, pensesand tuxes p ild.... I,0j7 73 Lexington, Kentucky, performing the Deposits subject 41.448 10 ceremony. to check The tall stately bride never looked Time Deports... 4D.720 43 01,177.53 more beautiful. She wore an exquis$109,215 20 Total ite bridal gown of Ivory satin trimmed 1 with lace and pearls. The long tulle of Kentucky, State s. veil of illusion made with a juliet cap County of Breckenrldge. of orange bios adorned with a wreath C. Payne, We. W.J. Piggott and sons crowned her wealth of soft dark President and Cashlei ofJ. the above hair. A spray of the bloisoms fastened named Bank, do solemnly swear that the hem of the veil to the court train the above statement Is true to best She carried a beautiful arm bouquet of our knowledge and belief. the of bride's roses tied with soft white W. J. Piggoit, President. tulle, and she came down the stairway J. C. Payne, Cashisr. wnere she was met by the waiting Subscribed and sworn to before me bridegroom. Together they entered the parlor to the music of the Utldal thh fune 25 lt)4. Correct Attest: March from Lohengrin played by Mls Lottie Bandy, Notary Public. Mildred Sinclair Lewis, the talented My Commission Expire Jan. 19. 1918. musician of Lexington. Traumerel by Schuman was softly played while the impressive ceremony was said, and his State. It was through his inter Wedding March from n, THE FIRST STATE BANK BIG PICNIC! In Lyddan s Grove, Webster, Ky. Saturday, July 18, 1914 By Modern Woodmen of America Come Early, Stay Late You Must Not Miss Itt Confetti, Music, Fun and Laughter, Lemonade, Cool Drinks, Ice Cream, All Kinds of Refreshments and Good Things to Eat This Picnic and Barbecue will be given by Camp No. 15,039, Modern Woodmen of America 200 Yards North of Webster Station; this will be a happy event for everybody and' big plans are being made for a big crowd. ression that the unpleasantness between Lincoln und Shields in 1842 was amicably settled and a duel prevented. Sarah Hardin, daughter of Col. John Hnrdln, married her cousin, Ben Hardin, and was the mother of Warren Hardin and lawyer, Ben Hardin. Ben Hardlu was born in 1781, in Westmoreland county, Penn. His parents mov ed to Springfield, Washington county, Ky., in 1787. Received his early edu Good, First-Clas- s Barbe- cued Dinner Music by Hanes' String Band Ice Water on the Ground; All come and Enjoy the day ' cation from Ichabod Radly, In 1804 studied law nt Richmond, Ky., with Martin D. Hardin. Died September 24. 1852, aged (IS Belonged to the M. E. Church, South. John Randolph gave him the name of the kitchen knife, rough and homely but keen and trenchant. One of the earliest settlers of the county of Breckenridge was Capt. Wm. Hardin. In March, 1792, Capt. Wm. Hardin, Zack Hardin, Little John Hardin, two men by the name of Payne, and one by the name of Robertson, came down the Ohio River, to the mouth of Sinking Creek, and up that Creek to the Falls. There they carried everything out to where Hardlns-bur- g now stands. HARDINSBURG FOUNDED. together. Among the other things was a keg Alter iheir wedding journey Mr. and of rum. Erected their tents that eveMrt. Habbage will be at home at Pine- ning and that night all got on a glorville, Kentucky. Ivexington Leader. ious drunk. That was the first drunk Whenever You Need a General Tonic In Breckenridge County, (but it was not Take Grove's the last. Hardin's Station, (or The Old Standard Grove's Tasteless was founded by Wm. Harchill Tonic is equally valuable as a din in 1792, who, on accouut of his nl General Tonic because it contains the well known tonic propertiesof QUININE most giant size and weight, was a terand IRON. It acts on the Liver, Drives ror to the Indians, far and near, being out Malaria, Enriches the Blood and known as "Big Bill." He stood six feet Builds up the Whole System. SO cents. four inches in his moccasins, weighed 240 pounds without a single ounce of The Hardin Family (continueo) surplus flesh, verv dark, large Roman unusually thin, He biion'i'd to the M. E. church, nose, large mouth with very small hands and anil was. a mil Ktcr ')( some Hole. He firm lips, and feet for a man of his size. He waj a was the father of General M. D. Revolution ami K'uiidfathir of Col. J. J. Har- brave soldier during the and still more daring on the war path of Illinois. din, Indians, One morning early Gen. Martin I). Hardin was about after the Ills door preparing for a hm.t he firsix years old when hit' father, Col. John at it Hardin, tii.igraled in April, 1W), with ed off his gun and began to wife out: stepped from be his family from the Mnuongahela just then an Indian county to a point on PIeanut Run, a nind the chlmuuy, aimed his gun, anil exulting taunt txclninitd, branch of I ho Ueuolt Fork, about three with an pause for milts oast of where Springfield now is. "Hooh, Big Bill" a fatal law with Col. Geo, Nicholas Hardin witli ids own knocked off the He studied gun and clubbed his brains s Indian' and practiced at Richmond and at Frankfort with success. In out instuntlv. (Continued next week.) WVi he was a major in the campaign on the northern border during the war Bast Diarrhoea Remedy. with Great Britain. Ho was Secretary of State of Kunlucky under Gov. Isaac If you have ever used Chamberlain's ml waa appointed by Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy Shelly, Gov. Gabriel Slaughter to fill a vacan- you know that it is a success. Sain F. cy in the U. S. Senate, serving one Guin, Whatley, Ala., wrltog, "I had He died at Frankfort, measles and got caught out In the rain, session, 1816-1182.1, aite III tars. October and It nettled In my stomach and bow-in- . I aa of Martin D II .rdin, 1 had an awful timt, and bad it John H. i,.n iir , a ik'in of Col. John Har not bean for Chamberlain's Colic, Chol Jin, w r ln n at FrauUort, January era and Darrhoc Keirttdy I could not )(, lsio, u.i-- . educated Jt Trnj lvania possibly have HviAl but ' fw. hours Vinvei-m- , rinoved to Jacksonville, longer, but thanks to this remedy, I Illinois, hi W, nd there l)gmi prac am now well and utrorg." For sale by ticinj; law. He nt once became active all dealors. in politiu, awl iu lftyl .was a candidate for Prosecuting Attorney, an officer at that tlur chown by the legislature. Ho was defeated by Stephen A. Douglas, then ft recont arrival trom VerMrs, Bessie Newton and daughter mont, In 1KMI ho was elected to the Glass- lower branch of the General Assembly, are the guests of her uucle Perry cock and Mrs. Glasscock. and served three terms. In the session Miss Bertha Wheatley who was bit he was one of the few memof l&M-X- l, bers who opposed the Internal improve- by a Hnake is Improving, He was elected to ments scheme. Our merchants are doing good busi Congress from the Sangnnlon district ness here. In 1S13, and served until I845 For Mr. Ernest Speaks was the guest of soma time ho was a General in the Miss Mary Brown at Cava Spring Sun State militia Iu the Mexican war he day. was colonel of the First Illinois Regl Mr, Harrv Storm was the guest of -nontvuid was killed nt the battle of Miss Ann Brown Sunday, February S3, iW VJtn. William Slorm.WHis writing;. ritln wEii a Iran of brltllnnl 1 Har-iMalter-ward1810-1(- much success in his chosen profession. The bride Is tnc daughter of Mr and Mrs. H. L. Crowder, of Lawrenceburg, Anderson county. She is a beautif and cultured young woman with a rare gift for making friends. For three years she has been a successful teacher of Latin and ICnglish in the Georgetown High school. gifts of silver, linen Many hand-om- e and cut glars were received. One gift especially prized on account of its age and associations was a beautiful and valuable mahogany table more thau a hundred years old presented by Mr. and Mrs Garrett Powell. The bride changed ner wedding robe for a traveling suit of dark blue taffeta with hat to match. The happy couple left in an automobile for Lexington, where they took the 8:40 Chesapeake & Ohio train for an Eastern trip. Only the Immediate families and a few friends and neighbors were present, but a host of friends unite in wishing them a long, useful and happy life Managers: M. Lvddan J. V. St. Clair, Dr. T. J. Hendricks Several from here went up ou the excursion Sunday. Born to the wife of Charlie Clark, a Sue grrl. Miss Lula Cannon and brother Sam-miwere the guests of Mr. and Mrs. Owen Jarboe Sunday. They are making bin preparations for the dedication at the new church at' Sand Nob the second Sunday in July. e, Headache and Nervousness Cured. "Chamberlain's Tablets are entitled to nil the praise I can give them," writes Mrs. Richard Olp. Spencerport, N. Y. They have cured me of headache and nervousness and restored ma to my normal health." For sale by all dealers. PICNIC -- AND- T Jamison Hawkins, of Louisville, was the guest of his parents, Mr. and Mrs I', D. Hawkins, at their country home Sunday. Jamison is doing well, it will graduated two bo remembered he cars ago from tha K. 1). S. at. Danville, Ky , and ho now has a permanent position with the Belknap Hardware and M. N. V. T. Co. Mrs. W. J. Schopp is In Louisville for a few days making her final preparation for a trio across the sea with ' her husband to see his mother. Jerry I.ennon, of .Hardinsburg, will spend tlie summor months with his grandfather, U. A Smith. John Martin. .1 fine farmer and a iilcasant gentleman, Is II. Hlsie McKaughn, of Cloverport, is visiting her grandmother, Mrs. Kmma MuKaughn. Allen Barbec received three watermelons from Huminerfield, Fla., the three weighed l.'iO pounds. Mrs. Sarah McCoy and grandson have returned to Cloverport. Aume Helen Hall, of Hardin Grove, Ind , spent a week with Mrs. H A. BARBECUE Tuesday, July 21stj Axtel, Ky. --. A- HON. , I Smith. Misses Sadie and Alono Cohen have returned to Louisville after a three weeks' visit with Mrs. W. J. Schopp. I.f u. 1 n A jurrajes. lsvlllo. W. J. Schopp gavo Jack Morris, who U very ill, an Invalid chair to help make him comfortable A. at a STANLEY Speaker of The Day ,Wnlfh9r;S rbyrd carne V SAMPLE Mr. and Mrs. Sylvester Brumflel&and family, of Tell City, ind., have home after a weok's visit to her mother, Mrs, Nolson Jolly, Roy Peckcupaugh, of Louisville, is here for a visit to bis aunt. Mrs, Jns. Armstrong. Mrs. Srepa Grant and sou, Virgil, IHiL- - It... ...... .. ..1,1.. .1...... MMi of LewlspotVnave returned tami kf ter a, lonjprJclt to her nmer; ,Mr, 7T baM. f.-AArrmtfot-.- , - Zcnia Hhollman was in Louisville Owen Uasham, of Cloverport, was Mnurlca Tucker, of Hardinsburi Monday, homo Sunday. was the guest fit Miss Maude Jt 1 Donald Eskrldge, of O'wensboro,- - who W. H; 1'ayne was In Hardlnsburg- a Sunday. visiting his grandmother, few days last ,wwk. has been, i; Harry &etita, of Hew Hetaft : H. Kskrldiw , has relurnad Mra.. a . dwn j f4T V a one Is lonirlnir, For words that arc never said; a heart coe hungry .Pot something be ter than bread. Josephine Pollard. ', Mr, and Mrs E. 15. English mid Sbildren havo returned to tlicir Jtoflod at Bora, after a visit to Mr. mm Mrs. Marvin Beard. MiSe Delia Kineholoo is at homo from Louisvillo whoro sho has r r rier on routo ;i, is taking his va- SHERIFF SALE cation. Hubert DcJarnctte is carrying tho mail. FOR TAXES. Miss Maud Smith; of Ulcn Dean, is visiting her cousin, Miss I)y virtue of taxes due the Common Annie O'lloilly wealth of Kentucky, amounting to the Mrs. Amos Board has gone summit opposite the nnmo of each perback to B. F. Beard & Co.'s storo son named below, or one of my deputies will on Monday, July 27, II1I4, be to clerk again. tween the hours of 10 o'clock A. M. and Godfroy Ilaswell has none to 2 o'clock I'. M. at the Court House Stephensport to spend his vacation door In HardinsburK, DrecltenrldKc with relatives. Ho will lisli in tho County, Kentucky, expose to public site to the highest bidder for cash In Ohio river while thero. and set luted, Mrs. Dick Sopor, of Howling oppositethe property dtfcrlbedin the np each person named Green, is visiting her parents, pended list or so much of said property Mr. and Mrs. Chan. Bobbins as may bu necessary to satisfy the John O'ltoilly, Jr., assistant amount of taxes due aforesaid and cost, said taxes being due for the years as in postmaster, is in Owensboro vis- (Heated after each person's name, to iting friends. wit: Claud Mercer has gono to Wash S. W. Pale, 2nd district, llS acres of land, 191.1, 511.15 ington, I). C, for a visit. f.U. Applegate.nd district, 115 acres Misses Lilyan Beard and Louiso $6 56 Moorman spent tho Fourth in of land' 191:1, John Fisher, colored, 2nd district, Clovorport with friends. house and lot, 1013, 24 88. Mr. and Mrs. ltaymond Dowcll Wathen Mercer, colored, 2nd district aro in Garfield visiting his parents t house nnd lot, 1913, $0.!4. while ho is taking his vacation. J. V, Mason, 2nd district, 36 acres of land, 1913, $4 80 Mr. and Mrs. C. Vie Uobortson J. T. Matthews, 2nd district, 261 acres woro in Louisvillo last week. of land, 1D13, 13.73 Miss Shcllio Pool is visiting Clarence Ganaway. Gth district, GO friends in Clovorport. acres of land, I9P, $5.83. Mrs. Margaret May has reGeorge HI ties, Oth district, 12.j acres turned from Hopkinsvillo whore of lund, 1UI3, $8.61 sho has boon tho guest of her Jess Matthews, 6th district, 69 acres Of land, IOI3 $14 5!) daughter, Mrs. S. A. Pato. Oth district, II acres of Mr. and Mrs. 11. M. Basham Lee Phelps, land, and children, woro tho guests of Emmett Pool, Oth district, 4o acres of relatives in West Viow last week. land, 1012 I3, g O7. Mr. and 'Mrs. Bob Hendrick Ed Probus, Oth district, 28 acres of spent last weok in tho country land, f 13 SI. lot, EHit.i Moorman, Oth district. with Mr. and Mrs. Zono Hen1!)1M2 i:i, $24 81. drick. Wra, IS. Clark, 6th district, 9O acres Dr. and Mrs. Moorman Harda-wa$24. 81. of land, and baby, Mis. H. II. KemT. C.Allen & 15:o., 1st district, -' per and Bon Clarkson motored actes of land, 10i2 13, J23.S3. down hero from Big Spring. Lou AldridRC Oth district, 10 acres Whiio in town thoy woro the of land, 1912, $l2 07. guests of Mrs. F. W. Peyton. Lewli McClelland, Oih district black $11 25 Mrs. Preston Jarbou, of Evans-vill- mule, Dr. W II. Lucus, 1st district, 1 house is tho guest of her parents, . ?10 0d, and lot, Mr and Mrs. John Kennedy. Henry Hayues,- coloied, 1st district, Mr. and Mrs. J. T. Smith and house and lot, $11.37. children, of Glen Dean, spent SatMrs. Alice Ilaynes. colored, 1st, disurday and Sunday with Mrs. Belle trict. 1 hovsi and lot, 1013, $7.14. Smith. Alexander V31e?, colored, 1st dis $8.4!. you need a motor or horse- trict, ltown lot, If power hay" pi ess or hay loader at lohn Kails. 2nd. district, 54 acres of ii bargain prico phono or address land, IOI3, 10.58. Unnis I) incan, house and lot, Irvington Hardware & Implement l!l, taxes nnd cost, Co., Irvington, Ky. $11.30. Miss Elmina Lyons, of DUNN IE SHEERAiW is tho guest of Miss Mary Ex. Sheriff, B. C. Helen Whitworlh. Miss Elizabeth Palmer, of Lou- corned. Two camping parties loft for a week. Mrs. Manio isville, is visiting tho Misses Tuc-daMiss and Bettie Moorman Whitworth. Taylor chaperoned the follow Rev. S. K. Hunt and C. E Ilaswell nrc spending this week in inir to Sulphur Spring out near Kingswood: Misses Nancy and Stephensport fishing, Delia Kincheloe, Hallio and Fan- Lola MeCubbins and Mrs. nio Leo Brown, Eliza and Louiso daughter, Miss lluth McGubbiiir, Taylor; Messrs. Franklin Kinuh aro visiting Mrs. MeCubbins and Brown, Koboit oloo, Murray Mra. Fox in Stophonsport. Evans Ilaswell and Samuol Miss Jennio C. Lennon has and Russell Compton. Tho gono to Stophcnspoi t for it visit other party, chaperoned by Mes to Mr. and Mrs. 11. A. Smith. dames Gus Shellmau and Lola Mrs. John D. Shaw, Misses MeCubbins, were: Misses Mary Meda Ditto and Maud Smith at' Franklin Beard, lluth Kincheloe, tended tho Missionary llally at Annie Lewis aud Clara Whit Harnod Sunday. worth, Elizabeth Palmer; Messrs Miss Emma Leachman addressed Ely Duvall, Hobart Shellumn, the ladies at tho Baptist church John and Hewitt Gibson aud Monday evening. From hero sho Jerrv Lennon. This patty wont lo Falls of Sinking. wont to Glen Dean. . Wo havo a very low prico on a The town is almost desortod so hay press motor and far as tho young people aro con- and hay loader. Call or address Irvington Hardware & Implement Co., Irvington, Ky. 1 1 I9l0.ll-IM3,W4- f f r JARDIOURG A hi many Atvd many Will Start on our Trip Abroad JULY 10th Leaving July 18th on steamer Imperator for Hamburg and other points, returning September 3rd. Miss Lena Payne will take charge oi all my outstanding accounts and will highly appreciate if you will come and settle. Miss Payne, when not in my store can be found next door in the Post Office. for a month's visit to Mr. ami Mrs. Lewis Kincheloe. Mr. and Mrs 11. C. llichard- son and Miss Long, of Louisvillo, have been tho quests of their sis tar, Mrs. Percy Jleard. Mrs. Willie Huston, of Louisville, has returned to her homo after a visit to relatives. Mrs. Larkin Gibson camo up from Clovorport and spent tho day with her mother, Mrs. Susan 'Squires, last week. Mr. and Mrs. Minor Compton spent last weok at their farm near Garfield. Walter Brown, of Custer, made a business trp to town last Wed-- , f Msday. Miss Emma Ahl left for her .Vkomo in Louisvillo last Friday. Ahl has been in tho milliaery department at B. V, Beard & w.. Co.'s for tho last two seasons. Miss Katie Eskridgo, who has Ibeen teaching in tho Masonic Or phans' Home for tho last two ' years, has arrived homo to spend .the summer with her mother, VMrs. Addio Eskridgo. Mr. and Mrs. W. 0. McElwnno eir homo in Springfield aro iving congratulations on tno ;yal of a little girl baby, McElwanc. Mrs. G. D. Beard and son, Wil- iam Ahl Beard, have gono to Louisvillo to visit hor parents, Judge and Mrs. Wni. Ahl, at thoir home on East Broadway. H C. Murray made atiip to Louisvillo last week. Miss Jennie Barnes has returned to: Louisvillo after, a visit to her other, Mrs. Mary Barnes. Mi. Dannie Adkisson spent last week at Maple Lawn Stock Farm with Mr. and Mrs. John M SJullman. 4 lily. Nancy Norton had at her home at Norton's Mr. and Mrs. Fred Valley. Bashain and daughter, Mary E. Bashara, attended. Slierilf Arthur T. Heard was in Louisvillo last week. Mrs. Cornelia Miller has returned from Clovorport where sho V has been tho guest of Mrs. Barney Squires. . I'ken - 1910-1- 3, 1 Thanking you all for the many past favors and patronage shown Welder y 1011-12-1- An-Lallu- o Shen Ky. 1 e, 1012-1- Kespeetlii!!y? Stephensport, ! I9I2-I3- 1 1012-1- 1012-1- SAiA3 SSSSsS M)A SRiS 44 'iT'iiir 'T'-rrnim E 1011-1- 2 Mc-Quad- y, are-unio- n THE OLD SELIASLE y IP60 lOiiClQj Does a Strictly Legitimate Banking Business This Enables us to be Always Safe and Strong It f. Mr. and Mrs. Lee Walls and daughter, Miss Linnio Walls, spent tho Fourth with relatives in Owensboro. Miller Severs, from Florida, has been the guest of his uncle, Walls. S. A. Dodson, of Custer, was tho dinner ruest of Supt. .1. W. ; Trent and Mrs. Trent last Friday. Dud McGary, of Kirk, wns tho guest of Jolm O'Builly, JrM last week. ffatrl TWInrnAtrn If liV g Come to us ! jp 'V dy, of Louisville, last week, n hoy. Henry Gibson's team ran away with him in a binder ono day last weok, Mr. Gi0" ws thrown from tho machine but suffered no snrtous injury. An East bound freight train last Sunday evening put out a lire at Lodiburg that burned about 200 tie.-- for James Uhodes. Miss Mamio Adkisson treated her Sunday School class on last Wednesday to ico cream and cake. Tho table was beautifully deco rated with roses and honeysuckle. After the refreshments Miss'Kuby Payno, one of tho class, played the organ while tho tost joined in singing. Mra, uasio rnyno assisted Miss Adkisson in serving tho refreshments. Never can tell when you'll main a fintrer or lulTur a cut. bruise, burn or scald, Ue jifcparcd. ThninatuU rely "M Your on Dr. Thomas' Kelt--' drucelst sells It. 2.V rp-- "- f - - -- r"nTr in r in r"rmniit jxrriinnjipi n VJ GOLDEN ROD WHITE LEGHORNS M ill help to lower the high cost of living Eggs For Hatching $1.50 per setting of 15 Eggs 2.50 per setting of 30 IHggs 3 00 per setting of 50 Eggs 55.00 per setting of 100 Eggs or more i' ,11 11 reir. horeo-powe- r THE VERY BEST Cheap paint soon cracks and peels and is neither useful nor ornamen tal. You can have a guarantee of highest quality and of absolute satisfaction if you will buy nothing else but off, Silver Seal Paints Varnishes Finishes, Stains and And thoy will cost you 25 Iwa than other high rrado urumis. icu us your paini ncoua wxwy una wo vui send you our PAINT BOOK free. It gives prices and Severe Attack of Colic Cured. U. E Cross, who travels In Virginia and other Southern States, was taken suddenly aud severely 111 with colic At the llrst storo he :ane to the msr chant recommended Chnmberlnln's Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoea Kemedy Two doses of It cured him. No one should leave home on a journey with out a bottle of this preparation. For sale by all dealers. L 4 14 l M. Heard, Prop. -- : Hardinsburg, ICy. Subscribe Today H. E. ROYALTY PERMANENT DENTIST Cumb, I'liuna If). Mrs. Gola Severs, of Colorado, other valuable Information. Kentucky. Paint Mf'g Company, (Incorporated) 313 W.Mir'k.t St. LOUISVILLE, KY. is the guost of her patents, Mr. Card of r and Mrs. C. C. Grant, this week. Mrs. Juno Handy is tho guest of We wish loth i k friends niiitr the hor son, Davis Bandy, of Louis- for their kindne t. illness nod death of ou Uar inother, villo, this week. Mr. and Mrs. Joe lloavln. Mr. and Mrs. Owsley and two daughters, of Canoyvilh), were, tho Iiivleoratlng to the Pale and Sickly Vek end guwtsxif Mr; and Mix. c Old Standard etutral atrcsBtlirolni; tonic. , KcMdcnc ilullman llvuae Hardinsburg, ::: Kentucky OfiSice Over Farmers BaLrtk Harran Park. HrlCMH toe blooo .amlbulioa I toiu. For wtujuuMtd 9kuofi. aptlw svs. we . IroWant t Ad, i ft iy. THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS, JNO. D. BABBAGL. Editor awl Publisher LAST TOUCHESTQ REGIONAL BANKS BALKAN KINGS IN Issued Every Wednesday. CLOVERPORT, KY., WEDNESDAY, JULY 8, CONSTANT PERIL Recant AGENTS - THEN HE ENJOYS HIS THE PRUDFNT MAN "MAKES US MS 1914 Officers Naming Elected Following Tragedy Recalls Other Royal Murders. EIGHT PAGES. of Directors. BUSINESS LOCALS 10c per line, and 5c for each additional insertion. LI6HT ON MOOTED POINTS. SUFFER ENFORGEDSEGLUSION CARDS OF THANKS over five lines charged for at the rate of 10 cent per line. to Rulers Protscted From Plots Formed OBITUARIKS charged for at the rate of I cents per line, money Twelve Federal Institutions LikelyLaw Everywhere William of Albania Oo Though Open Simultaneously, in advance. Beeupies Particularly Dangerous Posi Does Not 9y They Mult-N- ow tion Twice Fled Capital From On Examine the label on your paper. If it k not correct please lieved It Will Be End of September aotify us. Before Equipment It Perfected. sleughts of Mussulman Insurgents. always rHERE is ttorks. ernestly despair. Carlyle. hope in a man that actually and In idleness alone there is perpetual nouncement appears in this issue. Mr. Boyd says he is going to give Mr. Johnson a lively race for the nomination We admire Mr. Boyd's nerve and pluck, but doubt the wisdom of his venture. It will take a man mighty in words and deeds to displace the old war horse. It is alarmingly dry and crops are suffering, but the rain will W e are not noar will come in good time and we will all lc happyoff place. the jumping Crops ate not suffering, it is the man behind the plow. have plenty of rain and it will comb in good time for all of We will us. John W. Boyd of Elizahethtown, Democratic candidate for Con His anMonday. Kress in August Primary, was in Hardinsburg If you want to hear a speech full of wisdom and uplift go and hear Mr. Beckham when he comes to Breckcnridgc. Isn't this splendid weather for moving the wheal crop and the hay crop and plowing corn and tobaOBO, Are vou reading la borrowed paper. just like you where would the! paper lie; There tax Cash Investment of The Railways During Six These figur s are attained through a compilation made by the llureau of Years Railway Economics frjm the reports of the railways to the Interstate Commerce Commission, and have not here1901 to tofore been collated. is one Suppose everybody waa thing that If not bothering u- - and that is the income During the ill liscal years inclusive, the railways of the t'nited States of Class, I invested in their road Had equipment cash to Railthe amount, oi M,0l0,S86,a0j ways of 'lass I, so designated by the Interstate omiuerce otnmission. are those with annual operating revenues They I Delude about of over 11,000,000, 0o per cent of the mileage, receive more than '( per cent of the revenues, and handle more than 98 per cent of the trallic. . This cash Investment oi the operating railways of Class I of the Haste rn District during the six years was greater than the amount of capital securities issued hy them during this period, and was H !l per cent of the aggregate of their capital securities outstanding June 30, 19 13; of the railways of tie same class of the Southern District it was U per cent, and of the railways of the same class of the Western Dis trict it was I3 2 pei ceut of the aggre 1MB, I Petition To Change Road M. Ilasliam, County Road neer, on petition to cnar.ge road On the fourth Monday In July, R Engi I9I.4. being regular County Court day, K. M. Hasham, County Road Kngiueer,. will file a petition to change c unty road over the land of Mrs. liettie Dempster, beginning at K. 11. crossing below Uarl's Hockvale and ending near M. stable, a distance of about ,?50 yards. Report Of Delegates. The Epworth League delegates who went to the annual conference at Ma rion yesterday will give their annual report Sunday evening. The public is ordially invited to hear the young men. gate of their capital MCUTttict outLife's Change.. standing June jO, IiI;. That is, the Life is full ul Ii:iiil:.-One day we cash actually expended liy these rail have an ofltre ml and no entuip. and ways during the last six years upon the next l.i c Bar plenty of catnip their properties used transportation and no em TuleOu Ma tie 111 amounts to more than one-fift- of their total capitalization at the close of the last fiscal year. This is at the rate of K6S,:i!i7,.s.")l per year. WealdW thou subject Ruhjeel thyself .' aU tblaia to reason to C. H. DRURY'S Fourth Annual Boat Trip From Louisville to Cincinnati What tlip twelve regional banks will do and their relations with the public are subjects inneisel.v treated in the New York Post, which nuyn: Alter he lederal reserve board If orgiuilzvil Its tirst duty will he to appoint tttrtj si directors In CfeMa C three for 1C1 regional hank-aft- er which the full board of each bank must clot a president Had other officers ami provide an udeiiinte clerical loree. The indications are that the new banks 'iinimt be properly equipped before (he end of September or later. There Is moblng In the low to prevent be federal reserve board from aararittiaa one or two regional banks to open before the whole twelve are ready, and. althouuh that has been proposed, there is no probability thnf.lt Hill be pel milled Busiress Between Member Bank. One ii:es ioii asked everywhere has been. What will the reserve hanks do when tber Mi ready In start? There la no author! xatloa In the law under whirl, the regional bi.nks may dis ul or lead directly to private inilh iiluals Tl..iy w ill lend to and tie nn Its from member banks The law provides, however, alone. that a res tonal bank may 'purchase and Red In the open market, at home or abroad, either from Of to domestic or foreign banks, linns, corporations individuals, cable transfers and bankers' ilcceptancea and liills of ex CbaBge of the) kinds and maturities , by this ait made eligible for with or without the indorsement of a nieinbei bank ' This provision does not relate to domestic business at all, but it shows clearly that the re serve baBka may ultimately become a good deal of a factor in the foreign exchange market. The .'bailees are that the regional banks at New York and Chicago will do most of this business, acting possibly lor the regional banks in other cities, hi course of time the regional banks will in ail probability handle a large proportion of the foreign business now done by banks of this city. Interest on Deposits. very luutrntiltig qoeetioo has to do with the payment of interest on The law does not forbid the deposits federal reserve banks to pay interest mi deposits of member banks, lint it is not al all certain ttml they will do so Mn petition There will be it for the deposit of reserves required by law ami. although sonic member banks may i eiiioni tind It for eeliange pur poses to turfy larger babinres 01 til :lte regional banks than those called for by tile now resale lions, each act Ion will be governed by self interest abnie and not hoeausc the eness balances have lieen "bid for " It lias been supposed that the re gional banks would early most of the money that the uo erniiulil will have to put out, althnaKh the law penults the seereiarv of the treasury to make iv iib as deHMilt in :iv bin il banks, Hot under the act of May formerl) ::n urns, the eeeivtary collects from kl -' per rent interest on "ull the pei lal mid additional deposits'' made by the government tin lli.it account t is possible that the secretary will require the rrahiaill banks to take government deposits on the same terms as he mcmt-ebanks do that is. to pity lall rest on t hem Many miry banks have signilied their Intention of rediaeonntlui with lik ago eor heir New York and .rspoiideiiis. as formerly This wl l Mean that paper brat by banks in the wrM. instead ot being I'cdUri. anted with I he regional bank at t'hhag.j or Minneapolis will be by .be lartfe Wall street banks, vvliicli. II they desire, will secure advances upon it from the federal reserve bank in I I M redis-eonati A king or uii heir to a throne In the Balkan states holds the most hazard The ous position among royalties. murder of Archduke Francis Ferdl nand and the Duchess of Hohenberg added two more names to the list of royal murders. Compared with other sections of the world, the 'JUO.UUO square miles of Balkan territory present the climax of murder and political Intrigue, and the rulers therefore r.re forced to live In utter loneliness and seclusion. In the few months that have elapsed luce bis accession to the throne of Albania Prince William bus been In constant terror of his life. Austrian and Italian warships linger within range of his castle At Ourazzo, while 000 of their sailors are In constant attendance on the prince. Twice he has been forced to take while Mussul- refuge on Dinn insurgents stormed the Albanian capital. Kvery possible precaution has been taken to guard him, but his life men-of-wa- When the "prudent man" wants to take a long rest or a trip he places his affairs in the hands of our Trust Company. He knows we can attend to all kinds of business for him; that we will do it PROMPTLY and EFFICIENTLY; that we are RELIABLE and PERMANENT. We are always in touch with profitable, SAFE investments. Gome in and learn what our Trust Company can do for you. Total Resources Including Trust Investments $600,000 Safe Deposit Boxes For One Dollar Per Year. THE BANK OF HARDINSBURG & TRUST CO. Is constantly in danger King and Queen Slain. The assassination of King Alexander nnd Queen Draga of Servla at Bel grade in Juno. MNS, was one of the With them most tragic in history were slain two of the ministry, the queen's two brothers and two mem of tin- royal guard, who attempted to prated them There bud been no previous hint of The city of Itclurade plot or uprising had been draped with Hags in com mstlinmrlnn of the anniversary of the aaaaaataattou of I'ttaea Michael, who was slain .iune It, lsc.s, in the park at Topseliidcr. and a requiem mass was being said In his honor March is. tfis. King Uoorfyj L of fjreeee was assassinated while walk lug on the streets of Salonikl. A pre vlous ntlcuipt on his life had been un successful Many Other Killings. Other regicides and political niur ders in this little territory, seureely lar gel' than the combined ureas of Ore gou and i dorado and 09000 square miles smaller than the state of Texas, include the following: July 'Jo. 180-5- Stanislaus Stumbou-IntT- , ox premier of Bulgaria, killed by four persons n rased with knives and revolvers Sept 7. IS7S Paafca Mobemet Ali. aiarrtered by Albanians. June I. I8T0 Baaaaai Avni and other Turkish ministers killed by Has . Baas, a ctrcaMataa otiicer. June 4, tSTii -- Abdul Az.Iz. sultun of Turkey, assassinated. June 10. IsTs- - Prtaaa Michael of Rer via. killed. prince of Ser Aug. IS. via. shtta. 0, IWlCaai IVlstrla, Greek Oct count and statesman, tortured and kilied The people of the various kingdoms an exceedingly patriotic, but when this passion turns against a king or of an assassination follows. Is-r- s i IStKV-Dani- Hardinsburg, Ky. CLEARANCE SALE! While they last all Screen Doors, Windows, and Screen Wire AT COST. Don't Want to Catty them over Good lot to elect from. -- I also carry and am selling at close prices: Building Material of all Kinds, Windows, Doors, Brick, Lime, Sand, Plaster, Cement, Building Hardware, Roofing, Sewerpipe and Farm Drain Tile, Oils, Varnishes, and Interior Finishes, Lubricating Oils and a General Line of Mill and Automobile Supplies. Write or call me tor prompt and efficient service. Marion Weatherholt, General Contractor Cloverport, Kentucky DR.. W. B. TAYLOR. ...PERMANENT... WASHINGTON EXPECTS G. A. R. Vote For 1915 Reunion In National Capital. The long cherished wish of civil war veterans to see the national capital aaaia nafura they die win be realized in lUlil St hall the encampment of the Qraad Army of the Itepublle will be according to held in Washington, I'olonel John McKlroy , department oniinaiider of the District 1. A. It This year's eiicaiiipmciit will lie MM in Detroit. Midi., beginning Aug. 81 Colonel McKlroy and other G. A. It leaders say that with the unqiialilh-assurance of linain ial .support of the trade liodies of Washington, the Detroit encampment will tote unauliu oiisly to hold the next encampment in Washington. "We have the promise." said Colonel McKlroy. "that a delegation of Wash I ugl on citizens will formally bear an invitation from Washington to the lie trolt encampment for the I'JI.'i encamp it In addition to the promised Itunncial support of the trade and citizens' associations, we expect the district commissioners to Invite the encampment on behalf of the city ol Washington The encampment would bring no fewer than lllO.lMlO veterans and their families to this city " Will Coning Encsmpment DENTIST Office i too; tergjy A ways 111 OWeS ofltce durum hours Irvington, Kj. Wanted! 150 New York- - 3HURCHES" PEACE COUNCILS. ON JULY Boat Fare and Berth. Louisville. in 145tti. on Railroad $4.00 Round Trip to include Meals Special Rates to in Will visit the new Public Library Louisville and the Zoological Garden Everybody join us ! Cincinnati. Let us hear from you at once. C,H. drury. In Switxorland and Catholics In Belgium on Aug. 2. Two peaee roiilercnces, to which delegates from every roiintiy In Kit rope ami from Ike idled Stales have been n wt cel. will begin on Atitf '2. one at i ttaaea, Switzerland, and the oilier m Llea. lielgiuin. riant tor the council ui Constance araaaaoaaead Uj Or I'rederiek i.ynrii secretary of the Church i'eaee union which was founded last I'ehrnarv on an endowment ot ji'J.otMi.OOO friou An drew t 'arnegle. Oaiy meinhers of I'rotestunt se.ts will iiurtlelputc in the conference at Many leading clergy inch Coustuueo. will Bail July Ti to represent various churches In this country The meet tag will be held In the old monastery where Hues waa Imprisoned during hla trial for heresy la Ml. The Catholic eonxereaca at tewja baa Protestants Mett Stock Hogs 40 to 100 Pounds Timbsr Preservstion. must notable progress yet h orded in the chemical treat incut of tlui her to preveni decay was made in Itllli. Impregnation of wood with oils and chemicals io increase Its resistance to decay and insect attack Is an In dustiy which bus become important in the t'ulted Htstee only in recent yum' In most European countries practically eery woodeu erous- tie autf teiapUouc r teleeaatph le reeeteea peaMrvatlve I'lie f Will also buy a few Sows and Pigs. Write or Phone ap 1 I BEARD, :: Hardinsburg, Ky. M DEAD LETTER red at the Pott Offllce at OloterDott. Ky atiecondclM matter. Niitb AdT'ftlm- - k iik'Hfc notify the editor wnenyou waul idTernsemcnt discontinued WW APFR REPRESENTED FOR FOREIGN Per Sale Coal Oil Stove ADVERTISING BY THE COH JA. K Hci!und.hitnd Cnnl nil Htnvn Mrs. J. II. K., cure tireckenrldge News. COR BU,E-- Ii. to. national Hay Itallrr, Mc wrniHni muffing pmciiine. 'leaner and other fnrmt kiIi Will tilin liar In virhanirn SENERAU OFFICES at aw or hay. P M. Ilp.ird, Hurdlns- NEW YORK AND CHICAGO uurjr, tvj . HJ. SMITH Iran-denbur- i Run-Awa- at OFFICE DOOMED Ptculiar Postal Institution Is Nimty Years Old. Suffers Fatal Accident at Threwn in Few Hours. By Join the Bathing Crowd a ' Horse and Dies With- at the Beach hlli BRANCHES IN ALL THE PRINCIPAL CITIES IATES FOR POLITICAL ANNOUNCEMENTS $ 2. SO V. G. BABBAGE Law and Collecting Agency For Precinct and city Offices For County Offices Few State and District Offices For Calls, per line For Cards, per Hue For Alt Publications in the interest of individuals or expression of Individual views per line $ 15.00 case of your death ? 10 10 Have you made provision for your own f 5 00 Have you provided for your family in old 10 age? II not, you had batter do so at ones, by buying one ol those good towttt cost pollclit with the Announcement Wo C. HON. BEN JOHNSON aa a candidate for the Doroocrivtln nomination for Congress for the Fourth Congrpt-n- al District, subject to tho action of the Primary to be held fn August. 1814. We are authorized to announce JOHN W. BOYD, of Kllzsbethtown, Ky.. as a candidate for Congress, subject to the action of th Democratic Primary Election August 1. 1014. are authorized to announce PERSONAL About People PARAGRAPHS it Home and Abroad Mrs. Ous Ballman is ill. Mrs. Pete Ballman is quite ill. Ollle Pate went to Louisville Saturday. H. Behen spent Monday in Louis ville. Mrs. George Newman, of Plsgah, is sick. Fred Frank has returned from Ev Mr. and Mrs. Penick were in Louis A mnuav. Mrs. Harry Newsom spent Thursday niH In Louisville. Mrs. Allen Kingsbury went to Louis ville Thursday. V. G. Babbage attended Court in Hawesville Monday. Circuit Mr. and Mrs. John Ridge returned from Louisville Monday. Miss Payne, of Hardinsburg, is visit - Fred Ferry and daugh li ing Mr. and Mrs. Peyton Scott. ter, Mi A me Murray Ferry, spent P. D. Plank is home from the south Satuul .ii I'ontaine ferry In Louis visiting his family for a few days. ville' George Brown left yesterday for Mr W.iruaret J. Gault has returned Louisville to undergo an operation. m in i.ouisvllie after a pleas- to her Miss Bertha Garrett, of Stephens- - ant visit wild her niece, Mrs. John port, is visiting on the hill this week Kidije Mr. and Mrs. James Waters and Miss i.uia Savers will leave Thurs children were in Louisville last week. day for Ahidiid, Ky.,tospenda month, Miss Mary Barrett, of Louisville, Is the guest of Mr and Mrs. Roscoe Se the guest of Mr. and Mrs. Byrne Se vers. vers. Miss Louise Moorman, of Glen Dean, Preston Green, of Falls of Rough, and Mr Euward Weber, of Louisville, is In Atlantic City for a two weeks' spent the Fourth with Miss Kathrine stay. Moorman. Miss Jessie Cathrine Plank, of OwMrs J T. Lewis and daughter, Miss ensboro, is the guest of Miss Jeannette Lou.se Lewis, of Fordiville, are visit Burn. ing at the heme of Mr. Eli Dean at Mrs. Isabelle Bailey, of Philadelphia, Glen Dean. is the guest of her niece, Mrs. James Miss Elizabeth Snyder, who has been ' Waters. visiting her aunt, Mrs John Nevitt, Hats at and below cost. Beginning Basinspring, returned Monday to her this week at Mrs. Cordrey's, Clover-por- t, home in Garrett. Ky. Mr. and Mrs John Cooper spent last wetk at Caseyville Mr Csoper, one of Mrs. John Pate and children, of are visiting relatives near the most capable Insurance men of this place, is taking his vacation. Hardinsburg. Miss Ola Fallon went to Irvlngton Hats at and below cost. Beginning Thursday to meet Miss Sarah Fallon this week at Mrs. Cordrey's, and Joe Fallon, Jr., of Elmitch, who Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Hinton and will spend the summer here. 'children visited relatives in the counMr. and Mrs. Edmund Wroe and sons, Edmund and James Wroe, who try last Sunday. R. O. Perkins left this week for have been visiting Mr. and Mrs. T. L. Louisville to accept a position on the Wroe, left Mcnday for Toccoa, Georgia police force of Louisville. We have a very I6w price on a motMiss Louise Babbage was the guest or and horse pwer hay press and load of Mrs, Ernest L. Robertson at Glen er. Call or address Irvington Hard-war- e & Impltment Co , Irvington, Ky Dean Thursday and Friday, The B Y P U of the Baptist church will give a tlver xcursion Friday night, J l 10 or the members only. Boat leaves lower wharf promptly at 6:30 If you need a motor or horse power The markets arc Hooded with hy press or hay loader at a bargain Irvington price, phone patent medicines and other Hardware and or addressCo., Irving Implement -Clover-.port.'Ky. to Snnta Clnus, or of the Illegible letter address of nil Illiterate foreigner, is gradually but surely passing out of existence, says tho Washington Post Since last year the number of employees In the dead letter ollleu bus RBSIDFNT been reduced nioro than half. Then there were ISO employees; now there PHONE No. 2 R Cloverport, Ky. are about eighty. Five reasons are assigned for the disOffice Opposite Del re's Drug Store mantlement of the deud letter olUce. Mr and Mrs. Jesse Weatherholt, of First, the establishment of the pan els Louisville, spent the Fourth with Mr. post system, not more than a ear old, which lias diverted n law volinnu and Mrs Marion Weatherholt. Miss Maria Watkins, of Owensboro, of the former panel business duuo in arrived Saturday to visit Mrs. Shelby the dead letter olllce. The business once bundled In Washington has been Conrad and Mrs. Edward Oglesby. turned over to the several postoftlces Klngswood camp meeting begins Juat division railway centers. ly 24 and ends August 2. Bro Hughes Machines Reduce Work. wants everybody Interested to come. Second, letters from foreign countries Mr and Mrs Ruther Pate and son, oeeu diverted to the postolllce John Burton Pate, and Mrs. Henry have cxehaiiKe agencies at the ports of enPate spent he Fourth in Owensboro. try of this country. Then there aro The Rev. Mr B O. Cottrell and the two mammoth machine, which stand Pev Mr J T. Lewis attended the for cfllelcuey and can cut (J.OOO letters BaptlM c iv.--. tlon at Dawson.Sprlngs. an hour when formerly the work had Mrs Rilirrt Pierce, of Louisville, to be done by hand. a" R..in during the week-enThorp Is n similar machine for seala homo ana n spend a month ing the letters once opened. Identified mucoid drinks, fruits and nnd returned. ma . '(! things go to Allen Last, but not least, tho Increased ef- rcess Km I ir to C. and L. Slp- - ficiency of tinlued renders and deciph erers of the (pieer letters that come to pel Mr' I) H Severs is home tho olllce from everywhere has devil Tn a capacity i from pirtofthe state where oped "crowd out" for production that can the lesser and per Tveral months on busi haps more he h superannuated Union Central BEARD, Agent, Ekron, Ky., July (.(Special). II. II. Smith mot with a fatal accident today on tho street at PASSING OUT OF EXISTENCE Iltnndcnburp. A horse thnt ho wits driving run iiwiiv, throwing him from his buggy. He lived Machines and More Efficient Methods only a few houre. Have Largely Diminished Need For "Undo Henry", as ha wus kind Clearing House For Queer Mail, Including Childish Missives Addressed ly fulled by every person, young to Santa Claus. and old, whs long one of Mcndo The march of progress has singled sounty's foremost citizens. Ho was it splendid Christian, out for Its victim another of Washington's peculiar Institutions. Tho old Charitable in disposition and up"dead letter ofllce." long the goal of right in his daily walk. Ho is children's Innocent missives addressed survived by four sons. To The Road Of Section l.'106 I Let Us Supply the Outfit i I Men's Bathing Suits 50c, $1, $1.50 Ladies' Bathing Suits . . $2.00 Boys' Bathing Suits 50c and $1.00 Bathing Caps for Ladies 25 and 50c Bothing Shoes . . 25 and 50c Come on in the Water's fine. You'll enjoy the fun. L Hardinsburg, Ky. Dr. Jesse Baucum Overseers Breckinridge County Dentist d clerk. Patent Medicines Some of them preparations. have excellent merits while others ure almost worthless. We. strive to stock all worthy preparations us soon as they are placed on the market. Come Estel, Alton, Virginia and Louise, Costa ?5 to Swear at Uncle Sam. to us for patent medicines. Frankfort, Ky , returned home Mon Guerdon Corwlth, a writer, walked day from a visit to her parents, Mr. up to the I'atihogue IN. V.) postullk'e We'll give you our candid opin- and Mrs Tbos Payne, Bewleyville. window and asked Clerk Ncwlns to ion of any preparation wo send a piece of, crockery by parcel post Newlus refused to accept the SippI'Maxwdl. handle. package, saying It was not properly In connection with the dismissal of so called "superannuated" clerks, an offlclal defended the department's stand. Ho said: "There has been u great hue and cry ngalust dismissals rrom the postolllce department. In our division, although these dismissals have been frequent, I can say that wo did everything In our power to llud work for the employees ousted. We have referred them to the several branches of the service where work was to be had, and when they did not want to accept work outside or the city we have found It necessary to drop them, retaining only those ulio were the more elllelent workers. "There may be a false notion In the popular mind as to the functiou of our so called "dead letter olllce.' Tlio world believes we concern ourselves with the dlllicult manuscripts that ure written by illiterates nnd by wee children, who write undecipherable addresses. They think our stair has nothing to do but develop expert ness In reading that which no mortal can read. Such Is not the case. Duties of the Department. "Wo have no longer the dead letter olllce of Ufteeu years ago. We liuvu evolved and. are now an efficient machine. To us come the unclaimed letters, misdirected letters. unaddre.--scletters or letters to fraudulent eon cerus. as well ns letters pin. lit lil ted mall, such as lotteries and the like. We ure not worklus to decipher the Illegible AH that is now ur: to the railway mall service, im organization with fifteen brunch olllces, which hires expert readers. "We bandlo r.t least JM.WU pieces of mail u day, and each of our eighty employees returns 500 letters u day. or a total of 10,000 u day. "The dead letter ollieo of llfteeu years ago represented n similar output of return mall of about '.'50 pieces of mull a day fur each employee, and they employed twice tho number of clerks wo now curry. "There has been some talk, It Is true, of consolidating the division of dead It Is letters with another division. certain they cannot do away with the work altogether. Whether tills consul Idatlon will take place cannot say." ton. Ky The deud letter olllce was establishRobert Herman Lane, the baby son ed almost ninety yours ago and Is one of Mr. and Mrs. James Lane died of of Washington's oldest tilid must widewhooping cough July 2 He was born ly celebrated Institutions. It was esJune 10 Their frjends deeply sympa tablished, as far us Is known, in lS-- S, when it was Installed In tho building thlze with them now tho general land olllce. ' Mrs James Witt and four children, 1 their precincts; superintend and direct said work and keep the roads and bridges therein free from obstruction and in good condition for travel; and may employ the necessary wagons, plows, scrapers, teams and such addl. tional implements as may be needed to work said road; and shall report to the nearest Justico of the Peace or to the County Judge any failure or refus al of any of the hands on said road to appear and do good work in obedience to his summons, and tho number and length of time of such failure, and he shall also report nrouintlv to the Coun ty Judge any damages, Injury or ob structlon caused by one to said road or oriage tnerein." Quoting ftom Section 85, Chapter 80. "Any one assigned to work on a Diibllc. road who shall, without good cause, fall to appear with proper implements and do good work thereon, after having been notified for two days by the officer having supervision of the road, or by some one authorized in wrltinrr bv him to give said notice, shall, on trial and conviction before a Justice of the Peace or the County Judge, be fined ror each day he so falls to work, two dollars and fifty cents." At the regular April term of the Breckinridge Countv Fiscal Court, a tax of 25 cents on each 4100 worth of taxable property was levied for road ana urluge purposes; also all road hands between the aires of 18 and 50 years be required to work I days dur Ing the year on the road in his respective precinct, but not more than - days in each week; unlets In cases of emcr gency. In such cases thev mav be re quired to work any number of days. we earnestly request tnateacn overseer and all hands will comply with these instructions. Yours for better roads, B. M. Basham, Road Engineer, D. O. Dowel), County Judge. Shc Couldn't Hear Them. Hint thnt "I wus surprised I" , rniiu Is married." "How did .you letirn it? Von may lii- mistaken " pilsinke, lie snyg "No clliiiiiv for be l lu favor of going baok to the old kl piMtMM a Ml buying himI. oil hi for 11 pointed, unless sooner removed by the County Court. And tho County Judge shall lill all vacancies that may occur in said office." Section SS. "The duties of the over seer shall be as follows to wit: In counties wherein the roads arc worked by hands allotted as hereinbefore provided, the overseers shall have charge of the roads and bridges in their respective precincts, construct bridges, and work the roads in tho manner directed by the'Flscal Court, shall summons the hands to work the roads in Kentucky Statutes provides. "The Fiscal Court of each county shall have general charge and supervision of the public roads and bridges therein, and shall provide necessary rules and regulations for repairing and keeping the same in order, and for the PKOPKR MANAGEMENT of all ROADS and BRIDGES In said county under and subject to the provisions of this act. The public roads shall be maintained, either by taxation or by hands allotted to work thereon (or both) in the discretion of the Fiscal Court of the respective counties as hereinafter provided." Section Chapter 3d Acts lull) "The County Judge of each County Court may at the first regular term of his court after this act takes elTect, divide his county into road precincts, shall tlx boundaries for the same, and shall allot all the male citizens within said boundary, between the ages of eighteen and llfty years, to work on the roads In their respective precincts. For each precinct he shall appoint an overseer, a resident of the precinct, who shall hold his olllce two years from the day of his appointment and until his successor shall he ap able-bodi- J. C. NOLTE & BRO. $1.25 To Louisville Rpturn.... ....And Sunday, Juh 12! Bac B lay $!g ATTRACT! O F 11! t t rain umy i R51 Louisville vs. St. Mil Special Train leaves Cloverport at 7:09; returning m leaves Louisville at 8:30 p. m. m II Urn j T i n icKets noon on ! t " r ri opeciai i i H FOR FURTHER INFORMATION "ASK THE AGENT, w. m WtddingVDrtjf Stwt, ( aMy ' ' The H CLOVUbfMT, KX: wrnpped. Corwlth cursed Uncle 8am, El'Hoaaar Maxwell, of Cincinnati, bis postodlco, the postmaster and all and Mi'm LIIIUb Katherlne SIppel, of his clerks. When brought before Jim- Cloverport, were Married June. 23 by tieeef the Peace Green Corwlth pl4- MM Kav. AqUIIla WCH,,BHWr Of r;M ( 4' jnttty. Nt wene mar M wtp a puma caurciire-itfnot that m aroaoway. i . m4 Mm. Maiirttt T wltt. k at ew"awyeB! lprwi.iPi Notes. o'clock the meeting was called to order by the President, Mrs. .Torn Gregory. Alter a sonu by the choir Mrs., C. L. Brulngton read a pas Mge at SCVIpture awl Mrs, J, p. Baker ' la praytr.. Mm. W. D. Swlth'k talk, iHuainOad waai ite wAM. o "Why I At 10:30 inif. Miss Emma Leachman, one of our city mission tries told oi her work in the city of Louisville in thd morning and in Held at Harned By The Woman's the afternoon bho explained the work V. M. Missionary Societies De- of the who have U. in the Southland. Those heard Miss Leachman lightful and Inspiring Pro- know what a treat the audience had, It is always worth your while to hear gram. Iwr. Miss Mafttm Hartied read a paper on Mi-- s Garfield, Ky.. July 9, l'Ji4. (Spec- children's work Harned helps to ial.) Our Union Missionary Rally at train a band at Garfield whose aicmbi--shiHarned the 5th was pronounced n succonsists el forty-onSocieties cess from start to finish. At the close a number of both men represented were: Black Lick, Har- and women expressed themselves as dinsburg, C.arfield, Ephesus, Freedom being more missionary in spirit than and Mount 'Aon. they were in the begiunlng. It was a The welcome aildress by Mrs. Percy great day. Macy, made every one feel that our To Mrs, Gregory, who is the vice A;soclutiou "lines had fallen in pleasant places," president of and Miss Maud Smith voiced the senti- W. M U., the creuii is given for this ment ol all In her response. meeting. Miss Emma Leachman from LouisThe people ot IIin ueil are to he conville, was listened to with much Inter- gratulated on tinviuri such a splendid est, as she feelingly told of her work, choir, who are trained by Mrs. C. L. and the work of the Training School Bruingtuu Music .uwuys adds to evelocated in Louisville. ry occasion. The Quotation Contest was very and much enjoyed by Mr. Kingsbury Buys. all. Each child taking part in It deserves much credit, and the youngest Alien Kni!)l)uiy, for many ones were little Eula Henily Shaw from Raymond Crume, years clerk in .1. O. Nolto&Hro's, Hardinsburg, and both undei four years of age. It was boujht thu fiiocory storo of Miss Inspiring nnd beautiful, and speaks Lillian Simple. Mr. Kingsbury volumes for their home training. Myr- knowtj itiu bU"iuuss well ana can tle Gardiner from Garfield, and Evelyn largo trade. Bennington from Harned stood longest, servo a In fact stod until we deemed it best to David R. Murray III. givo both a badge of honor. So they today wear the blue ribbons, .for giving Mrs. Fred Furry received a most quotations, Am sorry we didn't Sunday announcing the arknow how manyithey keep count and rival of D.ivid It. Murruy 111 at gave. Wo wish to thank every one who tho homo of Mr. and Mrs. Dttvidi helped make the day u success for the It. Murray, in Indianapolis Master and His cause. I'lio father is the son of Geo. GREATJETING p e. ' Brtci-eurldg- m Jr., vid It. Murray. ld . Valtr Campbell and Mil Kathrine Campball,,, of Cat.. ar guts of Ur anc Skillmau. Thcy,wj IM nomc oc Mr.. mar vaatarda.' daughter have tare aMMftrf tat a little, theiT l,Tlrnflrln,.vttf Broadwajj mii From Ae Play of George M. Cohan By EDWARD MARSHALL la Ik Fkr Wat notecntb (roa $ HmMnMllilMWIMiMMlMMIIn)MIlS y '.'v, light, I9H, by W. DUUngnam company CHAPTER XIV. a Clara had run down the stens. leav- Jerk-Ht lag tho swing vibrating somewhat from tho speed of her abandonment It. declaring that bIio wished to get sight of tho elder Mr. Wallace, even If he did not chooso to stop and talk when he came up. She had noted that .tho chauffeur, seeing tho father and son approach, had already started his engine. Her desertion left Broadway "and Josle In tho swing alono together. Ho laughed. "Did you notlco that? Sho calls him 'Dob.' I heard him call nor 'Clara' 1C times today." ' Josle smiled. "Yes; I noticed that." Jackson was strangely Intent upon her answer, Ho was confused, although ho did not know the reason why. And then, suddenly, ho knew. Finding that he knew, he found himself still more confused. "Did you notlco It?" he asked, with intense earnestness, knowing, somehow, that he was an ass. "I didn't think you noticed it." Josle thrilled, but found It hard to smother laughter not wholly that of ridicule, mostly that of joyoiisness. Sho mado no other answer. Ho looked around them at the broad veranda, with Its pillared, old colonial doorway and wide windows; his eyes paused along tho visible front of the enormous house Itself, surveyed the spreading lawn, now dusky with the evening shadows of magnificent old trees, and the curving graveled drive examined all. Indeed, that he could see of the superb and spacious old Jones place. "Nice little house. Isn't It?" he asked. ."Oh, I just lovo it!" It was. indeed, the show place of the town, and few 'were the local maidens who had not dreamed dreams of some time living in a; mansion like It dreamed wondering dreams, speculative of unguessed sensations of vast wealth. y corip.y In detail. was .tint thnrs. iwaki mama V H- .....w uu,v "tJU DUIUO ulars t6 bo divulged which he wished "What aro you thinking .of?" Broadway's cars alono to hear, "It "Oh, I was Just thinking what a great thing It would bo if I made a was necessary." you "Why didn't send mo some success of this business." "Why, you'ro going to," she said word?" "I can cxlpaln all that." confidently. "Girls, will you excuse us?" Broadyou think so?" "Do way asked, and ns they nodded went "I'm sure of It If you will make up slowly down upon tho lawn with Ranyour mind to work to keep busy." kin a clump of had "Yes; that's It. I'vo got to work." beentoward In a circle,cedars. It and planted a favorlto He laughed. For a fow moments they In funereal form of lawn had been rather serious. "Work! thoso latitudes, and in decoration tho solemn Now, tomorrow, I'm going to plant a space Inclosed there was, ho knew, a lot of vegetables and then I'm going garden seat. "Just a few moments," going to milk to cut tho grass; I'm Broadway pleaded as ho went with tho cow, and I am going to cr paint Rankin toward this deep seclusion. tho house. Work! Oh, I'm going to "Then I'll walk homo with you." bo tho busiest little fellow you over Curiosity "All right." consumed saw. You know what I hone? I hope exceedtho maidens. All this that butler of mlno never comes back. ingly exciting to them. seemed after all, But, I wont to do all the work myself!" thoy wcro not sorry for an opportunity "Your butler?" to talk alono for a moment. "Yes; I sent him to New York yesBroadway was very anxious, but terday on an errand." Rankin said no word until thoy were "You sent him back for something?" within tho leafy chamber. Even after Ho wished to laugh, but did not. they bad reached its solitude Broad"No; I sent him back with something." way had to urge: "Something valuable?" "Well, como on; what's tho news?" Ho hesitated. Was Mrs. Gerard val"Surprising news, sir," Rankin anuable? Sho had lo3t enormously In value In his eyes of lato. "Well, It's swered hesitantly. Broadway was all tho more impaworth a lot of money," ho assured her, feeling certain that this speech was tient. "Well, tell me; tell mo! What did sho Bay? Hpw did you get rid of accurate. It and Is afraid her?" "Perhaps he's lost "I I didn't get rid of her, sir." to return," she suggested. "Vhat7 Where did you leave her Ho smiled, remembering the Instructions ho had given nankin. "If he's then?" been "I lost it he'll return all right to claim with didn't leave her, sir. I've her ever since." tho reward." "Where is she now?" asked Broad"For losing It? How funny?" weakening. He laughed. "But way timorously, his voice "Yes; Isn't it?" "She's hero, sir." This wns terrifically shocking. The worst had come to pass then those fears which were so bad that they had been put aside as utterly unthinkable. "She came back with you?" There was a look of horror on tho face of Jackson Jones. "Yes, sir." Ills master's wrath rose. "You Idiot! What did you let her do that for?" Hankln spoke slowly and reluctantly. "She Insisted that she must seo you ami talk with you, sir." Now rose a soul in wild revolt. "I I won't talk to her!" , won't see her! "But she's right outside tho hedge, sir. You must seo her!" excIoTm'Sd, not lotitlly: !" AUlrlAnr I I - v. nn-l(- n. present tho carl of "fjortlarid?" '"she said, leading the abashed butler forward. "What I" Broadway was astonished almost to tho point .of physical collapse jev L. Insurance'Office C TAUL 'It's true," sho wont on gravely. "Wo'vo had a thorough understanding, and Rankin has agreed to becomo an carl." port. Again Broadway's surprise was al most moro than ho could quietly sup Cloverport, Kentucky Fire, Lightning, Tornado and Windstorm, Life, Accident, Health "Oh, don't bo astonished! It's my only protection. Ilavo I your solemn promise that you 11 not dlvulgo the se Insurance. Old Reliable '.Companies cret?" "I give you my word of honor," ho said fervently. "Very well. Goodbyl" Ho earnestly shook hands with her. I hopo you "Goodby, Mrs. Gorard. will bo very happy." "It Isn't a question of happiness, Jackson," sho said slowly, and In a way that somewhat worried him. "I simply don't want to be humiliated. You understand?" "Yes; I understand, Mrs. Gerard." Sho turned to the carl of Cortland. "Shako hands with Mr. Jones, Ran- W Pay Posta go! H Both Ways Anywhere in the U, S. A kin." Jackson pulled him to ono side, al most Indignantly. "See here, Rankin, do you mean to tell mo that you'd do such a mean colitcmptlblo thing as to marry a woman deliberately for her money?" "Yes, sir," said Rankin very gravely, "and thank you, sir, for tho opportunity." "Come, earlle," Mrs. Gerard called softly. "Yes, Beatrice." He dropped tho hand of his erstwhllo employer and took tho arm of his afllanced wife. "Wo have Just six minutes beforo train time," she admonished him, and turned to Broadway, who was standing, dazed. "Goodby!" He had gone back to tho house and was standing leaning somewhat weakly against a pillar of the porch, unable oven to make her presence known to the two girls whoso laughing, gossip he coald hear from behind tho vines, when Wallace camo up with his father. He listened to low-tone- d j J "I Give You My Word of Honor." "A million congratulations, old pall" In a mad enthusiasm ho shook hands "Threo cheers for with Broadway. everybody in tho world 1" Broadway seized him and, In an ac- a Superior Sanitary 30 YEARS IN" BUSINESS-pay tlio postngo liotli wnyi on nil puct:n((ea Ore. or over. Work first-clans Wo l i. "Oh, she's perfectly reconciled, air; believe mo " Here was a shock as pleasant as the other lmd been terrible. It was almost too good to be true. "Reconciled! You mean she understands "Oh, yes, sir. She's already sent out u denial of her engagement to you." His hearer could have rent the air with shouts of joy, but did not. He only asked Inanely: "Has she?" "Yes, sir." Now Rankin once more hesitated. "In the form, sir, of or that I" o ' not at the great house or any portion of the splendid grounds, but straight at her, although she was not sure of this because tho light had very nearly failed. "I'm Just crazy about It, that's all!" Sho laughed and so did he. He bad not much Idea what ho really was saying. "You know, I think I shall become a model country gentleman in time," he added. 'It must seem strange to you, after tho life you've been living." . She meant It very innocently, yet it shocked him fiercely. Ho sat up In the swing and gazed at her with neck that gesture which she thought was awkward, funny, when she saw it first, in school days, but which she had rather begun to like. "What do you know about the life I've been living?" he demanded. Sho was not In tho least suspicious. "I mean In Now York that great, big, wonderful place! It is a wonderful out-thru- "Do you?" "Why, yes. Don't you?" "Yes," said Broadway, now looking The Earl of Cortland. It wouldn't be so funny If he hadn't, would it?" Suppose Hankln should Heavens! find It really impossible to get rid of Mrs. Gerard! Hut of course Josle could not un-- . The conversation puzzled derstniid. 'her. It did not hold'hor as had the talk which had preceded it. She rose, as Clara camo back, al-- , most running. This charming country maiden very evidently had satisfied her curiosity as to the looks of Rob ert's father; she now was plainly somewhat displeased because tho son remained away so long. "Well!" she exclaimed. "Thoso two moll are holding tho longest conversation I over heard of! They're standing on Kennedy's corner, their tongues going a mile a minute." What are theyMalkliuj about?" He very asked Jackson anxiously. much hoped hU friend was not In really nenoua trouble as the roward for having been his friend. "I didn't get clone enough to hear what they said, but they're both waving thoir bauds in the air and talj another announcement." This nearly stunned his master. "You moan she's engaged to someone else?" "Yes, sir; she's going to marry tho earl of Cortland." The recently harassed youth brightened. Was life to be entirely smooth and joyous after all, instead of only partly merry, with the balance turned Into a tragedy by his ancient "Sweetheart, dearie?" "The, earl of Cortland!" he exclaimed. "Yes, sir; will you see her, sir? I think it's best for all concerned." "You're sure, are you? It's not a dream, or anything like that? Sho Isn't trying to trap me?" "No, sir. May I ask her to come In? She's Just behind the hedge." "Did Bob seo her?" "No; he was so busy talking with his father, Blr, that he did not recog nize us ns we passed. Seems to be , his friend's remarks mechanically. "Yes," he was saying, "tho entiro population of the town is about four thousand. The plant employs about seven hundred." Then, catching sight of Broadway; "There's Jackson now. Tell him what you just told mo." Broadway went to meet them, glad to have tho opportunity to test llfo and make suro that it wns real, oven lf the proof showed that the elder Wallace was entirely hostile. "They offered you a million and a half, didn't they?" asked Bob. "Yes, that's what they offered a million and a half." "Mr. Jones," said the elder Wallace, not without enthusiasm, "my son has been telling mo' of tho grand, single-handefight that you aro making against this giant corporation. I admire your pluck, sir." Broadway looked at him with real surprise and hearty gratitude. It seemed that even this was coming out all right! "You deserve all the encouragement and assistance possible," said this suddenly delightful gentleman. "Your loyalty to tho peoplo of this little d cess of perfect satisfaction with tho way the world was wagging they danced thero In tho moonlight. "Tho earl of Cortland?" Bob exclaimed at length. "Who the deuce Is he? I nevor heard of him." "I have. I've seen hlra." "You havo? What does ho look like?" Broadway paused, as If In thought. "Well, he's the very Imago of say, you know my butler?" "Rankin?" "Yes. Well, he looks Just like him. You'd hardly know them apart." "You don't say?" "Yes; a wonderful resemblance." "I wonder what became of Rankin?" Bob speculated Idly. Ho had liked Rankin. "1 Prompt cunrnntocu (Inllvt'rlr In nnttnry packnucs. you upon roforence. Will crttllt Write for Inlormntlnn. Hotter. still, send trtnl bundle. Offices: 652 W. Jcfferjcn St. LOUISVILLE. KY. OllCTOPllOllOllOllCZIOPllO Walls & Trent Livery, Feed and think ho surmised I was going to locato hero and he didn't llko the town." , Sale Stable Bus Meets all Trains Bob nodded. "Gone, is ho? Well, maybe that was It." Tho girls caught sight of them as they approached tho houao and Clara "Oh, there you are! ran to them. Whore's your father, Bob?" "He's gone." "Oh, I wanted to 3ee him!" Ho "You'll seo him Monday." laughed. "Como on. Let's go and get Hardinsburg, : Ky. ollcr3orrDllollolloliaoi3o HICHEST MARKET VALUE PAID FOn an orange "Oh, let's! soda." town Is commendable, sir. You de- place, Isn't It?" Ho had had a thrill of panic. Now ho quieted, although his heart still throbbed a little. Ho was glad sho did not know abdut tho llfo he had been leadlnp,. Hir. i,is fnthnr. mntlt ..HanUin lf yoU'ro certain, bring her n .,,. f ' jut iip nniin "Have you never York?" he asked. been to New funny. Would yoti like to go to Km. York?" "I (!o.. t think I'd like to live there; but J'! like to see New York." ' vi;, r gjiow it to ou. May I sor.e Mite? It only takes four hours to Kt i re.' It took me Ave year to get 1, i." '"i !i a long trip." ' I stumbled,' he Bald dream- That' 1evr." i ily. X I "What is Broadway?" "Broadway ?" "It's h btieet, of course, but" "It's probably the greatest street In tho world." "Some people say it's terrible." "It is." "And soino people say It's wonderful', "It is truly Wondorful." "I don't understand." "Nobody understands Broadway," he nuswered. "I'eoplu hate It, yet they don't know why. Peoplo lovo It, yet thoy don't know why. I don't. It's Just because It's Broadway." "Is It a mystery?" "That's what it Is a,mystery." Ho shook hla head In thought. ' Tbo BUbJect had lost Interest to her becauso sho did not know Its "I suppose you go to church er'efy Sunday morning. Tomorrow's fascl-Mtlen- I 3, i aslontfhed. Ho had been jmrklug4 of IVoadway, Thoro aro thoroughfnro, but rtiurekew oo.i-tlii- t 'tjaat BKAin ?'.' .gUB4ay;" He wa .irv 8 iWiy - kruitures. row "Wbafa I tutm o to church . to Churefc He.U Jackson waited for them near the entrance to the verdant circle. Ho thought It better not to go back to the house. Even If tho lady was quite reconciled there still might bo somo details of her conversation which ho not cure to have hoard by the gn h- es; ciaily one of the girls. Rankin Almoit imiuvdiately with .Mrs. Gerard, not puly walking by his side, but clinging to his arm. Her voice did not sound kingto beat tho bund!" warlike as she greeted Broadway, This worried Josle. "Thero goes our "liow do you do, Jackson?" sho said advertising!" Her voice was wholly quietly. gloomy. "How do you do, Mrs. Gerard?" Broadway nodded, (mite as gloom"Has Rankin told you?" ily. "Looks like It." "Yes, Mrs. Gerard; Rankin has told Clara, by no means having lost her me." lntorost, remained peering down the Sho really seemed very much upset, street Into the evening shadows aftor but not belligerently so. "I'd never her companions had turned away dis- be happy If Now York should Imagine couraged. "Here comas someone, any- I'd boon jilted, or the subject of a way," she presently Informed them. practical joke," she began simply. "My "By Jove! It's Rnnkln!" Broad- oxcuse for throwing you over Is a very way's voice Indicated his rollof as ho good ono my engagement to tho carl observed that Rankin was alone. Evi- of Cortland." dently ho had followed orders and Ho bowed, too puzzled to fiud any "lost" Mrs. Gorard. word3. There had come into the butler's "After a tew hours' talk with Ranappearance an indefinable change. Ho kin I became convinced that a o had not ceased to be a butler, hut ho between you and me nover would au ceaseu to no me very perrect Du- have been a happy one." ller which he always had been in the Again Broadway nodded. He could past. It was us If ho stood upon the quite agree with that. freethreshold of a now and "Hcnco my decision to marry the dom, but thus far had cd to earl." Sho went closer to him almost atop definitely Into It. y re pleadingly. "I'vo played fair with you. No; Jackson; now I want you to do the garded him almost w with samo by me." certainly; Mrs. C. i him. "I'll do anything you ask," ho fer"Well, hrf- i while vently assured her. "Anything withd. "I in reason, Mrs. Gerard. pcfocl Del . " , suppose you t .vi. i ,. ,e never "All I ask Is that you koop my going to (. o uie uji'iiifi," secret." "Hollo, Rankin When did you get "I will. What Is it?" "You really don't know?" In?" "No, Mrs. Gernrd." "Just now- - live a ercat deal to toll you. .Mr. Jouai'."' After another tiny hesitation she held out her hand to Rankin. ".May I young ladles mar-ralgstn'-tllii- wrtih air" serve great credit, and I want to shake try maiden. your hand." Ho wasted not a moment's time. "Thanks, Mr. Wallace, but tho credit "That's not tho reason I'm so anxious really belongs to Bob." Tho delight to," ho said. "It's because I'm fond which Broadway felt was plainly aud- of you. I lovo you, Joslo." "Why, how can you oay such a ible In his voice. "I knew he'd say thing?" Bob laughed. "Oh, I know, you heard I was enthat!" "He has told me of your modesty," gaged, but I'm not," he eagerly ex"That was all a joke. I said the elder Wallace. "I am very plained. proud that you havo taken him Into can't explain It all now. Will you the firm, and if advertising has any marry me, Joslo?" "What!" market value we'll fight them to a fin"I mean it; honestly, I do! What ish. I havo promised my son to return here Monday morning. I may havo a I'vo needed, all along, was an Incenproposition to put beforo you. I'd tive." He was very earnest; perhaps he like to seo him an equal partner in a business With such a promising fu- was not quite aware that he was slipping Into words which sho might posture." "I don't know wjiat (o say, Mr. Wal- sibly remember. lace," Broadway answered, and ho "What I'vo needed all along was an something to work for. really did net. Incentive "Monday will bo tlmo enough," tho That's what I'vo needed all my life. cider Wallace answered genially. "I My er grandfather had something havo an api.olntn.ont with Pembroke to work for and he handed it down to at his house tomorrow. After I have his children; now I want something to rk for, which 1 can band- down to had ten niinutoB' wall; with him I promise you that the Consolidated our' "Why, Mr. Jones!" He did not oven peoplo will mako no further attempts to absorb. But now I must go. Good know that she was blushing. He was far too much in earnest! night!" "Don't call mo Mr. Jonos. You Jackson grasped his hand with know what I want you to call mo. Go What-night this was! "Going to motor back?" asked Bob. on. Lot mo hear you say it, as you "Yes; I prefor iny motor car to tho used to say It." "Jaokson?" Good railroad. Seo you Monday. "No; call mo 'Broadway. " , h night!" "Why? Do jqu still lovo Broad"Isn't it llko a dream 7" asked Bob after tho last glimmer of glow from way?" "I don't quito know," ho answered the car's headlight had vanished down as he gently drow her toward' hlra and tho road. then kissed bar. "I can't believe It's true." "Ho wants to buy a half interest In . She did not resist or protest. "Come on," he presently, suggested, your business. Did you get that?" "All I want Is enough to pay my "Let'o you and me go get some Ice cream soda, too." debts." THE END. Bob laughed. "Don't toll him that; he's a business man!" Constipation causes headache. Indi"But" "I think you'd better let me handle gestion, dizziness, drowslnc.ss For a that for you." mild, opening medicine, use Doan's suddenly oc- KoL'uIets. 23c a box at all stores. "Will you? Flno!" It curred to blm that ho must tell his for-vo- r. n Come on, Josle." "We'll bo right along," said Broadway. "You go on ahead." Josie camo down tho steps with less precipitancy than Clara, but she did not really hesitate. Broadway went to her with hand outstretched to help and that peculiarly earnest face ho always- - wore when thinking deeply, even of tho most delightful subjects. "Do you caro lf I call you 'Josle'?" ho Inquired. "Ho calls her 'Clara' and she calls hlra 'Bob.'" "Why, that's my name," said she with the simplicity of tho frank coun- muts' SKINS JOHN WHITE LOUISVILLE. KY. & CO. ESTABLISHED 18 3 7 6 Wfmfm do-w- m capes. A drlnklrT v OndOf.t'T C'V i bvr I"1 l ' lawllci'v. 5Tkj a c!-- i ' '.re r . v r' r t : if1 t ! prevent tl 1 ,1 Sold by KINCHELOE'S PHARMACY, Hardlnsburer, Ky. Try a News Want Ad. Hotel Henry Watierson LOUISVILLE, KY. I hotl. TV . rrtrtit nnnuiAT Abtolutonrfiro-proof- . ; vitufttrd in lh very heart of tho retail hoppu:g diclrictaud near all the thetre. Ftneit Cats in LouIiTUla, with moderaU Club Drealtfatt from 25c up i noonday Lunch 50c; table da liote Dtnarr, 6 to 0 p. m. $ .00. Also claborato u U carte eerviet in Restaurant. Rathskeller open from 4 p.m. to I a.m. Oichetttol and vocal muaic. .... TirlfJ. mrirl'-vr pticct. ROOM PRICES friend at once about the'Rankln-Gerareplsodo, but he did not mean to break his promise to the ancient bride. "Say, e Bob, I'vo Just I've just bad a message from Now York. What do you think has happened?" "Go on. toll mo." "Mrs. Gerard has denied her engagement to mo and is going to marry-thearl of Cortland." 'Wallace took this In a gulp ot Joy. telij-phone Didn't Want to Learn. "1 do not luv'e you," said tho young Woman, who knew ber owq mind. "But." perslstpd the wroug man, "couldn't you learn to Iqvo mo?" "No," su- - rcplltd "I hare learned a good mniiy illlllciil tilm,t but they have iilwuyMifi'H tilings that I wuuted lo lear " ('lovfjuml I'liil'n Dviiler With running, wnler and private toilet $1 per day With private bath $1.50 up to $3.00 jier.day Large sample villi private bath to $3.50 por J f -- awn If obly lot a day. Hava ?ur r.uiil ctnd padkfcvea aJdreied here. You vlll elvnya bt a welcome truett. ROBERT B. JONES. Menaiar. You are cordially 4nvi s" liotel vour Leadauartrri w f "Honestly?," "I Juat jaqt the wool." Only One "DROMO QUININB" To Kctthe KCBu!uc,ca11 for full ntroe, LAXA-T1VBROMOUUININK. Look for luturco K.W. GKOVK. Cures Cold In One Day. Stop couch and iicadMfet, and werju oat cold. He. . Wait Ate, 'Bring Results Gammissioner's Salt. Breckenridge Circuit Court, Kentucky. 1 R, D. Hamilton, PlalntilT Equity Against i I N. Mary Joseph Stewart and Defendants, j Stewart, tiy virtue of a Judgement and Order of Hale of Iireclenrl(lne Circuit Court, rendered at May Term thereof, 1014, in the utove cause, for the tum of $2S0.(V, with Int. at the rate of UjJ from Mch !Ird, 11)10, until paid subject to credit of $24,80 paid Mch 17, 11110; also the sum of $2.Q.G4 with int. at rate of 0;S from Mch. .'Ird, I9IO until paid; also tho sum of $'J."0 54 with int. trom Mch .Ird, 11)10 at 6 until paid; (ty with int. from also the sum ot Mch. .1, 11)10; also tho sum of $250.64 with int. trom Mch. 3, 1910, all of said interests payable annually and all costs of this action and all cost herein, I shall proceed to offer for bale at the e door in Hardlnsburtr, to the highest bidder, at PUBLIC AUCTION, on Monday, the 27th day of July, 1914, at one o'clock V. M., or thereabout (being County Court day), upon a credit of six and twelve months, the fol"A lowing described property, certain tract or pa. eel of land lying and being situate on the waters of Town Creek in the County of Brecken-ridg- e and State of Kentucky and bounl-e- d as follows, viz: Beginning at a point on tho east line of the home farm of Mrs. Eliza S. Burks, also being the Brinley corner, and markid by a stone and two beeches on an east hill side, marked X on plat, running '.hence N. 78 deg. 30 seconds IS. 82 poles to a sugar tree and beech near the base of a high cliff, thence S. 10 degrees 30 seconds E. 87 poles to a stone in a bottom, thence N. 74 E, 100 poles to a pile of stones between two beeches standing about 18 feet apart, thence S. 10 degrees 30 seconds E. 102 poles to an elm and stone, B.isham's corner, thence with his line N, 88 degrees 45 seconds W. crossing Town Creek at 24 poles, another branch at 75 poles and a high cliff at 08 poles, in all 126 poles to a hickory on a flat, Basham's corner to his second tract, thence with another of his fines N. 62 degrees 30 seconds W 74 poles to a gum on a hill side, thence Ji. 34 degrees W. 11 poles to a stone corner to Basham & Powers, thence N. 16 degrees 30 seconds W. 18 poles to the county road, thence with the road N. 22 degrees 3O seconds W 3O poles to a stone on the top of the hill on the north side of the road, thence with the road N. 23 W. 18 poles N. 44 W. 8 poles to a white oak. N. 05 W 18 poles to a white oak on the north side of the road, N. 85 W. 15 poles S. 85. W. 20 poles to a limestone rock in the county road, Power's corner, thence with Dutt'Chke's line N. 59 degrees 30 poles to a locust, Ad seconds W. 21 dlson's corner, thence with his line N. 12 degrees 30 seconds W 25 poles to a stone and beech, thenco N. 03 degrees 30 second E. 29 poles to two ash and sugar trees on the west side of the branch, thence N. 40 E. 11 poles to a dogwood and large gum, thence N. 87 E. 13 poles to a large dogwood thence N. 40 B. 40 poles to an elm and cliff, thence N. 83 E. i2 poles to a sugar tree, red bud and elm, thence S. 60 E. 14 poles to a beech near fence, thence S. HO degrees 30 seconds E. 8 poles to the beginning, containing 231 acre. There is excepted trom the above 10 acres which is not intended to tract be included in this mortgage, having been sold to John Basham, by deed dated and recorded in the County Clerk's Office, Deed Book No. , the tract hereby mortpage gaged being the same conveyed by Eliza A. Burks to Joseph Stewart by deed dated July 29th, 1903, and recorded in e the office of the County Clerk of County, Kentucky, Deed Book No. 64, page 171. Or sufficient thereof to produce the sums of money so ordered to be made. For the purchase price, the purchaser, with approved t.uretv or securities, must execute bond, bearing legal interest from the day of sale until paid, and having the force and effect of- - a Judgment. Lein retained to secure pajinent of purchase monev. Bidders will be prepared to comply promptly with these terms. Approximated debt, interest and cost Court-JJou.s10 Breck-enrldg- hereinafter described real estate, and all costs, I shall proceed to offer for sale at the Court-Honsdoor in to the highest bidder, ut PUBLIC AUCTION, on Monday, the 27th day .of July, 1914, nt one o'clock, P: M., or thereabout (being Count) Court day), upon a credit of six and twelve months, the following described property, to wit: "Beginning nt a Beech tree on Yellow Bank Creek at Samuel Smith's corner, thence up Yellow Bank Creek, to a spring branch to a corner stone; thence up the spring branch to Susie O'Bryan's line to a corner stone; thence South to her corner, thence with her line West to a Beecli tree, thence South straight to Samuel Smith'H corner on Flint Run Hill, thence with Samuel Smlth'n line to the beginning, containing 25 acres moro or less." This Is a patt of the land conveyed by deed from Maud Stiff and husband on the 22d day of April, 1q03, and recorded in deed book No. 57, page 370 in the Breckenridge County Cletk's Office and conveyed to said Tlldon Smith, now deceased, by deed recorded in deed book No. 53 page 420, by Ellen Stiff, etc., on the 17th day of March, I9O8, recorded in deed book No. 58, page 426, Breckenridge County Clerk's Office. The purchaser, with approved surety or securities, must execute bond, bearing legal interest from the day of sale until paid, and having the force and effect of a replevin bond lein retained to secure payment of purchase money. Bidders wilt be prepared to comply promptly with these terms, LEE WALLS, Commissioner. e SAVED BY Twiner's Pharmacy, Grecnvillo, Texas.SendsThisTestimon ial From a Prominent Grocer of That Place March 9, 19:4 in sa Ing for pb'i.-catlnthat bv the uso of LIV V1CK LAX my child was cured of u ,1 correctly described by the n- which ognlzed fiymptomnof Hiiluustitks, and Liver Trouble nnd Coii!tfptl.u and resulting complications; and I ci m mend its u.e to nl milTereri." D L. PR I E, Witne.s MR. KIMBROUGH, 3j00' Stonewell, g, j t A The Mints Are Working Every Day n ' c- - "I take pleasure 1 I ' mile t. m-a- t. KliBllrliie'A Pharm cy. Coining Dollars You ought to save a few of them. We suggest that you start a Savings Account In this Bank, where it will be safe and earn you interest. FIRST STATE BANK, C. J. WHAT A LIVE TRUSTEE CAN DO As Illustrating some of tho few Important tilings that a live trustee of broad view nnd real Interest in his office might have In mind nnd be Instrumental In accomplishing, attention Is called to tho following: "A fcIiooI expecting to reach the highest degree of etllclency must woik under auspicious conditions. Tlieo conilllioiiH Include u com fur talilc. uttructlve fc1i.mi1 building, siitroundeil by beautiful, grounds. Tbe condition of Unbuilding 11ml grounds Is n correct Index of the appreciation of the community for the school. The parents, nnd not the children, are to be Judged by the appearance of the vcliool buildings and grounds." Doughty, State Superintendent of Schools. The Site. The trustee wnose uuiy ,11 may oe 10 Iir()Vde for FClect )llc glte i,oul( lllm the largest convenience of all the children who ure to attend. One of the most Important features Is the healthfulnesa An elevated piece of of the locality. ground, a knoll, or n gentle slope should be chosen for the reason that the drain-ug- e should be from and not toward the affords Sand or gravel house. natural drainage, and a southern or eastern slope secures the rapid evaporation of surface water nnd Is the most favorable to the admission of sunlight. The Mouse should stand where there will be free play of breezes. TreM should lie near, yet not m near ns (o snu,ie (le house completely or to shut out tho breezes In hot weather: both breeze nnd sunlight are essential to lion I tli. A school house should never be built on low or marshy ground, near stagnant pools, or In the nelghbm hood of offensive odors, nor should it in any event ho nenr a noisy railway or manu facturing plant. Water Supply. On every school housu site their- should well so placed and be u guarded as to be perfectly secure against surface drainage or lllth of any Mini, The School House. be lilted for the A building should the same principle that u school on dwelling Is made for the family: the health and comfort of the children should because all be the first consideration their future will be nnected by the impressions they receive and the hnblts they contract at school. They will reach maturity with more or less vigor and make better or worse citizens according to the Influences there exerted upon them. Grounds. The erection of a sultntde building Is one good step, furnishing It well Is another, employing a good teacher Is of the greatest importance," but beyond these the Improvement of the yard and grounds Is worthy of much nttentlon. Children catch the sentiment of a place by inspiration. The beautiful lawn, the shady grove, the Inviting playgrounds have a charm for them, even the flower border Impresses rough and reckless felIt helps to refine lows with respect. their thoughts and purify their hearts. The Architect. One of the first and Important things In the construction of u school Is the employment of an architect. The architect Is legarded as an almost useless expense by some people. The aim of all good architects from earliest antiquity has been to build permanently and to build nobly. The charge of all reputable architects arc about the same. It Is poor economy to employ a man who does not know his business because his price Is less. You pay moie for what you get but do not know It, Department of Education. Kentucky well-kept sub-soil health-giving - Irvington, Ky. PAYNE, Cashier x SCHOOLS ARE THE FOUNDATION OF PROGRESS AND PROSPERITY STATE DEPENDS UPON EDUCATIONAL ADVANTAGES. HUGHES' CHILL TONIC llcttcr than Calomel nnd Quinine. (Contains No Arsenic.) TUB OLD RHLIABLU As well as a Remedy for Chills and l'evers, PALATABLE EXCELLENT GENERAL TONIC Malarial Fevers, Swamp Fe- vers uuu Humus jusi wnai you need at tuts season. MILD LAXATIVE, NURVOUS SF.DATIVB, SPLENDID TONIC Giiisntiid. Try II. Dia't liki ubtMli. 1) Dniliti, (Oe lad 11.00 liltlit. PREPARED BY COMMISSIONER'S SALE. CHOOSE Office GOOD MEN TRUSTEES ROBI NSON -- PETTET COMPANY. ISCOIU'OllATtll. KENTUCKY. LOUISVILLE. Breckenridge Circuit Court, Kentucky. Fred DeHaven. etc., Plain- - ' I Against tiff. Equity Gervls Stone DeHaven, In- - No. .'159 r. fant, &c. Defendant. By virtue of a Judgement and Order of Sale of Breckenridge Circuit Court, rendered at May Term thereof, IOI4, in the above cause, for the sale of the hereinafter described real estate, and all costs herein, I shall proceed to offer for sale at the Court-Hous- e door in Hardlnsburg, to the highest bidder, at PUBLIC AUCTION, on Monday, the 27th Day of July, 1914, at one o'clock, P. M., or thereabout (being County Court day), upon acred It of six, twelve nnd eighteen months, following described property, "A certain tract or parcel of real estate lying and being in the town of Cloverport, Breckenridge County, Ken tucky, The lot with all its appurtenances, known and designated on plan or map of said town of lower the Cloverport, as number nineteen (1!)) and being the same property conveyed to Mary Kllen DeHaven, (Mother of the parties to this action) by Wickliffe DeHaven, by Deed dated October Hist, 189S, and is recorded in Breckenridge County Clerk's Office In deed book No. 50 at page 101 " The purchaser, with approved surety or securities, must execute bond, bear ing legal interest from the day of sale until paid, and having the force and effect of a Judgment' Lein retained to secure payment of purchase money. Bidders will be prepared to comply promptly with these terms, LEE WALLS,' Commissioner. to-w- it; to-w- Into in Many instances Mas Fallen' the Hands of Incompetent and Indifferent Citizens. To All Our Fellow Citizens Who Lovu Kentucky and Wish to See Her Advance to a Higher State of Prosperity, Materially, Morally and Intel- Victoria Hotel LOUISVILLE, KY. To feel strong, have good appetite and digestion, sleep soundly and enjoy life, use Burdock Blood Bitters, the family system tonic. Price, $1,00, ROSETTA $1,318.17. LEE WALJ..S, Commissioner. COMMISSIONER'S SALE. Breckenridge Circuit Court, Kentucky. Lizzie Smith, widow, &c, I Equity Against Plaintiff. Ora Smith, &c, Defend- - ! No. 3573 j ant. By virtue of a Judgement and Order of Sale of Breckenridge Circuit Court, rendered at May Term thereof, 1014, in the above cause, for the sale of the KEEPS YOUR HOME FRESH am Several from here attended the Community picnic at Irvington. Miss Arline Koss is working at St. Matthews now. Mr. and Mrs. Vernon Whitworth were the guests of Mrs. Cora Priest's family, near Garfield Sunday. Mrs. John Mercer was called to the bedside of her little grandson, James Willis, of Hardlnsburg, Saturday. Ban Clarkson. of Big Spring, passed through here in his machine en route to Hardlnsburg, Thursday. Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Stinnett, of Garfield, visited Mr. and Mrs. Tommy Stinnett Saturday and Sunday. , Commercial Club. Mr. and Mrs. M. T. Chappell and daughter, Miss Eula attended the all comb, of near Irvlnyton, Sunday day services at Pate's school house Mr. Clinton Wroc, of Irvinu'ton, Is Sunday. the week end guest of his father, Mr. Mr. and Mrs, Ernest Ross were the Durwood Wroe. guests of Mr. and Mrs. Noise Clay- Mr. and Mrs. Harvoy Gross and family and Mrs. Francis Milcham of near llawleyvllle were the guests of Mr and Mrs. Tommy Stinnett, Sunday. o lectually Greeting: The schools are at the very founda tion of all prosperity and progress, niiiv ti, M..u..w u.r ,. chorda lnv 1.1 v set the standard of our citizenship The quality of our schools must be the result of the iuallflcnt!ons, Interests and activities of our trustees, teachers and patrons. The trustees as a rule chooso the teachers. The County Hoards are made up from the ranks of the district trustees and all the affairs of the school district arc In tho hands of, or under the Influenco more or less of the trustee, hence the vital Importance of choosing the very best and most suitable man in each district for tho office of district trustee. It is true that hitherto this office has generally been despised and looked down upon as unworthy of great consideration. As a consequence It has largely fallen Into Incompetent and Indifferent hands, and as a result the children's heritage has been sold for less than a "mess of pottage." But we arc glad to see n great change coming, the people arc beginning to recognize the very great Importance of this office and we hellevo are going to see it filled with the best ability in each district. For this reason we think It Is opportune to call tho attention of the school patrons especially, and tho public In general to tho fact that on the 1st day of August next these important offices arc to he chosen by the voters now both men and women. We would emphasize with all possible force and urgency that the voters turn out on the day of the election for school trustees and choose men of character, of breadth of view, of activity, of earnest purpose, Incorruptible, and who It may fairly expected will prove loyal to the interests of the children. Elect him and make him serve. As a rule wo would not advise tho election of a man who is seeking tho office. Given otto of tho best men in each district of tho state, as .school trustee, and In one year from their Installation we would seo such a transformation in the outlook for this Commonwealth as has not hitherto been dreamed of. John B. McFerrau, ChairLouis-vlllman Edusatlonal Committee, .w Opposite Union Station Rate $1.00 European Solicits p.ttronao of Cloverport Bath $1.50 Business Men rind Shoppers News Want Ads. are Little Winners A Chance to Make $50 The Woman's Home Companion For July contains a picture "Which Girl will Egbert Marry? For the Most Interesting Answer $50 Will be Paid! Here is the opportunity to make money out of your opinion whether a man will marry the vivacious, clever girl who dances, or the sweet, sensible girl. Get your answer from real life; it's easy. Remember the picture is in Cured of Indigestion. Mrs SiidU 1 Clawson, Indiana, Pa., was bothered with indlcestion. "My stomach pained mo night and day, she writes. "I would feel bloated and have headache and belching after eating I also suffered from constipation My daughter had used Chamberlain's Tablets and, they did her so much coed that she gave me a few doses of them and insisted upon tny tniim them. They helped me as nothing else has done." For sale by all dealers. The Woman's Home Companion PRICE 15 Cents Foreman's Gentle Hint. gang of laborers was omployed digging a mysterious ditch across tho street. It was a sower or a placo to put a gas pipe or something. Ono man In particular was. working as If ho wero a chorus man In a play, Just going through tho motions and pretending to dig a ditch. Tho foremsu enmo along and spoke to him. "Don't bo afraid," he said, with rich sarcasm. "Lean on th' shovel now an' thlu. If It breaks I'll pay for It!" A o ioi )t IQI z51CZIOIZZ3 i Summer Photographs! Make The Prettiest Pictures Combination Pneumatic Sweeper "THIS Swiftly-Swecpine:, Easy-Runni- ne DUNTLEY Sweeper cleans without raising dust, and at the same time picks up Its ease nins. Hut. ravelinEs, etc., in ONE OPERATION, makes swecpinc a simple task quickly finished. It reaches even the most difficult places, and eliminates the necessity of moving and lifting all heavy furniture. The Great Labor Saver of the Home Every home, large or i mall i can enjoy relief from Uroora drudgery ana protection irom the danger ol Hying uut. Dimtleyls the I'lonecr of Pneumatic Sweepers Hat the combination of the Pneumatic Suction Noule and revolving llrush. Very easily operateuanu aosoiuiciy guar ojr anteed, in uuy'n;; " vacuum vicjuvi. yur home at our expense f t." J the "Huntley ...tkfttars t Write tofr.f I .r t DUHUH NEUMUIC SKI tffR I AbcNio UAUTCM coumr, 6501 $, sun st CHICAGO Try j'Raad When baby suffsrs with ccztma or flow One Pastor Built Church. tome itching skin trouble, uso Poau's Lat winter one of Ointment. A little of It goes a long churches ol Los Angeles lht strong i xteuded Rev. way and It Is safe for children. 5)c a V. II. Shelrer of Memphis, Tunu.,' a box at all stores. call to becomo their pastor, and after considering all sides of tho question he decided to accept tho call, rolatcs Famous Authors Once Sailors. tho Christian Herald. So ho conPerhaps tho most' cblebrated who started llfo as sailors aro vened hla oftlclal'board, placed before Fenlmoro Cooper, tho famous author them his roalgnatlon and asked to of tho "Last of the Mohicans," Clark bo released. H1b board being made up nussoll, tho author of "Alono on tho of tactful busluass men, and knowWide, WIdo Sea," nnd Frank Uullon, ing that their pnstor had tried for tho author of "Tho Crulso of the Ca- years to build a now church, requestchalot." This trio has made excel- ed him to hold the rcslgnatfon In lent uso of tho seafaring lore which abeyanco for a week, which ho did. only experlenco can glvu In tho long Then the board got busy, bought a now'slte for a church nnd paid J27.000 list of works for which thoy aro for it and reported to tho church the following Sunday that thoy would build a now church on It at onco If How To Oho Quinine To Children. their pastor would consent to rotnaln name given to an with them. Ilo wanted another week, I'RBRlUrtrt U the lmoroveil Ouhilue. It iu aTnutelrsu Svrun. ulcas- - and then said to his church: J'I will nut to take and doe not dUtmb the etoiuach. Children take it ant never know it ia Qulnin. stay with youIt you will subscrlbo Alio ctrcUIydarited to adulti who conn t, J15.CQ0 for tho qow church nt onco." ni,e ordinary yum "r. von noi nauseate u TllOV took lllm t Vita cuue ncrvounei n,otrm "' a. ",;"'; wr.I nn.1 of " . .i."'" t , i. . nta tc.timyr.ur. .tttieucxtti e v u 'c-view muByr.oru ?i,yu tor 11)0 '.umI ttktuaire. A t ..i utft7'Miv iut. ;;jum. pew puiwu? It SUCS WftMl I Inr that his i1iuf t over wife Hrm tit Uttlk Want Ads. Wo au-to- rs triule-msr- Iluve your own photograph mndp nt Homo or tit my studio - Home Pictures Pictures of Children Post Card Photographs For New Acquaintances I make a specialty of developing' Watch for my price-li- st Kodak Films. .:,. C. G. BRABANDT. Photographer Cloverport, Jfll mi oirci6i3ir i 1L-.- jjfrt U dfa p sy fpry t J) PUREST ft SWEETEST Snow Drift, First BEST Bob White ONLY GOOD WHEAT SCIENTIFICALLY MILLED MAKES THE BEST FLOUR .ft'' I vG,We are offering the greatest frlues in summer merchandise that you ever heardvof; ihse summer goods must go If it is the PRICED and 'QUALITY of the goods that iofvoircannot afford to miss these bar- vou' gains are-lookin- Extra Fancy Self Rising Patent Snow Drift flour is made under cleanly and sanitary conditions, is warranted ABSOLUTELY PURE and free from adulterations of any kind. Its purity and wholesomeness are its highest recommendations CALL FOR THE BAG WITH THE LOAF OF BREAD ON IT! more than the rest Hardinsbursr Mill & Elevator Co. is best, costs no , ; It why not use it? MEN'S OXFORDS . Hardinsburg. Kentucky J TESTIMONY Many Cloverport Citizens Have Profited By It. If you have backache, urinary troubles, days of dizziness, headaches or nervousness, strike at the seat of the trouble. These are often the symptoms of weak kidneys and there in grave danger in delay. Doan's Kidney Pills are especially prepared for kidney ailments are endorsed by over 30,000 people. Your neighbors recommend this remedy have proved its merit in many tests. Cloverport readers should take fresh courage in the straightforward testimony of a Cloverport citizen. L. V. Chapin, Cloverport, Ky., says: "I was in bad shape with kidney trouble. Seeing Doan's Kidney Fills recommended I went to Fisher's Drug Store and got a box. One box cured me. I have had no need of a kidney medicine since.'' Price 50c, at all dealers. Don't simply ask for a kidney remedy get Doan's Kidney Pills the same that Mr. Chapin had. Co., Props., Buffalo, N. Y. Foster-Milburn Men's Tan Lotus Ventilator; reg, $2.75; cut price $1.98 Men's White Canvas Pluck Blu. Oxfords; also Tan Button; regular $3.50 value; cut $2.69 price Men's Kid Pilgrim Cap Blu. Oxfords; regular $4.00; cut $2.98 .,.. price ;MenYGun Metal and Black Kid Cap Blu. Oxfords; Regular $2.75 and' &4.UU; We Send Without Fall When Ordered by Mail For the next 30 days we will close' out our entire line of PAINTS AT COST If you want some real bargains in paint see us before you buy Uupnce . ... $2.15 LADIES OXFORDS fediesSociety Tan Calf $3.7p; cut price .4' . Special for this week only A large assortment of 25c Pocket Knives for tho small sum of ..t If you need a knife it will pay you to see our window display Wo are selling lots of Fly Dope 25e per pint; also sprayer 1U1 4.0 UUllkS. JBH Pocket Knives English. Last Oxfords; regular - $2.75 N. C. P, hLadi Mavnower i an air miKan lasi, vv nue canvas, un Calf Button and Brown Buck Button; all regular $1.98 3:00; cut price . ma .t :s for Indigestion it wilbrolieve that tired feeling. Our Kidney Pills for that lame back. 50o H . Kodaks and Supplies We print and develop films. ir M LCadies Greatest and Satin Gun Metal Button and Plain Toe $1.75 Pumps; regular $2.50; cut price y Kincheloe's Pharmacy The Quality Store 1 V IVm nnA Tori Him I V:$2.00; cut price IVTiceoe' !Vl'fr?il T?in Cnlf Piimtv - remilnr Hardinsburg, $1.49 yj i r American 1 Beauty Corsets $2.39 . . CLOTHING Men's two and thico pioco Suits; regular $17 r0 unci $18.50 values; cut 01 I AQ price 0 I Hi 4 J .Men's two and three piece Suits; regular $14.00 and .$lf.00 values; cut (Tm i an ...t.. price 01 liHO .12.50 and $i;$.00 Suit,; cut price $8.98 .fS.30 Suits cut to $6.49 Boys' Suits; regular 8.00 values; cut to two-piece Will ConnilF, Louisville, has been the guest of his mother,Mrs. Adclo CnnniuV' Miss Ava Westerlield, Pords-villhus been visiting Mr. and Mr?, Manuel lirobks. Mcsdumes D. C. Heron and L. II. Jolly chaperoned a crovvd of young people to sample, Satur day. Mr. R. 13. McGlothlan has rcr turned from a visit to friends in Louisvillo. Airs. W. J. Piggott left Mon day evening for Nashville. . Airs. It. L. Morgan and daugharrived from ter, Mary Elizabi-th- , Danville Friday to join Mr. K. L. Morgan. Mr, and Mrs. Charley Drury, Beyleyville, were in town Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. Tom Ditto, and Mr. and Mrs. Evan Ditto have returned to their home in Louisville, having visited relatives and friends in our community. Leon Lewis, Louisville, spent the week-enhere. and Mrs. W. P. Graham, Mr. and handsome little son, RoyCleo, will return from a visit to rela tives in Mudisonville Thursday. If you need a motor or horse power bay press or hay loader at a bargain price, phone or address Irvington Hardware and. Imple mentCo., Irvington. c, $3.00 Corsets cut to $2.50 Corsets cut to $2:00 Corsets cut to THOS. A. RHODES DEALER IN 1.69 . 1.39 t V K$l;'50 4 Corsets cut to .1.19 .42 Dry Goods, Groceries, Clothing, Shoes and No tiohs. We make the Friedman & Shelby feed Goose Shoe a specialty, and also handle the Shymanski Clothing. Give us a call. , . nSlaKECorsets cut to '.'tMV HardirislDurjj, Ky. THE SECRET $6.49 $5.49 $3.98 Remnants at Half Price Priday, July lOtli from 2:30 to 3:30 Hoys' Hoys' two-piec- o Suits: regular $G.f0 values; cut to two-piec- e and $5.f0; cut to...., Suit; regular $5 00 JrJUCCESS.. Genuine Merit Required to Win BIRTHDAY ? In B. F. BEARD & CO., Hardinsburg, Ky. Presents Summertime! ' the People's Confidence. Have you ever stopped to reason why It Is that so many' products'' that are extensively advertised,-alat once drop out of sight and are soon forgotten? The reason Is plain the article did no fulfil the promises of the manufacturer. This applies more particularly to a medicine. A medicinal preparation that has real curative value almost sells Itself, as like an endless chain system the remedy is recom mended by those who have been bene fited, to those who are in need of it. A prominent druggist says: "Take for example Dr. Kilmer's Swamp-Roo- t, a preparation I have sold for many years and never hesitate to recommend, tor In almost every case It shows excellent results, as many of my customers teatify. No other kidney remedy that I know of has so large a l ' "... si into the homo of Mr. and Mrs. hvely Bruington, from Harned. Davis Bandy who recently moved and her were both awarded badges to Louisville. for their splendid list of quota Wallace Wcathcrholt, of IndianapoMrs. Murry Nix and children tions. lis, "la spending his vacation with have been visiting her parents, Ciru Old Sorci, Olhir liaidlcs Wn't Ciri home'folks. Mr. and Mrs. Joe Shrewsbury. The worst casei, no nutter of how long standing. Miss LconaSuddarth, who has been arc curca uy me oia Henry Bennett, of High l'lhins, Porter's Antiseptic wonaeriui, Oil. reuabie Ur Healing It rclierei visiting Or. and Mrs. Parrish of Ste l'aln and Heals at the same time. 25c, COc, SLOO. has been visiting in our town. phensport, returned home Tuesday. Bert Wheeler, of Rome, visited Born, July 3, to tho wife of I Miss Eada Parrisli Sunday. Oscar Adkisson, a son. Dr. Snyder and family, of Troy, were Mins Maude Mattingly has 10 s. here Tuesday, looking at the Wcath turned homo after a visit to her erholt property which is for sale. Mr. and Mrs. Harold Turner, ,' Miss Vcrda Polk has gone to Deca brother, E. Mattingly, of Custer. Louisville, returned home Friday tur, Ml,, for an extended visit with her Taylor Dowell and sister, Miss after a visit to Miss May Corn sister, Mrs. Jonu van uonia. Ida, wore the guests of their mm wall. Mrs. Eva Ulckett and Miss Freda ter, Mrs. Wallace Brown, Thurs Mrs. Sue C. Jolly has been vis Dick, of German, visited Mrs. Peter day. Loeich and other friends here Satur iting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Mrs. Kuth Whitworth and little John Cox,t Guston, day and Sunday. been sou and Miss Lottie Macy ure Willard Rvan's little son has Little Hazel Admire, Louisvillo, 'critically il). for several days. Dr. Chas. visiting their sister, Mrs. Henry is guest of Misses Mabel and Nello Ilghtfoot,ls treating him. Cannon, of Bonnicville. Adkins. Mrs. Mary Thomas, of Moweaqua, Mr. and Mrs. S. M. Haynes Nancy Rife, of Winfiold Hendry, Union Star, man, Ky.are visiting their sister, visited Judge and Mrs. Davis was herejastwoek. Dowell at Hardiushurg Sunday. ewls. Mrs. U Mrs. Nannie J. Wathen has reKaWEeonowics Club met with Pete Butler shipped a car load The TiV.l MA l r nf,A.An of sheep and lambs from hero turned from Louisville. l' atm u.u runt ncuumuaj uhciiiuuu. o ' Jri. iitii Miss Lottio Bandy spent the iii. xr Tuesday. ' aUAj,ta Nn. Alec C ark Thurs- Messrs. Booker and Brown of 4th at Sulphur Vells. Hcr.'cowiltlon does not improve. Miss Jessyo Brady is homo from the firm of Booker & Cecil, iiio: L,evi Hicks' threshing outfltcame m Louisville. .l .iJl J. Jored down from Louisvillo Tues UUHjir niKUC. . uviua ? Bro's Kendall and Owen are as., ffw7,aad wheat is yielding fine. day and wore guests of D. II. si8tlngRov. T. J. Wado.inkre- Smith. luVJ-- .'. Ua .iira 101 t J... viyal at tho M. Ef church. Great A fow from here attended the MS Vila by July iu, 1)114, interest is being displyod. catoy law. wiijiii. "picnic at Hardinsburg Saturday. Misses Mildred Hawes and Eve Mr. Bruner, Brunor's Springs, lyn Payno visited friends ' in visited frionds hero Saturduy. ', (Juito a number from hore m. Owonpboro last wjiok, Mr., and Mrs. Edwin Thomas from- Lou- - tendedibe Missionary Itally hold Mra. Hrry & Harid Sunday, dad one of our and chlldrorj," Thelm,Mrffret,, nuiu peetd to UHfQ Klil, atyiuv Tliui tyt homt aom jgrioooDgsr-- i V IJlj.-aadMr- CARE always d have a friend or anyone very dear to you, who will have a birthday thk summer, surprise thenv with a gift of Jewelry. Beautiful Rinji, Pins, Bracelets, Watches and Cuff Buttons If you for men make lovely presents. ! if' 'ri-l- 1 " .r - d, Mrs. Elizabeth Lyons, Glen- deane, is guest of Mr. and Mrs. Jonas L)ons. Messrs. D. C. Heron, T. R. Blythe, W. J. Piggott and (J. J. Carnegie attended the funeral of Jas. Harris, Louisville, Sunday." Mrs. Manuel Brooks entertain ud Tuesday evening in honor of her guest, Miss Ava Westertield. Delightful refreshments were serv. ed. I saje." According to sworn statements and JEWELER verified testimony i of thousands who have used the preparation,, the success Hardinsburg, Kentucky of Dr. .Kilmer's Swamp Root Is due to the fact that it fulfils almost every wish in dvercomlng kidney, liver and bladder diseases, corrects urinary Appelated Member of troubles and neutralizes the uric acid The Missienarv Com which causes rheumatism. You may receive a sample bottle of flirn;v. o. riggott left Swamp-Roo- t by Parcels Post. Address Nashville Tuesday to atteM a Dr. Kilmer & Co., lilnghampton, N. Y., and enclose'ten jsents: also mention the meeting of the Committer oa' ilreckenridge News. Literature of the WomaVf T. C. LEWIS. I Jr Mis-sioaa- ry L T. I a. - Hk.SSSSl flSSSSB lJmWi Juf Mr. and Mrs. J. J. Tilford cussed by Key: J. B. Kendall. have returned from Fordsvillp, Cornel Mbs JVljldied ' Ctritwood has Vq hayo a low price on a motor gene to Hardinsburg. 'tC iwcept a land horso power' hay press and position as. night opomtbrwith loader., Call or: address itie Co. Curab. Tel., Irvington Hardware and Imple rWalkerBlrqwn and family, Low? ment uo., iryiBjeteoJLy; isport, have mnvad here. PMM Cw-la 6 to H Dttya A special service, 'for boys and Yew 4nwM Bftn will he held at the Methodist OINTaUtK MUta'ewe eai caM M MaMag, UrWfWtHH iu uyiutuiL evY.t ouihiky. iy - Church South. Mrs. Piggott has b6n recently elected Superintendent of the. of Social Service,, wbick olice makee her a awmber of the Executive Coramieof the Council. ' m Mi'sa Bell Council of tho.jtf. E. ' ;of Kichmoad, Coujwil, U 4 Kyi, Preaid also a Keatuckgr- Hivi K Thub. Wtat artful?