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The Breckenridge news: May 24, 1916 The Breckenridge news 300dpi TIFF G4 page images John D. Babbage Cloverport, KY 1916 brc1916052401_sn86069309 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. The Breckenridge news: May 24, 1916 The Breckenridge news John D. Babbage Cloverport, KY 1916 $IMLS This electronic text file was created by Optical Character Recognitio n (OCR). No corrections have been made to the OCR-ed text and no editing has be en done to the content of the original document. Encoding has been done through an automated process using the recommendations for Level 1 of the TEI in Librar ies Guidelines. Digital page images are linked to the text file. THE BRECKENR1DGE NEWS. ALL THE NEWS r THAT'S FIT TO PRINT, 8 PnKcs VOL. XL CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY. WEDNESDAY, MAY 24, 1916. MINISTER T KILLED No. 17 BYAUJOMOBILE Rev. J. E. AT One Round Hall of Study Food Values Pleasure. Chapel During Each Eleven Graduates Prof. R. P. Green, of Howling Green, Delivered an Excellent Address. Beautiful Flowers and Music. Fogartie, Presbyteat Hawesville, MornAuto- rian Minister Was Killed Crowded HOUSE FILLED TO OVERFLOWING. Thursday ing When Struck by an mobile. ACCIDENT Exercise. Receive Diplomas. GRADESTAKEPARTIN PROGRAM PROGRAM UNAVOIDABLE. Hardinsburg. May 20 (Special. ) Last week was one round of gnycly. bcgluuing Monday evening with a reception given In honor of the seniors by Prof. T. S. Williams and Mrs. Williams at their home. Tnls recep tlou was well attended in spite of the Inclement weather. Tuesday afternoon at the school building an excellent program, consisting of readings, vocal solos, violin solos and orations, was rendered by the High School pupils. Wednesday afternoon was Field Day. The exercises were held on the campus at the rear of the school build ng. A ball game was played between the Normal students and High School boys The score was 111 to 1L' in favor of the High School. Thursday afternoon was the GramAn unusually mar School Class Day. good program was rendered by the grades. It was interesting from start to ilntsh. The chapel was crowded, people stood during the entire program. Children always draw a crowd. Friday evening at the hall the commencement exorcises were held, Mallow Robinson, of Harned, gave the salutatory address. His subject was: The vale"Heroes Unrecognized." dictory address was given by Morris His subject was: "Un C. Kincheloe. sellishness, the Key to Happiness." Attorney Henry ftellaven Moorman gave a talk to the class on the "Duties of the Hour. I'rof. Williams presented the diplomas. The musical program was in charge of Miss Jessie L. Hudson. V Rev J Ii Fogartie. pastor of the Annual Commencement Cloverport High School Presbj teriau church of Hawesville, died May 18, 1916. in that city Thur.sd.iy morning nt four o'clock at a result of being struck and ran over by an automobile driven by MUSIC Miss Gertrude Stephens Wednesday Rev. A.N. Couch Invocation about five o'clock p. m. In the car at High School Girls the time with Miss Stephens were: T. Merry May (chorus) D. Hale and her father, Judge M. Mary J Mattingly Salutatory Stephens Virginia C. Harris Tzigam Dances (Jacobs-BonThe minister was crossing the street at Lena Mattingly Lost Opportunities....' the corner of .Main and Main cross street Mary Owen Oel.e Valedictory when the auto came around the comer High School Girls Song (chorus).' Heroic efforts were made by both Miss A Spring '. Stephens and Mr Hale to stop the ear I'rof. R. P. Green Address when the minister's presence was Supt. G. R. McCoy Presentation of Diplomas noticed. Rev. Paul S. Powell Benediction Dr. Fogartie was ,"16 ears of age, born Accompanist Miss Elizabeth May at Charleston, South Carolina, and has been pastor of many Presbyterian A large and appreciative audience the boys in schosl. churches throughout the South. greeted the seniors of the Cloverport Superintendent G. II. McCoy, in He is survived by two daughters, Mrs High School at the commencement exchosen words, presented the diplomas W. II Hill, of Itrookhaven, Miss , and ercises, which were held at the Uap to the graduates. Mrs. Albert Priugle, of Thomasville.G.i., tist church Thursday evening. The and one son, Arnold F. Fogartie, of Class Night Exercises. church was beautifully decorated In Florence, Ala. class colors, and quantities of pot (lowThe class exercises were given WedThe funeral services were conducted ers, ferns and roses, and class penants nesday evening at tlie American Theevening at the Presbyterian hunf from the electric chandeliers. A ater. The program was very enter- Friday Owens-borrendered, in- taining. Every seat In the bouse was church by Rev. 15. 15. Smith, of splendid program was cluding two choruses appropriate of the taken and the auditorium was filled. occasion, by the High School girls. Miss Mary Owen Oelze very eloKva The music was in charge of Misses quently gave the class history, bring- Hemphill, Kathleen Christ, Wroe, Christine Hallman, Louise Eva and Eliza May. ing out the point that when the class The following High School boys of I9IG first started ir. High School it Whitehead, Myrtle Mitchell, Elsie t, acted as ushers: Messrs. John Duke, numbered thirteen; in the sophomore May; Allle Clark, Curtis Weather-holFrank Lamb, Charles Mogan, Forrest year eight returned to tchool, and in O'Connell and Celestine Dewey Hemphill. Weatherholt. the junior Year the number decreased Misses to four girls, who remained loyal and The (lower girls were: Emily Reld for Lena Mattingly; true through the whole period of High Gussie Burke for Mary Jo Mattingly; School work. Mary Pate for Mary Owen Oelze; and Miss Lena Mattingly read the last Jane Lightfoot for Virginia H. Perkins. will and testimony for her class, which Alexander and Wilson Purchase The graduates delivered their parts proved very interesting. splendidly and an excellent address Miss Virginia H. Perkins wasglftorl-a- n a Quantity of Wool From a was given by Prof. R. P. Green, of and her reffiarks, accompanied by d) Food provided for the family table deserves the careful thought of every housewife. Do you use thought when b'uying baking powder? The quality of cake, biscuits and all quickly raised flour foods depends largely upon the kind of baking powder used. Royal Baking Powder is made from cream of tartar derived from grapes. It is absolutely pure and has proved its excellence for making food of finest quality and wholesomeness for generations. Royal Baking Powder contains no alum nor phosphate. ROYAL BAKING POWDER CO. New York WILLS The Late Dr. PROBATED A. A. IS. Of MARY ADKISSON, May Simons Disposes of Considerable PropertyMrs. G. T. Marshall's Last Wishes. Lodiburg, Survived Dies by One 18 Sister and One Daughter. BUYjJOOL The class consisted of eleven mem- bers as follows: Misses Esther Meadow, of Custer, Clara Belle DeUaven; Messrs. Mallow Robinson, of Harned, Samuel and William Evans, Ely Jess Lennon, Zeuo Miller, Morris Bowling Green. Prof. Green Is a the gifts presented to each, was very Number of Farmes at 40 C. Kincheloe, Robert Haswell, Grover brilliant speaker and for more than an gratifying. Gregory. Cents a Pound. hour entertained the graduates and Miss Mary Jo Mattingly, dressed as It is with regret that we give up the large audience with his remarks. an old witch, gave the prophecy of In his speech he brought to the minds each member of the class. Her comFollowing is a list of farmers who Prof. Williams and Mrs. Williams, but our loss Is Central City's gain. of the people the fact t.iat In nine cases ments were brimming full of fun. sold their wool to Messrs. Eq Alexanout of ten the graduating classes each der and Paul W'lson, of Irvington Common School Graduates. year consisted chiefly of girls. Very They paid 4O cents a pound for the en- Insurance on Fire sincerely he spoke of the "uneducated Following is a list of the graduates tire lot. Losses Received. boys" of the country and how our na- who passed the county examination: b Chas. McGary 4O pounds, Finis tion would stand in the future If par- Misses Marion Allen, Lillian Buckby 136 lbs., J. W. Edwards 26 lbs., R. T. Lawrence, of Louisville, State ents did not make an attempt to keep Frances Atwood, Alyce Couch, Gladys Bob Hardin 01 lbs.. Dr. J. M. Walker manager and adjuster of the Hartford OS lbs., Fred Triplett 45 lbs., Chas. Robbinsjl lbs., Owen Kobbins 45 lbs., Fire Insurance Company, spent last week here, the guest of Mr. L. C Taul R. B. Bennett 8 lbs , Henry Cox 23 lbs., Ginger Bandy 177 They settled a loss of $1,050 for G. P. Jim McCov 55 lbs., and one for II. M. lllair for THE DRUG STORES THAT SAVE YOU MONEY lbs., P. W. Foote IS lbs., L. Speaks 52 llurdett dollars, lioth losses lbs., Ollie and Will Adkins 3t lbs., Wi.l several hundred HOUSE CLEANING WANTS were caused by fire. Hardesty 19 lbs, Will Dent II lbs., Insect Powders, Ammonia, llorax, Copperas, Formaldehyde Candles; Chamois Skins 10c to $1.00. Sponges 5c to $1,00. James King 221 Its., J and M. Green Strawberries Plentiful. wood 87 lbs , Chus. Drury 130 lbs, Irvin Moth Proof Bags 60 inches long.... Tar Paper, Sheet 10c 5c Mercer 73 lbs., Marion Ross 20 lbs., The strawberry crop for Southern REX BED BUG KILLER A Sure Preventative It matters not where you John Mercer 31 lb; Nel.se Claycomb 34 Indiana is two weeks later maturing than use it, it will kilt every form of insect life; large bottle 25c lbs., J. B. Gibson 150 lbs., Floyd in some of the previous years. Wet Dowell 52 lbs , Ezra Dowell 5O lbs., E. weather and the late season has delayed PAINTS, OILS. VARNISH, VARNISH STAINS 1'. Hardaway 170 lbs., T. 15 Stlth 01 the maturing of the berries. The berGet our prices before you do any painting lbs., C. D. Hardaway 222 lbs., M. P. ries are now on the market. They have REX STRAW HAT. CLEANER will give you a new hat for 10c Payne 130 lbs., Jim Bandy 10 lbs, Chas. gained in size and the crop promises to Board 47 lbs., Abe Bruce 41 lbs., Bud give a larger yield than was ever known Hardesty 57 lbs., Sam Caiden70 lbs., before. It is reported also that the Thos. Chappell 00 lbs., ii. A. Kasey 34 raspberry crop will be large and fine. lbs., Gilbert Kasey 127 lbs., Sam Gross 29 lbs., John Huggin 198 lbs., W. L. Emerson's Show Boat Bell, 100 lbs., W. C. Brown 44 lbs., to Exhibit Here. Laurence Meyer 103 lbs , H. B. Livers 113 lbs., Mrs. Tildle Kasey. 56 lbs. Du-va- il, Clay-com- Hardinsburg Pharmacy Irvington Pharmacy Mrs. Mary C. AilkNson, wife of the late Luby Adkissou, died May IS, at The will of Dr. A. A. Simons was her home in Lodiburg. Mrs. Adkisson probated in the County Court last Mon was a good Christian woman and loved by all who knew her. day, and Is as follows: She is survived by one sister, Mrs. First I direct that my executor shall pay promptly auv just claims ugniust Florence Estelle, of Louisville, and one daughter, Miss Mamie Adkisson. The my estate. Second I charge the executor of my funeral services were conducted from estate, hereinafter designated, to carry the residence by Mr. Cump Henderson, out fully the terms of the antinuptial Interment in the Walnut Grove cemecontract entered into by my wife and tery. Those attending the funeral from a myself before our marriage, and so loug as the terms thereof are in force distance were: .Mrs. CHIT Haddock, Mrs. and effect, such shall constitute a lien las. Kurtz, Mr. nnd Mrs. Peyton Clay upou my estate to the extent that is comb, Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Claycomb necessary to fulfill its terms. If it and Miss Lizzie Hall, of Webster; Mrs. should develope that there should be Florence Estelle, of Louisville, and an excess from the Income of my estate, Mrs. Joe Fitch, of Cloverport. after satisfying the annual cnarge upon it imposed by said marriage contract, and such shall be enjoyed by her free then such excess shall be divided of any cost nnd without affecting her among the designated legatees herein income as heretofore provided for. mentioned in proportion to th-- j interest The codicils were dattd March 23, devised to each, which legatees and 1016, in the presence of Paul Lewis and their respective interests are fully set L. V. Cnapin. forth hereinafter. Third Subject to the provisions of Mrs. G. T. narshall's Will. said marriagecontract, I give, bequeath The will of Mrs. G. T. Marshall was and devise to the bodily heirs of my de- probated and is as follows: ceased sister, Lucinda Gregory, in fee She bequeaths to her husband nil of d of my her real estate, aud to L. Ruth Marsimple and absolutely estate, real, personal and mixed. shall and Geo. Alton Marshall she gives Fourth Subject to the provisions of her life insurance to be shared equally. She clireets mat her husband, G. T.. said mairiage contract, I give, bequeath and devise to my sister, Isabelle Henen, Marshall, be appointed executor with out bond. The will was dated January in fee simple and absolutely of my estate, real and personal ami 17, 1U16, and witnessed by Dr. S. P, Parks and J. C. Payne. mixed. Fifth Subject to the provisions of said marriage contract, I give, be- Mothers' Day Program queath and devise to the bodily heirs of one-thirone-thir- Family Dr. says: Use our Photo Supplies and Cameras President Wilson to Visit Kentucky. President Wilson has accepted an invitation to co to Hndgenville, Ky,, September 4, to take part in exercises making the formal presentation to the Federal Government of the farm on which Abraham Lincoln was born. Emerson Floating Theatre, "The Golden Rod," one of the largest and Ilnest show boats on the river, will play at this city Saturday, June 10, pre- KODAK KODAK KODAK Wo.aro agents Eustmun Kodak Co. Lot us do your KODAK Work. DEVELOPING FREE. All work guaranteed. Deal with ua and rely oa what you buy. senting the big musical comedy. "Henpecked Henry," with a singing and dancing chorus and vaudeville as an added attraction. This show needs no introduction to Cloverport people as it has been coming here for years and always exhibits a first class show. Many Prize Strawberries.. citizens of this city are well acquaintI'ostmaster C, 12. Llglitfoot pre- ed with the elllclent manager, Mr. sented The Hreekenridge News olllce Ralph Emerson. g with a box cf strawberAttend District Conference. ries Mo ml a) , They were the largest Irvington lUv. .1. T, Wade, Mrs. and ilnest berries that have been seeu Wade and C. A, Penick returned frcm this season. Mt. Washington Thursday, where they Badly Bitten by a Jack. Rev, attonded District Conference. Mayme McGuvock, a prominent far- Wade speaks highly of the Improvemer and stock muA residing near this ment of the lilizabethtown District. city, was attacked Monday by a vicious Enough money was donated to support Itft haud badly man- eight missionaries, four in Korea, and jack and had gled. Mr. McGavock came to town Immediately nndiml his, injuries dresied four in China. The District Confer by a phybiclau. It 'required eleven ence will meet at Ilodgenville next st'tches to close the wound, year. ever-bearin111 my deceased niece, Nellie White, In fee of my simple and absolutely estate, real, personal and mixed. Sixth Subject to the same provisions he gives and bequeaths to his niece, of his estate, h Minnie Simons, real, personal and mixed Seventh Upon the termination of said marriage contract, either by the death of my wife, or her I direct that my estate shall then be divided amoug the legatees ns speedily as can be done without sacrifice thereof. He nominates Paul Lewis executor of his estate. Codicil No. 1 I direct my executor to invest $100 of my estate in some se curity or securities, and the income therefrom shall be devoted to the prop er upkeep of my burial lot. will ami bequeath to Codicil No. -my wife absolutely the following per sonal property: All surgical nnd medical Instruments and appliances, all office furniture, nil household furniture, nil kitchen furniture, all beds and bedding, all books, except those pertaining to my family history, my watch, electric fan and all my tools, I give to my wife for her to have and do as she pleases I give with. My gold stone stick-pito Isabelle lleheu. To my nephew, Ira 1). Heheu, I give the old family chest, manuscript of family history with letters, papers uud old books for him to have and to complete and publish. Codicil No. a I will that my wife shall have the right to use und occupy for living purposes any room or rooms she may desire In the Simons building at Cloverport so long as she desires, one-sixt- h one-sixt- Beautifully Given. (Special.) Mothers' Day Amnions was beautifully observed last Sunday evening at the English Baptist church. A splendid program was arranged aud given by the young people. Several touching nnd beautltul recitations were recited. Kev. Blackburn delivered a splendid talk, his subject being, "Mother." Mrs. Stevens sang a solo, "Speak a Word for Jesus." Mrs. Anna Hassett acted as organist. A large crowd attended and the services wore enjoyed by all. Irvington's Busy Day. Irvington, Ky, Saturday was a busy day for Irvington citizens, Wool day was on hands. Harvey Ditto, of Brandenburg, purchased 0,000 pounds at 10 cents per pound. It was stored In the pool house for the present time. Mark Hoard and Charley Winn pur chased the livery stable on Main street from the Jolly heirs. Consideration, 700. 'I To Be Miss Mable a Trained Nurse. n McCracken left Sunday to enter St. Mary's nnd Elizabeth Hospital uud wilt study to be u .trained nurse. Miss McCracken is oue of Cloverport'e attractive und bright young Indies, and will be missed by many. The News joins her many friends la wishing her success. A new disease of the knee buted to auto driving. Is attri- I vt-- j M W K5 II II W FT Ml 1l DllllllliniMillMlllUll Tfo 7te TZATTAtti Home-Comin- i V PRv Breckinridge County Fair, Races and JULY 25, 26, 27, 28, 1916 on a Broad and Liberal Basis. .. g 1 Reorganized U No Gambling Devices, Intoxicants or Immoral Shows Tolerated. For further information address will appeal to the I'vervthiiiK CLEAN and UNOBJECTIONABLE vour friends, with surroundings that of the community. S Plenty of' Good Races, Stock Shows and Free Attrac better elements J. P. 0'REILLEY, Secy., Hardinsburff, Ky. or S tions to Entertain and Interest the people. The atmo- xhe Cleaner the Fair, The Bigger the Crowds," is the established policy of every fair managed by Judge sphere will he distinctlv "Wholesome." C. C. G1VENS, Gen. Mgr. Henderson, Ky. ive"8, . . .Dav Free for All School Children of Breck- H First Abundance of Good Ice Water at convenient points P. S. Preference given in every instance to local peo Hf. inndge County and all over 60 viirs nf age. grounds, FREE TO ALL and ALL the ple desiring legitimate concessions. $! Knir mul moetirnr TIME. V.,.. ., .'11 uiilnv otfumliinr tins ' i uu a uiix.iixiiut, in $ I jfj No demand is being urged on behalf BEST PAID ARE NOW ASKING I No one in Cloverport who suffers backache, headache, or distressing urinary ills can afford to iguor this grateful It is confirmed story. man's twice-toltestimony that no Cloverport resident can doubt. O. T Fitzgerald, grocer, 142 I'ifth "My street, Owcnsboro, Ky , says: back was very lame and I had dull pains I had a too frequent across my loins. I desire to pass the kidney secretions. felt depressed, had no. energy and my Kate Ulslug Rapidly. head ached. Doan's Kidney Tills gave Ily .IiiiUuii ('. Welllvrr in tin- - Viililnzton What Others (jot. Not only are these lour classes paid me immediate relief." On the other hand, the classification Over four years later, Mr. Fitzgerald ami legislative au- much more liberally than other em Administrative of other trainmen was getting in 1913 ployes, but the figures show that their said: "I have had no occasion to use thorities in WashiiiRlon are taking a per day, and in 19I2, $2 90 per day, Fills since they benefited :?.l7 distinctly (lilTertnt views of the present rate of wages has been rising more rap Doan's Kidney an increase of 36 per cent In percentme." (Tort of railwnv trainmen to compel an . idly than that of any other classes. is Don't age, this the largest advance received Cotn-tliFrice 50c, at all dealers In 19I4 tlie Interstate Commerce advancement in their wages, from any by any single class of railway employes remedy get has been taken on former occasions, mission's report showed the number of simply ask for a kidney during this decade. the same that .Mr It is very apparent the case for the railroad employes for the entire country Doan's Kidney Fills A general survey of wage conditions has twice publicly recom Out of this number Fitgernld employes seeking higher wages is view- to be 1, 710,296 in the railway service and in other inCo , Frops , ed with less amiability than ordinarily. there were o'.'.ojl engineers, 64,959 fire mended. dustries, it is believed, would show that conductors, and 136,809 lluffalo, X V. In legislative circles there has recently men, 4S,2ui in the last fifteen years the highly orbeen serious talk of legislation to pro- - other trainmen; a total of 511,990, or ganized and favored classes of railway 01 uic entire mini liil.it strikes by employes of interstate J"- anout How effectively the four favored wage erners have had their incomes incarriers, and to provide a procedure for her classes have used their power is shown creased more thin ulmost any other class At that same date, the number of by the cold figures. In the ten years of workers in the country, while the riutmiiUnrv Mrbltr.iliiiii. The impression has gained a good deal trackmen, exclusive of foremen, was from 1903 to 19I2, inclusive, the salaries much more numerous, but less effectiveThat is, the number of of ground, that certain faxorevl classes 337.4"n. of general officers increased an average ly organized classes of railway workers have for a long time been ' " laborers 011 the section was greater of 17 per cent. have probably received rather less in 9 period the sal- crease than other industrial workers in systematically aggregating to themselves than the entire roll of engineers, firemen, In that same and brakemen. Vit this aries of engineers increased 24 per cent. general. j conductors, mo,t of the increase in wages. huge army of trackmen was working for During those same ten years the In view of the strong feeling that these . Highest Paid Class of Men. ()f , sS pcr iay a nvera(,e wages of general office clerks increased most fortunate classes of the railway em On behalf of the enginemeii and train- eui,t.ers ut.re getting 5 20, firemen 13 percent, while the wages of firemen ployes are now making excessive and men who are making the demand for a were getting S2.I3. conductors were increased 3S per cent. unreasonable demands, attention is now urged that the ting wage increase, it is anil other trainmen were get During those same ten years the telehigher cost of living justifies their de- - tjK $3.o4 TleL. fiKUres are the.com-mau- graph operators and dispatchers in- being called as never before to these discrepancies general There is a Yet these men, the engineers, mission's averages for the entire country creased 14 per cent, while those of train- strong disposition to inaugurate a genfiremen, conductors and brakemen. are men other than conductors increased 36 eral and sweeping investigation of the Condition bettered. the highest paid classes of railroad labor. per cent. whole question of railway wages with a asked why an engi- Largely because they are the best or The question being view of establishing some sort of public Impressive Statement neer getting an average wage in 1913 of ganted classes of railway workers and regulation not unlike that already ap5.2o, should require an increase, while have been unremitting in their demands Here is an impressive statement of fact plied to railroad rates, in the interest of trackmen who were getting il 58 per for better wages, these four classes have about railway wages that ought not to succeeded in bettering their condition escape attention. There were a total of employes and public alike MeaiAvhile, day, should be left out? wage of conductors rapidly and regularly, at the expense of 37,873 employes classified as switch there is a marked indisposition to exAgain, the average tend further favors to those classes alin 1913 is shown by the statistics of the the other classes, which are not so tenders, crossing tenders, and watch- ready most highly favored, at the ex Commerce Commission to ly organized men. These were receiving in 1912 an pense of other classes of employes who At the same The trainmen, whenever thev insist on average of have been I 39 per day. $1.70 per day, which was time, telegraph operators and dispatch- - a wage increase, have, on their side, the actually 6 cents a di'y less than they had appear to be getting very low wages wage of tremendously potent argument that if' ers were getting an average been receiving ten years earlier. Whooping Cough. they don't get what they ask, they can' At 2 !i2 per day. that time there were 48,301 con ' If the increased cost of living for the walk out and tie up the whole rai road ductors with whom the statistics dealt. One of the most successful prepira-tion- s No other class of employes a large in system At 39 conductor necessitates In use for this disease in ChamThe conductors, therefore, were only a crease in his compensation, where does could do this, because no other is so in- slightly more numerous class than the berlain's Cough Remedy. S. V. Mc st.intly indispensable i.ie 2 S'i dispatcher come in' Ala., tenders and watchmen; yet, while the Clinton, I'landon Springs, conductors had their wages raised from writes, "Our babv had whooping cough 3 3S to 54.29 per day, the less fortunate as bad as most any baby could have it. class of tenders and watchmen had to i gave him Chamberlain's Cough stand a reduction from l 76 to $1.70 Remedy and it soon got him well." Obtainable everywhere. per day. If the cost of living has been steadily advancing for conductors, so as to justify Dinner for Students an increase of 27 per cent in their of Vanderbilt University. wages, it seems difficult to explain why same cost of ljving should have that A dinner of former students of Vanfallen sufficiently to warrant a decrease L of 3 per cent in the wages of switch derbilt University will be held in LouisNo. 4. tenders, crossing tenders, and watch- ville on the evening of Saturday, Slay n "buyer" for an out of town 27, which is Founder's Day at the Unimen. htoro lands in Now York on his Take the single classification of gen- versity. It is announced that invitations spring or fall buying trip his troueral office clerks. There were 87,106 of are being issued to all Vailderbilt uien bles begin. Jt requires nil his shrewdness these according to the official report. in Kentucky, and that similar dinners and alertness to avoid the many freakish A much larger number than of either will be held at the same hour in many styles offered him and the many temptaDr. J. H. Stevenson, other states. engineers, firemen, or conductors. tions to buy inferior merchandise which ho These general office clerks were paid Frofessor in the School of Religion at can sell at a larger profit with which ho is an average of $2 21 per day ill 1903, and Vailderbilt University, will be the princonfronted. of $2.50 in 1912; an increase of only 13 cipal speaker. The officers of the LouisTAKE OUR OWN MERCHANTS HERE IN ville Alumni Association are Allen R. period. per cent in the TOWN, FOR EXAMPLE. WHEN THEY LEAVE ON THEIR BUYING General office clerks, without excep Carter, 955 Fourth Ave., president, and TRIPS THEY TAKE WITH THEM A PRETTY INTIMATE KNOWLEDGE tion, are compelled to live in cities, Robert F Vaughn, attorney, Building, secretary. OF THE WANTS AND DISLIKES OF THE PEOPLE OF OUR COMMUNITY. where the cost of living is high. They know that, while our women demand the very newest of everyEngineers Better Off. Our Grandfathers thing, they look unkindly on "freakish," crazy styles. They know also Engineers, 011 the other hand, are disthat wo want merchandise whoso quality wo can pin our faith to. , tributed between large towns and small drenched horses for colic. That was WHEN THE STOCKS FINALLY ARRIVE IN THE STORES AND ARE towns; on the average, their living cir the old way which was uncertain aud Farris' Colic Remedy does PLACED ON DISPLAY THEY HAVE EVERY REASON TO BE PROUD OF cutnstaiiccs ought to make their expenses unsafe. THE BEAUTIFUL, SENSIBLE average considerably less than those of away with drenching is applied on THEM, AND SO HAVE WE SHOPPERS. AND PRACTICAL STYLES ARE A DELICATE COMPLIMENT TO OUR office clerks, vet the statistics show that the horse's tongue with a dropper which comes packed in each bottle. engineers have received in the GOOD TASTE IN STYLE MATTERS. (Jet it today. We Guarantee it. enormous amount of period an increase of 24 per cent in their Wedding's Drug Store. The average shopper doesn't appreciate tho wages, making them average exactly $5 work entailed in getting together a stock nf merchandise that will be per day, while general office clerks have just right. Buys Sheep and Lambs. Ucsides tho many laborious weeks in tho wholesale markets men- received an increase of only 13 per cent, making them average 52.50 per day Messrs Arthur Heard aud Howard tioned above, there are tho lay and nights spent in unpacking tho merOne of the worst underpaid classificaHook, 'of Qardinsburg, were in Hawes-vill- e chandise when it finally arrives, porting it and marking prices and then tions of railway employes is that of the several days last week buying displaying it on counters, shelves and racks in attractive fashion. station agents. There are just about sheep aud lambs. They purchased 70 AND ALL THESE THINGS, JUST THINK, ARE FOR YOUR BENEFIT, 40,000 of these in the country, or nearly head from Gus Zuelly, administrator of YOU MAY GET THE NEWEST IDEAS IN ALL LINES OF MERSO THAT as many as the number of conductors. the late Jesse Adams, for f 600. CHANDISE ALMOST AS SOON AS THEY COME OUT, AND ALSO THAT In 1903 station agents averaged $1.80 a YOU MAY DO YOUR SHOPPING EASILY AND COMFORTABLYI Punishing Villi Is much like cooking day, and in I9I2 they had been raised MRS. 8HREWD 8H0PPER. to ouly $2. 20 a day, while in that same the traditional ta'bblt. tional burden must be laid on their labor funds they would like to give the benefit to the poorer paid classes of employes. PAY ' The truth of the whole business is FORJJIGHER that, as a whole, the railroad employes of the country are not very highly paid Government Officials Fail to as compared to other people A of railroad men are paid very Find Justice in Demands of high wages. The most fortunate of all these classes are the engineers, firemen, Train Service Employees. conductors and brakemeii s 1 Foster-Milbiirn one-sixi- u ! t ten-yeget-lar- ge $4-3d I -' of the operators nml dispatchers, anil wine of the railroails have lately been intimating vigorously that if a big addi- RENEWED TESTIMONY conductors had advanced from 4.2o. That is, the station ngent in I912 was getting just about half the wages of the e inductor, and in ten years he had had an 'average in increase of 17 percent, while the conductor's increase had been 27 per cent Here are two of the most numerous classes of railway employes: Trainmen, other than engineers, firemen, and conductors, numbered 137,809, while trackThe statistics men numbered 337,411. show that the trackmen were getting in 1903 an average of ?i 31 per day, ami in 1912 an average of 14 per cent time .3 38 to v liaVGII I I UU UCCII LAjJCUUIiy IU Oldl I A Bank Account-Be- en Trying To Save Enough to '"Make a Good Start" Any start is a good start; a small account is sufficient, if you wait for a large sum you may never start. Don't wait, begin now by depositing what you have. Your account small or large is solicited. Farmers Bank Hardinsburg, Ky. Not the Oldest Bank nor the Big gest Bank, but a Growing Bank. FOR SALE -- DUR0C8 Ten yearling Gilts, bred for Au- fall open Gilts, 3 yearl.ng Boars, Spring Pigs, either sex, pairs or trios mated up; no akin. If you want the big easy feeding kind these will suit you gust and .September farrow, 25 G. F MAYSEY HARDINSBURG, KY., Route No. 2. iW June Woman's Home Companion The Bride's Number An Unusally Attractive Number Containing Many Short Stories That Deal with Brides. WHEN 1 ten-ye- Inter-Southe- Special Articles: "The Lover and His Lass" "Mother Joins the Firm" "The Woman Motorist" "Better Babies" Fashions Discussed by Grace M. Gould. A Section for Young Readers ten-yea- Our "Want Ads." do the Work tjimummit ,i PROGRAM Many Attend the Commencement Exercises at Capital. Miss Mary Franklin Beard Gives Six O'clock Dinner. Ifnhna bIimihii OF THE SIXTH MAGISTERAL DISTRICT VENTION TO BE HELD AT CON- The Latest Sensation Fancy Dress goods is the broad sport stripes in Green and White, Pink and White, Blue and White. CThey are making the biggest hit of the season; they are just out and everybody are wanting them and now is .your chance to get in on the ground floor of these Fancy Exclusive styles. Nothing else like them. Get your dress off of these patterns now and set the pace for style. in 1 SAND KNOB, KY. MAY 28th SUNDAY MORNING Rev. ' Sonu ftnM in nnMlllllnil rise: Act well your part, there all the honor rope lies. Misses May and Bessie Watlington had as their guests during commence ment: Misses Alta St. Clair, Webstet: Zoa and Elizabeth Handy, Mary Thomas Qulsenberry, of Fordsvllle. Mr. and Mrs. Roland Smith have returned to their home In Stephebsport, after being the guests of Mr. and Mrs. Will Lennon. Ilm Watlincton has come from Illi nois to be the guest of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Nat Watlington. Miss Margaret Peyton has returned from a visit to Miss LitlUn Heard in ElizaDethtown. Mr. Marks has sold his stock of Louis pianos and left Wednesday. Jarboe purchased the last one. Miss Esther Payne, of Cloverport, has been the guest of Mrs. A. N. Skill Devotional Welcome Cradle Roll hen Allen Miss Zetta Simmons Minutes of Last Meeting Mrs. Dave Moorman Address ly State Workers Report of Schools Appointment of Committees AFTERNOON SESSION They are only 50c per yard. For Style and Beauty They arc Unexcelled. Rev. J. C. Galloway Devotional Rev. Iven Allen Teachers' Training Course S. S. Superintendent W. D. Smith Necessary Qualifications of Mrs. J. C. Tucker Organization of Adult Class Address by State Workers We Lead and Others Follow in style, quality and prices of the most popular dress goods. Our immense stock is at our command and it is to your own personal and financeial advantage to buy from our large stock where you have the widest range of selection in styles and prices. The Young Men's Class T. I. Glasscock and Gilbert Johnson man. Rev. Robert Johnson attended the District Conference at Mt. Washington. Alfred Taylor, Jr., is very sick. Mr. and Mrs. C. V. Robertson went to Louisville last week and returned with a new Overland car. Mrs. A. M. Kincheloe attended the funeral of her aunt, Mrs. Mary at Lodiburglast Friday. Mrs. D. W. Scott, of Louisville, will be the guest of her sister, Mrs. A. M. Kincheloe, until Friday. Profs. Logan and Diehl, after teaching in the High School this term, left for their homes in Bowling Green and Pennsylvania Saturday morning. Dr. Allen L. Kincheloe and Miss Hill, of Stanley, attended the commencement exercises. Dr. I. W. Meador and Mrs. Meador, of Custer, were the guests ot Alfred Taylor and family during commencement. Misses Ruth, Mary Ann and .Martha Harned returned to their home In Garfield Saturday morning. Harold Smith and sister, Miss Annie Mildred Smith, left Saturday afternoon for their home in Hensley. Rev. J. E. Meng attended the Scuth ern Baptist Convention in" Ashevilie, n, Election of New Officers Tice McCoy, President Miss Lillian Glasscock, Secretary Mr. and Mrs. Grayson Payne were in Irvington last week shopping. Mr. nnd Mrs. Wilbur Keys visited Mr. and Mrs. Will Parr, of Clifton Mills, last Sunday. Miss Mildred Robertson, of Irvington, visited her cousin, Miss Ada Payne, last week. Misses Leota Grant and Pauline Fry mire are spending the week with Miss. Louella Bryant, of Brandenburg. Sam Brown was In Irvington last Saturday. Gov A. O Stanley has appointed E. H. Shelman a delegate to the Farmers National Congress, which meets at In dianapolls on October 1". Jubal Hardin shipped a nice bunch of hogs to Louisville last week for which he received $0.90. Mr. and Mrs. Henry Gibson, visited Mr. Gibson's sister, Mrs. Wash Black, of Raymond, last Sunday. News fias been received here that Clyde Gibsou, of Hobert Mills, Cal., was seriously injured and In a hospital. He is able to be out at this writing. Mr. and Mrs. Allen Bandy and Mr. and Mrs. Huett Gibson were the dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Bandy last Sunday. Hubert and Claud Parks were in Stephensport one day last wee'k. Roscoe Deacon spent last Saturday and Sunday with his parents, Mr. and D ville with his family. Mrs. Bettie Norton has gone to Lodl- burg to visit friends. Samuel Evans has returned to after a week's visit to his parents, Mr. and Mrs. G. W. Evans. Misses Esther and Emma Meador have returned to their home in Custer Attorney Allen R. Kincheloe made a business trip to Owensboro Monday. Mr and Mrs. John Beeler and Mrs Phelps were the Sunday guests of Mr. and Mrs. Leslie Walker. Miss Mary Franklin Beard gave a six Samples Free of dress goods. We mail them to you free for the asking. This is a very satisfactory way to make your purchases. It saves you time and money. CAsk us for samples o'clock dinner last Thursday evening. The guests were: Misses Jessie L. Hudson, Hallie I. Brown, Messrs. M. B. Kincheloe and M. D. Beard. Miss Mina Lyons was the guest of Miss Mary Helen Whitworth during the commencement. A right kind of thing at the right prices We sell the ... every- I Symbol of Health. B. F. BEARD & CO., niiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiitiiiitiiiiiiiitiiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiii.iHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiuiiii iimiiHimiimiiiimiiniiiiMHiiiiimiiiiiHimiiiifHiiiiiiiiHiif N.C. took the teachers examination Friday and Saturday. Miss Martine Monarch went to Louisville Saturday to visit her cousin, Miss Agnes Board. Miss Marcella Brown left Monday for North Madison, inu., 10 accepi a position. The Misses Crane, of Irvington, spent the week end here the guests of Misses Marcella and Kathleen Brown. Miss Jessie L. Hudson left Tuesday for her home in Poplar Bluff, Mo. Fifty-seven The Fythagorlaus of Ancient Greece ate simple food, practiced temperance and purity. As a badge they used the five pointed star which they regarded as a symbol of health. A red five pointed star appears on each package of Chamberlain's Tablets, and still fulfils Its ancient mission as a symbol If you are troubled with of health. Indigestion, biliousness or constipation, get a package of these tablets from your druggist. You will be surprised at the quick relief which they Mrs. attord. Obtainable everywhere. Hardinsburg ! j Resolutions. Judge Nicholas McC. Mercer, a mem ber of this liar, was born In Wayne county on the 1st day of December, 1833, and departed this life in Hardinsburg Kentucky, on the 21st of April, 1916. He was a man of splendid brain power, a dangerous man as a foe in the practice of a law suit, h good citizen, and was a mail with all the qualities and He characteristics of good citizenship. served two terms as county judge of Ilreckinridge county, and his incuin beucy began in the year ISS2. He never aspired to office except on the occasions mentioned. He was gifted with the faculty of appreciating the important and salient facts in a law suit and in marshaling them in the most effective way. He seemed to grasp at once what facts were the controliug facts for the success of his cause in a law suit, and this trait made was preeminent. Whereas, the Divine l'ower has called him from earth, we, the members of the Hreckenridge County liar, in meeting assembled, do hereby attest our appre ciation of him as a man, a lawyer and a citizen, and desite that this reso.ution be spread upon the records of this Court as a testimonial to such appreciation on our cart, and as a memorial to him We express sympathy with the family of Judge Mercer and as a tokeu of such sympathy we direct that the Clerk of this Court furnish a copy of this resolu tion to the family and also request the two newspapers of the county to publish the proceedings. David: R. Murray, 1 H. Dell. Moorman, IConmuttc. Allen R. Kincheloe, J Splendid Farm For Sale E. Deacon. Poisons m Acres on Hardinsburg and Cloverport Pike five miles from Hardinsburg, known as the Ralph Walker farm. I1V1 LODIBURG Tucker, of McDaniels, purDr. J. chased a Ford machine of T. J. Hook Mrs. Bettie Norton, of Hardinsburg, last week. is the guest of Mrs. A. 21. Hardin this George Bess spent Sunday in Louis week. C. Retained in the body causes rheumatism, scrofula, malaria, constipation, blood poison. Number 10 For The Blood expels poisons from the body and cures blood poison in its worst form. Sold by Wedding's Drug Store. FROVEIVIEIMTS : Three Room Box House, Two Stock Barns, One Tobacco Barn, Corn Crib, Chicken House, and well watered with springs and ponds. Seventy acres in grass, 20 icres in first growth timber. Bulletin No. 1 For Price and Terms Call Mistake in the Policy of tKe Bethlehem Steel Company To tlie People: St Bank of Hardinsburg & Trust Co. Hardinsburg, Ky. The Senate of the United States has passed a bill to spend $11,000,000 of the People's money to build a government armor plant. The measure is now before tlie House of Representatives. that manufacturers of armor have "gouged" the country in the past, and that a government plant is necessary to secure armor more cheaply. The mistake of tbe Bethlehem Steel Company. ha been that it has kept quiet. We have allowed irresponsible assertions to be niado for so Ions' without denial, that many people now believe them to be proven facts. We shall make the mistake of silence no longer. Henceforth we shall pursue a policy of publicity. Misinformation will not be permitted to go uncorrected. .f' WMV I WWW ajaav WvvW MvwWW It is said IB UtLINbAlUK For June 1916 Important Features: "Where It Touches The Ground" "What Are Good Manners?" "The Goddess of Reason" "Marked for the Unexpected" H ' WwVVv VVv Baa. a. No. 40 for the Blood It is and has been the policy of our Company to deal with the American Government fairly and squarely. We shall henceforth place the American People. the details of our relations with the Government' before v Expels scrofulous Humors from the blood, which5 causes constipation, malaria, rheumatism, sores, ulcers, pimples, etc. Get it at Wedding's Drug Store on a guarantee to satisfy. There will be an Increase of 100 ptr cent. In the bcreage of hemp in Kentucky this year. For any itchiness of the skin, for skin rashes, chau, pimples, etc., try 30c at all druir Doan's Ointment. stores. La under couditiona prevailing Juat before the European war, the chief naval powere of the world were paying theeo prlcee for armor i England, $503 per ton; France, $160; Germany, f 190; Japan, $190; UNITED STATES, $125. A. Tbe United States has for twenty years obtained the highest grade of armor and has paid a lower price for it than has any other great naval power. Flffllree officially compiled for the Senate Committee on Navel Affaire from the Naval Year Hook ehow that government plant cannot make armor any cheaper than wo can do it; and We ore prepared to manufacture armor at any price which the Government itself "Don't You Want to be Thinner?" shall name as fair. THAT BEING SO, SHOULD $11,000,000 OF THE PEOPLE'S MONEY BE WASTED TO BUILD A GOVERNMENT PLANT? CHA8. M. SCHWAB, Chairman BUGKNK Q. GRACE. President Grippe and Fever Cured. Bethlehem Steel Company "Your Mendenhall's Chill & Fever Tonic cured my husband of LaGrlppe and'Fever after other remedies failed," LULA C. ROACH, Drlfton, Fla. Sold by Wedding's Drug Store. "Inspirations for Summer Costumes? i THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS JOHN I). lUBlUGE. Editor and Publisher ATTENTION 24, 1916 ISSUED EVERY WEDNESDAY CLOVERPORT, KY., WEDNESDAY, MAY EIGHT PAGES. Business Locals 10c per line and 5c for each additional insertion. FARMERS! We have the most complete and best line of Implements this season we Cards of Thanks over 5 lines charged for at the rate of 10c per line. Obituaries charyed for at the rate of 5c per line, money in advance. Examine the label on your paper. If it is not correct please notify us. have ever had. Buckeye Cultivators, both riding and walking; Deering Binders, Rakes and flowers, Corn Planters, one and two row; Parry-Delkand Ames Buggies, Owens-bor- o Wagons. Also we have a complete line of Building Material, Plaster, Salt and Lime. Furniture, Carpets and Rugs, Paints, and all kinds Our prices are of small Hardware. right and goods guaranteed to please. Brown-Oliver & The Democrats of Hrcckenridgo countv met at Ilardinxhurg ''i"1 Saturday nnd nulled off i beautiful convention. What made it beau tiful it was so peaceful and full of harmony. Representative Demo crats were present from nearly every district in the county. Good and true citizens who believe in the principles of the party, and in their great leader, Woodrow Wilson. They deemed it a great pleas uic and a high honor to endorse his policies and his great work for his country and his people. We want to correct a statement made in our columns last week regarding the escape of a prisoner in charge of Jailor Abe Meador Mr. Meador did not remove the imndculTs from the prisoner entirely, but from on v one hand, aii one ccnturcs Mr. Meador. It was purely an accident, and nothing more than many a guard has made. There is not a more careful man in the State than Jailor Meador and none that takes bcttur care and gives his prisoners liner treatment. Many farmers took advantage of the season for setting tobacco. It was fine for com and grass and garden crops. It looks now like a bumper crop of everything will be raised this season. Farmers are in fine spirits and are taking hold of their work as they never did before. Prosperous times are ahead of us, and all we have to do is to take advantage of our opportunities. A line rain fell here Monday. it Each pay day 2row.s! er ittffe bigger; some d&v a a Fortime, BOOKfcU In OUR That young couple who began together saving a little to put into the bank each pay day and made it grow, had the right idea. What Is the good of extravagant "splurging?" As soon as you have spent your money your friends disappear. Your money is your best friend; keep it safe in the bank. Put YOUR money Safe Deposit COME AND SEE! bank Total Resources Including Trust Investments $600,000.00 Boxes For One Dollar Per Year. Twelve or fifteen last week at the car loads of cattle, prices. Talk about county by leaps and times ought to take a record-breakin- thousand patindsof wool was sold in this county price of 40 cents a pound. Several hogs and lambs were also sold at satisfactory prosperity, we are having it in IJrcckenridgo bounds. The man now who talks about hard back seat along with the calamity howlers. g MU X Irvington, Kentucky HARDWARE THE BANK OF HARDINSBURG & 8 TRUST GO. IMPLEMENT CO.. HARDINSBURG, KY. Hon. A. O. Stanley, and his cratic associates 5. DemoIn office, under whom WHAT The fair management will oiler liberal premiums for cattle, hogs, sheep and poultry and home products, and in addition will have a or imsplendid line of free attiactions. Xo gambling, will be allowed on the grounds. The atmosphere will Held at Hardinsburg May 20 moral shows be pure and wholesome and a good place to bring your wife and Called to Order by Hon. D. C. family. Walls, the Newly Elected Farmers, get to work now and lix up some of that line toek of Chairman. yours for the fair. It will not only help the fair but help you. liquor-selling -- many beneficial and reform measures have been enacted into laws. lc WILL DO! Hoost the Hreckenridge the be.- -t fairs ever pulled oil' County Fair, in the county. It's going to be one of THOSE APPOINTED DELEGATES Ito Recommendation. "Do you revmnuH'iiil tills book?" BEWLEYVILLE. At a Convention of the Democrats of HreckenriilRe county duly called and held In Hardinsburg in the Court House on May 20, for the purpose of Cnarles Davis lllanford, of Lebanon, Ky., is visiting his grandfather, the rend." "Hut It shows very little handling. I lion. Chas, Ulanford. don't believe It has been taken out Stewart Habbage, of Cloverport, more than once or twice." librarian, dropped In Saturday for an indefinite "Quite true," answered the wearily. "That should couvlnce, yon, stay with his uncle, G. A. Foote. madam, thnt It Is really worth while." Miss Irene Cain returned home Birmingham Wednesday, after attenditiir school at Lebanon the past school year. Ho Robbery. Miss Ruby, of Guston, attended re"I don't know Jtit what to think of ligious services here Sunday. that storekeeper." "What's the liltchV" lot Interesting. "lie told me to eomc In and tell him "That woman seemed to bore you." what I don't know, so ho can tell mu "Yes; I'm bnldheadcd. as you ee. what he knows." All she could talk about was the trou"That's a fair exchange." Richmond ble she has In washing her hair." Times Dispatch. Kansas City Journal. "It's a "Certainly," answered the librarian. book that every one ought to Aire-Heral- selecting delegates to the Democratic State Convention to be held in the city of Lexington on Wednesday, the 24th day of May, the following transpired. The Convention was called to order at i o'clock p. m. by Hon. D. C. Walls, the newly elected Chairman of the Breckenridge Countv Democratle Ex ecutive Committee. Eil Dillon, Secretary of the County Committee then read the call uf the State authorities for the County Convention, and the call of the for the County Convention. John D. Babbage was unanimously elected Secretary of the Convention. The Chairman then appointed the following Committee on Resolutions and Delegates: Henry DeHrven Moorman, John O'Reilly, Matthias Miller, J. E Monarch, E. II. Shellman, Frank DeHaven and C. V. Robertson. Said Committee retired, and after deliberation by its Chairman, Henry DeHaven Moorman, reported as County-Chairman iiilllllilliP!lllllillllW K y wr ? 75 r H M wiJ r Prepared ii ess and Peace and the Engineer mm, MM - ill Report of Committee on Resolutions and Delegates Convention May 20, 1916. Be It resolved by the Democracy of Urecklnridge county, in convention assembled: 1. That we believe In an honest, elllclent and economical administration of the governmental affairs, whether of national, state, county, or municipal governments. 2. That we unreservedly endorse the unparalleled and unquestionable achievments of the administration of our great president, Woodrow Wilson, who has so faithfully fulfilled the promises made by t.ur party four years ago hy the enactment of many needed laws, which protect the people against special privileges usurped and controlled by designing interests, and which has patriotically and success fully met each and every serious ques tlon arising In our foreign relations, and has so commanded the respect and confideice of all the world. 3. That we unreservedly believe that our great president, with comprehensive mind and stout heart, correctly interprets the aspirations and hopes of the people of this republic for honorable peace, exact justice, righteousness and humanity. 4. We especially commend to the people of this state the splendid record of our able and faithful governor, We heartily endorse and commend our senators, Hon. Ollie M. James and Hon. J. C. W. Deckham, and our congressman, Hon. lien John- sou, for their faithful and patriotic services and stoutly upholdiug the hand of our chief executive in these most critical hours of our national ex istence. (i Oelleving our first duty Is to our neighbors, as our county presents no candidate itself, we endorse Hon. W. U. Montgomery, of Hardin, for state central committeeman, Hon. Rowan Holbrook, of Ohio, for one delegate, and Hon. Frank Withers, of Meade and Hardin, for our other delegate to the national convention, and Hon. William Marriott and Hon. D. S. Richardson, of Hardin and Meade counties,. for al ternate delegates to said convention irom the Fourth district, and Breckin ridge county being divided between Hon. Saul P. Spalding and Hon. Chas. Hubbard, for state executive, committeeman, In the interest of harmony, we direct that the vote of Breckinridge county be voted one-ha- lf for each, so long as either Is a candidate, and the whole for the other when either is out; and the delegation will elect its chairman when It meets in Lexington. 8. We direct the delegates from Urecklnridge county to vote under the unit rule on all questions upon which we have instructed. U As delegates to the state convention, to represent Breckinridge county and enforce the foregoing resolutions, we name the following delegates: Jno. D. Babbage, Jno. O'Reilly, Cleve C. V. Kobertson, K H. Shel-maH. DeH. Moorman, T. J. Moore, D. C. Walls, Frank DeHaven, John Monarch, Moorman Ditto, Claude Mercer, M. D. Beard. T. J. Hook, W. J. bchoop, Paul Compton, Casper uregory, . u. vesseils, 1'aul Wilson, Vic Pile. Hen-drlc- A postal costing one cent might snvo you some good money on building materials this year, by bringing to you our prices on anything you may need in this line. Let us quote you our price on Lumber, Builders' Hardware, Roofing Metal, Felt or Shingles, Paints or Wire Fence. Wo will quote you price delivered at your railroad station. a St Si Write for prices FORDSVILLE PLANING JAKE WILSON, Manager Incorporated MILL COMPANY FORDSVILLE, KY. TRY A WANT AD TODAY We are Packing Coupons That Are Worth Money To You in each 24 and 48-ISacks of any g grade of our flour. This is a offer to our consumers. See the coupons tor a list of Premiums or ask your grocer about it. b. Profit-sharin- g LEWISP0RT MILL CO., : Lewisport, Ky. 000000000000000000 ROADS AND AGRICULTURE. Voii cannot build up good agriculture on poor roads. Tho best dairy regions In Wisconsin and Illinois have more than GO per cent of their roads Improved. It Is because the dairymen have to gut to market with their milk. Wherever you find agriculture most highly developed, there you will find n road that goes with It. It is costing the farmers of Kansas nearly $18,750,000 a year to haul their touuuge to market. It Is costing us more today to niovo it ton of produce over a mill! of road than It cost In 1S."). "If CO pur cent of the funds now spunt niiniiiilly on our earth roads were expended Judiciously for pui'iimiient construction theru would soon be a marked improvement lit the condition of tho Kansas highways," according to A. It. I.osli. assistant highway engineer. "This generation In Kansas can hardly expect to sue inoro than 10 percent of the roads Improved with artificial surfaces, and our big problem ut the present tlmu is how best to Improve the earth roads." Dr. H. J. Wuters, President of Kansas State Agricultural Col- RREDUCEDfl Account of the Races at Louisville desires peace, bated on justice and maintained But to insuie this kind ol peace American! mutt i know that nations aie now defendei not alone by fighting men. but by fighting industries. -The Eneineirs ol this country, trained as onlr American En gineers are trained, hold that truth lo be as fundamental as the law of giarity. authority of the United States Goremment more than 30,000 EnWith the gineers and Chemists, members of five eminent American scientific bodies, are making for the first time in the history of the Government a minute, They will go lo sweeping survey of the industrial resources of America. the factories and mines ol the land and with their sole method, efficiency, and their sole motive, patriotism, form a vast, flexible organization, such as the world hat never known. Their work will be the basis lor cieating in this country a true line ol delense in lime of war the ability to produce swiftly, abundantly and with smtatned power all the thousand and one elements of modem warfare. Without such production there can be no efficient army and nary. Military Preparedness wins the battle. But Industrial PrtpartJntii Only Mint the WAR I Industrial Preparedness involves no huge expenses. iKe KNOWLEDGE ol what American Industry can do. To KNOW the extent of each plant, the equipment of each shop, ihe capacity of each machine, the ability of each man, THAT is the essence of Industrial Preparedness. That is the task to which thuty thousand Engineers are pledged. The Engineers' work will lay for all time the ghost of the "munitions trust" by making it possible to have munitions made in thousands of plants. This vital work of the Engineers will supply the military authorities in Washington with information never before collected, and it it carried forward without a dollar's cost lo the Government. And this advertisement is not paid for. The Associated Advertising Clubs of the World have prepared the copy and the publishers have patriotically responded and printed it without pay for the sake of National Defease and International Peace. . wtti Emgimurt thdt Amlrlts ia J H ilrlki ., Ail AmttUtul mrt Hit mHt w.l Jttmit jfal.d m it Irjjf. kmt0 I. p.Ji. imrtg "iPg-- Cl I HE United Stairs with honor. I ' The Round-Tri- p Fares From Cloverport are as Follows: be Sold May t. df ON INDUSTRIAL PREPAREDNESS OF THE COMMITTEE NAVAL CONSULTING BOARD Of THE UNITED STATES a cooperation witk P AmrricAa Society of Gv3 Enytnma 11m Amrrira Society of MeckNel Eapnevn laUtituU of Mwini Engtoccn 11m Amnvta latbtutc of EWtric! Encmem Th Abktkaa QmoucaI Sortrty TW 29 Wm 39th Street. New York Fng.nm.c Soorim BUn( $3.25 Tickets to 20, 27, 30 Aui 1 and June 10th "Tickets will be limited to 3rd day following date of Bale. lege. , oooooooooooooooooo Vhe Breckenridge News WEDNESDAY, MAY. 1910 Mrs. Uobcrt Jones, of Louisville, spent several clay here last week with and Mrs. Clovis Howlds. Joseph Ross, of I'arkersburg, W. Va., arrived Thursday night to be the gusst of Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Randall. Miss Agneta Mattlngly came down trom Louisville Thursday to be present at the commencement exercises. Miss Corlne Qulgglns was the guest of Misses Mnry and Margaret Elder at Hitcs Run Saturday nnd Sunday. Miss Ara Williams has returned to her home in Kvansville, after being the guest of Mr. and Mrs. L. McGavock. Congratulations are being received by Mr. and Mrs. Dwlght Randall on the birth of a son, Charles Henry Randall. Mrs. Joseph Beavin and son, of Mc- Daniels, will be the guests of Mrs. Beavln's father, R. M. Crenshiiw,- - this week. Miss Margaret Ryan, of McDanlels, nd Miss Louella Beavin, of Cloverport, were the week enu guests oi k. .h. Crenshaw. The Lndies Reading Club will hold their last meeting of the season with the president, Mrs. James B. Randall. It will be an afternoon of poetry. Paul Rhodes, formerly of McDanlels but for three years in Alta, Canada, Mr FAT MAN'S FATE 18 SETTLED THE TOWN SLOUCH By ELLIS M. CLARKE. Now for the u arm days, the good old summer time, the davs for Entered at the I'oU Oilllco at Clorcrport. Ky as second class mutter. fHIS PAPFR REPRESENTED FOR FOREIGN ADVERTISING BY THE BUT $ tfj .V. ftTTLNVONj The Too Slender Fellow is Rarely Happy in That Condition. Perhaps no otthody loves ti fat man, but it is the settled hit ot the philosophy of life that the too slender man or woman is rareh happy in that condition gain in flesh is the hallmark of im proving health and tlic high sign ot a better disposition, and to bring about the gain naturally and wholesomely the tomach must function nt its best. No benefit is derived from food which is not thoroughly digested. In the present day hurry and scursy we often eat our meals in too great a haste and fail to properly masticate our food. The rush of modern life doesn' agree with many, and it often results in dyspepsia, probably the most common of maladies. A dyspeptic can easily be distinguish ed. He becomes listless, then morbid, melancholy and "grouchy" over little things. He loses his nppetite, suffers untold agonies from pains in the side or a stomach, headaches, after eating, bloated feeling, nausea, restless sleep, feeling. nervous and all After ears of study and experiments nn effort to find a remedy to cope malady, with this almost universal Joseph Von Trimbach, the noted chemist and giver of health aids, discovesed Tanlac. Tanlac is designed to combat just such conditions It is proving in- atuable against ailments ofjthe stomach, liver, kidneys, and catarrhal affections of the mucous inembraiicc, which, when neglected, so often affect the vital organs themselves As a reconstructive tonic men and women for half-sicit builds up the tissues, creates a keen appetite, promotes digestion, vitalizes the blood and brings back color to the cheeks and sparkle to the eyes. Tanlac, the ideal reconstructive tonic, ii Cloverport at Wedding's Drug Store and in Stephensport at Shellman's Drug Siore, where the Tanlac men explain its merits. t run-dow- n run-dow- 7 NEW YORK AND CHICAGO IN ALU THE PRINCIPAL CITIES GENERAL OFFICE3 V BRANCHES RATES FOR POLITICAL ANNOUNCEMENTS and Tennis Bals ft ft; ;ft In both white and black; the canvas kind with lennis Uxtordsl ft RUBBER SOLES cFor one and all both great and small For Precinct nnd city Offices For County Offices For State nnd District Offices.. For Calls, per line For Cards, per line For All Publications in the interest of individuals or expression of individual views per line t t 2.50 5.00 If). 00 10 10 ft' irli tion. Jit. ft ft ft ft ft ft! 10 Cy Cawklns Would Join th' Militia if He'd Only Have to Stand at AttenTh' wlso man glveth but scanty thought To th' talo by mercury told. Ho knowcth well It Is too blnmo hot Or too confoundeOly cold. The Train Schedule on L, H. & St, L. R'y. 19, 1915. ,j!:!;j' & M. o.4R 1. a 7.40 I . si. 5.07 A. ai. ft ft; Make the Feet Glad and Give them jg Ease. The kind we have ft; Effective September No. w 142 EAST HOUND will 1pv Clovcrport Arriving IrvlnKtim Th' nmntciir who runs a patent has more troubles brooder genci-allthan chicks to worry over. ft ft ft Come To ft. No. No. No. 144 148 Arrtvlni I;ulsvlllo.... will leave Clovcrport Arriving IrtlnR on Arrlvlr.it Louisville will leave Clover uort ArrlvlnR Irvlnston - . M. writes relatives here saying the weather is fine and much work being done. W. S. Ashby, proprietor of the High land Nursery, while trimming out some brush a few days ago, happened to a painful accident by being struck in the eyes by a limb and badly discoloring a. ju, M M WEST BOUND 141 W 8c r ts i J. C. NOLTE & BRO. CLOVERPORT, KY. will leave Clovcrport ArrlvlnR Owensboro Arriving Henderson Arriving EvansvlUo ArrlvlnR St. Louts 10 -- W A, M 041. Sj l;-J- ,' M, 1 No. m 143 ArrlvlnR Hawesvillo Arriving Owensboro mill ik A Innirn Clnverrort. Owensboro.. win leave Cloverport 7:08 M. M. M M them. UUITTINRUII Note Advertisers please notify the editor uisconunueu when you want aaveriiseroi-n- 7.301, Arriving Arriving Arriving ."" Arriving Henderson... Kvansvllle... at. louis.... " ll!511. M ....1:48 A.M. .12:58 A. M. I iienaersou-- .. .... 2:15 A. m .... 7:40 A. M 6:30 A. M. 7:40 A. M. ..9:00 A. M 8 .HI ARK ADVERTISE Your Poultry, Stock and Eggs in this Column ONE CENT PER WORD Wanted Timothy Hay. A car load of Timothy t once. Call or write the Hardlnsburg Livery Co.. Hardlnsburg. Ky. Miss Helen L. Whlttlnghlll ana nr. Harry A. Clark Marry In Owensboro May 1 1 . Miss Helen Louise Whittlnghill, of Glen Dean and Mr. Harry Alexander Clark, of South Carrollton, were mar ried at Owensboro Thursday, May 11, at high noon, at the Woodlawn Methodist parsonage. The beautiful ring ceremony was im pressively solemnized by the Rev. R. C McDowell in the presence of a few of their most intimate friends and rela tives. The bride was very attractive in a champagne colored tailored suit with all uccessoiies to correspond, with a beautiful corsage bouquet of American Beauty roses. The groom wore con veutional black. Mrs. Clark is the accomplished and attractive daughter of Mr. and Mrs. B. B. Whittinehill. prominent people of Breckenridge county. Mr. Clark is the son ot the late Mr. anu Mrs. narry Clark, of Muhlenburc county. He is a young man of excellent character. After a short bridal trip the young people will be at home at South Car rollton, where Mr. Clark Is a popular young business man. Those attending the wedding were: Miss Caral R. Whittinghill, of Glen Dean: Mrs. Alia Pell. Mrs. James O Every, Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Clark Messrs. Lyman Clark, John Clark, of jWE j ARE NOW READY WORK ! $ X PERSONAL PARAGRAPHS VAbout People who Live ' tioverpon, Those who Travel and Those who Live in Other Towns and Cities. in WANTED " ll.-i- With Our New Shop to Receive and Contract K FOR ALL CLASSES OF HACHINE OUR For Sale House and Lot, Elc. SAI.Rltnusc! nnd lot aud out build ings In Mattlngly. Ky.. 5 miles from CloKor vernort. Good location for a doctor particular write Nat Taul, Hardlnsburg Ky., Route No. 3. r-n- n " NEW BUILDING Notice. For Sale Pair of Ponies - is thoroujrhly equipped with new speeinl machinery for quick una servicunDle- work. Church and Society Notes Israel r,c Holdc-- r was in Louisville Mon-dav- y v. t Ferrv was in Louisville Wednesday shopping. Ml Mnrv McGavock is the guest of relatives at Skillman. Group 4 will conduct the B Y. P. U services Sunday evening. Mtc ttvplvn Youne has returned to her home in Olmsted, Kv. T. R. Meador are at r. xii i . auu Mrs. j Glen Dean for a short visit. Miss Ermine Cowherd has returned to her home in Campbellsville Tohn Burn, of Louisville, spent the week end here with his family. Mrs. Frank Sanders, of Tobinsport visited Mrs. C. S Lamb last week. Miss Lucille Hardin, of Holt, was the ' guest last week of Mr. and Mrs. rl H Haidin. Miss Marguerite Beavtn entertained v,r vmint? friends to a party truiay evening. Mr. and Mrs. Walter Graham, of Louisville, were the guests of relatives here last week. Mrs. Garfield Burden and children , i,m whhV end at Tell City the fct.w guests of relatives. Miss Stella Baucum, of Charleston t,i ic thp cuest of Dr. Jesse Baucum and Mrs. Baucum. Mrs. Wm. Butcher, of Lewisport last week the ouornl j JWUh ,j ... ... ilavs here , guest of relatives. Miss Freda May Bannon, of Eddy ville, is the guest of her sister, Mrs. Joe Sawyer and Mr. Sawyer. Misses Mattie and Susie Black, of Sunday of -' o nuuiwui Mrs. Ollie Lewis. Mr. and "Mrs. Nellie Burk, of Louisville, en tertained a number of her Cloverport friends at her home Friday. '- lmtll'H. good 3.1 T.V Pulp lit mutl-l- l All persons having claims against the drivers and match In sl?u ami color. estate of the late Dr. A. A. Simons are Klchard McAtvu. Stephensport. IYnotified to present them, duly proven as required bv law, to the undersigned For Sale Milch Cow. k at its place of business in The Ft) It SALE An e.tra good .much cjow. ,p. of Cloverport, at Clovernlv to .Mrs. Chas. Holder. port, Ky . on or before the first day of PAUL LEWIS. August. 1016. For Sale Cow. Executor ot the hstate of t.A. bimons, CUIt SALK Jersey milch cow; givi". three deceased milions m toh a day. ur. w. A. aiKer Breckin-ridge-Ban- it 0? OUR GENERAL REPAIR SHOP A W is rciidv for nil kinds of ropiur work Automobile, G;is mid Steniii 'Knsrines, Tank Work. Fui in Miiehinery of nil kinds. lioats and Ciftiernl Mliirkinitli Work. (Ju-oline O A- - 11 uuu R Hardlnsburg. Ky. Old Citizen Dies. South Carrollton. K. For Sale Larre and Small Farms number . or largo ana smiui COIl SALB A TOO iicre-- eacn. pariicu May ad, at 10y0 Saturday morning. farms: 50 Ui fill IlM fit. KV li.ru nr.lla Win. Al UiSXIII. o'clock, Mrs. Ellen Weise died at her or James 1). Seaton, Cloverport, Ky. home near Mattlngly, Ky.. of dropsy, Before her at the age ot eighty-one- . marriage she was Mts.s Ellen Lewis, daughter of Joseph Lewis, deceased, of Indiana. She is survived by three children, Joseph, Willie and Annie. Her body was laid to rest in the ceme tery at Old St. Mary of the Woods. Telephone 56-- J Clovcrport, Ky, The burial was conducted by Rev. Father Knue, of McQuady. 11 111 X H ciin do all kinds of Custinir, either from your pattern or wc imik 4; you a pattern from our drawinps or blue prints, and at prices far le-- s than in the larger cities. Cm RflRY ntPARTMl-N- un i uuiiiii i uli nn i in T i f jj JS A 'S' uLUVtni oMaimMiv r n dUAI t n & fflANUrAbl UKINU I'll. CLOVERPORT, KY. niipinTiinitin no Dr. Jesse Baucum Permanent Incorporated Cumb. Long Distance Phone No. 10. 0 Dentist r There will be an unveiling of the Real Estate Sold and Exchanged. The memorial exercises of Breckin monument of William Simmons on the Deefls, Contracts, Etc., Prepared and ridge Lodge No. 61, K. of P will be firbt Sunday in June, at the Macedonia acunowledged. held Sunday, June 4, 1916, at the ceme church, near Rockvale. KcntucHy Cloverport. tery at 3 p. m. All members are re quested to rreet in their hall at 1:80 p HUES RUN m., and to bring flowers. DR. B. T. RAFFERTY W. A. Roff, K. R. S Specialist on RHEUMATISM and INDIGESTION Zack Burdette, of Cloverport, visited Knott-ChisBy Mail Also Treats Chronic Diseases. his father, Sam Burdette, Friday. Loulsvllee, Ky. 462 5th St. Geo. May and family, of New Bethel, Correase Knott and Miss Gola Chism to 9 a. m. 12 to 2 and 6 to 9 p. m of Webster, were in Hardinsburg Mon visited Mr. aud Mrs. Ralph Winchell Ollice Hours: 6 day and were married in the parlors of Sunday. the Commercial hotel at high noon Miss Frances Atwood, who has been Coming Saturday Night. Rev. J. H. Lennon.performed the cere attending school in Cloverport for the mony. The attendants were Roscoe past nine months, returned to her home Cotton Blossom Floating Theater, FIdds and Miss Gertha Pollock, of Friday. the people's favorite boat show, will Webster. Richard Hawkins and Jim Waggoner exhibit at Cloverport Saturday, May 27, were in Hardinsburg a few days this presenting "Through Death Valley," a Announcement. week on the jury. Western military drama. Lone Wolf, May 21. (Special.) Bewleyville, is being featured Mrs. John Blythe visited relatives in Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Foote announce Cloverport last week. in the bill. Associated with him in the the engagement of their daughter, Miss Indians. Lewis Atwood was in Cloverport Fri play are two other Eva Foote, to Mr. Edgar Hardaway In the past the Cotton Blossom has The wedding will take place June i7, at dav. given satisfactlou in Cloverport. Those Misses Edith Hendrickson, Ressie well pleased was 4:30 p. ra. at Bewleyville Methodist Aririin nitto. of Louisville, Mi guests of who haveaattended were The newly weds will at once and Bessie Miller were dinner with the performance. Judging from intormal tea Thursday i church. hostess to an occupy the home of Mils Blanche Jolly, Mrs. Silas Hawkins Sunday and attend- newspaper notices in towns, honor of Mrs. Wm. G. Polk ed Sunday School at New Bethel. the show this year Is actually better Banquet Well Attended. than last. Hear their Cow Bov Band AMAIONS. and see a rope splnniug exhibition on Irvington, May the street at the usual time. You know Good Teeth Important Masonic banquet which was given her the boat, and if you are not satisfied, J. D. Stiff visited his daughter, Mrs. your money back. Saturday evening was one of the most enjoyable affairs of the season. It was Annie Walls, at Cannelton, Ind., Satonly to the patient's com oiven at the Board restaurant, and urday and Sunday. Not Card of Thanks. Mr. and Mrs. G. C. Ballow and little plates were prepared for sixty guests, fort of mind, but often to advanceI' wish to thank every one who to Those from neiehcor lodges who at daughter visited Mrs, Hallow's par ment socially or commercially, and kindly assisted us during the sickness Chas. Hamby, Clover tended were: enU Sunday. sometimes even to the mere matter port; Marshall Jake, Owensboro; Ed and death of my mother, Mrs. Mary Mr. and Mrs. A. C. Miller, of Rome, earnHer daughter, of securing employment and Howe, A. D. Pulllam, Grand Master J. Ind.. were Sunday guests of Mr. and Adkisson. Mamie L. Adkisson. wen, Mrs. W. M. Gedling. ing a living. T. Adams, Louisville; Ueorge Elisha Smith, Mr. Richards, Guston; Miss Edna Payne is on the sick list. Notice. Sam Bunger and Messrs. Riceund HenFor Special Care Consult Walter Hallow, of Cannelton, Ind., and Gilbert derson, Ekron; Owen The Corn, Clover ar.d Stock Club brother, Grover Kasey, Amos Slpes, E. P. Hardaway, Is the guest of his will hold an important meeting at IrvHon. Chas. Blanford, Dick Carman and Ballow. A. ington May 27, Saturday. Every memFarmers in this vicinity are getting ber is urged to be present. Fair details Edgar Hardaway, Bewleyville. DENTIST their tobacco ground ready. are to be worked out. A couple walked 30 miles to HenderHardlnsburg, Kentucky. J. B. Gibson, President. well as The millionaire who dresses as son to attend Sunday School on last B. W. Carter, Secretary. ntti... ... Bank ol Hirdlniburg It Trull Co. Sunday. his clerks Is more or less eccentric. up-riv- P. Notice. Monument Unveiled. V. G. BABBAGE Attorney-at-La- There's a reason win there are more one million three hundred thousand than Ford cars in use today, and that reason is based on the matchless service and econamy of Ford cars. Universal service is the most conclusive evidence of genuine value. That is one good reason. Buy todav Touring Car $440; Runabout $390; Coupelet $590; Town Car $640; Sedan $740, f. o. b., Detroit. On sale and display by H. L. STADER, Agent Telephone No. 6 Cloverport, Kentucky J. T. HOBEN HARDINSBURG, KY. Funeral Director .and Embalrner I will handle work in this lino anywhere in Hreckinrid;o county and at reasonable rates. CASKKTS, KOHKS and HUKIAL SUITS of all kinds will bo found at my establishment at Second and Court Streets. Dr. W. Walker Try us for Job Work THE PRINCE OF GRAUSTARK By anoRon barr AVCUTCHliON Author o( "(irausiark," Beverly of flraustark," Etc Cop)rlghl, IVU, by Doiid. Mead and Company 'rCome,,r8ho said, "let us go In abend of Mrs. Gaston. Let us have Just ono llttlo minute to ourselves, Mr. Schmidt." When Mrs. Gaston Joined Itobln and Bedelia nt tho table, which had been set for them In tho sallo a ninngcr, she j laid several letters beforo the girl, who picked them up Instantly and glanced nt tho superscription on each. "You will forgive me, Mr. Schmidt," sho said nervously. "I must look nt them nt once." An exclamation of nnnoynnco fell from her lips as sho rend tho first one. "This Is from n friend In Paris, Mr. Schmidt," Rho said, hesitatingly. Then, as If coming to n quick decision: "My father has heard that I nm carrying on atrociously with n strango young man. it seems that It Is a new young man. Ho is besldo himself with rage." Bedelia slashed open another envelope and glanced nt Its contents. Her lyes Hew open with surprise. For nn tastant she stared, a "frown of perplexity on tier brow. "Wo are discovered!" she cried n moment later, clapping her hands together In nn ecstacy of delight. "The pursuers are upon our heels. The chase is on again. Quick! We must ESBH TOBACCO IS PREPARED. FOR SMOKERS UNDERTHE PROCESS DISCOVERED IN MAKING EXPERIMENTS TO 11 L. C. TAUL P. A. puts new joy Insurance Office into the sport of smoking! Cloverport, Kentucky Fire, Lightning Tori uiMmt! I U -- ( r. Ti rj - mu H Mil Ell CHAPTER XVII. Love In Abeyance. .0011 Prince!" she sighed pity preparo for flight!" "Flight?" gasped Robin. Her eyes ingly. Ho started. The remark was so unexpected that ho al- wero dancing. His wero filled with It dismay. most betrayed himself. "Tomorrow nt sunrise," cried Bepersonal. "Ho seemed profoundly delia enthusiastically. "It is already will bo In very hot water, I fear." Ho regarded her coldly. "And you planned, Mr. Schmidt. I havo engnged want to bo on hand to sec him squirm, an automobile In anticipation of this very emergency." I suppose." "By the way, why don't you read tho Sho took instant alarm. Was ho going too far? His query was some- other letter?" Ho was regarding it with Jealous eyes, for sho had slipped what disconcerting. edge of "To bo perfectly frank with you, Mr. It, face downward, under tho Schmidt, I am going to Graustark be- her plato. "It isn't Important," she said, with a cause no ono will ever think of looking for mo In such an out of the way quick look Into his eyes. She convictplace. 1 am serious now, so you must ed herself In that glance and knew it not laugh nt me. Circumstances are on the Instant. Angry with herself, she snatched up such that I prefer to seek happiness open. Her after a fashion of my own. My parents tho letter and tore It love me, but they will not understand me. You know that my father fears that I may marry a man distasteful to him, and I suppose to my mother, although sho is not so" "Are his fears well founded?" ho asked, rudely Interrupting her. "Is there a man that he has cause to fear? Are aro you In love with some one, P goodness and satisfaction it offers. It is made by a patented process that removes bit e and parch I You can smoke it long and hard without a comeback! Prince Albert has always been sold without coupons or premiums. We prefer to give quality! Prince Albert affords the keenest pipe and cigarette enjoyment! And that flavor and fragrance and coolness is as good as that sounds. P. A. just 1 may live to and never SOME TOBACCO FOR feel old enough to ETTE AND PIPE SMOKERS. PROCESS PATENTED, vote, but it's certaJULY 30 1907 in-sure you'll not RJiREYNOLDSTOBACCOCOHPANY know the joy and !,WrNSTONSAUM.MC.U.SA, contentment of a DOES NOT BITE THE TONGUE friendly old jimmy pipe or a hand rolled cigarette unless you get on talking-term- s with Prince Albert tobacco! P. A. comes to you with a real reason for all the PRODUCE THE MOST, AHD WHOLEh CIG- YOU nadoand Windstorm, Life, Accident, Health Insurance. Old Reliable ComDanies1 j Henry Trent ij.w. Trent P.;l Datli i 9 Hardinsburg Livery Livery, Feed and Sale Stable I Hardinsburg, : Ky. $ 1 answers tne universal demand tor tobacco without bite, parch or kick-back! Commercial Sopplies For the Business Man at This Office. Standard series duplicate order books with carbon paper 150 leaves Print Albert U told vrywhr in toppy rad bag; Set tidy tad tin, 10c; handtomm pound and half-poun- d tin humidoraand cryataUgtaaa pound that humidor with $ponramoi$tnr top that kotpa thm tobacco in Much aplandid condition. cvr( Introduction to Prince Albert isn't any harder than to walk into the nearest place that sells tobacco and ask for "a supply of P. A." You pay out a little change, to, be sure, but it's the cheer-fulle- st investment you ever made I i Bedelia?" "Do not Interrupt me. I want you to know that I am not running away from home, that I shall return to it when I see fit and that I am not in love with the man they suspect. Sho was very serious, very Intense. He laid his hand on hers, and sho did not withdraw it. Emboldened, his hand closed upon tbo dainty fingers, and an Instant later they wero borno to his hot lips. "You havo said that 1 came here in search of a light adventure," ho whispered, holding her hand close to his cheek as he bent nearer to her. "You Imply that I am a trifler, a light o' love. want you to understand mo better. I came hero becauso I" "Stop!" she pleaded. "You must not say it. I am serious yes, I know that you aro serious too. But you must wait. If you wero to say it to mo now I should have to send you away and oh, bellevo me, I do not want to do that. I 1" "You lovo no ono else?" ho cried rapturously. She swayed slightly, as If incapable of resisting the appeal that called her to his heart, and she scarcely breathed the words: 1 . "I lovo no ono else." friends are at another hotel. I am not awaro that" "I was morally certain that they wero here. Today my suspicions were Justified. I encountered Mr. Tottcn In tho park boyond tho Jungfraubllck. Ho was very much upset, I can assuro you, but he recovered with amazing Wo sat on ono of the swiftness. benches in a nice little, nook and had a long, long talk. Ho is a charming man. I havo asked him to como to luncheon with us tomorrow and to bring Mr. Dank." "Good Lord, will wonders never" Sho laid her hand gently upon his arm and a serious sweetness came moved away. Two days went by, but there was not a word of lovo passed between thesu two who waited for tho fruit to ripen. They were never alono together. Always they were attended by tho calm, keen eyed Mrs. Gaston. On tho third day ho was convicted of duplicity. Sho went off for a walk alone. When sho came, in after an absenco of at least two hours tho girl went up to her .room without so much as a word with blm. Her faco was flushed and she carried her head disdainfully. Ho was greatly puzzled. Tho puzzle was soon explained. Ho waited for her on tho ritalrway as sho camo down alono to dinner. "You told mo that your friends were not In Interlaken, Mr. Schmidt," sho said coldly. "Why did you feel called upon to decelvo mo?" Ho bit his lip. For nn Instant ho reflected, and then gavo an evasive answer. "1 think I told you that I was alono In this hotel, Miss Guilo. My naturo than this would havo seized upon tho advantage offered by her sudden weakness. Instead, he drew a long, deep breath, straightened his figure, and ho gently released tho imprisoned hand. Sho spoke softly. "It Is too soon for us to judge each other. I must bo surt oh, I must be suro of myself. Can you understand? Now, I must go In. No; do not ask mo to stay and let mo go alone. I prefer It so. Good night, my comrade." Ho stood up and let her pass. "Good night, my princess," ho said, clearly and distinctly. Sho shot a swift glanco into lils eyes, smiled faintly and A les3 noble laia.ner eye?. I wish you name of 'Schmidt!' wouldn't call me by that name." "I can't Just call you 'mister,' " she demurred. "Call mo Rex for the present," said he. "I will supply you with a better one later on." "May I call him Rex?" she inquired of her companion. "In moderation," said Mrs. Gaston. "Very well, then R"X, I have changed my mind. I shall not motor since you Insist upon risking your neck In pursuit of me. I shall go by train in the morning Wo will be In Vienna in two days. There I shall say goodby am going to Graustark, to you, for ho new Blithers estate. , Surely you will not follow me there." "You are very much mistaken. shall be there as soon as you and I shall stay just as long, provided Mr. Blithers has no objections," said Robin, with more calmness than he had hoped to display In the face of her thrust. Mr. 'We are discovered," she cried a mo- iMelv.-piss- , William W. Blithers arrived In tho capital of Graustark, on ment later, clapping her hands. he 5niP lay that tho prince returned cheeks were flushed. When sho had his tour of the world. As n mat-- t finished sho folded tho sheets and nf fact, he traveled by special train stuck them back Into tho envelope and beat tho prince home by tho matwithout comment. One looking over ter of threo hours. Tho procession of her shoulder as sho read, however, troops, headed by the Royal Castle might have caught snatches of senpass tences hero and there on the heavily guard, it was announced, would 5 In scrawled page. They were such as the historic Hotel Regengetz at these: "You had led mo to hope;" tho afternoon, so Mr. Blithers had fac"for years I havo been your front seats on tho extension porch ing tho platz. "Nor have falthtul admirer." lie had lost no time In bis dash I wavered for an Instant despite your In tho first "there- across the continent. whimsical attitude; It fore I felt Justified In believing that place, his agents In Paris madewas quite clear to him that there you wero sincere In your determination to defy your father." And others likely to bo "ructions" In Graustark of an even more caustic nature: "You over tho loan and tho prospect of a aro going to marry this prince, after plebeian princess being seated on tho Your father will bo tho throno whether tho people liked it all, pleased to find that you aro obedient." or not, and in tho second place Maud "If I wero n prlnco with a Applegato had left a note on his desk crown and a debt that I couldn't pay;" in tho Paris offices, coolly informing "admit that I have had no him that she was likely to turn up in real chance to win out ngainst such Edelweiss almost as soon as he. She added an annoying postscript. She odds," etc. Sho faced Robin coolly. "It will bo said sho w.ib curious to see what sort necessary to abandon our little lunch- of a placo it was that bo had been eon for tomorrow. I am sorry. Still wasting his money on. To say that ho was put out by Mr. Totten Informs mo that ho will bo In Vienna shortly. Tho pleasure is Maud's aggravating behavior would be stating tho caso with excessive merely postponed." "Aro you In earnest about this trip gentleness. Ho was furious. He sent by motor tomorrow morning?" de- for the head of the detective agency manded Robin darkly. "You surely and gave him a blowing up that be was never to forget. It appears that cannot bo" "I am very much in earnest," she tho detectives had followed a false said decisively. "Goodness, I know I lead and had. been fooled by tho wary Maud In a most humiliating manner. shall not sleep a wink tonight." "Nor I," snld Robin gloomily. Sud- They hadn't tho remotest notion denly his faco lightened. A wild, reck- whero sho was and evinced great surless gleam shot Into his eyes, and, to prise when Informed in a volco loud their amazement, he banged the table enough to bo heard a halt block away with his fist. "By Jove, I know what 1 that she was on her way to Graustark. Then ho dragged Mrs. Blithers oft shall do. I'll go with you!" "No!" cried Bedelia, aghast. "I I to tho Garo do l'Este and took the excannot permit It, Mr. Schmidt. Can't press to Vienna. He would see to tbo you understand? You you are the loan first and to Maud afterward. Going back a day or two, It becomes man with whom I am supposed to be necessary to report that while in Vicarrying on ntroclously." "Well, I can tell you flatly Just what enna the perverse Bedelia played a Intend to do," said he, setting his shabby trick on tho infatuated Robin. Jaws. "I shall hlro another car and She stolo away from the Bristol in the keep you in sight every foot of the middle ot tho night and was halfway to tho Graustark frontier before be way. Whoro you go, I go." "Do you mean it?" sho cried, u new was aware of her flight. Sho left a note for him in which she said: thrill in her volco. Farclvo ma for running away tlko this. "I Intend to see you every day," he best. I must have a few It declared, "from now till tho end of to Is for thodear friend days for soberdays remyself, time." flection uninfluenced by the presence of a "Really, Mr. Schmidt, you" natural enemy to composure. And so I am "if there is ono thing I despise be- leaving you In this cowardly, graceless fashion. Do not think 111 ot me. I give yond all reason,, Bedelia, It la the xojuax solemn. Dtsmlte that. In a. tax days 1 1 iifi jgjj R. J. Reynolds Tobacco Co., Winiton-Sale- rince Albert N. C. Price 25c Receipt books, large size, price 25c; small size 10c; 100 leaves 50 leaves Price 5c Promisory leaves; price, per book High-grad- e Notes, 50 Copyright 1916 by R. J. Reynolds Tobacco Co. 25 Cents Deed Covers Send your deeds to us to be covered two covers with staples for fc: Tho ncwspipers proclaim a stnto of unrest thero over tlio comlns visit Mr. Withers and the return of the of prince, both of whom are very much In the public eyo Just now. I prefer tho fiulet of the country to tho excitement of tho city, so I shall seek some remote village nnd give myself up to shall I say prayerful meditation? Bellevo me, dear I'ex, to be vour most devoted though whimsical BEDELIA. To he Continued at present. I sliafl let" otT know uficre T may" be found If you chooso to como to me. Even then I may not bo fully convinced In my own mind that our adventure has reached Its cllmnx. Vou have tukl that you would accompany me to Graustark. 1 nm leaving tonight for that country, whero I shall remain In seclusion for n, few days beforo ncriualntlns yon with my futuro plans. It Is not my Intention to stop In Edelweiss CHARM OF BIOGRAPHY. culiarities of the age with which it nis-tordeals, says Youth's Companion, although It may have Its lighter moments. Is essentially sober, but biography, although It is never merely farcical or satirical, may touch vividly upon tho lighter phases of life and take you. as it were, into quaint nnd delightful byways, through private parks and into remote and lovely fields. Into Quaint and Byways. Rending biography will furnish you with n peculiar and rare form of entertainment, for besides the subject in hand biography legitimately treats of the foibles, tie fashions and the peIt Leads the Reader 5 Cents Cents Cents lin- Deeds, 3 for 10c Real Estate and Chattel Mortgages, two for 5 10 12 Pension Certificates, three for y, sheets of Typewriter Paper, en, legal size, price 5 Cents 1 "Indeed," wrote Boswell in his in$1.25 troduction to his famous blogrnphy, "I cannot conceive n more perfect mode Printing new cards from old plate, of writing any man's life than by not 100 for only relating the most important events $1.00 of it In their order, but by interweavMail orders filled promptly. ing what he privately wrote and said and thought, by which mankind are able everywhere. enabled, ns it were, to see him live and to live o'er- each scene with him as he actually advanced through tho A TERROR OF THE SEAS. several stages of his life." Ky. Biography, treated in that mnnner, This Fish Resembles a Torpedo and Is must inevitably Include much that is Just as Dangerous. delightfully diverting. It will give you His shape resembles a torpedo, and "the table talk of the great:" it will BIG SPRING. his attack too. Fishermen and bathers recount those fascinating lktle inciIs found regard hlin In seas where ho history so dents and anecdotes that ns almost as deadly as tho torpedo often regards ns beneath its notice. It Rev. Bruner, of Ekron, filled the nnd far more common In peaceful wawill nfford far more than a running ters. Fishermen nnd lish alike are account of a life, "beginning with a pulpit at the Baptist church Saturday enemy to lilm, mid he will attack with pedigree nnd ending with n funeral." afternoon and Sunday. a ferocity surpassing even the shark, Mrs. H. H. Kemper returned home lie's called the barracuda. Thursday from Minot, N. D., where His body Is long nnd round, nnd his A lazy liver leads to chronic dyspephead pointed. Ills wide mouth bristles sia and constipation weakens the she had been with her sister, Mrs. A. with large, sharp teeth. There nro whole system. JJoan's Regulets (25c M. Hardaway, since March. more than a dozen varieties scattered per box) acts mildly on the liver and Mits Pearl Collins left last Wednesover the oceans, nil of them flerco and day for Garrett after a vUit with Miss drug stores. bowels. At all hungry. Leah Meador. Sometimes they grow to a length of Mrs. Mollle Moorman will return six to eight feet. These giants aro the CONTRASTS IN ICELAND. home this week from a visit with her ones dreaded by tho fishermen. Even son, Raymond, in Louisville. when they havo him fnst on tbo end Volof n hook nnd lino he's a veritable load A Curloua Land of Fire and Ice, of Miss Lulamae Miller, of Vine Grove, canoes and Glaciers. of dynamite and will attack aud blto Iceland is known as a "land of con- is with her grandmother, Mrs. Lilly snap at tbo hands that are hauland '" trasts." The land of Iceland boasts in Scott, for a visit. ing hi m In. comparatively small compnss flro and B. S. Clarkson and sister, Mrs. KemFishermeu have to guard ngainst ice, volcanoes, glaciers and geysers. per, went to Louisville Monday. poisoned flesh in the barracuda. Somemagnificent scenery in Its times the big fish eats a poisonous Thero Is Little Lucile Martin spent last week kind of flsh, which in turn poisons Its desolate plateaus. It bus more than with her grandparents, Mr, and Mrs. 100 volcanoes, of which tho largest is own tlesh. Tho barracudu's bite Is regarded ns poisonous lit itself, and tho nceln, 5.100 feet high. Thero are thou- Henry Norrls, of High Plains. wounds caused by tho giant fish's teeth sands ot craters in Iceland, the chief Mrs. Nathan Board am daughter, become Inflamed and infected. Phila- among them being Askya, with nn area Miss Lena, went to Flaherty Friday. thirty-fou- r squaro miles. of delphia North American. Mrs. Chas. Clarkson will return home Of glaciers there nro more than 120, Feel languid, weak, run down? with aggregato areas of about 5,200 the last of the week from Glendale, Is Headache? Stomach "oil?" A good square miles. The largest so Vntna. after a visit to her mother, Mrs. Sites. called Not far from Lewis Clarkson is in Louisville. remedy Is Burdock Blood Bitters. Ask geyser region, Hecla is the are many where thero your druggist. Price $1.00 Little Mary Willie Prather spent last hot springs. The Great Geyser is sixty feet in diameter. Ono geyser was week with her grandparents, Mr. and A Cent. fouud to havo water at a temperaturo Mrs. Prather. agA cent is n llttlo thing, but in tho of 202 degrees F., which makes it posMr, and Mrs. Vic Robertson, of Hargregate it Is mighty. We speak of the sibly tho hottest spring in tho world. dinsburg, passed through Thursday en "copper cent," but it is not entirely of Iceland is glacier hidcopper. Its composition in 05 per cent den, aud ihcro aro ice clad mountain route home from Louisville. copper, 3 per cent tin and 2 per cent domes, Mr. and Mrs. J. T. Morris and Miss of which tho highest is Oraetu-Jokul- l, elnc. That alloy is in reality bronze, 0,421 feet. Leland Butler spent Friday at Vine name of tho cent Is and tho ofllclal There aro not many settlements in "bronze." Thero used to bo a copper Iceland. Tho capital Is Reykjavik, Grove, and were dinner guests of coin-ag- e niece, Mrs. Will Miller. cent, but an act discontinuing Its with a population of 11.C00, and after was passed in 1857. For seven that tho two chief towns are Akureyl, J. V. Clarkson attended District Conwo had a nickel cent 2.0S9, years (1857-01- ) and Isaflord, 1,850 Inhabitants. ference at Mt. Washington last week. and up to 1857 a copper half cent. Tho pcoplo of Iceland aro described as unusually intelligent, and one authorCheapest accident Insurance Or. pods containing ity states that "perhaps in no other The four to For burns, the cocoa bean do not grow at the ends country of Europe are so many books Thomas' Eclectic Oil. All of the branches, but along the tree In proportion to the population printed scalds, cuts and emergencies. and sold as In Iceland." druggists tell it. 250 and 50c. trunks. If you are troubled with chronic or muscular rheumatism five Chamberlain's Liniment a trial. The relief from piin which it affords is alone worth many times Us cost. ObtainI Rheumatism. Printed Stationery including Statements and Sale Books. Engraved cards, 50 with new plate plate, script, price Jno.D.Babbage Cloverport, One-eight- h hlsi, six-Inc- h DOINGS OF THE VAN LOONS mmwm " THIS IS fir 11 J v(nc , " ' " -- I I J l l rs, i rCTTT f7f3H '.n i 1 IT 1 There la a mystery about this servant business somewhert i .....I u M WEU. I I MUST '" o ""' - wni i I I II ps&xh fimp,nv0m ANALYZING A HAIR. t ABOUT ROAD DRAGGING 8cience Roads It at Export Woodimen Read the Trees. To tlio German aimly.sL luilr Is pack-e- l with Information. The approximate igo and physical condition can be constructed by nn examination of a single hair. mm ' The hair of every animal has certain tllstlnulslilii characteristics. It Is sot to be mistaken by a competent in vestigator. Sonic animals, as for example the cow, have three types of hair. These Mill be known by their structure. Pnder n proper microscopical examination hairs will be as easily distinguished by an expert as varieties of trees In a grove' will be distinguished by a forester. There was a case In which a dagger found on the prisoner had a few short hairs caught entangled in a nick of the blade. lie explained this by saying that he had used the dagger to kill a rabbit that he had found trapped In a hedge. The authorities reported to the police, after an examination of the dagger, that the hairs were not of human origin, but they also added they were not rabbit hairs; they were squirrel hairs. Tho police were extremely puzzled until they llnally discovered that on the night of the homicide the prisoner Jiadj worn a great coat trimmed with Sfdirrcl fur. lie had. In fact, carefully washed tho knife after the assassination and thereby removed every evidence of his act; but, unfortunately for him, he made the mistake of attempting to dry tho dagger by wiping It on tho fur lining of his great coat-MelDavlsson Post In Saturday Evening Post. ville "Chamberlain's Tablets Have Done Wonders for Me." have been a sufferer from stomach Blue Is tho note struck In all sumtrouble for a number of years, and al though I have used a great number of mer ginghams, linens and cotton goods child, then, remedies recommended for this com- for children. This school blue linen wears a pretty frock of pale plaint, Chamberlain's Tablets Is the with a side plaited skirt nnd a corselet first medicine that has given me posi- top over a white butlsto gulmpe. tive and lastine relief," writes Mrs. Anna Kadln, Snenceroort. N. Y. Chamberlain's Tablets have done SECRET OF A FLOWER. ""wonders for me and 1 value them very highly." Obtainable everywhere. How Did the Trumpet Vine Discover the Bared Stump? If some one advanced the theory that INSECT MARVELS. this plant had some unknown power reasoning you would probably reply These Tireless Creatures Are Built For of "plants can't reason because they that Life. the Strenuous have no mind." You may change your atnny Interesting facts, the result of opinion after you hear this story, long study, arc given by Mr. Harold related by Royal Dixon, who V'rltcs Bastln, an eminent entomologist, hi entertainingly about how near llko huhis book, "Insects. Their Life Histoman beings in their actions'plants nre. ries nnd nablts." The story Is about a trumpet vine, "Contrary to popular belief, spiders the favorite of many nn old fashioned are not insects. Insects have nix legs, garden. About twenty feet from where nolthcr moro nor less, nnd another pe- it grew was an old plno stump with culiarity of the iusect is that It has tho bark on. One day a tiro was built wings sometimes two, more often about tho foot of tho stump, nnd tho four. Spiders have eight legs aud no bark was burned off. wings; therefore spiders nre not InImmediately tho trumpet vine sent sects. forth a long trailer across tho garden "Insects have no backbones and no to the stump. It raised tho tendrils, skeletons, but skins with a hard, dura- felt the smooth surface of tho stump ble surface called chltln, which makes and started to climb. Before long tho up a light shell of armor that forms whob blackened surface was hidden the outside of the body, to the inside beneath the leaves and blossoms of tho of which the muscles arc attached. In- new vine. sects do not breathe through their With the rough bark on tho stump mouths, but through holes In the bod-le- a provided no surface for the clinging called spiracles. Insects have tendrils of the vine. After the flro deveins nor arteries; the blood Is stroyed the bark tho vino found a pumped directly from the chambered place to climb. How did the plant know that the heart Into the body cavity, where It bathes and nourishes the organs. In- fire had prepared the stump? Wo don't sects have wonderful and enviable di- know. Ask the flower. Philadelphia gestive organs aud feed upon and di- North American. nel-the- lr "I Nicholas Rowe, Poet LauMnte, Was the First to Attempt It. The llrst folio was printed partly from the earlier quartos and partly ftom manuscript copies In the hands of players. It did not have the careful editing that so important a work dy and save half of the dragging, and should have had. but It preserved from tax. I have seen a smooth road get destruction a number of the plays that a big rain In the winter and the people had not appeared In quarto form. drive all over It from ditch to ditch Nicholas Rowe. poet laureate nnd nnd cut It all up. Then a freeze comes dramatist. In his edition of 1701) made and It Is almost impossible to get over the first attempt to edit Shakespeare lp. tho road, where If they had kept on the modern sense, lie modernized one side of the road the other would spelling, punctuation aud grammar, have been smooth nnd good. This Is n added lists of dramatis pcrsonac and great Item to people that have to bo on divided the acts and scenes properly. the road every day. By poor road Since his time editors have been busily work and poor dragging half the peo- engaged in corrections and emendaple's money Is wnsted. tions. "Winter dragging is more necessary Alexander Pope, the second editor. than summer and ought to be looked Nsiied his Shakespeare In 172.1, and after." this was followed In 1733 by Lewis It is not surprising that men differ In Theobald's edition, whose bitter attack opinions regarding the real merit upon their Pope In "Sbnkespearc Restored" of the road drag as an Implement de- led to the lntter's making Theobald the signed to maintain the road surface. of his "Dun-clad.- " It Is quite tine, as this subscriber says, dull aud pedantic hero edition by Sir The handsome that In some Instances tho road drag In 1744 and docs more harm than good, aud tho Thomas Ilanmer appeared Dr. William Warburtnn's In 1747. special reference ho makes to tho proper dralungo of the road Is a point that Samuel Johnson's edition was publishcannot bo too strongly emphasized.. ed In 17Vi. Then came Kdward George Steevens' In In 1707-iiWe would like to encourage a freer and discussion of tills phase of the road 17711, Joseph Rami's In 17S(J-!)question. This paper has always been Kdward Miilone's In 171)0. New York a strong advocate of sensible dragging, Times. and It has been free to express Itself at times In opposition to those who have Tho Exclusive X Club. injured the cause of the drag by atOne of the most exclusive of clubs taching to It an Importance as a road was the X, whose last surviving membuilder to which it never has been nnd ber was Lord Avebury. It was foundnever will be entitled. Wo have ed by a little coterie of literary scienmaintained that a good grade is tists. Including Sir Joseph Hooker and the llrst essential In road construction, Herbert Spencer, and, though Intended nfter which there Is abundant opportu- to comprise ten members, never got nity for the exercise of skill In main- beyond nine, because no tenth was taining the .surface by tho sensible uso found who came up to the two requireof the drag. Iowa Homestead. ments of mental caliber nnd Intimacy with the otlter nine. Many names for Syctcm That Will Contribute Much to Making of Better Highways. in the following comuiiltiicatloii Mr. O. W. Ilaney of Davis county, la., ileaN with the ipictloii of road 'drag-in- g and outline a system of dragging that will, in his opinion, contribute In the greatest possible degree to the making of good roads. He writes; "It Is getting the time of year when tile load drag will soon come Into play, and there are several things that ought to be brought before the public in regard to read drugging. There are more roads spoiled by dragging than (hero arc made good If not properly dragged In the llrst place. It requires two rounds to drag a road right, and If they are not dragged light It Is money wasted. By two rounds you get out to the ditch and give the water a clear shoot to the ditch, if only one round Is made It should bo made out to ditch. By dragging one round In tho middle of the road you get a ditch started where the end of the drag leaves a little furrow, and this damages the road more than It would cost to drag It twice as much or to drag It twice. 1 am on the roads every day. and I have poor dragseen great ditches cut ging that it would cost ten times as much to repair as tlif dragging cost. So why not pay for good dragging and have good roads? It would save money. Then teach the people to drive on tho sanio side of the road when It Is mud- jl... ....... ...I.. ...... ..I . , IllU'lllill nilll'. RIMINI' '!irl'U now questions the wisdom or the law. In llm The general olilliloii Is saying. "The money Is not pcnt; It Is Invested, nnd well Invested. " Moreover. Kentucky's pride In her hluhwav system will be nil the greater because the state ltseir, not the federal government. Is footing the bill for itn proveinent. X- I itiriiil i Farmers Dealers S In Tobacco Ship Your Tobacco to tlic Old Reliable Louisville House whoro i very hoslieud tf Tr.hacco is nirpfttllv looked nfter iiml sold for its lull market value nnd returns promptly made GLOVER & Permanent Road Work. Money InveHttd In llttht of war In i educing grades to the proper inaxl mum aud In draining and crowning roadbed, building suitable culWTts nnd drainage structures, represents the most nearly permanent elements that Monej enter Into road construction. spent for these Items pntjctly de 'signed represents permanent road cuti struetlou. Gravel placed upon a i" erly located, graded and drained road will often answer Immediate needs of that road. This will form the 'best foundatlen possible for a high type of construction reached. (.'range Jtldd Farmer. DURRETT, Managers Mngr. L. T. LOGSDON, Assl DR.. W. B. TAYLOR? ...PERMANENT... wlirn that stage Is Office Hours: J ;: DENTIST : i;;';,,. n 'l.."i- A,w,,,.,,'l?Jtt'r?Mr,ns Irilngton, Ky. EDITING SHAKESPEARE. V il j w4 i ho Ureal Sin? ":fc.b.AIMUUb.fc." The -- 3 Slccpinn nceoramotla- - lJ L IJ 5 luna i or larcct cjTY OF nnl most ostler steamer on any InUnJ water of tho worM. 3 Mamiritcnt StwtgiT. LO "CITY OK BUFFALO" CLEVELAJJD-Dsay.MaylcStoNov.lGth-SUFFA- g I.care UrTal Arrne Cleveland (Central fc'tarCird '1 tme) Lrovo v r.j Arrive UuTJo (' i f1?l. COA.Jl. - P',r.I CJA,i. it --. It V j trl THE CLEVELAND & BUFFALO TRANSIT tor transportation o.i olx iH'twci.i Clive).v1 unil ilu XaU rrc Soar ticket orft--it for tickctJ vU C. ii H. Line. Ucaut t t y onortil sct unalpu.zMrlu.rt. short nirf lo:U cxttrl . i.uj Ship SEisANDBKK" rent on rewlptof live rnt.i U cover pc3tai P'torlnl nul HfHp'.'ve Imnklrt f rf fir onr lU rwidmi icJ A O.. . f 'eland, C.Uj - ! Portable Green-House- Hot-be- d sash and Silos 's 4 ALFRED STRUCK CO CYPRESS ' t GREEN-HOUSE sgattosjg I AND TANKS 1 i MATERIAL Qf) U KY. MILL WORK LOUISVILLE!; I1MHFD IL iliill Iimi "Send for Catalogue. Live Local Aiient Wanted." TO SUBSCRIBERS e this blank in ienevuij; your subscription. Kindly Please examine the label on your paper. If your subscription i due, tho Editor will appreciate payment. ti.-- ROADS WITHOUT In Kentucky "PORK." gest almost any substance from which nourishment may be extracted. "Because of the way they are built, Insects are particularly fitted for the strenuous life, aud a tired insect is a thing unknown. They are always busy traveling, buzzing, biting or seeking some work to do." Blossoms That Bees Love. A person who has had no experience with bees commonly makes the mistake of supposing that the roses, peonies, sweet peas, dahlias or other gaudy blossoms of his garden will furnish a. quantity of honey. Their value is utmost negligible, except that somo of them yield a Uttlo pollen. It Is to tho modest white clover in tho orchard or on tho roadside or tho weeds of pasture or woodlot or tho blossoms of trees llko tho basswood that tho bees go for tho bulk of their honey. It "iocs not pay to cultlvnto any plant for its valuo as a honey producer. Tho orchard is n splendid placo for tho apiary, whero tho bees can build up on the first nectar In tho spring, and the blossoms have tho benefit of tho V. Love In Counbees' vlslts.-Jo- hn tryside Magazine. the State Foots Road Improvement Bills. How a state may build and maintain a system of good roads without either tapping Uncle Sam's pork barrel or imposing a heavy debt on future generations Is being Impressively demonstrated by Kentucky, says tho s New York Sun. After of a century of Inactivity Kentucky began last year to extend state aid to individual counties for highway work. Now 10,030 of the 53,000 miles of public roads aro surfaced. The showing Cellini's Quick Cur. is surpassed by only eleven other Benvenuto Cellini when about to cast states, thoso of Rhode Island, Massabis famous statue of Perseus, now In. chusetts, Indiana, Ohio, Now Jersey, the Loggia del Lanzl at Florence, was Now York, Connecticut, Vermont. with a sudden fever. In tho Utah, Callfomlu nnd Wisconsin. taken suffering ono of his workmidst of his A law of 101 1 Imposes a tax for men rushed Into his sick chamber and road purposes and authorizes tho state o exclaimed, "Oh, Benvenuto, your stat-i- to aid the counties which vote bonds Is spoiled, and there is no hope for highway construction. Fourteen whatever of saving It!" Cellini said counties assumed bonded indebtedness that when ho heard this ho gave a aggregating $2,'J15,000 last year, aud howl aud leaped from his bed. Dressarranged to their ing hastily, he rushed to hN furnaco others havo to meet tho increase offer. road funds state's Ho orand found his metal "caked." Tho state Intends to disburse about dered dry oak wood nnd Hred tho fur- $750,000 annually. No couuty may naco fiercely, working In n rain that more than 2 per cent of the was falling, btlrrcd tho channels and stato road fund In any ono year, total but saved his metnl. Ho continues tho sto- the payment by tho state continues ry thus: "After all was over I turned couuty is reimbursed to the to a plate of salad on u bench thcro until tho proceeds of the nnd nte with a hearty nppetllo and amount of half tho on construction. together with tho wholo crew. bonds actually spent drank counties have started Afterward I retired to my bed, healthy toSome of theyear an exceedeach and happy, for It was two hours be- ingspend21) per cent of amount fund. tho tho fore morning, aud slept as sweetly as Thus the compact with state Is if I had never felt a touch of illness." virtually perpetual, for It Isthe state Improbable that tho stato will ever overtake these The new huilriirg for the Department counties In expenditures. According to Coventor Stanley, the of the Interior al Washington will cost road building enterprise has njrendy $2 OOO.OtiO. three-quarter- the dul) were suggested and rejected before a member's wife nromHod term ing it after the unknown quantity X. London opinion. Keep Tho Pinebox Philosopher. even If you have to race a rainbow. Tho onlv Tvnv to cct tho life out of the land Is to prove your title to it. When you meet Tribulation tell mm he looks like Joy's brother-in-law- . Even Tribulation loves n sweet liar. You don't have to travel far to the glory place. It's right where you shine your own light along the road. Atlanta Constitution. Not Qualified Yet. , RENEWAL ORDER THE HUECKEN1UDGE NEWS, Clovkiu'out, Ky. Enclosed find $ , which apply to my sub- - scription account. Name Addkkss. "I saw you out In your new car yesterday." "Did I look like n motorist?" "Well, no. You had un air of responsibility that gave you away, but then that will disappear In time." Birmingham Age-Heral- Light Year. The turm "light year" is one used by astronomers. It helps the astronomers to ennblo the layman to get some sort of idea of tlu t'lnnces from us of the celestial bodies, the light year standing for tho distance that light travels in twelve months' time. The Sickly Golf Players. A golf player who had been badly beaten by his opponent explained to hlni (hat ho had been suffering nil day from neuritis. "It's a curious thing." replied his opponent, "but 1'vo uever beaten a man In perfect health in my life." "I tike to neo u yotitij; mail energetic All persons having claims agniust the nnd nble to push himself," said tho old banker sadly. "But when ho lwrrowcd selling committee of the lf. K. & C. U, tho money from mo to buy nn automobile In which to elope with my daugh- of A. of the 1909 crop of red tobacco, ter It wns carrying things n llttlo too sold to Pete Shecrau, llro. & Co. March ' far." 20, 1910, will present haute, properly proven, to W. J. Dalltiiau, chairman, on Collected Somo Alimony Also. She This Is Mnud's third husband, or before June 3. A meeting is called and they all boro tho nanio of William. for June 3, 116, at West View, Ky., Ho You don't say so! Why, tho woman Is a regular Mill collector. Now at one o'clock. All persons having toVorlt Times. bacco in said pool are hereby notified to be present to pass on said claims. Social Inanltioi. W. J. llallman, She You know, Mr. 'Jones, I thought you much older than you aro. He Ob, K. H. Tucker, no; net n bit, I assure you. Doston H.J. Hayes, Transcript. Committee. An Exccm of Nerve. Notice. Cotton Blossom Floating Theater Ttie Peoples Favorite Show Boat Cloverpopt, Kentucky, Saturday, IVfay THROUGH DEATH VALLEY'9 Vaudeville Acts In addition to the Dramatic Production, we present 5 Hilliard Biggs, who has been with COMING! COMING! 5, and everyone a new one 257, 1916 Presenting a Western Military JDramal GENERAL AUniSSION 25c With Real Indians, Cow Boy Band and Cow Girls! RESERVED SEATS 10c AND 25c EXTRA llrunor and wife visited Jim Kennedy's Sunday. The Modern Woodmen of this place will give an ice cream supper In the near future. Mr. and Mrs. David Penlck were in town Saturday. We were very sorry to hear that Mrs. Nettie Bell Priest, of Texas, formerly of this place, Is In very bad health aud will have to undergo an operation. Wc trust slie will soon be well again. Born to the wife of Mose Davis, May 20, a boy. We were sorry to hear of the death of Mrs. A leu leaves a husband and live small children, to whem we extend our sympathy. C. W. Barnes, who is "batching" during the absence of his wife, was entertained at the home of Dr. baud iRVlNGTON months, expects to go on the road in the near future. Masonic Banquet Held Saturday Hayden Urainlette left for Chicago position with President R. N. Saturday to accept a Night. Selz Bros. the Irvington Pharmacy for several SPECIAL SALE! Special Premiums At Fair twny The preparation of the premium Hst'of the Ureckinvidgo . .n. 1. , .!.. . T.I vwuihj- run- io ob ueiu .liny jo, 20, 31, as, 1'JIU, is under nnd thu books will be issued early in June, Those to give special premiums for the Fair or wishing space ? in tin; advertising panes of the book should communicate & with J. P. O'KEILLEY, Secretary, Hardinsburg, Ky. with-- K in the next ten days. "S "J.S - I 1 Hudson Visits Irvington. Many Visitors in City. John Waller, of Hopklnsvilii.-- , has Men's Shirts, worth .$1.25. at been the esit of Mr. ami Mr. J. B. $1.00. $1.00 Shirts at 80 cents. Herndon, Nice Line Men's Silk Sox at Mr. and Mrs. Manuel Brooks realiodt half their value. turned Monday front Kldorailu, III. They were accompanied home by Miss Collars, 'Pies and Underwear Artie Cro.w. for men. A nice line and at atMi- -. Grace McCoy, of Union Star, tractive prices vlsitlnir Mrs. Jule Sippet. Come and see the goods and the Mrs. Virginia Calloway, of Smith prices. It will pay you. field, Is visiting Mr-,- . Kate Bennett at Basin Spring. i J. W. Bateman, of Louisville, a rep. resentative of the Baldwin Piano Co., was in town Friday. Mrs. Nell McClihtlck. of Louisville, is visiting her mother, Mrij Cornwall Russell Ashcraft, spent I'M week end H. J. with Dana Ljddan at Park Mace. Miss Mildred ChitwoOd is spending a On the Corner week-enwith relatives. month with Miss Iva Kice at Louis spent the : Kentucky Hardinsburg, Mr. and Mrs. DeMont, of Louisville, ville. Dr. E. A. Lex, of Hardinsbure, spent spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. A V. Ashcraft. Sunday hero. Miss Mattle Grace Howe, of Lewis trip. Mrs. Mary Orendorf, of Webster, Is port, and Ed Howe, of Louisville, spent the yuest of Mrs.. I.ydia Bandy. The many friends of Miss Grace with Mr. and Mrs. Tavlor Driskell. formerly of this place, the week-enMrs. .Medfcrd Howard, Wayne How Virgil Brite. to hear of her illness, and hope ard, Mrs. G. L. Brady, Mr. and Mrs for her a speedy recovery. C. U. Hook were in Louisville last Bugs on Vegetables, week. Dr. R. I. Stephenson, whi has been out of town the past week, will be at Prof. H. R. Kirk and family aj-- vis Cucumber, tomato, and squash vines itinc in Owensboro, seem to be the feeding place for buss home this week. Misses Vcrna Smith and Ruth RamMrs. Geo. Mullen, of Cloverport, is and worms but B. A. Thomas' Louse visiting Mr. and Mrs. Ed McAtee. Killer kllle theui at ot.e application. sey, who have been attending the Wedding's Drug Normal at Hardinsburg, returned home Grand Master J. T. Adams and A. D We guarantee it Saturday. Pullman, of Louisville, attended the Store. Saturday night and Masonic banquet were guests of W J. Piggutt. STEPHENSPORT. Medicine Vs. Food. Mr. and Mrs. K. N. Hudson, of Louisville, were Ju town Wednesday. Milton Green, operator at the depot, is in Louisville for a short stay. Mr. and Mrs. J. 1). Ashcraft spent Sunday with Or. aud Mrs. V. H. Taylor near town. Miss Susie Prout returned to Louis ville Monday, after a visit with Miss Ussie Kendall at Webster. Miss Maggie Blanche Jolly returned from Madisonvllle Saturday. She has beeu the guest of Mrs. John Hircher. Hev. T. J. Wade preached an excellent sermon at the Methodist church Sunday morning on "The Life Worth While." Coleman Haswell, of Hardinsburg. was at the Biggs House Monday. A little son arrived at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Woreland Carter Thursday B. W. Carter II. L. B. Reeves was in town Saturday. Miss Lottie Bandy, of Hardinsburg, d A special sale of Ladies' coats' at way down prices. Rain- ji mfA fwa Wffi n m-ty&t- e s vwrnftx & Seed Com from best Kar Corn we could find in Indiana last year. Also Johnson Countv White and Iowa Gold Mine Yellow nt $2 per bushel; five "3 per bushel. Also several fine Poland China Boars and bushels nt Boar Pigs and one registered Gilt aud lour nice Pigs. 1 Farmers Interest! SONS, ROBERTS, -- d e bach. Ova Gray, wife and children, Mrs. Jim Harrison and daughter and Miss Jacle Lyon motored to Louisville last Wednesday, returning Saturday. Mrs. Laura Brklwell was a guest of Mrs. Virgil Smith last week. Harry Mercerfwas calling on Miss Myrta Priest Sunday Harold Smith returned to Hartford Sunday, after having spent a week with his parents. Mfs. Lola Richardson, of California, writes that she and her family are well and doing well. Mrs. Richardson was liked very much by all who knew her and Is still missed by her many friends at this place. Mrs. Nancy Snyder is visiting her son in Hardinsburg. Mrs. Abram Dowell and Mrs. Louisa Uorseley are on the sick list. ( W. J. OWEN & Hardinsburg, Ky. Mr. and Mrs. Jesse Dunn and children were guests of Mrs. Dunn's sister, Mrs. Will canuon, last Sunday. Miss Lillian Glasscock was in town I will open a HILL ITEMS. Mrs. Lizzie Lyons, of Glen Dean, Is visiting Mrs. G. O. Bailey. Win. Gilbert, of Gddyville, spent last Miss Kva May Chapin is the proud week with his family. a new piano. possessor of Mr. and Mrs. R. A. Smith attended Mr. and Mrs. 'Ciyda Morrison and the commencement exercises at Harchildren, of Cloverport, spent the dinsburg Friday. week end with Mr. and Mrs Jake Mrs. W. J. Schopp returned from Morrison. Louisville Tuesday. Mrs. John Miles spent SunMr. and Miss Hetiretta Shively was tne guest day at Cloverport. of Miss Margaret Dutschke at Holt MlssJessye liraily is visiting Mrs. Sunday. G. T McCoy at Louisville. Miss Nannie Lee and G. 13. Gardner, spent of Chenault, were guests of Mr. and Joe Phillips, uf Chicago, Thursday with Mr. and Mrs. K. H. Mc Mrs W. B. Gardner last week. Ghee. Mr. Mattingly. of Kirk, was the V. J. I'itfgott went to lndianaplis week-enguest of his son. Scott MatSunday. tingly. Mr. and Mr. .'. I. Ashcraft enterDr. G. K. Shively was In Louisville o'clock dinner Saturday tained at last week. Hon. Utias. BUnford, of Bawleyvillc, Mrs A V. Wnltworth nnd daughter, Miss Mary Henry and Master Dana Miss Virginia, and sou, James Allan, Lyddan spent Friday In Cloverport. The barber shop, occupied bv Fred A. B. Cashinan and family moved Sadenwater, Is one of th" cleanest looking business houses in town W last week iuto the new cottage on First street. N. l!o!t his just bought and repaired it. V. J. Dieckman was in Tell City, d ', It is wanting too much, not having too little, that often makes us miserable. A hundred pounds looks very small to Do not buy something which you al the man who wants a thousand; yet ready have. You have food which you there is real provision for many needs in Hearth and Home. feed your horses, cattle and sheep, but the hundred pounds. when you want medicine, buy only medicine. That is what you get in B. Mr. and Mrs. H. II Harper have A. Thomas' Stock Remedy. We sell 's movid on the hill iuto Goldie it and guarantee It to be medicine. house We tell you that it will tune up the Mrs, Jake Miller, of Louisville, who entire system of your stock and aids digestion, thereby causing them to get was called to the bedside of her brother-in-laJ. II. Johnson, who his been all the food value out of the grain that you feed them. Wedding's Drug quite ill at his home near Stephensport, has returned home, after visiting friends Store. here and her sou, Cummins, at Cannel-ton- , Weath-ington- shopping Friday. Mr. and Mrs. A. C. Glasscock and children, Mrs. Joe Hayes and son, were dinner guests of Dr. and Mrs. . C. Tucker lust Sunday. Miss Ina Glasscock was the guest of Miss Lena Dunn last Sunday. Mrs. Forest Galloway, of McCoy, was in town last Tussday. Mr. and Mrs. Guy Hart and children spent Sunday with his parents, Dr. and Mrs. J. H. Hurt. Estes Hart, who was injured in a runaway last week, is improving. Miss Verda Galloway spent Thursday night with Mrs. Ivan Allen and attended praer meeting. The singing school which meets triweekly Is well attended. Misses Blanche Jarboe and Ree Critcheloe called on Mrs. Will Spencer last Tuesday. Oscar Mattlngly's baby is on the sick list. Miss Gertie Davis was the guest of Miss Verda Galloway last Saturday. Mr. Duvall, of Hardinsburg, representing II. F. Beard & Co. was here Friday demonstrating the Maxwell Barber Shopf IN CODYDILLE Thursday, May I hope my friends and the public in general will favor me with as much of their patronage as they conven- 25 4f iently can. Respectfully, JOHN A. NANCE. GARFIELD. Dempsy Morris is visiting his sister in Webster. Mrs. D. H. Smith, who has been confined to her room for several days, is able to be out again. Mrs. U. W. Barnes and children will return Wednesday, after a two weeks visit with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Long, at Smlthsfield, and Mr. and Mrs. Barnes at Owenton, Ky. Dr. J. W. Meador was called to see Ind., Monday. Walter Brown's baby last week, who Mr and Mrs. W G. Putnphrey, of D shops Cloverport, were the guests of Mrs. is quite sick. Kddle Campbell was in Duke last Mrs. Laura Bridwell left Saturday F.llza Rollins last week, and while for a visit with her sou, Gorman Brid- week to see his aunt, Mrs. Lee Camphere repaired their property. bell Mrs. A. B. Crawford and grand well, in Louisville. To tlio many sufferers of skin illseaso daughter, Elizabeth English, returned Airs Miss Anna Smith and the Misses Joe Gelling and Mrs. Hiram D. It. I)., the liquid wash, has heenme a lioumliolil word. They know It la rollnblo Friday from Mew Orleans, having spent Harned have returned home for the Moorman went to Cauneltou Saturday. nnil they can depend on It, they do not the winter there with her son, J. B. summer, after having been in school lichltntp to recommend It to their nelch-torIt tins proved Itself a for several months in Hardinsburg. remedy for all forms of Kezema, It Is a Crawford McDANIELS. Kermlcldo that Is harmless to the most Dr. and Mrs. R. W. Meador passed Mrs. Mary Crabtree, of Owensboro, delicate frtcln, but Rt It Is effective and quick In Action. It you nro a oufferer and Mrs J. P. Vauover, of Panther, through town Friday, en route to Mrs. from skin discuses, Including ulcers, were guests of their niece, Mrs. G E, Meador's father's and to attend comHctilcx, crust or Kezema In uny form, Mrs. Ivan Allen and children were mencement exercises in Hardinsburg. the guests of Mrs. Jesse Galloway Wedibis remedy wilt not dlsappolut you. It Shively, Friday. ban Htood the test and today Is tbo master preimratloii for all ukln diseases. II. LeGrand and family, Mr. and nesday. Mr. and Mrs. W. G. Pumphery ar.d Come In today and axk about our cruar. Mrs. Eliza Rollins were dinner guests Mrs. Steve Haynes, Judge Dowell and onteo on D. D. !. Also about U. l. V. Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Butler and Boup, that keeps tlio nklu Uculttiy. Mrs. Dowell, Vlrdia Brown and Miss children, of Westview, were guests of of Mrs E. J. Bandy Thursday. Dowell were TV For 15 Years Mrs. Nannie Sills returned Tuesday, Ida hospitable eutertainedSunday at Mrs. Butler's sister, Mrs. Bradley. home of C. D. Dowell. JLf Uc Standard after spending a month In New York the They were accompanied home by Miss Skin Remedy Mrs, Jess Bruner and children, Irene Bradley, their niece, for a week's with her son. She visited In Wash nc to n and other 'places on her return Shelllc Olllver and family and Dallas visit. WeddliiK's lrun Stou Cloverport Ky Wash Away Skin Sores 111 Ind. Emmet Kdmoudsou, while in town, was on the hill long enough to shake hands witli his old neighbors aud friends, who were glad to see him. ' Miss Jane Ilambletou will return to Louisville this week, after a week's visit to relatives and friends Mrs. Viola Jackson and grandson went to the Daui last Sunday. She was accompanied by her daughter, Mrs. Joe Simmons, who, after a visit to her sister, Mrs. Arthur Daugherty, will go to Dayton, Ohio, where her husband is employed as boiler maker at the C. II. & automobile. Mr. and Mrs. John Mattingly, Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Mattingly and children, Marvin, Heber and Oval, were guests of Mr. and Mrs. Herman Kiper Sunday, Mr. and Mrs. Johnson, of North Carolina, are with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Jesse Galloway tor the summer. Miss Eva Woosley entertained the following young folks last Sunday afternoon: Misses Blanche Jarboe, Dunn and Nevah Milner, Messrs Harry Mercer, Bent Dockery, Denver Robinson, Thos. Cannon and Edward Bright. Mrs. Clara Mattingly and baby, Alllene, visited her parents, Mr. and Mrs. John Mattingly, Saturday night and Sunday. Mrs. C. M. Aldrldge and children, Maxine and Milner, were guests of Mrs. Mart Glasscock Sunday. Miss Neva Milner was the guest of Miss Lena Dunn Sunday. Lu-cil- e I NOTICE Carding Machine WILL START ABOUT June 10th, 1916. Tkrms for Cakdino: Six cents if greuse is furnished and seven cents if wo furnish the grease. We will pay freight one way on lots of 50 pounds and over. Ship your wool prepaid. I have good machino and will assure you work and prompt returns on your rolls. Thanking you for past pa tronago first-clas- s s. P1SGAH. Mr. Tom Ryan's new house almost finished. It is one of the prettiest homes at old Pisgah. Miss Lena Rice has returned from a pleasant visit at Cloverport. W. B. Taul left for Evansville MonMr. and Is pirn-ple- a, J, S. J, REYNOLDS, DV MaaaiM day, Misses Mury and Pauline Ryan and brother, William, have been visiting Mr. aud Mrs. Pete Ballman and Mr. and Mrs. Will O'Riley, near Propr. Carder Ky. F, OVERTON, Fordsville, I . ji The Emerson show Boaj9 IjOjIUCjO. JjtCOO Season's Biggest and Bast Musical Tnat and an attraction thai E t Here to be -j- Saturday, June lint-cla- 1 0th I "Henpecked Henry" THE BEST ORESSED CHORUS IN THE WORLD Is guaranteed "Girlie", "Girlie" Chorus 45 Clian Moral and Belintd k Timely, Topical Comedy Presenting a Real Musical Sensation With a l"COpie--tf- 5 - funniest show . in the world 15aOng tlllS Ducii and 15 Eipress, Filled full ol Prilly Girls, Catchy Songt, NohI t Cir load ol lottltlu