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The Breckenridge news: June 14, 1916 The Breckenridge news 300dpi TIFF G4 page images John D. Babbage Cloverport, KY 1916 brc1916061401_sn86069309 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. The Breckenridge news: June 14, 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 BRECKEN RIDGE NEWS. ALL THE NEWS . THAT'S FIT TO PRINT. 8 r VOL. XL CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY. WEDNESDAY, JUNE 14, 1916. MRS BETTIE BRASHEAR E Widow of Jas. Pj;es No. 50 :N NANED at chigm PLEASE Which Do You Prefer? It is important for reasons of health and practical economy for every housekeeper to ask herself this question: "Do I prefer a pure baking powder like Royal, made of cream of tartar derived from grapes, or am I willing to use a baking powder made of alum or phosphate, both derived from mineral sources ? " The names of the ingredients printed on the label show whether the kind you are now using or any brand, new or old, thai may be offered is a genuine cream of tartar powder, or merely a phosphate or alum compound. Royal Baking Powder contains no alum nor phosphate. ROYAL BAKING POWDER CO. New York 0.0.F Fair- m A Brashcar, Deceased, Formerly of Stephens-porSurvived by Three Children. Interment in Cave C. t. 'Hughes and Hill Cemetery. Mrs, Betlie Hawkins Brashcar, age years, widow of James C. Brash-earStephensport, Ky., died of cancer of the 'breast Friday tvetiing, May 2G, in Louisville. Shu is survived by her three children and two grandchildren, Mrs, Jamis Kdward Chipps, Valley Center, Kansas; James Roy llrashear, St. Louis, Mo ; Mrs. J. 12. Grant, of Panama; Roy Brashear Chipps, age twelve, and R. A, Brashear, age seven; also one sister and one brother, Mrs. Sue Davidson, Chicago, III., and C. L. Hawkins, x banks Nominated. ONLY THREE BALLOTS. ClfAllLrS EVANS sixty-si- iiuoiins. rii.Mti.Ks wAimi:s faiiwankk. Platform For Americanism strongest and Preparedness. FAVORITE SONS WITHDRAW. opponent, niountod fiom " to SI. Resides these two. eighteen oth er candidates iccelved votes on the econd ballot, the total, twenty, being greater probably than ever before known In a national convention. Root, Rurtou, Cummins, Weeks and Fairbanks were the strongest of the twenContinued on page 3 PASSENGER TRAIN CARRYINGELEGATES To the Democratic National Convention at St. Louis, Wrecked JChorles Warren Fairbanks of Indiana for vice president, the men nominated by the Republican convention here, are greeted with approval by party members throughout tin: country. Kach man has held high ollice. the former as governor of New York and associate Justice of the United States supreme court and the latter as senator from Indiana and vice president of the United States. The latter held his former high oUlee in the second administration of President Roosevelt, from JOOj to lfK)i). From the time the llrst ballot was cast in the Republican convention and It wns seen that Hughes had more votes than any of his rivals ids selec tion was freely predicted. The end of I ""Vthe heated but not unduly prolonged I Jtyght came on the third ballot, when Hw the Now York man was chosen by a vote of !)4!)'j, !!)! being necessary for Governor Whitman's Speech Nominating Charles Evans Hughes. in Owensboro Early Tuesday Sketches of the Candidates For PAUL GiLLlANS Morning. President and Vice President. ONE PASSENGER HURT. AT FREE Mr. Hughes' Letter of Acceptance. The Louisville, Henderson and St of Injuries Louis passenger train No 145, carrying Chicago, Juno 10. Charles Evans Monday From Effects Hughos of New York for president uwl Received While Swimming. the Kentucky delegates to the Demo- IS Interment Sunday. Paul Gillians, fourteen year old son of Mr. and Mrs Jas. Gillians, of Free, Ky., died at his home Monday morning, June 5, fiom what appeared to he the result of a slight hurt, which he received several Little days previous while swimming. attention was given to the matter until Wednesday, when the familv became alarmed and had him examined by a physician, Dr. Milner, of Patesville. Or Milner realized the serious condition the boy was in and called a doctor from this city to make the second examination On Monday of last week he was seized with a vomiting spell anil fell hack on the bed dead. He is survived by his parents, three Intel incut took sisters and one brother. place in the St. Rose graveyard Tuesday morning cratic National Convention at St. Louis, was wrecked at 1:30 o'clock Tuesday morning two blocks from the union station at Owensboro. . Three rear sleepers of the train left the track, the Ilapsburg, the next to the last of the coaches, was overturned.' livery berth in this coach was occupied. Mayor John II. Ituschmeyer, of Louis villc, who was sleeping 111 an upper berth, was thrown violently against an opposite berth. He was badly bruised, but not seriously injured. None of the passengers were barfly injured. The speed of the train at the time of the accident was not more than twenty This is probably the miles an hour. reason w hy a large number of the passengers were not injured The passengers, who were in the derailed coaches, boarded the day coaches and continued the trip to Uvansville, where sleepers were provided for them, The Kentucky- State League of Postmasters, will hold its in nual convention in Louisville June 20, 'Jl and 2i Col. C. A. Bell, of Bedford, is president. visiting her children. The membership consists of postmasters Funeral services wtre conducted at at third and fourth clnts offices throughCrallb's undertaking establishment and out the State. Many of the postmastinterment in Mrs. Grant's lot in beauti-lu- l ers are emiutrv merchants, and plans for their entertainment are being made Cave Hill jointly by the Louisville Convention Brcckenridge Couple Married. and Publicity League ur.d the b cal manufacturers and jobbers Judge Lancaster performed the marriage ceremony between Daniel YVoodrip and Miss Onia Parsons, from llrecken-ridg- e The county, Friday morning. couple arrived in the city accompanied by friends who were present at the ceremony. Owensboro Messenger. Nebr. Mrs. Grant and Mr. Breashear were with their mother before death, Dr. and Mrs. Chipps and son arriving from Kansas in time for the funeral. Mrs. Brashear was perfectly resigued to the will of God. She was converted when quite young and united with the Baptist church at Stephensport, where she lived until alter her husband's death twenty six ears ago when, with her children, moved to Louisville, where she has r sided every since, only when Kentucky Postmasters to Meet in Louisville. SPLENDID RECITAL of Mrs. Given by Music Pupils T. H. Withers at Hardiusburg Evening. Many A- Friday ttended. Hardiusburg, Ky .June 12 (Special.) Mrs Withers' recitals always drayy a crowded house, and the one on last Fri- Convicts Play Baseball. Forty fivt- convicts left the - Ohio State penitentiary, unguarded, and spsnt a day of freedom in the baseball at Columbus, Ohio, playing a ball i;amo, which was reported by their own reporter for their own paper. A big lay for the boys. a choice. Read the Want Column .in day evening; yvas greeted by an audience estimated at between five anil six hundred people The w either was ideal, and with a full house the program from the first number to the last was greatly Change in Schedule in enjoy ed. The piano music yvas rendered Time of Branch Trains. yyith feeling and technical proficiency, yvhile the choruses yy ere conceded to be Train No. 111 Lv. Irvington 10:30a the finest ever heard here. ; Hardiusburg 11:1 ; a. in. Much gratitude is due Mrs, Withers Ar. Fords-vili- e for her work among the young people, :cu p. in. Train No. Irvington tlyO p. and for elevating the standard of music m'; Hardiusburg 7:16; Ar Fordsyille in our midst She is an accomplished, cultured, Christian lady and the parents 8:35 p. in. Traill No 112 Lv Fordsville 3:45 p. of her pupils are to be congratulated on having placed their children under her ; Ar Irvingm. ; Hardiusburg .j:.VJ p. instruction and influence ton 5:40 p. 111. This recital adds another brilliant sucThere will be no change in the prescess to the credit of this talented class ent time of No lO. 15 M YVOMACK, and to the energy and skill of their General Passenger Agent teacher. 111 U3--L- v. 111 1 Twenty Candidates Voted For. He had obtained LTtUVL' votes on the To My Friends. first ballot, taken in the evening of, June 0, and on the second ballot, taken I wish my friends to know" that I did immediately thereafter, he gained 7."i. not write Pisgah items for the News last while Theodore Roosevelt, who had week. Mrs. W. I. Taul been feared by the Hughes men ns his Announcement. Announcement has been made of the marriage of Mr. John Kirkham, of this place, to Miss Helena Smith, of Clover- port, Ky The cereniduy wus performed Mr. by a magistrate in Jcficrsonville Kirkham is a sou of, Indue and Mrs. R. S. Kirkham and Miss Smith is a step daughter of Mr. Win Worden, who tormerly resjueu Here yoryilou Ke- - mi" 'ii"miwI"i" m ' ni'ii ii r 'miifii Hnim.ii nn 'in immn' im rr r'ufifi ! J Condensed Statement of The B ank of Hardinsburg & Trust Co. Hardinsburg, Kentucky At the Close of Business June 1st, 1916. RESOURCES $392,871.44 Loans and Discounts 4,783.25 Overdrafts Cash on Hand and in Other . Hardinsburg, Pharmacy THE DRUG STORES Irvington Pharmacy THAT SAVE YOU MONEY publican, You save 20 per cent by purchasing your drug wants from us, besides the guarantee of satisfaction or money refunded witli each sale. Why pay more when you can get it for less? Gets Foot Mashed While at Work. Roland Pate, a bridge carpenter of the Texas railroad, had his foot severe ly mashed Tuesday, at this place, yvhlle unloading some sills from a car. Iu attempting to move one lying on the ground, another sill slipped down the No bones were broken. He skidds. yvas taken to lib home at Huwesville that night. TOilCt SpCCialS Mark's Pernxhlti Cream 25c, 4j z. Jar 25c. Kanlt.nl Mbsshl'h Cream 10c (Saturday and Monday) 23u I Peroxide. Hydrogen for 1 nn 1 'C San U I Talcum 1 CC Powder .' I 23j Hancock's Talcum 1 0n 1 1 ,u I'owiior 7c 25c Odorono priced J 6fc I -- C Powder Mo Ko Ko Nut I Sii.aruKOo . 25c Sozodont Tooth Armour's Talcum 1 Of! 1 LIABILITIES Capital Stock Paid in Surplus and Undivided Profits Deposits. $ 50,000.00 . ,. 21c 16c l'aHn or I'owuer. ... SOAP SPECIALS St. Louis, 3 for 12c; Saturday and Monday 45,188.73 384,303.15 Sapolio, Hand or Scrub 6c Cleaneasy, 3 for 11c; Dutch Cleanser 7c Hon Ami 7c; Banks 76,180.34 Epworth League Conference June 26 in Louisville. The Epyvorth League of the Louisville Conference will hold their annua meeting at the Temple in Louisville June 2(1 to 'JO. All the Methodist churches of Louisville ar- - Interested in preparing to entertain the 1100 Epworth Leaguers expected next week. Besides the splendid program and institute work that will be given, the young visitors will ba extensively entertained. The Methodist Pageant will be given again at MaCauley's Theater in honor of the delegates by the Epworth Leagues of the Louisville District. An automobile drive uurf it river trip are planned. The delegates from Cloverport will be Miss Frances Sawyer and Mr M. M. Denton, Rev. Paul S. Poyvell will represent the central office ut Nashville. Banking House, Furniture and Fixtures, charged off. Farm Lands .. $479,491.78 5,437.13 219.62 Other Assets $479,491.78 Respectfully, PAUL COMPTON, Cashier. OFFICERS M. D. Beard, President. Paul Compton, Cashier. M. B. Kincheloe, Assistant Cashier. Geo. E. Bess, Manager Trust Dep't. FamihDr. knows Our Beautifiers will imnrove Your Complexion KODAK Deal wltk Notice. DIRECTORS C. V. Robertson. KODAK KODAK We Develop Your Films Free rely oa wkat you buy. tu ul I have turned all of my accounts over to Mr. miliary Hardin to collect and all parties knowing themselves indebted to me will please settle with lilui at once. Or, Jackson, Dr. A. M. Kincheloe. M. D. Beard. Willis Green. P. M. Beard. Paul Compton. REPUBLICAN PLATFORM It Calls For Preparedness and Protection of American Rights. li" the plat Chicago, Juno form adopted liy the ltcpuullrun riiitlorv.il convention: In 1M1 tlie Republican party Mood for the Union. As It hIockI for the union of tates It now Htruiiln for a united people, tnio to American Ideal, loynl to American tradition, knowliiK no allegiance exto the Bovcrn-rivicept to tiio and to the Hub of the Pulled Stilton. III Amcrlcnn pollclen at homo We hclleve nnd nhrond. Protection of American Right. We rleclaro that we believe In and will enforce the protection of every American citizen In nil the rifihts sccutcd to hltn by tr.c ronxtltutlon, treaties anil the law of nations, nt home nnd abroad, by IhihI anil fen. These rlithts, which. In violation of the specific promise of their party, made at Haltlmorc In 1912, the Democratic president and tho Democratic couKress hne falUil to defend, wo will unflluchlnRly maintain. Wo desire peace, the peace of justice and rlsht, nnd believe In maintilnlns a stralRht and honest neutrality between the belligerent In the srent wnr In Wo must perform all our duties and Insist upon all our rights ns neutrals, without fear and without favor. Wc believe that peaoo and neutrality as well as the dlcnlty and Inlluenro of thn Pulled Slates cannot bo preserved by shifty expedients, by phrascmaklnit, by performances in or by attitudes ever chnimlni; In an effort to secure ruui of voters. prevent administration has destroyTho ed our inlluence abroad and humiliated us In our own eyes. The Republican putty believes that a firm, consistent nnd courageous forclRn policy, nlwnys maintained by Hepublirnn presidents In nreord.uvce as with American traditions is the It Is tho only trim Hay to preserve our pence and rcsloro us to our rightful place atnonK the nations. Wo believe In the pacific settlement of International disputes and favor tho establishment of a world court for that purine. Mexico. We deeply sympathize with the 13.ucn.001 People of Mexico who, for three years, have seen their country devastated, their homes destroyed, their fellow citizens murdered and their women outraged by armed hands of desperadoes led by self sceklriR, cnrihcieiicoleMt agitators. We express our horror and indignation at the outrages which have bren and are being perpetrated by these bandits upon American men and women who were or are In .Mexico by Invitation of the laws nnd of the government of that country and whoso rights to security of person nnd property aro guaranteed by solemn treaty uhliKnlions. We denounce the methods of Interference by this admln'lhtrntion In tho Internal atTaln of Mexico ami refer with shame lo its failure to discharge the duty of this country as next friend to Alexin), its doty to other powers who have relied titinn us 'in such friend and Its duty to our inens in Mexico In permitting the of such conditions, first, by failure to act promplly and llrmly, and. sec- lending its inlluence to the conr.il. b tinuation of such conditions through rec- . ut Ion of one of tho factions responsible r. r tliesn outrages U . pledge our aid In restoring order and it bt. j peace In Mexico. We promise to our citlnens on and near our border ii ml to thone In Mexico, wherever they n:w be found, adequate and absolute pro- in:ii:jtuinlng lives, liberty and property. Monroe Doctrine. v'e renftlrm our approval "f the Mott-- '. il'strino and declare Its maintenance '.. be a policy of this country eJsontlal 'i i'k prunent and future peare and safety to the achievement of Its manifest ti iii'n their rabure In every respect Under Its administration Imports have enormously increased In spite of the fact that the Intercourse with foreign countries has been largely cut oft by reason of the war, while tho revenues, of which we stnnd In such dire need, have been gieatly reduced, l'n-dtho normal condltinna which prevailed d prior to the war, It was clearly that this act deprived tho American producer and the American wnge earner of that protection which entitled them to meet their foreign competitors, ind, but for the adventitious conditions created by tho wnr, would long since have parnlszed all forms of American Industry and deprived American labor of Its just reward. It has not In tho least reduced the cost f living, which has constantly advanced from the date of Its enactment. Tho welfare of our people demands Its repeal nnd the substitution of a measure which. In pence as well ns In war, will produce ample revenue and give reasonable protection to all forms of American production In mine, forest. Held and factory We favor the creation of a tariff com- j mission, with complete power to Rather Information for the use of i and compile congress In all matters relating to the j tariff. Business. The Itcpubllcan party has Ions believed In the rigid supervision and strict rcguln-- i tlon of transportation and gteat cor- porntlons of the country. It has put Its creed Into Its deeds, and all really effec- live laws regulating the railroads and the j great Itidustilal corporations nre the work of Republican congresses and presidents. Kor this policy of regulation and super- vision the Democrats, In a stumbling and ' piecemeal way, are undertaking to Involve tho government In business which should be left within the sphere or private enterprise and Indirect competition with Its own citizens, a policy which Is suro to In waste, great expense to the and hi nn Inferior product. Tho Republican party firmly believes that nil who violate tho laws In rcgula- j tlon of business should be Individually punished. Rut prosecution Is very diner-e.from persecution, nnd business success, no matter how honestly attained. Is apparently regarded by the Democratic party as In Itself a clime. Such doctrines and beliefs choke enterprise and stifle prosperity. The Republican party believes In encouraging American business ns It believes in and will Feck to advance all American Interests. Rural Credits. We favor nn effective system of rural C! edits ns opposed lo the Ineffective law proposed by the present Democratic ad- ministration. Rural Free Delivery. We fovor the extension of the rural free delivery system and condemn the Demo- crallc administration for curtailing nnd crippling It Merchant Marine. Ill view of the policies adopted by all the maritime nations to encourage their shipping interests, and in order to enable us to compete with them for tile ocean carrying trade, we favor the p.i merit to ships engaged In the foreign trade of liberal compensation for services actually rendered In carrying tile malls and such further legislation as will build up an ade- uuato American merchant marine and ylvo us ships which may bo requisitioned by the jrine. anient In time of national eniergeuc We are u'terly opposed to the govern- merit ownership of vessels as proposed b the Democratic party liecause government owned ships, while effectively preventing tho development of the American merchant marine by private capital, will be entltcly unable to piovide for the vast volume of American freights and will leave us more helpless than ever In the hard grip of foreign syndicates. er demon-idraleI ' ' it lax-paynt . . ; i Some are, you know. They can't help holding back their hill tasle it's part of their "make-up.- " , , W II It's different with Favorites. There's a cigar-reit- e that gives freely ALL the hidden taste, and aroma, and "body" that some cigarettes just i I can't give you. their extra STRAIGHT CUT tobacco makes them do it! free-drawin- j Why do Favorites give you all? g Because I Try Favorites today. ence between ALL-flavthe first puff. or You'll notice the differwith and part-flavo- r, 4&k4 ill 111 1$ A trairfit Cut Cigarette $ez& sM. Transportation. ' i my. Latin America. favor the eonllnualiun of Ilepuhllcon ' ich, which will result in drawing more mote closely the commercial, mum-- . and social relations between this conn- .md the countries of Latin Amettca. Philippines;. e renew our allcKlauru to the I'hlllp- policy Inaugurated by Mc Kinley. ap- d by congress and consistently eur-out by Itoosevelt and Tuft. Kven In short litno It lias enormouslv hnprov-- l t tie material and social conditions ot iti islnndi. given the Philippine pnple a or M.intly hicroasing pirtlclatlon In their mi iimieiit and. if persisted ill. will bring still greater benefits In the future. vt c t ofilcinii the Democratic administration for its attempt to abandon tho Philippines which was prevented onI bv tho vigorous oppiMtloii of Republican mem-l.r- of congiesH. aided by a few patriotic Democrats Treaty With Russia. We reiterate our unqualified approval of the ai turn l.ihou in Dei ember, 1311, by the president and congress lo secure with llussia. as with other countries, a treaty that will recognl.e the absolute right of (Simulation and prevent all discrimination of whatever kind between American citircus, whether native horn or alien, and regardless of race, religion or previous political allegiance. We renew the pledge to ob:!ro this principle and to maintain the right of asylum, which Is neither to be surrendered nor restricted, and vwi unite In the cherished hope that the war which is now desolating the world may speedily end with u complete and lasting restoration of brotherhood among tho nations of the earth and the assurance of full eitu.il rights, civil and to all men in eiery land Protection of the Country. In order lo m.iliituln our pence and mnke curtain the security of our people within our own borders, the country must have not only adeouale. Inn tborough and complete im' imiril detei se, toady for any emergency. We must have a sutllcient and effective regular aimy and a provision for ampin reserves, nlrenly drilled and disciplined, who run bv called at once to the colors when danger comes. We must have a navy so strong and so well proiKM Honed and equipped, so h ready and piepuicd that no enemy can gain cominuml of the sm and effect a landing in force on cither our western or our eastern coasts. To seouro those re sults wo mud liuvu a coherent and continuous policy of national defense, which oven In these perilous iIiijh the Democratic party tiUH utterly fulled to deelop, but which we promise to Hive to the country. Tariff. The Republican party stands now, aa always. In the fullest koiiko for the policy of tariff protection to American Industries and American labor and iIoih not regard an provision us an adequate substitute, fciucli protection should hu In amount, but fcuMlclent to protect adequately American Industry and American labor and bo so udjustcd as to prevent unduo exactions by monopolies or trusts. It should, moreover, give special attention to securing the Industrial Independence of the United Htates, as in the case of dyestuffs. Through wise tariff and Industrial legislation our tuduatrles can be so organized that they will become not only a commercial bulwark, but a powerful aid to national defense. The Underwood Utlff act la a complete V cl i tlior-ougb- i ' Interstate and intrastate tr.uirportation has become so Interwoven that the attempt to apply two and often several sets of laws to Its regulation has produced conflicts ot authority, emliaiiassmeiit In Operation and Inconvenience and expense to tho public. The entile transortf)ttn s stein of the country lias become essentially national. We, therefore, favor su-- h action by legislation or, if necessary. iltiou'4h an amendment lo the constitution of the t'nilcil States as will result In placing it under exclusive federal control. Economy and a National Budget. Tliu Increasing cost ot the national government and llm need for the greatest economy of Us resources, In order to meet the growing demands of the people for government service, call for the severest condemnation of the wasteful nppmprla- tlons of tills Democratic administration. of Its sham less raids on tho treasury and of tta opposition to and rejection ot I'icsl- ilem Tail's oft uprated proposals and earnest elTorts to secure econom and ef- llclcucy through the establishment ot a simple, businesslike budget system, to o pledge our support. which Conservation. We believe in a careful husbandry of all the natural lesources of the nation a husbandry which nicius dewdnpincnt without waste, use without nhuse Civil Service Reform. The civil service law has always been sustained b the Republican party, and we renew our lepealed declaration that It shall be thoroughly and honestly enforced and extended wherever practicable. The Democratic putty has created since Alarcli 4, 191:!, :j. olllees outside of the civil service law at an annual cost of to the tuxpuers ol the country. the good out ofgood tobacco ' for 5$ Jllso paclwd 20orlK WmmMmMMMMm. Miss Edna Payne Dead. Wtd-pei'- .a -- fliTLS RUN. Ko ' Territorial Matters. Reafllrmlng the attitude long maintained by the Republican party. vu hold that appointed to administer tho goNein- luent of any tenitory should be bona lido residents of the territory In which their duties am to bo performed. Labor Laws. Wu plcdfc tin' Republican pnity to the faithful unroucnicm ol all led era I laws paused for the protection ot labor. Wo fuor vocational education, tho enactment uud rigid cufotcctiictit of n federal child oil. or law, the enactment of a generous and comprehensive workmen's compensa- lion law. within the commerce power of coiiKt'iss, .mil an accident compensation lovrriiig all government employees. Wc fin or the collection and collation under the direction of the ilepui tinunt of labor of complete data relating lo Industrial haaurds for (he Information of congress, lo the end that such IcKislatlon may lie adopted as may he calculated In secure the safety, conservation and pinlevtlon of labor fiom tho duuifers Incident to Indus-l- i ntil-via- ls 1. vv i I ' i y bin! tianrp" i Suffracjo. p.vily. rcalllrmlng Its The Kupiiblh-ufaith of Kovurumont of the people, by the ptMip'o. for tho people, as u tuoasuro of port, have been selling cultivators in A marriage which was marked by an juntliii to the intuit people ot this community for the past month. unusual disparity in ages was that of tins c luntry. favors the extension ot tho Miss Mary 15. Ralph and Mr Wilbur IS. uffrni.: to women, but recognizes the ro,!n of cu'di state to tellie this question Hallie, both of Fordsvllle, which was ror Notice. performed on Monday morning, June 5, Kuvh nte our piluclplos, such are our purpose and aillclo. Wo closu as we All persons having claims ana Inst the by Itsmiire J. F. Hlte, ot his office in St. began Tho times are dangerous nnd the estate of the late Dr. A. A. Simons are Ami street. The bride, who is 54 years Is fiatiuht with peril. We nw duly proven of age, is just 26 years the senior of pou! lo nil Americans, whether natural-)e- d notitled to present them, her as rttjuired by law, to the umlersluued or native born, to provo to tho world husband, whose age as given In the marHt its place of business in The that ho are Americans In thought and In nt Clover- riage license as 28, Owensboro Mesof Cloverport, deed, with one loyalty, one hope, one We call on all Americans to be port, Ky.. ou or before the first day of senger, PAUL LEWIS, I'ue to the spirit of America, to the great August, 1016. Itadillons nt their common .ountry and, ICxecutor ot the Kstatu of A, A. Simons, above all thin km, to keep the faith. Subscribe Today deceased. one-ha- lf Hreckin-rld(?e-llank The dcatli aiij;el visited the home of Payne and took from Chapin was in Cloverport them their beloved daughter, ICdtia, . June 8 ut 12:00 o'clock. She was 16 Mrs. Irviti Heaviu, who has bcrn ill years of Hge and lived a true Christian for the past two weeks, is improving;. life for the past four years She was a Mi-- s Uthel RowlauU and Threshiu member of tiie Baptist church; had sufRowland, spent Saturday and Sunday fered severe'y for some time and was with Mr. antl Mrs. Tom Jennings. willing to leave this world of sin and Her C. C. Ahl was in Ilardins burc Satur- strife to join the angels' choir. friends and relatives did all in their day nn business. power to comfort her, but God's power MKn Maydee Chapin, of Cloverport, was greater than all. God knows test. is a visitor tt the homes of L. L. She leaves a father, mother, two brothand Allen Waunorser. ers, six sisters and a host of friends to Chas. nnd Joe Smart were in Clovermourn her death The burial took port Stturduy. place at the Shelltnan cemetery Friday Mr. and Mrs James WuRsoner at morning. tendetl the boat show at Cloverport Oh! weep not, dear parents, Saturday niulit, For IJdna is at rest; Live prepared to meet her, Miss Ida Wagoner, of Hopkiusville, In God's home of bless. arrived Saturday for a vis.it to her sisMrs. Joe Smart. ter, Growing Hogs. Several attended the show cjiVL., )jy 1'iot. and Mrs. Calvert ut tile school-hous- e .1 hog to be profitable ho must be For here Monday ntRht. kept crowing from birth to marketing Mr. and .Mrs. Clins. Miller, Mr. and ace. Ho cannot be profitable unless Mrs. Kit Cliapiu and Mrs. Chas. Smart no is healthy. He can always be In a were Riiests of Mr. and Mrs. Dick profit producing condition if he is fed Hawkins Sunday. II. A. Thomas' Hoe Powder. We Misses Margaret and Francis Atwood positively tell that this remedy prevents enteitaictd a number of their friends cholera, removes worms and cures thumps. If the powder does uot make to a party Wednesday evening. For sale at Weddlnif's Misves Margaret and Frauds Atwood uood, we will. weie visitors of Miss Nannie Dowcll ut Drue Store. New Hethel recentl). Married in Owensboro. Messrs, Hicks and liristow, of CloverMr. and Mrs. C. Wan-Kou- Something Do you know is dono on credit? Every Boy Will Need that it irieut deal of tho business of tho world Of couro you know that your father has credit at the grocery, hut do you know that tho grocery must have credit with tho wholesaler, and tho wholesaler with tho manufacturer, and the manufacturer with tho producer of tho raw product, and so on in endless lino? What does credit mean? It means that one man or linn believes another man or firm is so honest he can give him money or goods and trust him to pay at some future time. Credit is the most valuable thing a business man can have. With it ho can set himself up in business: with it ho can borrow money at tho bank. It is easy to got and easy to lose But onco lost, it is hard to regain. It is something every boy of you will need and that is why wo aro writing this advertisement today. Wo want you to start NOW to establish your credit, so that when you want to go into business you will have it all read'. Tho purest way to do this is to open an account with us WE HELP YOU TO HELP YOURSELF Farmers Bank BIG SPRING. Chus. Taylor has returned to Milwaukee, after o leu days stay with his Mrs. John Taylor, of Louisville, who son, Dean, Mrs. Taylor and children. has been visiting her niece, Mrs. Sam It. S. Dowell Is one of the petit jurors Arms, since March, left Sunday for in IlardiD county court now hi session. Garrett fo visit her daughter. Mr. and Mrs. Joe Illankenship were Miss Ruth Sherman, of Marcellus, at Flaherty Fflday. Mich., is here for the summer with ber Miss Diantha Taylor, who has been nephew, Dean Taylor. attending school at Goshen, Ind., U here with her biother for the summer. here covering John Morris' house. Mrs. Lilly Mae Scott and J. L. Morris are having their housoi painted. Tom Durham Is doing the work. John K. Shumate, of lluck Grove, was Tty a Want Ad. Today ROOSEVELT MAY THIRD AND FINAL BALLOT HELP continued from pace 1 TIE KIDNEYS . NOT RUN AGAIN Progressives Ronominato Lead- h n rr- -' FOR PRESIDENT ty, besides the two lenders, nnd of these Itoot nnd Fairbanks polled each a greater vote than tho former presi- Clovcrport Readers Are Learning the Way. It's the little kidney e lame, weak or aching unnoticed urinary disorders That may lead to dropsy and Ilrlght's Ills--Th- e tmck--Th- iirddn o t. 0 a m w fmrrTnTTiiriTTn nTTinninm 'tivivr 111 1111 mm i"i ihii HUGHES WEEKS ROOSEVELT DU FONT LA FOLLETTE r er But fie Declines. COMMITTEE DECIDE. LETS Tells Convention If Views of Hughes, Republican Nominee, Meet Progressives' Idoas They May Endorse Latter' Candidacy If They See Fit John M. Parker Named For Vice President. Chlcnso, .Ilitic 10. Not altogether to the Republican convention, tho Progressives, meeting In Chicago at the s:ituc time, opened their convention with the lenders well In control of the assemblage. More enthusiasm, however, was In evidence, with cheering When Victor Murdoi'k of Kansas, committee chairman, called the delegates to order he was loudly Itiiymond Itohlus, the temcheered. porary chairman and afterward mado e permanent chairman, sounded the key-not- dent. The nomination of Justice Hughes by the Republicans came on June 10 after a night of conference and debate and Hitgget(d compromise. Just before the naming of Hughes by the Republicans mid the nomination of Roosevelt by the Progressives the name of Senator Lodge was suggested by Colonel Roosevelt as a compromise candidate, but the Republicans were then determined to have Hughes, and the Progressives could see only one candidate, Theodore Roosevelt, whom they named. In his address its temporary chairman of the convention Senator Wnrrcn Harding of Ohio outlined the Republican view of the issues mid pleaded for healing of the differences which split tho party In 1(112. He referred to the policy of the present administration as one of 'watchful waiting and 949V2 3 18'2 5 Acres on Hartlinshurjr and C'loverport Pike rive miles from Mardinshurjr, known as the Ralph Walker farm. m ... 3 7 1 LODGE ABSENT ' nbrn.nT, fn diplomatic Interrourrc to msln- tain thinly our lights us neutrals nnd (. I ' for Americanism and preparedness . SSSSSSK SjflL YSm vSjl .iftiiiiiiiifl Jssssssssssssssssfl 1h continued. sssssssssssssssssssT? S9iCsi(siiiiiiiiiissiiiihh1 by Pach Uros. THEODORE ROOSEVELT. and the convention became unnianage. able for a time. Hut when the speaker In the course of his address mentioned "the foremost private citizen of the world, Theodore Roosevelt." there was no controlling the pandemonium. For ninety-thre- e minutes the cheering Later, when he was nominated, after the Republicans named Uuglics, Colonel Roosevelt sent the following state-Ben- t from Oyster Bay: "I am grateful for the honor you confer on me by nominating me as president. I cannot accept It at this time. I do not know the attitude of the candidate of the Republican party toward the vital questions of the day. Therefore, If you desire an immediate decision, I must decline the nomination, but It you prefer it I suggest that my conditional refusal to run be 'placed in the hands of the Progressive national committee. If Mr. Hughes statements, when he makes them, shall satisfy the committee that it Is for the interests of the country that he be elected, they can act accordingly and treat my refusal as definitely accepted. If they are not satisfied they can so notify the Progressive party, and at the same time they can confer with me and determine on what other action we may deem appropriate to meet the needs of the country." When the platform was submitted, which strongly advocated American-Ism- , preparedness, protection and woman's suffrage, the convention appointed a harmony committee to confer with a similar Republican committee. Efforts to get together, however, failed, the Progressives Insisting on Roosevelt, despite Roosevelt's own suggestion that tho Progressive and Republicans nominate Henry Cabot Lodge. As sHon as Hughes was nominated by the Republicans the Progressives wabbling warfare." Career of Charles Evans Hughes. Just' e Charles Kvaus Hughes, ns soclnte Justice of the United States hu preine court, nominated by the Republicans for president, was horn in (ileus 'alls. N Y April 11. ISti'J. He first i liecnmc generally known to tho Now York public In 100-1- , when as counsel for tho gas Investigating committee ho wrung from otllclals of the gas and electric light companies a vast amount of Information In a short time and surprised the politicians by his ability to grasp details of importance. He Inter was appointed counsel for the legislative Insurance investigating committee and brought about important reforms In the Insurance laws and made himself a national ligurc. He practiced law from 18S4, when he was graduated from Columbia Law school. After his graduation from llrown university In 18S1 be got nil appointment n.s professor of Greek at Delaware academy. He was soon admitted Into partnership by the late AValtcr S. Carter, whose daughter, Antoinette, Mr. Hughes married In 1888. He held a professorship at Cornell university for two years. In 1803 he entered Into partner-ihi- p once more with his father-in-laHe was nominated for mayor of New York city by the Republicans in 1905, but declined the nomination. He was elected governor of New York for two terms, from Jnn. 1, 1007, to Dec. 31, 1008, nnd from Jan. 1, 1000, to Dec. 31, 1010. He was appointed by President Tnft to be an associate Justice of the supreme court of the United States and confirmed by the senate on the 2d day of May, 1010. He resigned the office of governor of the state of New York on the (itli duy of October, 1910, and took his seat on the bench on the 10th day of October, 1910. Mr. Fairbanks' Career. Former Vice President Charles Warren Fairbanks of Indiana, nominated by the Republicans, wns born on a farm near Unlonville Center, Union county, O., May 11, 1852. He was educated in the common schools of the neighborhood and graduated from Ohio Wesleyan university, Delawure, O., in 1872. He was admitted to the bar in 1874 and started practice in Indianapolis. In 1904 be was unanimously nominated by the Republicans for vice nresldent and elected with Roosevelt !as president. He was appointed a member of the United States and Rrit. Ish Joint high commission which met In Quebec in 1898 for the adjustment of the Canadian question and was chairman of the United States high commissioners. On Jan. 20, 1897, he was elected to the United States senate to succeed 1). W. Yoorbees, Demfrom 1!)03 ocrat. He was until 1909. He was inentloucd for the vice presidency four years ago. His 'family consists of live children, four sons and one (laughter. Mrs. Fairbanks died on Oct. 24, 1913. The daughter Is the wife of Lieutenant Commander John W. Timmons of the navy. The eldest son is Warren C, the second Frederic C, the third Richard, the youngest Robert. ' fully performing our International obligations, ami hy the elrnr correctness nnd justice, of our position nnd our manifest ability and disposition to stistnln them, to diirnlfy our plnre among the nations. I st.iwl for Americanism which know no ulterior purpose, for a patriotism Which '. single nml complete, whether na-- , live or naturalized, of whatever rn.cn or irsc'l. Wo h.ive hut one country, ami wo i'o not for on Instant tolerate- - any division I I believe In making prompt provision to assure nlirnlutely our national security. believe In preparedness nut only entirely adequate fur our defonro with respect to numbers and equipment In both army nnd navy, but with nil thoroughness, to the end that in each branch of the service there may be tho utmost elllclency under the most competent administrative heads. We nri! devoted to the Ideal of honorable peace. We wish to promote nil wise and practicable measures for the Just settle- inetit of international disputes. In view of our nbldlng Ideals there Is no dancer of militarism In this country. Wo have, no policy of UKKresslveness, no lust for territory, no zeal for strife, it Is in this spirit that we demand adequate provision for national defense, and wo condemn the Inexcusable ncKlect that has been shown In this matter of llrst national Importance. We must have the strength which self respect demand, the strength of an ef- flclcnt nation ready for every emergency. Our preparation must bo Industrial nnd i economic as well us military. Our severest test will coino after the war Is over. We must make a fair and wise re adjustment of the tariff In accordance with sound protective principles to insure our economic independence and to maintain American standards of living. I deeply appreciate the responsibility you Impose. I should have been glad to have that responsibility placed upon another, but I shall undertake to meet It grateful for the confidence you express. I sincerely trust that all former differences may be forgotten. I have resigned my Judicial office, and I am ready to devote myself unreservedly to the campaign. 1 I i if disease, When Hie kidneys are weak. Help them uith Do.m's Kidney Pills, A remedy especially for weak kidneys. Dona's have been used in kidney trouli'e for 50 years. Umlnrscd hy .o,ooo people endorsed by citiens of this locality. Mrs. A. 1). Miller, l'otirtli street Ind,, says: "I suffered for n long time from pain across the snmll of my back and the kidney secretions caused much annoyance My sight was affected and I had .severe hcadsctics I wns restless at night and couldn't sleep well. Doan's Kidney Pills brought me ' great relief. I can now sleep well, my back is .strong ami the trouble with my kidneys lias been removed " Price 50c, at all dealers. Don't simply ask for a kidney remedy--g- et Doan's Kidney Pills the same tbnt Mrs. Miller had. Co , Props , IltilTalo, X. V. l'oster-Milbiirn IMPROVEPENTS: i Three Room I3o.v House, Two Stock Harns, One Tobacco Barn, Corn Crib, Chicken Mouse, and well watered with springs and ponds. Seventy acres in grass, 20 icres in first growth timber. Can-iiello- u, For Price and Terms Call Bank of Hardinsburg & Trust Co. Hardinsburg, Ky. r ' i gust of the not Id's tribunals Ills mnffnlll-ceuttcrunoeit from tlio bench are the brst moiuitneii. Wo h.ive him the man of nctlon, tho champion of the people, the Idol of tho elci'tor.Ue, the faithful public servant, tho profound thinker on national Issues. The great state of New York, through the lips of Its governor, offers to the people and the party, to the voters of tli party no, not only to them, to the great nation her boh, her noblest and her hes, I nominate ns 1 Republican candldato fof president of ilie United States Cruris. Kvans hughes Hit! propirution of tho premium list of the Bieclcintidjjo County Fair to be lield July J., J(i, 27, 2S, WHS. h under $1 wny nnd the hooks will bo early in . I line. Tho.--e wish- () inr to ivo special premiums for the Kuir or wishinf space in tin" advertising paires of the hook should communicate M with... V. O'IMCILLKV, Secretary, insburjr. Ivy. with- in the next ten days. .... special rremiums At rair " iX. f T M -- mm m tffa $ ,Y ?; $ Accidents will haupen, regulated families keep Kleclric Oil for such Two sl.es Uiic and TiOc at FLORAL but the best Dr. Thomas' emergencies. all stores. DR.. W. B. TAYLOR. ...PERMANENT... DENTIST Office Hours: ARISTOCRATS. HOW HUGHES WAS NAMED. Whitman Lauded Record of Candidate and Criticised Present Administration. which gets nourishment from another plant. Certain orchids live on trees, bnt they get their food and drink from In placing Charles Kvnus Hughes in the air by menus of aerial roots. We nomination for president Governor call them epiphytes. Other orchids Charles S. Whitman of New York sulci: get their nourishment directly from We are assembled here to name the the ground. They're called terrestrial standard bearer of the great Republican orchids. party. We are here to name a man who People don't understand, either, will substitute trained statesmanship for why orchids cost so much. They fall apprentice politics. We arc here to select the next president of these United States. to see why a tiny plant Is sold for, The natlonul horizon Is dark and trou- say, $1,000. If they realized that rare bled. From afar the lurid flashes of a orchids may have cost a long trip world war remind us of our own citizens killed and our own flag Insulted. To the Into a tropical jnngle to obtain and south we see anarchy encroaching on our that it takes from eight to ten years borders. At Washington the president to raise a plant from the seed, with watches and waits. Yet we must not patient enre and treatment, they could think the task before us an easy one. The country is still at peace, and the Beo why these flowers remain In tho maintenance of peace will be plausibly aristocratic clnss. claimed by the Democratic party. Only the orchid grower enn underA form of prosperity is in the land, ana stand all the details of bis art, but the few perhaps recognize its temporary nature or pause to analyze Its causes. The flower lover can easily learn to disgreat war In Europe created unusual and tinguish the vurlous types. Philadeltemporary markets which stayed for the phia North American. time the disaster otherwise sure to result from a Democratic tariff. If the devout prayers of all mankind be answered the frightful holocaust of war will end as quickly as It began, and the products of European lnbor will pour In upon us, undeterred by a tariff barrier. A Nation "Proud to Fight." We must choose a man so great that he may bring home to tho people a realization of the artificial character of our temporary prosperity. We must choose a man so great that he may be able to lead us safely through the perils that will follow peace. We must choose u man so great that he may meet as a true American the supreme national Issues of the hour and the future. Our party Is rich In men Imbued with the true spirit of Americanism. Our party has ever believed that for the maintenance of these principles the nation should be ready, prepared and, should necessity call, "proud to fight." We bring to you today the name of a man trained In battle for the truth, tried and found faithful In the administration of great public trusts, sterling In his Republicanism, free from the animosities engendered by factional strife, his private life above suspicion, his public life without a flaw, a great lawyer, an effective campaigner, an able executive, a mature statesman, a learned Jurist, lie, above all others, combines the essential qualifications of a true leader In 'this crisis of the party and of the nation. Ills searching, fearless and epoch making Investigation Into the management of our great Insurance companies gave the people their first glimpse of his rare power, courage and Ideullsm. When he was first nominated for governor of the Empire State so great was his hold upon the people that he was victorious, although every other candidate on the Republican ticket went down to defeat. Ills nomination here will carry with It absolute certainty of success in New York state. Hughes on Preparedness. In tils speeches he has shown his soundness upon the grout question of national preparedness. lie said: "We are devoted to the Interests ot peace and we cherish no policy ot aggression. The maintenance of our Ideals Is our surest protection. It Is our confident aim to live In friendship with all nations and to reullzo the alms of a free government-fr- ee from the Interruptions ot strife and the wastes of war. It Is entirely consistent with these alius and It Is our duty to make udequatu provision for our defense and to maintain the elllclency of our army und navy. And this I favor." No one com- - better express the fundamental doctrine which underlies our national defense. Ills principles are sound. Republican and patriotic, I need not dwell upon his recent career. Of his moat recent .patriotic services oil the most au- - Orchids Are Not Parasites, and It I Difficult to Raise Them. Aristocrats of the flower kingdom snd probably the least understood. You hear them called parasites, which Is only one of the common mistakes made about the orchid. You seo a hundred different shapes nnd a dozen different colors grouped together, each shape perhaps a distinct family and eneb with a separate name. In the llrst place, orchids are not parasites. A parasitical plant Is one ?S:S:75lV. A'wYoV,ceiiouurl''K Irilngton, Ky. 3 $522 fc-DA- SLY BETWEEN I ho 1 Great Ship "SCEANDEliC IlLTWElJ he target nn J most roetl; stcanu-- r cn en 7 Inland water of tha wcrM. Sleeping accommodations fur KOU ptusenwrs. "CrrY OF BUFFALO" 3 Magnificent Stamen "CITY OF EK1E" lZ4!gFim 131 i y. CLEVELAND-Doil- y, Unvenclir.d Arrive Dul.'a!o Connection tt rinding our ticket agent for ticfceU Vfn C. It. I.lnc. rKmin' lt!i Ueautifrrl'v colored MtionaipUM.Ioehrrt. Iihfp"tinU.M'lJltK" rent on recc ptof iWt sti to covwf . Ixovo I!nMo - eiXA.U. Arroc ClcvilmiJ nr; I Cil l.vtcrn nn-- Camtrfiin nolcta. Ili.!- -' 1 lluTalo for ttbftora C!cv4.tuiJ and UuCvlo ere cood for trontturutkm ou or cUhj.:j. (Central SUtrdird 'I imt) May 1st to Nov. 15&-BUFFi- LO C(IA.M. COor.M. 8r.H. rtcr.f jjiii-xi-J- tr ir.cr tu ' IM wni ii: i . 1 IT. i ti'ti.'riii tiiwi:iv 'i ..r. V Por tal)te Green Houses, Hot bed sash and Silos ALFRED STRUCK CO. CYPRESS GREEN-HOUSE Watch the Lice On chicks. These parasites sap the very life blood out of them. Dust the ben at nicht with B. A Thomas' Louso Killer and your troubles are endor). It also kills bugs on cucumber, tomato, nnd squash vines. We sell It to you nnd if it does not make good, we will. For sale at Wedding's Drug AND TANKS MATERIAL & (2 8 nwiiawsjkitjK vrr.. 11 LOUISVILLEJIKY. LP MILL, WORK LUMBER 41 "Send for Catalogue. Live Local Auent Wanted." Store. Origin of the Saw. According to Apollodorus, the Invenfoltion of the saw came about lu lowing way: Talus, so the account goes, having found the Jawbone of a huge snake, used It to cut through a piece of wood und. Undlng that It worked so well, formed un instrument of iron similar to it. The llrst sawmill concerning which we have nny clear knowledge was erected on the Island of Madeira somewhere about the year HOO. A few years later one was built at Itresluu. There were no sawmills In England prior to 1CG3. In that year one was built there by a Dutchman, but he was forced to abandon it. Sawmills were erected near London about 1770. HUGHES' ACCEPTANCE. Pledges Himself to Country's ServiceResigns His Place on Supreme Court Bench. In his letter of acceptance Mr. Hughes, says: Tou speak at a time of national transcending merely parltlsan consideration. You voice the demand for a dominant, thoroughgoing Americanism, with Arm protection upbuilding; policies essential to our peace and security, and to that call in this crisis I cannot fall to answer, with the pledge of all that is In me to the service of our country. Therefore I accept the nomination. I stand for the firm and unflinching Photo by American Press Association. maintenance of all the rights of American JOHN if. 1'ARKEII. citizens on land and sea. I neither Imdifficulnamed Roosevelt for president and pugn motives nor underestimate ties. M. Parker for Vice President. John Out it Is more regretably true that In John SI. I'urker of Louisiana, nomi- our foreign relations we have suffered Inby tho Pro- calculably from the weak and vacillating nated for vice nresldent gressive convention lu Chicago us a course which lias bien taken la regard to Mexico, a course lamentably wrong with running mate for Theodoro Roosevelt, regard to both our rights and our duties. We Interfered with consistency, and has been prominent in tho activities of while seeking to dlctato when we were tho party sluce its organization. not concerned we utterly failed to appreMr. Parker is a business man of New ciate and discharge our plain duty to our In tho cotton business and own citizens. Brave words have been stripped of their is a platter himself. Mr. Parker was formerly a Democrat In 1012 be was force by Indecision. to I desire to see our Its best dlploraaoy restored considered for tho vlco presidential and to have these advanced, tostandards have no omlnatlon of the Progressives, but sacrifices of national Interests to partisan zpedlency, to the the honor fell then to Governor John-M- a country alwayshave Its first ability of the at command here and of California. y, ti TO SUBSCRIBERS Kindly tue this blank in renewing your subscription. Please examino the label on your paper. If your subscription is due, tho Editor will appreciate payment. RENEWAL ORDER THE BKKCKENKIDGE NEWS, Clovkui'out, Ky. Enclosed find f .', which apply to my sub- - scription account. Namk La Grippe and Fever Cured. Addhkss, "Your Mendenhall's Chill & Fever Tonic cured my husband of LaGrippe and Fever after other remedies failed." LULA C. ROACH, Drlfton, Fin. Sold by Wedding's Drug Store. is Wednesday, after spending several dnys with lier sister, Mrs. Wulter Tally, at Midway. Mr. and Mrs. John Davidson and sou, John, spent Saturday nnd Sunday in Owensboro, the guests of their uncle, Mr. Richard Hurley died at his home here Spilluian, who has been very ill for last Friday morning at II o'clock from several weeks. A Mr. llrown, a bridge carpenter, had the effects of "right's disease. The deceased bed been in very bad health for a narrow escape from death while workseveral mouths, being confined to the ing ou the trestle iu the lower edge of bed practically all the time. this city Saturday afternoon, lie was Mrs. Cora Brown and little daughter, using a bar lu prizing up some timbers, of Evansvillc, returned- to her' home about the middle of the bridge, directly IIAWESVILLlr. over the creek, when iu some way the bar slipped and he fell into the creek, a distance of about forty feet. Judge W, W. Taber, whose illness was mentioned in the last issucof the Clarion, continues a very sick man nt his home in this city. Miss Josephine Newman, who has been attending Oxford College for the past year, arrived home Thursday, accom-pauie- d by Misses Cliole Clark and Mary Montague, of Cincinnati, who .will speud a few weeks as her guests. Uaucock Clarion. - THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS JOHN I TT I I T rT 1 II I). IUBBAGE, Editor and Publisher t ncuriPDATC MEET ISSUED EVERY WEDNESDAY CLOVERPORT, KY., WEDNESDAY, JUNE uliiiuu in io TO No III ST. LOUIS 14 1916 EIGHT PAGES, Business ii ATE WOODROW WILSON I Some History of Previous Dem ocratic Conventions This Year Sees First Women Delegates Present. - .orals 10c per line ami 5c for each additional insertion. 5 Card? of Thanks over lines charged for at the rate of 10c per line. If it correct please notify us. Uncertainty as to the Nominee, but Attitude of Bryan Toward President Is Interesting. Ohittiarios charged for at the rate of 5c per line, money in advance. Examine the label on your paper. is not j...;;..;..;..;..;..;..:..;..;..:...;..;..;...;.,;..;..'...a- ANNOUNCEMENT. That a county fair properly conducted Is calculated to promote the. agricultural and Htoek Interests of a community cannot be questioned. It afford tli people a great cenitor for social commingling and of Ideas; it cnnbliu tliem to exhibit to advantage the products of thuir community and show them to the world; It stimulates n rivalry for thp betterment of methods of farming, stock breedgen-croi- M siV PfMin9 BOYSI You don't on ir the Bank. ing, ota The Breckinridge County t'ttir linn been reorganized this year with tho view of meeting, as nearly as possible, the icnl' objects of a County Fair. It will be made as far as possible a Breckinridge County Fair, for the people of Breckinridge and adjoining counties, so that they may exhibit their stock and products apRinst one another without Coming in competition with tlu professional or transient exhibitors, who contribute nothing to the real success of the Fair, but whoso object is to tako money away and discourage home people from exhibiting. B'rait .? - A JtiJ ..4:$ i know how much joy you'll feel with In your pocket. You will feel so independent and secure you can have a smile on your face and a smile in your heart. Your future will wear a smile. That bank account will grow and stand by you when you are old and unable to earn, ' anything. Put YOUR money in OUR bank that comfortable little bank book It Is tho doslre of the management to get people of Breckinridge and adjoining counties to show THEIR slock and exhibit THEIR products and to show by TMCIIl attendance a real interest in the success of tho enterpiise. The Fair will be clean and the atmosphere wholesome; all gambling devices, immoral shows and Intoxicating drinks In amy form will bo barred from the grounds; the entertainment will be interesting and Instructive, all the while appealing for commendation to tho better elements of tho community. Tho premium list tills year is modest, but especially in the stock ring shows, it is the aim of the management to arrange the classes so as to give the greatest number of local horsemen a fair opportunity to exhibit their stock, not so much upon the idea of the amount of in an effort to FIRST money offered as a premium, but of place the Fair on the correct basis as a COUNTY fair, and THEN build to it from year to year. When the word COUNTY FAIR is used It should be understood to apply to the people of the adjoining counties as well, because they are of the same general type and are engaged in the same genera! line of breeding and pursuits as are the people of Breckinridge. They are not only welcome to exhibit but are cordially INVITED and URGED to do so. The management of the Fair this year Is making considerable changes in the general plans heretofore employed in the conduct of the Fair. This Is nut said for the purpose of reflecting in any way upon any previous set of Fair. officials. They are among those most strongly urging a change, realizing a mistake was made In seeking to cater to the fancy strings owned by the "400" in the horse business. But the horso shows are not by any means the most Important part of tho Fair. The displays in the Floral Hall, such as wheat, corn, oats, hay, potatoes, vegetables, fruits, pastries, canned fruits, preserves, Jellies and pickles, wines and cordials, crocheting, knitting, embroidering, and the entire line of ladies' handiwork, painting, etc., constitute quite a great feature of the Fair, not only In point of interest to the ladles and farmers, but in real educational value. The poultry display also should be a matter of great Interest, as well as displays of cattle, hogs and sheep. All these classes can be admirably filled by the exhibits of Breckinridge and adjoining counties and a great showing can be made that will be a credit to all concerned. And when it comes to horses In the various classes provided for In the catalogue it will be found that a great abundance of them can be found In this section and ihat a showing can be made equal to the fairs almost anywhere. If any of the local horsemen have been discouraged from exhibiting heretofore on account of the competition from the piofessional fair exhibitors, do not hesitate any longer, but bring your .stock to the Ilreckim idge Fair this year. It need not involve any arduous work getting your stock ready that .is not what wins premiums in any of the classes. Competent Judges will look beneath the veneer and see the real value of tho animal. The process of makiug entries In the stock lings Is easy. On tho day tho class is to be shown, simply go to the secretary's office before 9 a. ra. and tell him in what ring you want to enter, and he will do the rest for you. No trouble at all. It is not required that horses or mules shown in rings shall remain at Fair grounds during Fair. Parties can bring their stock on the day to bo shown, If' they prefer, and take it home that evening. Cattle, hogs, sheep and poultry aro required to remain during Fair, except that In some few Instances where a man has a single entry of cattle be may be permitted to bring it on day of exhibition. Hogs, sheep and poultry will be Judged on first day of Fair. Cattle on the days designated, and la the ring front of grand stand. The makiug of entries is also .simple with all articles in Floral Hall. If you have not ulicatly made tho formal entries with the secretary previous to the Fair, bring your articles to tie Fair ground on Monday, July 24, and the clerks will do the rest for you. Nothing mysteriousor difficult at all about it. The books will be open a week before the Fair in Hardinsburg, and those desiring to avoid any rush at the grounds, may have their entries prepared in advance. All articles exhibited in Floral Hall must bo taken to the grounds on Monday, July 24. STALLS FOR CATTLE, PENS FOR HOGS AND SHEEP, AND SPACE FOR POULTRY FREE. Total Resources Including Trust Investments $600,000.00 Safe Deposit Boxes For One Dollar Per Year.? THE BANK OF HARDINSBURG & TRUST CO. HARDINSBURG, KY. Sj IiUIMBER Sash, Doors, Columns, Millwork We will figure Quick and Ship Quick! We will figure Right and Ship Right! Complete Bills for Residence, Cottage, Barn Call, Write, 'Phone Photo by American Press Association. PRESIDENT WOODROW WILSON. FORDSVILLE JAKE WILSON, PLANING Democratic party goes to St. m tho banks of tin; to hold its twcHty-sec-oinational convention. The new convention hall, said to be the finest in the world, will be the scene and, although there is no doubt as to who the nominee will be. Interest la at Its height The party platform will be adopted, Wilson will be nominated and a chairman of the national committee to succeed William I McCombs, resigned, will be chosen. Perhaps the most interesting feature Continued on TUB secretary of state and resigned because he didn't agree with the admlnlstra tlon's foreign policy and preparedness plans. Attends as a Reporter. The Nebraskan Is not a delegate to the St. Louis convention, tic will at tend in the capacity of a newspaper re page 0 of this convention will be the attitude that William J. Bryari, three times nominated by the Democrats and three times defeated, takes towaru Woodrow Wilson. It was due to the commoner's hold on the Baltimore convention that Wilson emerged victorious over Champ Clark in 1012. Bryan was' Uien made Manager Incorporated MILL COMPANY FORDSVILLE, KY. TRY A WANT AD TODAY Packing I Coupons That We areWorth Money Are Kepublicans of Breckcnrideo countv and esneciallv. our onnrl friends, nt the county sent, aro plensed and with tho ticket named at Chicago. They all seemed to bo of one mind that it will be an easy winner. "dec-lighted"- 1 1 g To You -' Sacks of any grade of our flour. This is a Profit-sharin- g offer to our consumers. See the coupons for a list of Premiums or ask your.grocer about it. 48-l- b. in each 24 and There is one thing that we aro all proud of and happy over and that - our hnc crops. Car loads of cattle, sheep and hogs aro mov ing out every day and big bank checks are moving in. i- I LEWISP0RT MILL CO., : Lewisport, Ky. The Webster Sono Co., of Irvington, has booked an order for tons ot uolito for ounreighbors across the river in Tohinsnnrt iw This sounds better to us than Huges' nomination. Cain-Bush. Mr. and Mrs. iohn Edd Wilson and family visited Mr. Wilson's father HILL ITEMS. This world wouldn't move so fast if it depended on some people we know to push it along. After spending five weeks with her daughter, Mrs. Steve' Wilson, Mrs. -M. Mattlngly has returned to her home at Paynesville. Mr. G. W. Bush, an engineer 'of the L., H. & St. L. R. R. located in this city, was married to Miss Mary CajnJ of Louisville, Monday. The ceremony was performed at the home of the bride's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Bush left immediately after the wedding for West Badin Springs, Ind., for a short wedding trip. Brady-Green. Irvington Miss Jessye Brady and Mr, Milton Green, of this placfe, were married in Louisville Tuesdayevening at 8 o'clock at the home of Mr. and Mrs. G. T. McCoy, Rev. R. E. Reeves officiated. Mr, Green is operator at the depot Miss Brady is the daughter of 'Mr. and Mrs. G. L. Brady. Her father is operator here, l'or the present they will make their home with the bride's parents. Their host of friends offer sincere quiirtor a After receiving of tho best piko loutjl in tho county This gives them two miles pf lino was immediately medical aid Mr. Hale brought to his home at road that is. u oredit. to. any town or community. Nowsorfl Gardner, uawesvine, where he Is reported as doChairman of tho street committee superintended nhe work. ing nicely, Wo linvo no fours itbout tho result in November. Mr. Wilson is sure to bo elected. Tho people ot the country recognize tho fact Shoots Himself Accidently. that Woodrow Wilson lias preserved peace with honor arid thov uro in no mind to nmko it clmne. No President in forty yours bus Thos. D. Hale, president of the Hawes-vill- e Batik, accidently shot himself with stood closer to tho peoplo and their interests and they uro not goinp a pistol at io o'clock Sunday morning down. to turn him while attempting to kill a squirrel at the home of James Ford, two miles southof Tho town council of Irvintrton lias just linished u of milo east I'ellville. Thursday. W. E. Henninger and L, B. Reeves McDANIELS. were in town last week. Walter Noblett will leave for Arizona S. W. Glasscock, and R.oy McGrue next Monday. The singing school will close Sunday, were. in Louisiueiast week. Rev. English preachedat1 the Baptist June 11, with an all day session. Din church last Sunday and Sunday night. ner on the ground. Mrs. Sarah Ganawav and daughter. Contrariness. .Mrs. Will Ganaway, of' Madrid, were "When a girl promises to marry a the gqest's of Mrs. Morris last Sunday. man, Miss Ginger, isn't a It sure' proof Conklin and Carl Drane were guests that she loves him of Mart Glasscock last Saturday night. "Not at all. She might do It Just to pit another man' Baltimore Ameri Mr. and Mrs. David Pollen, of Hudson, and Miss Lula Mattlngly, of West ca. View, were the guests of Mr. and Mrs. C. M. Aldridge Sunday. OBITUARY. Mrs. S. W. Glasscock and children. Marvin and Mary, spent a few days last Mr. John Cox was born in Meade week with her sister, Mrs. Robert county, Kyi, 'near Brandenburg. October, Mattlngly, The infant sou.of Mr. and Mrs. Oscar I, 1836 He was married to Miss Settle Mattlngly, who has been ill for quite a Clarkson, of Big Spring, Ky., October 30, 1&S6. They located near Flaherty, while, wrf regret to say is no better. where they lived for seven years, after Mr. and Mrs. France Lewis and family, of Evelelgh, were the guests of which they located at the present home, their daughters, Mrs. Rob Carnlle and where he lived uutil his death ou "June Mrs. Mart Glasscock. Thurtdav nnd 6, 1916, being 80 years, 8 months and 6 days of age. To this union were born Friday. eleven children, eight of whom survive, Mr. Conklin was the dinner guest of seven daughters and one son. Dr. and Mrs. J. C. Tucker Sunday. He was converted to Christ under the Miss Wilson was the guest of her ministry of Bro. Barnett, at about the brother, John Edd Wilson, and family age of 31 years, and united with the Methodist church at Bewleyvillc, Ky. last week. Later in life he united with the M, E. Miss Fronla Jarboe visited at Mr, Church, South, in Irvington, where he Galloway's last Thursday and Friday. remained a faithful member until his John Jolly was 'in towri'Thursdayi death. He died trusting in Christ. ' J. f Mrs. John Poignter, of Evansville. is visiting her wother, Mrs. Martha Noble. Notwithstanding the verv disagree able hfternoon quite a' number of Mrs. hattefheid's friends assembled at her home last Tuesday injihonor' of her birthday. A pleasant ttrae and a de lightful lunch was enjoyed. Mrs. Julia Wood, who has been confined to her home for some time, is quite sick at present. Mrs. Wick DeHavmi isriAnt turn nr three days in Hardinsburg last week, the guest of Dr. and Mrs. Kincheloe. Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Satterfield have moved on the hill Into Conrad Slppel'a house. Lewis Powell, nephew of Mrs. Tom Faith, was here last week to assist her in moving. Mrs. Faith went to Owens. boro last Friday to live, John Weisenberg has been tQttjDCk- -' port to see bis daughter, iNODie, and expects to go oa to Christie, Ind., to see his sister. Mrs. S. M. Tllford has aunt, to. arsrry i Owensboro to.aeo, Allen. heritor, Mrs. teah. TShe Breckenridge News 14, 1910 WEDNESDAY, JUNU Entered at the I'ostOflllceatOlOTcruort, Kj .is second class matter. HIS PAPFR REPRESENTED FOR FOREIGN ADVERTISING DY THE r- -? Branches new york and chicago in GENERAL OFFICES all the principal cities IMTEb FOR POLITICAL ANNOUNCEMENTS f 3.G0 1'or Piecinct and city Offices $5.00 For County Offices $ 15.00 For StBte bikI District Offices ,10 For Calls, per line 10 For Cards, per Hue... For All Publications in tlie interest ol individuals or expression 10 of individual views per line Train Schedule on The L, H. & St. L R'y. 1915. . Effective September 19, KAST HOUND No. 142 Oil.. A. M. will leave Olovrrport. I0:M A. M. ArrMm: Irvlnjif m . Arrlvlne lmlsvlllo - 4:.2 I'. M. No. Iliwlll Icavn CloviTport 5:111 .J. Arrlvlne Irvlngtmi ... 7:40 l J . Airlvlmt Louisvllln No. 140 will lenvuCloen.ort. ...... 5:07 A. M. 5m1 A. M. ArrlvlnR IrvlnRton 1 . 1 No. 141 No. P.M. Arrlvlne Ilawesvlllo .... - 7:30 1". Al. ArrlvlueOwtnsboro . ..... 8:IH M. 41 sit 1'. M. No. 145 will Iravc Clovcrport 12:5S A. Arrlvlne Owenslxiro l:4SA.nl. Arrlvlne Henderson.... ..... . 2:15 A. M. , Arrlvlne Evansvlllo.... 7:40 A.M. Arrlvlne St. Louis H:30 A. M. No. 147 will leave Cloverport ..7:4fiA. M. Arrlvlne Owcnsboro 9:00 A.M. . Arrlvlne Henderson 143 WEST HOUND will loiivo Clnverport.. ... 10'Kt A. M. 12:04 1. JJ. Arriving Dwenslmro. 12: '. ArrlvlnR Homlerwin. 1:23 1'. M. Arriving Kviinsvlllo . ..401'. St. Arrlvlne St. Louis will leavo Cloverport... J:M J'. JJ- - PERSONAL PARAGRAPHS About People who Live in Cloverport, Those who Travel and Those who Live in Other Towns and Cities. Church and Society Notes Included. EARNESTNESS. If we cared wisely and deeply everything in the world would straighten itself out. We should be amazed in the change in ourselves. Then we should marvel at the change in the people about us. H. L. Stader was in Louisville Tuesday. George Gray, ot Owensboro, was at Harned Saturday. Mrs. Shelby Conrad visited in last week. Chas. Hamby made a business trip to Louisville Tuesday. Mr. and Mrs. O. T. Odewalt were in Louisville Tuesday. at Mrs. Bowlds spent the week-enSample witn relatives. Mr. and Mrs. Fames J. Burke moved to Owenstoro Thursday. The J. O. B. Club gave a theater party last Tuesday evening. Mrs. W. B. Gardner, of Stephensport, went to Louisville Saturday. Miss Margaret Carter is vMting relatives in Irvington this week C. G. Brabandt, the photographer, will be in Hardinsburg Saturday. Mrs. James Hart, of Louisville, is the guest of Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Morrison. Mrs. Fred Whltehouse has returned from a visit to relatives in Henderson. Miss Bessye Arnold will have charge of the League services Sunday evening. Miss Ada Polk, of Tobinsport, was the guest last week ol Miss Leila Tucker. Judge Wra. Ahl, of Louisville, Spent Sunday here, the guest of Mr. and Mrs. rg ,Sra Ahl. ft jnlI II T...lMilAn io Via II. u ir in&riie iuiiiqs. ui uivtuKiuui 9 guest of his sister, Mrs. M. Peolck, and Teeth Cleaning is a cleanly habit, but we all see cases of the cleanest mouths and much caries, and often no caries in the dirtiest, we must look for a constitutional condition as our enemy and not a local one. For Special Care Consult Dr. W. A. Walker HarMRsfenrCt QMs DENTIST Kttticky, 4 r task HWtaetxM? A Truil.Ce. within hearing distance. "We were quite content to watch the old pntrltu'ch manage his large family. We saw him lead the way to n small willow patch, nnd after his llock hnd browsed n few minutes he deliberately drove them away und headed them down the valley toward us, rushing first on one side mill then on the other nud finally at the rear of the column, trying to keep his charges from straggling or wandering olT the course. "When the caribou saw us ut about 200 yards they sturted to stampede In dllTcrent courses, but the old bull ran to the head of the column and changed the leader's course nnd, utterly regardless of his own danger from us, ho rushed about, herding the animals In the way he had selected und was himself the last to follow, and ns the flying band vanished around n low ridge the old fellow wns charging a few street. smaller bulls from behind, driving Miss Leonora McGavock will leave them forward to make a compact forSunday for Bowling Green, where she mation." will attend the summer session of ORIGIN OF WORDS. school. H. J. Roberts and Wm. Hall, of Hardinsburg, were here Sunday to meet Expressions Sometimes Stray From Their Original Meanings. Mr. Robeits' brother, Ellis Roberts, of The word "sweetheart" seems everyNew Mexico. thing it ought to be for expressiveness. Mrs. Tony Nicholas and daughter, One would naturally think that It had Miss Louise Nicholas, will leave Satur been coined for the occasion, like such day for Kansas City, Mo., to be the a word ns "honeysuckle." But that Is delusion nml a snare. guests of relatives. It has no more to do with "heart" than Mrs. P. L. Lightfoot and daughter, It hus with "lungs." It is n word that Miss Jane Lightfoot, were in Hardins- belongs to the class which Includes burg Tuesday, the guests of Mr. aud "sluggard" and "coward" and "dullMrs. H. M. Beard. ard" and "niggard." Pretty company Miss Addie Fairleigh and Miss Mar for a poet's word! But It Is true, though ought to be sad, garet McCulloch, of Louisville, will ar- spelledthat "sweetheart" "sweetnrd." rive Saturday evening to 'be the guests Who has not joined In a country of Miss Mildred Babbage dance? Of course the country dance Mrs. Mary Ryan returned to Lo is reminds one of maypoles and merryville last week, after spending several makings and harvest homes. Sir Itoger days with her sister, Mrs. George de Covcrley and his quaint rural manners and ways seem inseparably conWeatherholt, and Mr. Weatherholt. nected with the dance. But it has no Cliff Haddock, H. C. Stewart, A. L more connection with fields and hayKendall and A. F. Claycomb, of Web- stacks and corurlcks thau the turkey ster, composed a fishing party, which trot The partners In the dance face camped above Stephensport last weetf. each other, and the French therefore called It a "contro danse." There you Mr. and Mrs. George Reese, of Plne-vill- are! Tho secret's out. were in Louisville last week to What are "kickshaws?" Just the meet their daughter, Miss Genevitr French "quelques choses," which means Reese, who was leturning home from "anything." What Is the origin of tramway? It Is Oxford College. short for Outrum way, because a man Miss Lizzie Blake announces the named Outrani Invented them, Just as wedding of her sister, Miss Minnie a man named Macadam Invented macBlake, to Mr. John S. Briggs, both of adamized roads. Ixndou Answers. Louisville. Rev. W. H. Moody performed the ceremony. Traditions of Mother 8hipton. Of all British prophets Mother Ship-toMrs. Jack S. Moorman delightfully Is beyond doubt the most celeentertained Saturday afternoon at her brated. She was, In fact, all that a home In Louisville in ho.nor of Mrs. prophet and witch should be, la Homer A. Dowley. The guests in- strange contrast to the serious and cluded a number of friends formerly of scientific Nostradamus. The day she Cloverport. was. born the sky became dark and gloomy and, according to her biographer, "belcht out nothing for an hour Announcement. but flames, thundering after a most Mr, and Mrs D. C. Moorman, of hideous manner." Her personal apGlen Dean, Ky,, announce Uie engage pearance, described by her admiring ment of their daughter, Miss Louise biographer In 1002, Is scarcely flatterClark Moorman, to Mr. Walter Robert ing: "Her physiognomy was so misMoorman, Jr. The wedding will take shapen that it is altogether impossible ,to express fully la words or for the place June 28 .most ingenious to line her in colors, though many persons of eminent qualiMrs. Heyser'Home. fications in that line have often atMrs. Foster L. Heyser, of Deland, tempted it, but without success." Fla., arrived Friday in Louisville, His Favorite Phrase. where she was met by Miss Ray Lewis Once when they were talking literaHeyser, Mr. and Mrs. Roy Heyser and ture Mrs. Isobel Strong said to Robert Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Briscoe, of Cin- Louis Stevenson, "At least you have cinnati. Mrs. Roy Hevser and Mrs. no mannerisms," whereupon Stevenson Briscoe were en route to California to took a copy of his own "Merry Men," spend the summer with their parents. which sbo was reading, out of her Mrs. Heyser will visit her daughter in hands and read, 'It was a wonderful Cloverport aud relatives at Glen Dean. clear night of stars." "Oh," he suld, She Is indeed welcome to her old home. "how many, many times I have written 'a wonderful clear night of stars.' " The friends of Mr. Heyser are glad to hear that he Is in good health and hope A Test Case. he will ccme to Kentucky somet'tr.e to "Father," Inquired the small boy, see his friends again. "what's a test case?" "A test case, my son," replied his parent, "is a case brought into court to Sunday School Picnics. decide whether there's enough iu It to The Baptist Sunday school of this Justify lawyers in working up more give their annual picnic on cases of the same kind." Exchange. place will Thursday, June 22, at Oglesby's grove Pa Has a Daughter,. Dinner will be spread on the ground, .Willie Pa, what comes after a million? Mr. Itoxlelgh The fortune huntThe members of the Presbyterian er, my son. Boston Transcript 11 e, n Mlsc Jessie Catherine Plank, of Owensboro, is visiting Mr. und Mrs. Leslie Plank. MUr Lou Klla Napier, of Owensboro, will nrrlve tills week to re the guest cf Miss Mary Couch. Mr. Lon Tanl and children, of of Mr. und Mrs were gut-MP. 15. Scott Monday. Miss Lessle Thrasher, of Lcwisport, is the guest of Misses ltessye Arnold und Herthu Perkins Kd Morrison, of Irvington, spent the week-en- d here, the guest of Mr. nnd Mrs. Clyde Morrison. Mrs. Karl Wen tiler holt, of Tobins-poi- t, was the gutst last week of Dr. i'arrlsh and Mrs. I'arrish. Mr. nnd Mrs J. U. D.ivlson. of St. Louis, Mo., weru guests last week cf Mr. nnd Mrs. J. A Ross. Will Mitchell, of St Louis, Mo , Is the guest of his sister, Mrs Ernest I'opham, and Mr. Puphnm. Misses Anna Basham Mary und Elder, of Hltes Run, spent Saturday with Miss Corine Quiggins. Miss Amelia Gerber, of Cnnnelton, Ind , was here Sunday, tho guest of Mr. and Mrs. Clias. Hambleton. Mrs. John Keller nnd little son. returned to their home at Rockport, Ind., nfttt n visit with relatives here. Mr. and Mrs. John Burks, of Chattanooga, Tenn., are in Louisville vismug their mother, Mrs. Nellie Burks. Mrs. Sallie Moorman left Tuesday morning for Charleston, Mo., to visit her brother, Mr. Frank Sterrett. Mrs. C. W. Moorman, Jr., of Ver sailles, who has been visiting relatives here left Tuesday for Owensboro. Mr. and Mrs. Raymond May and little son spent Sunday at Louisville, the guests of Mr. and Mrs. Wulter Graham Mrs. Harry Newsomo and little daughter, Margaret, went to Louisville today to spend several weeks visiting. Mrs. T. W. Gear attended the com mgncement exercises of her nephew, Oniel Heintnau, at Jasper, Ind., last week. Mr. and Mrs. J Raleigh Meador have gone to housekeeping In the home of Mrs. Sallie Moorman on Center s . . . . tk?::. field homo. "uiaunj nun jwctn Ut I lie Oill I C T ' By town slouch KLI.IS M. CLARKE. Kentucky Squirrel Law. in Effect June 14. Section 4.- - Squirrels When Unlawful to Catch or Kill. No person shall, between the 16th day of December nud the 30th day of June, both days inclusive, in uny year, catch, kill, injure or pursue with intent, any Mpiirrel, or have in possession any squirrel, or any part of any squirrel, no matter when or wheie caught or killed, whether caught or killed in this Slate, or any other State, territory, country or place CARIBOU .V. 8 AMERICA FIRST ;&: 11 t: FLA Will bo DAY Celebrated on I Wednesday, June 14th St Cy OF THE YUKON. Cawkins 'Lows to Do a Lot of Fishln This. Summer. Th' Kid's Big ' Enough to Dig Bait. Caution of an Old Bull In Guiding and Guarding His Herd. In his book, ('uiiipllres In the Yukon." Hurry A. Auer tells how hh party vnti'hed tliioiiKli powerful glasses 1111 old bull niiinn'-'- o a herd of r:irlliou; "I'lve miles Into the sen of penUs above our entnp we saw n herd of thirty-fou- r caribou that hud been in the Iiluli altitudes, but were now driven out by the winter and were 011 the imitvh to lower levels. There were eows, calves mid .small bulls In charge nnd uuder tho strict domination of a fine old bull with u big head, which we, decided not to shoot for fear of nlnriuliiK the sheep that might be mint-murin- Are You Prepared with an "American Home? Flag" in as : .v. St Your & JSi Oil, man Is a creature, superior nulla To woman on plana umlcrncatli, Hut Im can't hush a IiaIjo without mve.-ir-liat IllKllt Or untie slmostrliiRH with IiIh toctli. Notes of tin tul are very prosaic lilts of paper, nil' yet somehow u good deal of Interest iittatlie.s to 'cm. :: Be Palriotic- - Unfurl the Flag Si WE HAVE ALL SIZES 3. 35 ' NoTH aats Advertisers plenv notlfv the editor J. -- C. NOLTE & BRO. CLOVERPORT. KY. s when you want advertise tueiil discontinued. ADVERTISE Your Poultry, Stock and. Eggs in this Column ONE CENT PER WORD For Sale Heifer Calf HALF Heifer calf 7 montlH old. Jersey llolsteln. (5ood record on both shies Mrs. W. II. Gardner. Siuvhensport. Ky. ?y rWWWWWWWWi i A vt WE ARE NOW READY n FOIt With Our New Shop to Receive and Contract Stray Notice TAKKN up lis ii stray,totlio.il weighing iiImiui Cime my farm April lU'h. No murks. Owner can Ret thoat. hy proving property and puylnz for adveMslnir nnd for keepmir A. M. Squires. HiirdltisliurK, Ky. Route No. -- . Timothy Hay. of Timothy lt.iv ut once. Call or write tho llardlnMiurc Livery Co., Ilurdlnsburi;. Ky. Wanted FOR ALL CLASSES OF HACHINE OUR NEW BUILDING WORK i Q ft Q O is thoroughly equipped with new special machinery for quick 5 XAMTEI)A curlfiiid For Sale and serviceable work. Pair of Ponies COlt SALE fair of mutch ponies, kihh! drivers and match In size mid color Klchard McAtee. Stephensport. Ky. For Sale Larje and Small Farms COU SALK A nutuber of large and small 1 farms: 50 to 600 acres eoch. Kor particulars write Wm. Adklon. lliirdlnsburK. Ky., or .lames I). Seaton, Cloverport, Ky. OUR GENERAL REPAIR SHOP is ready for all kinds of repair work Automobile, Gas and Steam Knjriues, Tank Work, Farm Machinery of all kinds, Gasoline Bouts and General Blacksmith Work. UUR FUURDRY DEPARTMENT Dr. Jesse Baucum Permanent Telephone 56-- J can do all kinds of Castinr, either from your pattern or we can mitKu you a pattern iroin your drawings or oitie prims, and at prices far leu than in the larger cities. Dentist Cloverport, Ky. w CLOVERPORT BOAT & MANUFACTURING Incorporatfd Cumb. Long Distance Phone No. 1 CO 0. CLOVERPORT, KY. V. G. BABBAGE Attorney-at-La- Real Estate Sold and Exchanged Deeds, Contracts, Etc., Prepared and acknowledged. Cloverport, Kentucky eJ. X. HOBEN HARDINSBURG. KY. 1 1 DETECTIVES WANTED! Funeral Director and Embalmer I will handle work in this line anywhere in Hieckinridge county and at reasonable rates. CASKETS, ltOBES and BURIAL SUITS of all kinds a II O. win do iounii ac my esuiunsiiiiiciu. m occonu una oun I m Tho untleifrrifd Agency will consider applications for membership from certuin localities in Kentucky. We look after Criminals, Collect Names and Addresses of Farmers, &c. Collect debts and furnish commercial reports to business cencerns We pay salary and fees. For full particulars write. VA. t. . 1 1 otTetwj OF & TENN. DETECTIVE AGENCY Tenn.-V- a. Incorporated Bristol Mahoney lildg. NOTICE TO HOLDERS OF SINKING FUND BONDS BRECKINRIDGE COUNTY Six O'clock Dinner. Mr, aud Mrs, Frank English entertained with a six o'clock dinner Saturday evening in honor of Mr. Claud Mauser, of Louisville. The invited guests were: Miss Claudia Pate, Miss Mary Couch, Miss Mildred Babbage and Mr Andrew Ashby. After dinner Mr. aud Mrs English took their guests out for a ride in their handsome S)urtebaker car, which they have just purchased, ,. The holders of the above bonds are hereby notified that ALL 110NDS of this description have been called for payment and if not presented for pa ment interest will cease on the same. The holders of the above bonds are hereby notified to present them to the undersigned at the Bank of Hardinsburg & Trust Co , HardinsburK. Ky , for payment. PAUL COMPTON, Treasurer GLEN DEAN. of Breckinridge County 000 Glen Dean: baseball team played McDauiels tram Saturday at McDauiels ami the score was io to 2 iu favor of Mc Musical Recital Given June 23. i Mr. and'Mrs. Nolie Ashley and family Daniels. Irvington (Special ) du spent Sunday with Mr. John W. Heaviu, Joe Dick Owen anil I'ete Howard have evening, June 23, a musical recital will it being his birthday, and they report gone to Kansas. be given in which Miss Julia Lyon, one have a good time. of our own girls, will figure prominentCard of Thanks. Lon Tanl, of Cloverport, bought aiiice ly, She will he assisted hy Miss Marks We wish to' express our sincere ap aud Miss Scliriuler, of the Louisville horse from R. 0. Robertson this last preciation of the presence of sympathetic Conservatory. These three young la. week dies recently gave a recital at Harrods Mrs. 1. L. Kiper is visiting her nieces friends during the day in which a c'oud of sadness hung over our home. We are burg on the invitation of the Woman's ut McDauiels for a short time. Club, The evening was a pronounced Owen Hunter, of California, is iu sincerely grateful for the friendship which kind inquiries, Mowers, fruits and success aud their reception was most en- home on a visit. numerous other nice things have so thusiastic. The recital will be given in C V. Robertson motored down to see the Methodist church because it is more his father, who has been sick for a lew beautifully shown. We owe a debt of gratitude to God, who through the conveniently located thau the school days. of skillful physicians and building. Mrs. Cilia Owen, of Florida, is visiting tender nurse, rescued from the jaws of Buys Automobiles. her sister, Mrs. I.ucy Hunter. death, and restored to us our little Seluia. who recently Miss Nell Dempster, Mr and Mrs. Conrad Sippet. Mr, II. h. Stader, agent for the Ford Automobile Co., sold three, cars last graduated ut Georgetown, is at home for Th Hungry Walrus. week to the following: Dr. E, C. Mc a few days. f It takes about titty pounds of fresh Donald, Dr. Jesse Uaucum and Mr. John W. C. Moorman is having a concrete flab a day to supply tho appetlto ot Ryan walk built. walrus. Friday GERMAN U BOATS MAY COME HERE Plan to Break Blockade nomlinted without opposition, this be- Democratic Int? the last time that candidate wns nomlnnted ns president by nwlamatlon until 18SS, when O roC iMinued lrnr.1 tmtft 4 ver Cleveland was similarly honored. Though uunnlmous In lis choice for porter, nml hN actions will cause much the presidency, no vice presidential interest. TI10 administration Is In candidate could muster enough votes of better mllltiiry preparations, to him the desired olllco. In exmill the "peerless lender" Is nil avowed planation of their failure to nominate n oy pacifist. Ills In tliiencu tuny lie focii In vice president the convention of IS lit tin; party's platform or It mny not. ndoptiil the following resolution: DEMOCRATS MEET 11 L. C TAUL Insurance Office fa-v- Cloverport, Kentucky Fire, Lightning Tor nado and Windstorn Life, Accident, HcalthM ko Use of Submarines. FROM HAMBURG TO HEVYIM Would Enable Germany to Ship Some Chemicals and Jewels Here Without Far nf Ennlish Interference Msy Also Carry Passengers If First Trlpi Are Successful. The establishment of n transatlantic service between New York mid Ger- many, to be carried on by slant sub- murines. Is n nosslbllltv of the near future. This was the announcement prominent New York shipping of man who has Just returned from Ilnm-burt- :. I'or obvious reasons his name cannot be used. These Rreat submersible "liners" arc the largest undersea boats that have left Germany. They have been diverted from the purposes of war and will bo classed its conimoicial vessels only, according to the Information oh- r:,.i-i,r.l i urt In l his Is t o n break the lirltlsh blockade and also a regular mail service to between tho two countries. "Wearied by continuous Interference with malls, the German government has decided to try this method of. transporting letters to America and also small but valuable cargoes of chemicals which It Is now lmpossiuio to export because of tho Itrltlsh block ade." said this man. "Some of tlieso chemicals are now worth many times tho original value, and the delivery of even a small quantity would pay a big profit. 400 feet "These siipersubmcrslblcs, long, with n surface speed of fourteen knots, will be regarded as merchantThey men by the Herlln government. will be armed 'for defense only, and It la expected they will receive the snmo treatment from this government ns tho merchant vessels of the allied nations which have entered and cleared American ports armed for defensive purposes. 11 of Georgia was selected to complete the one. It was called to order In Cincinticket. Among those who withdrew nati Juno 22 mid ndjourned Juiii! 21. from this convention wns the presiding General Hancock wns nominated on oflkcr, Caleb Gushing of Mnssaehu-etren- t tlie third ballot, nnd William II. Eng' lish of Indiana wns nominated for setts. The first Democratic convention to vice president by acclamation. A pemeet in Chicago was that of 1801. It culiar thing about this 1880 convention was that Ohio, New York nnd Pennsylnominated General George B. of New Jersey on the first bal- vania eacli had two candidates. The convention of 1SSI selected Gro-ve- t ballots were taken without results and lot. George II. Pendleton was named Cleveland of New York, though opuntil the eight ballot the name of ns the vice presidential candidate. posed by Tammany. Ho was nomiJnnies.K. I'olk of Tennessee had been Meeting In Tammany Hall. nated on the second ballot and with o.'ilv mentioned modestly ns n possible Hendricks of Indiana carried the party In 1S0S the convention nssemblcd In back Into power. To defeat him candidate for vice president. By the convention was ready Tammany Hall in New York. Horatio time that the tried to break down the unit rule First Women Delegates. When for the eighth ballot great bitterness of Seymour was In the chair. followed by Democratic conventions, the feeling had developed between the sup- - some votes were cast for him ho One of tho unhpie features about but the nttempt was not successful. approaching convention Is the fact that of Van Huron and bis ehlef dared that lie was not n candidate. A 1SS8 was the first tcre wn Ilu nf(t.,,n women delegates. competitor. General Lewis Cass of stampede In Ids favor followed. Ho InTho convention of to nomlnnte n canforty-eigh- t yenrs Kansas, California and Washington Michigan, who on the seventh ballot was given every vote of the eonven-ledidate by acclamatlou. At tills convenvotes. Hon on the twenty-seconhave chosen four women delegates ballot Fran-O- tion Grover Cleveland wns nomlnnted Van Buren by twenty-fou- r lias chosen one nud from ds P. Blair of Missouri was nominated each. Arizona the eighth ballot the break for n second term by resolution withWyoming two. Here is the roster of Van Buren In favor of Polk was ; for vice president on the first ballot. out opposition. For vice president Al-i women delegates which has been mndo started by a delegate from Ponnsyltu0 Democratic convention of 1871 len G. Thurman of Ohio wns nomivotes which met in Baltimore, July 0, 1S72, Ii at Democratic headquarters: vaiiln. I'olk was given forty-fou- r nated on the first ballot, receiving GOO Kansas Mrs. W. A. Harris. Mrs. nmj 0I1 tile nth ballot wns nomlnnted. accepted the principles of the Liberal votes. This convention met in St Lou- Miittlo H. Hale, Mrs. J. E. Drennnn SIllg bright, senator from New York, Republicans mid Indorsed their candiIs. The Chicago convention of 1892 and Mrs. It. J. Kbman. was named ns vice piesidont. News dates, Horace Greeley of New York again nominated Cleveland on tho first California Mrs. Nora F. Itasmussen, oI i,s nomination was sent to Washnnd B. Gratz Brown of Missouri. Some ballot despite tho determined opposi. C. Tyler jng0n over the telegraph line and he rock ribbed Democrats refused to abide Miss Mary K. Toy. Mrs. tion of bis own stntc. nd Mrs. Hlrd E. Hobby. peremptorily telegraphed back his dee- - by the action of the convention and He wns thrice honored by his party. Arizona Mrs. II. E. Fletcher. Hnntlon of the honor, feeling that his held a convention of their own In Tho convention of 1888 nominated him Washington Mnry ,V. Munroe. Mrs. friend Van Burcn had been betrnyed. September. 1872, nominating Charles for a second term by resolution with M. B. Ilartcr. Mrs. Harrison t. i oster George M. Dallas of Pennsylvania was O'Conor of New York for president out opposition, and the convention of nd Mrs. Elizabeth D. Christian. then selected to complete the ticket. nnd John Qulucy Adams for vice presl- - 1892 nomlnnted him ngaln on the first Wyoming-M- rs. T. S. Tainaierro ami t W,ci, Was successful dent Both nominees declined, but' ballot. May Carry Passengers. Mrs. Mary G. Bellamy, William J. Bryan has also been nomitheir declinations were not accepted. First National Committee. years since tlie first RnmttAl T 'Pillion nf Ww Vnrlr nnil nated threo times. The convention of "As commerce destroyers the big unIt Is eighty-fou- r The Democratic convention of dersea craft carry eighteen or twen- national Democratic convention was ;Thomas A. Hendricks of Indiana were 1890 named the Ncbraskan as the ty torpedoes, but as mail boats they called at tho behest of Andrew Jack- which nominated Lewis Cass of Michi candidates for the presidential nomi- standard bearer, as did the convention torpedoes or tubes. The son, then president, to 'nominate the gan for president nnd William O. But nation in 1870. On the second ballot of 1900. In 1904 tho Brynn and n will have no only armament will bo two smnll guns mau whom ho wished to serve with ler of Kentucky for vice president, ui TUden was named for the higher office. men In the party named Alton deIn the conning tower to be used for him ns vice president during his sec- I rected tlie appointment of the first jjcaricks was nominated by a B. Parker of New York as the comprocommittee ever orgnnlzcd. Its moug vote for tlle second place. fense. The space thus made available ond term. Jackson's popularity with mise candldsle. but in 1908 the party through the ..bsence of torpedoes will his own party was so unquestioned . candidate, like tho Democratic candi- Tlle convention of 1880 was a short again nominated Brynn. bo used for malls and vnluable mer- that he was nominated at tins first date of 1S40, was defeated by a Whig Jaekitonet. The Bridge of Boils. Democratic national convention by ac- soldier candidate. General Taylor, who. chandise. Most girls and some boys have playAmong the many works carried out "If the initial voyages are successful clamation. like General Harrison, had no preparaIt Is probable that a small number of It was not until 1840. tlie year in tion for the executive office and was by the late Sir John Alrd Is the most ed in their time tho game of dibs or pnsscngers will bo carried. Assured whidi the party failed to agree upon a nominated by the Whigs In obedience oddly named bridge in the world. This knucklebones or jackstones, but few Is In Peru, on the railway from Lima of them know that the gamo has existthat the passage would not be Inter- vice presidential candidate, that n to the,doctrlnc of nvnllablllty. fered with by the British, there are Democratic convention made n formal 'Twrfhe convention of 1852. held in to Oroya, spanning n deep and precipi- ed since the third century B. C. and Is many persons who would pay a largo declaration of the Issues upon which Baltimore, there occurred another of tous chasm over 000 feet wide and probably still older. How It was played in ancient days no one can tell, but amount for transportation across the they appealed to the people for sup those strange and sudden movements resting on three gigantic piers. Many of the men employed, on the the ankle joint bones of the sheep, ox, Atlantic at this time. As many as ten port. Since 1840 every Democratic con- , by which the contest between promipassengers could be carried by tho big vention has Issued such a declaration, nent and favored candidates causes work were whose training deer and pig were used, and the game submarines." and gradually the platforms have come them all to tic discarded nnd the post enabled them to work at dizzy heights. was called "astragal," from the Latin to be regarded as having the binding lion to be given to some heretofore un Although the work was necessarily of word for the ankle joint In Scotland The Question of Fuel. Capable of carrying enough oil to force of party law. Within their 11ml- - known quantity. To use an old and a most dangerous character, there pebbles are often employed, whence the name "chuckles." Even precious propel them 0,000 miles, the now trans- tatlons they are accepted as unques- - much used If not abused figure, when were comparatively few accidents. But an epidemic of bubonic plague stones and gold and bronze "stones" atlantic submarines would bo able to tlonably as declarations of doctrinal make a round trip if necessary, it was faith In some churches. TIipv WAHt broke out So the bridge was officially have been used, and In some countries Irnlfrfttu nnrarMl tho llaLd This first Democratic nntional con Lewis Cass of Michigan, the defeated christened Pucnte do las Verrugas, or the bones were marked with numbers said, without taking fuel here. If they were regarded as merchantment. how- vention of 1S.T.' wns held March 22 in mndtdntP of 1848: Jnmes Buchanan of Bridge of Bolls, a name which It still and colored to represent kings, queens, ever, it Is believed there would bn 10 Baltimore, a city which has been Pennsylvania, Stephen A. Douglas of retalns.-Exchaknaves and pawns. London Globe. objection to their taking fuel and sup- honored by the gathering of the party's Illinois and William L. Marcy of New great quadrennial meeting nine times York. After many exciting tilts a The Modern Motes. plies at an American port t any time. lHi1,.A mb 1 n ,blUou hat "What's your Idea of a party leader?" If a speed of fourteen knots wero since national conventions were evolved knight who had remained in the shad- - ' ycar or two US ue wanted to maintained the German engineers fig- as nominating bodies. "A party leader," replied Senator ow wltli visor down dnshed In, un- ure that the voyage from Ureiuerhaven The conventions of 18P.2. 1830. 1810. horsed his opponents and won. niake n great fortune: now he's decided Sorghum, "Is a man who finds out 1S32. 1S72. 1912 nnd tlie ad to New York would bo made la Just Franklin Pierce of New Hampshire that he'll die happy If ever he makes what the people wnnt under ten d.ija. They d. iiot expect, journed convention of 1800. which first was not even named ns u candidate un - a golf course In pur." Detroit Free "And then gives it to them?" however, to accomplish !hc first voy"No; promises it." Washington Star. met In Charleston, have been held In til tlie thirty-seconballot, when he re- - , Press. ages In less than twelve days Chicago furnished the the celved one vote, which deserted him on Baltimore. A description of the new "undersea ater of action for the meetings of 1801. the nest ballot. On the thirty-sixtliners" will gUo an idea of their capa ISM and 1S92. But before the convenballot the votes of Virginia were given J .TO fret Ilia bilities. With a length of tion selected a site so far to the west to Pierce, ills strength gradually inof 0 fort, uud as that of the Illinois metropolis In creased until on the forty-nintvessels will have a ballot there will be a "superimposed deck1 IK'H It hnd met In Cincinnati in 1830 there was u wild rush to get into his which will give additional spool for band wagon and be was given 2S2 living quarters and in which there will Slid In Charleston, S. C. In 1800, at votes, only 188 being necessary to a ALovo will which city the longest ballotlug on ree- choice. be stateroom with ports. be the conning tower, the bridge of led proved futile, and an adjournment It took seventeen ballots to nominate which will be thirty feet above tho nor without nominating a candidate fol- James Buchanan of Pennsylvania In mal water line. There will be a crew lowed. the Cincinnati convention of 1850. Tammany Hall held the delegates of From the first he was the leading canNo. 7. of fifty to sixty men. 18C8, when the New York statesman, didate, but could not control tW0;thlrds Value of Line to Germany NE lesson that my years of shopping "We canuot overestimate its value to Horatio Seymour, presiding as per of the votes. On the sixteenth ballot the experience have taught mc is to Germany if this Idea can be put manent chairman, developed suddenly contest bad narrowed down to Buchan purchase my new season's outfit as through." said a German shipping man Into a ., dark horse candidate, the third an and Douglas. On the next ballot reasonably early as possible. i I. n IC l.o.l lipniitrht fin n thnt delegation after delegation changed Its Ya.Si 1 Tit recently. "It will not ouly effectively JNow, l Know that a great many women 1S time, Polk and Franklin Pierce having vote until tbo entire number, 290, were break the Itrltlsh blockade, but mako iiaiD, ouiwr lUsaH: rrmi cast for Buchanan. Stephen Douglas Will put Oil uuymg uicu ut;n 1. the delivery of Germnn malls not only preceded him as such. . I Afl ISSSSftnTTU Having reached Chicago, the step to of Illinois, who had twice been a presi- lrubBCB; cyVtf liuui wcuiw nuwiw mini possible, but regular. Also there would "isas nrm be the moral effect of knowing that Bt. Louis was not hard to take, and dential candidate, at last succeeded In season is well advanced and then at the Germany had armed ships for defenso tho conventions of 1870, 1SSS and 1904 winning the nomination In 1800. But last moment will start on a frantic hunt were held In the Missouri town, which the shadow of secession was over tbo from store to store. only mid would not attempt to de till regards Itself as the rival of Chi- laud, and the party, like the country, stroy enemy merchantmen unneces THE RESULT 18 THAT THE WOMAN WHO PROCRASTINATES CON was suffering. The convention assemsarily with these transatlantic sub cago. 1880 and Kansas City bled In Charleston April 23, 1800, and 8UMES ABOUT TWICE AS MUCH TIME AND ENERGY A8 NECE88ARY Cincinnati In marines." An Indication of tho gloat value of tn 1000, Denver In 1008. complete the continued until May ti. After fifty- - AND WORKS HERSELF ALMOST INTO A NERVOUS COLLAPSE. even a small cargo carried by tho tale of the cities that have seen con- seven fruitless ballots, In which DougTo cap it all, when she gets homo and again tries on the new hat or s las had a majority but not transatlantic submarines may be had ventions. it of a full convention, the regular organ- suit she purchased in her hasto and 'excitement, nine times out of ten " following figures: Tho through the Eule. The Two-thirization adjourned to meet In Baltimore docs not becomo her in tho slightest degreo and makes her look . German chemical homatroplno hydro-At the first Democratic convention a fright." bromide Is now worth JHS.Mau ounce, committee appointed to prepare tbo on Juno 18. Southerners who had already withWeary and disgusted with herself and things in general, she starts a pound, more than three miles recommended that or s of times Its value two years ago. In tho tlie whole number of votes of the con- drawn from the regular convention out again and sometimes fares better usually worse. And next season case of atropine It has advanced to $1)0 vention should be necessary tu consti- held a session of four days, then ad- she repeats tho performance ! journed to meet in Richmond Juno 11, u pound, about an ounce, or tute a choice In making nominations. after adopting a platform. They then IT'S A HARD LESSON TO LEARN, BUT IN THE END IT PAYS TO fortv times Its former normal value. every national convention since that At I LEARNED IT EARLY, It Is believed by German shipping time this lias been realilrmed as tho adjourned to meet In Baltimore June HAVE IT FIRMLY IMPRESSED ON YOUR MIND. Having reassembled, they ad- BUT SOME WOMEN SEEM NEVER TO BE ABLE TO QRA8P THE ADmen that the freight money on n cargo law of tlie Democratic party. Iu 1S30 20. of audi valuable commodities would mi attempt was made to repeal the journed from day to day until Juno 28. VANTAGES OF QUIET, LEISURELY SELECTION OF A NEW GARMENT Tho regaila r convention mot Juno 18 bu enough practically to cover the exrule. In fact, tho effort was successIN THE 8EA80N pense of the voyage. There are other ful by u small margin of votes, 231 to In Balttmore, and upon the second bal- OR HAT EARLY lot Doug'rs received 18U4 votes, Besides tho opportunity to select from complete assortments and get binall but valuable articles which could 210, but upon recouslderatlou the rule bo Included at great profit In the mnnl was put In force. Martin Van Burcn Breckinridge seven and a half and "first pick" of tho new styles and NOT tho "leftovers," just think of fests of tho submarine "liners." of New York, Jackson's choice ns his Guthrie five and a half. Thereupon a tho extra days, and weeks of wear, comfort and enjoyment you can have successor, was nominated at this con- resolution was passed declaring that, out of tho new Hat or garment by ouymg it eanyi s of Old Stump a Gold Mine. vention of 1830 by a unanimous vote, as Douglas had received ISN'T THAT WORTH WHILET Old stump on Dover (Del.) farm hid and Richard M. Johnson of Kentucky the votes cast ho was the regular vote needed to nominee. Mr. Fltxpatrick of Alabama received tbo irold mine rings, watches, brooches Please think this over seriously. I want these' "confessions" to 4q and ten and twenty dollar gold pieces nominate him as vice president on the 'was nominated for vice president, but you a lot of good. MRS. 'SHREWD SHOPPIR. burled years ago. first ballot In1840 Van Buren was re-- ho declined, and Herschel V. Johnson forty-seconh e I n Tarn-many I j d n d I 18-1anti-Bryaunanl-notionI I ! I nge. I I Tlie convention tills jitir Is In strife-In- s contrast to that held In Ilaltltnoro four years njjo. Tlie;i the nonilnatlon belonged to any one, ti ml WIHon wns balnot nominated until the forty-sixtlot. On the t ballot Champ Claris was leading, with 10'-- j votes: Wilson sec-- 1 oiid. with .".21 votes: .Indson Harmon nf Ohio third, with 1 18 votes nnd Oscar vines, unilerwooii loiirin, wmi Itv the time the tenth ballot wns tnl.en Clnrk had forged further In the lead, Harmon's vote having decreased. On this ballot Clark had r...(l votes mid Wilson rsTiOK-- Underwood helil all Ills ballot delegates. On the twcnty-IlftClark had lost some of Ills strength. It bcliiR evident that It would Le most dlllletllt to name lilm. The vote then was US) to lo.". I'nderwood held 011. d Wilson passed Clark on the ballot and on the forty-sixtwas mimed the party's nominee by a blK majority. Marshall was then nominated for vice president. This was .one of the hardest fights ever held In n national political con- ventlon mid the excitement was tense nt all times mid some of the St. Louis sessions lasted all night. will not see u repetition of this, however, as Wilson will be named on the first ballot. 1 11 h llfsolvcil, That the ronventl.in deem It esncdlent nt the presnt lime not to rhoosa I In nomination, II10 ti'twe-- n to tlielr Itemili-tlca- n bttt to Iwivo th fellow rltUwn I'l the Fevers! rtntea. truotlnif that before the eieotKn shHll t"kc plaro tMi oiilnlon will trcoriio so concenvice trated ns to seonre ttio ctmlrn of president by llir He'tornl collese. rule wns bitIn 1511 the terly, even snvntrely, opposed by the friends of Van liuren. who had n majority of the votes on the first ballot, but "nt no time could muster The vote to sustain the rule wns really a test of Vnn It Huron's strength In the convention. was upheld by a vote of MS to 118. and from that moment his defeat wns assured. The convention of 1810 wns the first to bring nboiit a nomination by means of n stampede, the first to develop n dark hoisu mid the first to have Its proceedings reported by tele- graph. Kvery state was represented South Carolina. Three bun- delegates were In died and twenty-fivAttendance, but they cast only 20(5 votes. On hundred and seventy-eigh- t Seven were necessary to a choice. 11 two-third- s two-thirds- . two-third- Insurance. l Old Reliable Companies Henrr Trent IJ. W. Trent .P.'LOltlt ' INTERIOR OF CONVENTION HALL IN ST. LOUIS, WHERE DEMOCRATIC NATIONAL CONVENTION WILL BE HELD. Hardinsburg Livery Livery, Feed and jj f Sale Stable Hardinsburg, : Ky. Sj Commercial Supplies For the Business Man at This Office. Standard series duplicate order books with carbon paper 150 leaves 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 25 Cents Deed Covers Send your deeds to us to be covered " two covers with staples for 5 Cents Cents Cents Cents I Deeds, 3 for 10c Real Estate and Chattel Mortgages, two for 5 10 5 Pension Certificates, three for 12 sheets of Typewriter Paper, linen, legal size, price ' Printed Stationery including ments and Sale Books. State- Engraved cards,! 50 with new, plate plate, script, price; $1.25 Printing new cards from old plati 100 for $1.00 r (Mail orders filledjpromptly. Jno.D.Babbage Cloverport, Ky. TOBINSPORT. Miss Lela Tucker, of Cloverport, was Miss Adah Polk's guest Sunday. Miss Stella Goffinet, of Tell City, Is tha guest of Miss Mary Earls. Miss Lillian Kehrer and Maude Friz- zell, of Cannelton, were Miss Mae Leaf's guesU Saturday night and Sunday. Mrs. Mary Moseby and little daughter returned Wednesday from Indianapolis. Rev, Roy Jack, of Rome, filled his regular appointment Sunday at the M. E. Chapel. " , , ( d h p.-a- h 0' John Ambrose has a handsome new front yard fence, which he built of sawed pickets. a Weatheholt visited her sister, Mrs. Nell Parrish, ai Cloverport, during the week. Mrs.-Leon- ....-.- f.ki-tl- L Mr. and (Mrs. Geo. Little and Miss Emma Leaf, of Deer Creek, spent Wednesday with Babe Esarey. The Ladies' Aid Society of the M. E. church netted about $14 from their social Saturday evening. two-third- John C. Esarey and son, Babe, were called to Branchville last week by the illness of Mr. Esarey's brother, Johnson. Israel Holder, of Cloverport, bought a fine milch cow from Mrs. Arad Leaf and a cow and calf from A. J. Frank, paying $50 for the cows. Cannelton. Enquirer. two-third- $1.-11- Forethought. People are learning that a little forethought often saves them a Here is an instance: E. W. Archer, Caldwell, Ohio, writes: "I do not believe that our family has beenT without Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoea Ketnedy since we commenced keeping house years ago. When we go on an extended visit we take It' with nt." OhtilnaMp avprv. ' where. two-third- two-thir- DOINGS OF THE AS TM6 VAN LOONS AKE MOW HOME PROM TH61R VISIT WITH THa MILLIONAIRE VAN' pan-wirivs- VATW TiOOlVTS IN TJCPLV Grace may yet be a heroine 00 THfi iLulAte 4ANS TRUST 1 TO OVR quESTIoN SAVS COATS ' wealth "A-T- an awcvl 7hin1 Put after looking up the COST is 0 IT IS HSSJB.S .LlNClSWlG kjA--r incEl MILLIONAIRE. "MY icAO Leia. aitfivr 7vit visn t<S 04 TMQ wisdom or Xraxg's all 1. WITH TMIS WBALTHV JtlON OP NOBlLITW. MH- - THg object ob WAS To wn Mun oc the ."f ni tkM iah.i A NtjCp 6T6 I THINK Ots THIS r iu "run iuau WMION EVIL " j lER UClMMCU YET TftlD ' ' tKTJAMJ tfOMG MH MWALO N'B IN VAN LOON, fid C'UArvfcTGHHTIC HEADERS ON TMW tOlNT WE HAVE DlSPATCHfD OVK CXP&KT OtlGTV TO INTCKVIGWGA CT AS TO THIS WITH' THE ALLOWING UUMIMtl THE IN OUH 0D6 To B.NUC'MTSM AJTGR HANDING USTGST US PMaTOCfeAPM WITH THI3 BBOUGST NVTT TO PUBLISH j IT, MKS.ANNABCLLC VAN LOON , THQ MOTUGA, CAVS -I VA.M.OBR.Wl;tT wtmsnww THE. ABOVB. INBI&'HBORS ARC S THE TEftRORl 6P WEALTH AWE HAXD TO ENDURE BUT G.RACG. IC OF IHS COMJOJ svs op oriMieNXWIr" HA1PN I A. f HBSULT5 STVRCN STOCK AND IS BROlWr HARDTO STAND SHIPS : I BNtOT-SEi. 11 1 POLLDMi PUBLIC iNauMlTWGNGit He ADMITTED THAT WHILE WEALTH WAi TtSRRItLEr IT MICJH1 SEKVG. JOMG CjooO' CAUJE ' Sna MD "THBKti AfiB. MARTlRJ TO THE VAN loon OP-- THIS WHILE. MISS MMR THE. PniNtlPAL iRAUi PlSLIkQP tax THE ALLIANCE MILi.ioiJA.inc: vxu-fin- u CAN A tXjCK SWIM IS CjRASS CiRBCN't I wurit GOWL TP ? fBSL. C(oot A. Vnteyt pWOTUXMWS. 1 iyEJ1 CAUlti. I ANO I TWO ft-U- S TW lflur THEt?E IS Ta lAWTYR " WHEN MiUDb the. HAPPt G.VCNT MO CA.K BE A bvib nc SUc CA-t- MUWR1Y unnor to nrnnur nunoc iu ucuumc QUEEN OF ISLAND Will Rule Small Tribe in the COMMISSIONER 'S SALE. CENSUS OF BIRDS Days You'll Never Forget FEEDS THOUSAND HEARS ONE TALE Proprietor of Toledo's Biggest Restaurant Repeats Tale of Hundreds of Men. "About two mouths ago it started," began Clarence M Uabcock, proprietor of the big Cherry restauiaut at 312 Cherry street, Toledo, () , where mote than t,ooo Toledoans nre served daily "One customer after another would come in, give his order, and tell how good he felt. "It seemed that from day to day I heard liuudicds of men telling how well they felt and proving it by their meals and ascribing it to one tiling Tanlac. You see, there are more than one thousand customers every day at the Cherry. Most of them are pretty busy, but they have time enough to pass a good thing along. So they told me about Tanlac, and kept telling me every day. "Indoor work mid long hours had I had to to tell on me pretty hard drag myself through the day's work. Kidney trouble was causing me fearful pains, I had no appetite, and couldn't sleep, and the constant grind had affected my stomach, too. l'or four months I had Veen a fine example of the man who is 'all run down.' "I bad grown nervous and had lost twenty pounds iu less than two mouths, I didn't feel as if had enough energy enough to work a day through. I was irritable and far from being myself. "There can lie but one answer to this Tanlac story that's cautioned every day," I decided If hundreds of levelheaded men come iu here and praise Tanlac and say it has restored their ap petites, toned them up made them sleep and generally benefitted them, it must be true. So I bought Tanlac, "Now I am feeling just one hundred per cent better I have a good appetite. My work looks good to me and I have the energy to take care of it. Customer after customer says to me, 'Clarence, what have you been doing to yourself that jou have changed so? Audi like to hear it, and then I tell them I have been taking Tanlac Get some, it's n 1 Miiieastern Pacific. KINGDOM HAS 195 SOULS. Pitcairn Island, Belonging to Great Britain, Has an Area of Two Square Miles First Settled In 1790 by Members of Ship Crew Who Had Mutinied. Twentvsix Persona Started Tribe. Miss Emily McCoy, a graduate nurse, who lias lived In Bridgeport. Conn., eight years, will start within n few weeks for Pltcnlru Island, in the inld- ocean, wnero she c.v eastern pects iu time to be chosen as queen to succeed her father, who has been ruler of thc little kingdom of ltd souls for many years. She is going back to her people with ntieth century Ideas and manypIuiiM, oneBT which is tne determination to proKtlce the art of healing among the inhabitants, to whom physicians, nurses and dentists have never been known since the Island wns colonized by mutineers 120 years ago. Miss McCoy left Pitcairn Island fif teen years ago by a missionary boat following the death of her mother, who suffered much because ot want of medical aid. She promised then that she would not return until she equipped herself ns a physician and nurse In or der to bo able to minister to the physical wants of the people of the island on which she was born. She studied medicine and dentistry at Samoa, and since she lias been In this country slio has thoroughly equipped herself In ho science of nursing. She believes that she is qualified to do a mighty work mercy among those she loves. Will Tako a Piano. McCoy will take with her a piano. With the exception of an organ which Queen Victoria gave to the Islanders In 1S70 the piano, she says, will bo the only musical instrument on the island. Inasmuch as the Pitcairn women are in the ranjorlty and women have the vote as well as men, there doesn't seem to bo any doubt that Miss McCoy will In time be called upon to step into her father's shoes as the ruler. The ruler is chosen by direct election. Ships seldom go to Pitcairn island, and Miss McCoy has been figuring for eight years Just how to get home. The opening of the Panama cannl gives vcs. scls a direct route to the Samoan Islands, and she Is confident that sho will be nblo to complete the trip without much difficulty. Pitcairn Island belongs to (treat Britain. It lies south of thc Paumotu archipelago and is a hundred miles from the nearest member of tills group. It has an urea of two squaro miles. The Island was settled in 1700 by members of the crew of the ship Hounty, who had mutinied. Headed by Fletcher Christian, who led the mutineers, eight white men. six Polynesian men and twelve Polynesian women took possession ot thc beautiful Island and burned too Bounty. Alexander Smith was the. only man alive by 1S0O. no later took the name of Alexander John Adams and trained the youths who wero left I'lt-cni- In his charge. 1820 appointed pastor. In 1S31 Joshua II 111, an adventurer, appeared at Pitcairn and, making a bluff that lie was a government agent, tyrannized over the isr put landers until a British him out of business in 1S33. The islanders nro closely Intermarried and have, it is said, but II vo family names. All speak and write English and aro Seventh Day Ailvcntlsts. They havo no money, and into' icatlou is unknown. Girls over seventeen enn voto. Ships rarely visit ritcalm except when the crows aro In need of vegetables and fruits. man-of-wa- Ho "was succeeded after his death In by Georgo Uunn Nobbs, who wag Stomach Troubles and Constipation. cheerfully say that Chamber 'Pnlilnfa :irA thft mntlt Rutlftfnr.tnrv remecy lor stomacn trouuies ana con AjyifcUl stipation mat i nave soia in unity luur Y I, Murphy, druggist, Wellsburg, N. Ubtalnsuie everywntre. lit tekhii nine Circuit Court, Kentucky. WILL BE TAKEN John R. Wlnip. Assignee, Plttl". I Kqty. Against liettie I). McGlotliMn, et.al. Dft J No. By virtue of u Judgment and Order of Side of IlrtrCKiiindge Circuit Court, Local Obsarvers to Make ReSON MY remitted at Muy term thereof, 11)10, in the above c.uise, for the sum of $S04.50, und hUo the further sum of $9!) 45 with port to Biological Bureau, lnteret from the 27th day ot January, 11)11, until paid, subject to a credit of $68,16 paid .May ily lg!2, und all costs heiein, I shall proceed to offer tor Mile TO COVER ENTIRE COUNTRY door iu Hiinlins-burg- , at the Court liou-tto the highest bidder, nt Public Auction, on Monday the 26th day ol June, 1916, at 1 o'clock p. m., or thereabout Valuable Information Concerning Char(being County Court day), upju u acter and Kind of Birds Has Been credit of six months the following deObtained by Previous Counts West scribe! property, to wit: Nine town lots in the town of Irvlugton, Breckin Especially Called Upon to ridge count v, Kentucky, und are lot; In the Work. Nos. 1, 2, :i, 4, 8,9, lu, 11 and 12, in block No. 5, and nil the appurtenance.-- , A bird census will be during thereto, being 9 lots deeded to Bottle the breeding season tills taken by year the D McGIothlun by James T. Lewis and Kate Lewis, the first day of June, 1899. bureau of biological survey of the Unit- I ed States department of agriculture. It appearing on the margin uf the Order Hiuu No. 2.1, at page ISO, In the This will be tine third annual bird Breckinridge County Court Clerk's of- count for thc country taken by the fice, a release was duly entered us to federal government. Til lll.'lli'lll!' flllij UllrV'ni. l lots Nos. 10, 11 and 12, mentioned in 1... the loregoing description the same will j wm reiy largely on pcrwous interested A A ., Mn bird life who will agree to act as c. enumerators and count the I vntcer "t U inds of birds to be found Kor the purchase price, the purchaser, e in a farm or with approved suretv or securities, must ncar tni!lr "' bond, bearing legal interest 'antl tract of from forty to eighty The agricultural department from the day of sale until paid, and acres. ivwing the force and effect of a lien lias been furnished with valuable lelained to secure payment of formation concerning the character, purchase money Bidders will be pr ,mn,,el. .1(1 distribution of the bird i" i" through similar counts Y ; population , made by unpaid observers during the uui! cost, 1.111 04. past two summers, Lee Walls, Commissioner. This year the ornithologists of tho department wish particularly to secure a large number of volunteers In WANTS GIRL FOR GODMOTHER. west to report 011 the bird life 011 the the plains, the semiarid regions, the Belgian Soldier Writes Burgomaster and the mountains Iu that part of Mitchel, Asking For One. the United States. Especial nttention Mayor Mitchel of New York has re- alo is to lie given to securing data 11s ceived the following communication to the birds hi the fruit districts of the from a Belgian soldier Intoinrd In Holruellic coast and In the south Atlantic THE DaV land: and gulf states. To tho Burgomaster of the City or Now Tlie Information collected this year. Vork: Sir I, the undersigned, C. I.orrliuler, It Is believed, will be of special vnlue quartermaster, have the honor ot wilt-In- s In enabling the department to meet you tills letter to bes you to bo so the effect of state and national bird 6 tf kind as to Klvo mo t'io followlns Informalaws and also iu determining what retion: WITH HER. "FRorA Is tlioro not among the pretty glrla ot lationship exists between bird life and your city ono who would bo a godmother the provalen-- e of locusts, grasshoppers to a Belgian soldier and correspond with and other Insect pests in different lohim? If go, 1 should bo liapp' to be that calities. soldier. Hoping that my request will meet with a favorable answer. 1 beg you, Results to Bo Approximate. sir, to accept my respectful civilities. As it is impossible to mako an actual GAS MASK MEETS TEST. C. LORBIMlEn. Quartermaster Fourth Belgian Lancers. count of nil tho birds In any extended district each enumerator Is asked to Invention of New York College Men Car 2C Camp !, Zclst, Holland. Burgomaster Mitchel thought tha report only upon the number of birds Proves Most Successful. A gas mask designed tho best way to obtain tho Informatin" breeding In n selected area, lu the for use In desired by Quartermaster Lorrimicr country of in suburban districts. From trench warfare. Invented ami patented was to make his letter public. .Some the figures thus obtained those In by two Instructors In chemistry In the one in the mayor's office familiar with charge of the work are able to ap- College of the City of New York, has these matters appended to the letter proximate the total number of birds successfully passed tests of the med of; each kind in different parts of the leal division of the army. The inventhe following inducement: tors and patentees arc William A. Pra-ge- r "This request for murralne' Is country. Enumerators who wish to report on quite in keeping with what has been and William II. Estubrooke. lu coldone during the winter all through birds on farms are asked to choose an laboration with lr. Nelsh of Columbia Franco. Letters received in New York area which includes farm buildings, university. from young women in France show shade trees, orchards, plowed land, Dr. Estubrooke has received 11 letter that there is n fairly widespread cus- pasture, meadow or swamp, but not from the chief of staff of the medical tom of tho adoption of soldiers left very much woodland. The enumerator division pronouncing the device satiswithout friends or family run- - pollu.' begins bis survey at daylight some factory and stating that the tests to as they call them), and in some cases morning and zigzags back and forth which it was subjected were more seone girl is godmother to several 'poHus In tho selected area, counting tho male vere than those to be met In actual birds. Early in tho morning during warfare. The United States army has and corresponds with thcen." tho last of May or the first week of not yet decided to add these masks to June every male bird should bo. in full Its equipment. song and therefore bo easily counted. The mask may bo, of use In several Preparedness. Tho count of ono day is to bo verified Industries and will be placed on the This is the slogan of the wise man. by observation on several mornings. market soon. It is large enough to fit The height of tho breeding season over the regulation army hat. It alStock are continually exposed to cuts, wounds, scratches, etc, The man who should bo chosen for this work. In lows a foot of spaco iu front and a few is prepared has his hoallnir remedy on tno latitude of Washington tho first Inches, about thu back and sides of thc hand to stop all chances of blood Prt of Juno is the proper date for the head. The bottom (Its snugly to the layer Is composed of ? poison. Karris' Healing Remedy Is cou"t "."f " and neck. An exterior and metals which (l: , .work should begin n week several chemicals Highly Antiseptic. It is economical. tirlIt,r iter the mixture of gas and air 'sent of WuBluRt0l CVC One 50c bottle makes $3.00 worth of a ,,ato shoud 1)0 milucte(i. against It and permit only the air to healing oil or ointment. Money re-- 1 ..Ti,0 n.ork ..,is for ,.,msIderable suter. funded if you are not satisfied. For knowledge of birds, nnd oulv those In one of the tests a man wearing who can readily distinguish the differ- ono of the hoods sat for several hours sale at Wedding's Drug Store. cut kinds should undertake to make while chlorine was being pumped at for tholr localities." nays a his head. He suffered no III effects, , returns statement by lhi department. The Better Ways. l'he external surface combined with Let it be said once for all that it lfl new tho poisonous fumes gave forth better for both body and soul to bo lubstanco Inhnlable without Injury. obliged to go hungry sometimes than Tho mask can lv recharged while beBowel Complaints in India. to bo full always; it is wholesomcr to ing worn. It is somewhat like the Engbo weary frequently from hard work In a lecture at one of the Des lish model. Thick celluloid pieces perthan to keep on a dead level of com- Moines, Iowa, churches a missionary mit vision. fort or to know weariness only from tho spinning dauco and thc dnily pleas- from India told of going Into the InCats and Needles. ure; it is cleaner to bo dusty and bathed terior of India, where he was taken Cats seem to have habit of swallu tho blood nnd sweat of battlo thau sick, that he had a bottle of Chamber- lowing needles. When a cat is brought to be so sheltered as not to know tho to a vetA-luarhospital suffering with meaning of a hand to hand conflict with lain's Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoea a cougli the doctor always looks for u n real problem or fierce temptation; It Kemedy with him and bolieved that It needle. Iu one Instance Dr. Clillds of Is grander to break tho shackles of saved his life. This remedy is used Now York operated on a cat to remove and walk frco in tho dingy what ho thought was uu ordinary to bo successfully in India both as a pre needle. Ho found a hatpin nine Inches city of social unpopularity thau ventlve and a cure for cholera. You tho idol of men nnd women who do not long. But the cat's life was saved. count for, but rather against, tho prog- may know from this that It can be de- Popular Science Monthly. ress of the race. From "The Inspira- pended upon for the milder forms of by Bishop bowel complaint that occur In this tion of Kesponslblllty," Charles H. Brent Read our "Want Ads." country. Obtainable everywhere. Illll-mll- eSX MS,1S, 1 I ! wood-execut- . . ties-ert- you Saw Little va "lPCLOE" AFTER. Love Falun A6ALLEY teat I great " Tanlac, the tonic, appetier and that won this statement from a 11 when wo adviss jou to usj D'fcXMA, lliu ! - lifrlnl kiu tulm, wo .110 r.ilvUiic you z'. lit. We Imvc found 110: ! bceins tocqii.il lliu ounul 1. nude dilutive'! from .Nalnre'8 IktIh. Tho Lakcvlew I.'itjnr.itorics of CM.r-rInro plvin us the exclusive riiilil to tilt D'KXMA in our home town, and we lute nmdc so m my friends by rccoiiiniciidin lids Kicat formuli thai we want you to try 11 Ihix today on our t Cimnuilrc to yon personally that if it dm-shealing at nutfi it eiHitheaiiU cool, and will cott you nothing. If) mi uro not fausHcd,cuu!o and (jet your money buck. Skin sufTore-- i conservative business man, is being introduced ill Cloverport at the Wedding Drug Store and iu Stephcnsport nt the Shelliiian Drug Store. CHENAULT. 13. J, Stallmau was in Itraudenburg Wednesday on business. John Frymire is improving his house with a new coat of paint. Willet Bros,, of Owensboro, are doing the work, Mr. Collins, of Louisville, gave a lecture 011 music Sunday evening at the M. IC. Large crowd atchurch, South. tended. The stork visited the home of Mr, and Mrs, Joe Cunningham at Home, Iud., June 7, and left them a fine boy, Joe, Jr. Mrs, Zerilila llrodie is expecting soon iter two graiulaugliters, the Misses Scott, of Grcensburg, Intl., to spend the Wedding's Drug Store. Cloverport, Ky THIS FISH IS A BUTCHER. And He Carries His Saw In His Ugly Mouth at All Times. Moral of this llsh story Is: Tho value of anything depends on how It Is used. A safety match used to light 11 beacon lamp and another match used to set city hnvo widely separated fire to ranks lu the realm of ntlllty. On tho same principle of values the sawfish belongs near the bottom rank In the ocean kingdom. summer, 11 - 11 11 may have guessed already, consists of u long, beakllke mouth decorated with many sharp, firm spines. It varies lu length with the size of the fish, some monsters twenty feet long carrying saws six feet long and a foot wide. A saw, like a mutch, varies Iu value according to tho way It Is used. That's where the sawfish makes a tlzzlo of life. Think how much good he could accomplish by using his saw on harbors choked up with weeds, channels blocked with logs and lagoons crowded with trees mid undergrowth. Instead of a carpenter, a road builder, n fnrmer. thu sawfish becomes n His saw, the presence of which yoa To the Public. "I have been using Chamberlain's Tablets for indigestion for thu past six mouths, nnd it a fiords me pleasure used a remedy that to say I have r did me so much good. Mrs. C. E. Riley, Illion, N. Y. Chamberlain's Tablets are obtainable everywhere. n.-ve- Do You Know That Dirty hands spread much disease? A high bred dog has a right to have his birth registered so has a baby? The U. S. Public Health Service guards American ports to exclude foreign disease? Health is a credit witli thc bank of nature? A clean garbage can is a good example to the family! Filth breeds flies ilies carry fever? Sloecliy postures menace health? Health brings happiness sickness sorrow? butcher. He swishes Ills saw this way and that quite recklessly and cuts up smaller fish into steaks and sausage; then ho eats tho pieces. Philadelphia North American. A healthy man Is a king right; an unhealthy man In h's own an unhappy slave. For Impure blood and sluggish On liver, use Burdock Blood Hitters. the market 35 years. ti.OO a bottle. KENTUCKY NEWS CUT TO THE QUICK FOR BUSY READERS ninety thousand dollar postofTico Is being erected at Jackson. Mann. fiS, was struck and killJohn ed by an automobile at Itussellvllle. Fifteen thousand dollar Derby at I.atonla Juno 17. Winchesters late school census shows 1.1S0 white and 820 coloroi children. II. K. Turloy. Richmond banker. wa olected President of the ('.roup S, Central Kentucky Hankers. annual comAt the eighty-sixtmencement of Georgetown College there were 39 graduates. A model highway has been complied from Onrllslc to the Bourbon A Crabbc, of Richmond, President of the Eastern Kentucky State Normal School and former State Superintendent of Public Instruction, has been notified that ho was elected President of tho Colorndo Stato Teachers' College at an annual salary of Dr. J. 0. HOE nor. SECURITY-CONTENTME- NT Take the step today that leads to Security and Contentment by giving your funds the Protection afforded by the JC.500. Governor Stanley annoiif cod the appointment of Henry Hlncs, of Howling Gr?en, and Herbert Carr. of Fulton, ts mombers of tho Stato Prison Commission to succeed Daniel E. O'Sul-llvannd M. F. Conley. Tho other member Is F. Thomas Hatcher, of n BRECKINRIDGE-BAN- K JIX) OF CL0VERP0RT Burglar-Proo- f building - We Use a Victor Screw Door, Fire, Mob and Safe (yj I'lkevlllc. Colonel A. T. Hcrt, of I.oulsvlll. is Kentucky's new member of tho republican National Committee, without contest, Colonel John W. McCullqch, of Owensboro, having withdrawn his name when tho case was called for 'Xc committee's consideration at the jdtlonal convention held in Chicago. Thomas Washington, 8? years old, was tried at Harrodsburg on a lunacy charge and ordered to an asylum nt i.exlngton. Washington has been married four times and each of his wives ptcsentod him with eleven children, the greater number of whom arc living. William Walker, of Hopkinsvillc, was found in a serious condition alongside the C. & O. tracks at St. Paul, aear Maysville. Walker said two negroes robbed him, beat him up and threw him from the train. His face is a masr, of cuts and bruise and one car is almost torn oh. A resolution aimed at putting a ban on any .Methodist preacher engaging himself to assist In any "Camp-meet-"n- Card of Thanks. Hullo! When you sen n mnn In woe. Walk straight up anil say "Hullol" Say "Hullol" nnd "How d'ye do! How'a the world been uslnff you?" Slap tho fellow on his back, Ilrlnir your hand down with a whack) Waltz straight up nnd don't go slow. h County lino. Charles Miller was killed at Central City by a train while asleep on the track. Cap. Noo. f.fi. and Miss Ida May 1G, wero married at Elizabeth-townSehwooler. a Clark ret-tlncu- . Shako his band nnd say, "Hullo!" In rags? Oh, ho. Wnlk straight up and ray, "Hullol" Rags nre but n cotton roll Just for wrapping up n soul: Anil n soul Is worth a true Hole nnd bear'y, "How- - d'ye do?" Don't wait for tho crowd to go. Wnlk straight up nnd ny, "Hullol" Is he clothed thank my many friends and neighbors for their kindness and sympa thy shown inc during- tlie accident when the oil wagon turned over with me, also Dr V. , Lightfoot, who did all in his power to relieve me of my suffering, and Mr and Mrs Clarence Thompson, nt vyhose home I was taken to and received the best ot kind treatment, J. U. SANDERS. I wish to - FOR SALE-DURO- CS! Ten yearling Gilts, bred for Au- Preferences. themselves in print, but womeu don't. They prefer silk or satin. .Most men like to sec hours. I'rof. A. M. Norton, of Maxton, N. has been elected principal of Marvin College at Clinton for the coming farmer, has broken all records for shtp shearing, clipping 123 In ten Junius Countv C When big vc?nls meet, they say. They salute nnd sail nwny; Just the same ns you and me, Lonely ships upon the tea, Kacb ono Milling bis own Jog For n port beyond tho fog; Let your Fpcnklng trumpet blow, Lift your horn and cry, "Hullo!" Say "Hullo!" nnd "How d'ye do?" Other folks nre good ns you. When you lenvo your house- of clay. Wandering In the far away. When you travel through tho strange Country far beyond the range Then the souls you've cheered will know Who you be and eay "Hullo!" Sam Wnltcr Foss. Harsh physics react, weaken the bowels, will lend to cironic constipation. Donn's Regulets operate easily. 25c a box at all stores gust and September farrow, 25 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 1 1 I IRVINGT0N. Bion Cook, of Louisville, visited Mr and Mrs. John Cook last week. Mr. and Mrs. G D Hright have re turned from Yeivington, where they attended the Taylor-Lyon- s wedding. year. Seventy students graduated from the Louisville College of Pharmacy. This was the largest class In the history of the school. After the most successful school year In the history of the Western Kentucky State Normal the graduating exorcises will be held on June 15. E. L. I'igg. of Ford, near Richmond, sold on the market 200 pounds of wool, sustained train. A will be buying and celling of soft drinks, Ice cream or other unnecessary luxuries on thu Sabbath day" was passed by tho Hopkinsvillc District Conference. In session at Grand Rivers. When attempting to walk across tho railroad tracks iii company with several girl companions, near New Hope, Miss Lizzie Sweats, of Lebanon, If) clipped from 28 sheep. years old. was struck by a fast paswas which season. This is the record clip of the senger train, receiving injuries from The j. & N. Railroad and the C. & which she died a few hours Infer at 0. Hallroari. of Nowport, were Indicted a hospital. Her companions escaped on charges of blocking streets for rlthout Injuries. more than live minutes. Dilllcultles that had threatened with Lexington was selected by the Exindefinite delay the construction of of the Laymen's ecutive Committee scat road between as the next an Missionary movemunt Owensboro and the McLean County meeting place of that organization. line, on the road to Calhoun, were Mark Updike, of Sherman, suffered when three farmers withdrew the amputation of an arm at a Lex- removed to tho ington hospital as a result or injuries their objections It would construction Infringe on from being struck b a at points where inter-count- or other meetings where there G. F. MAYSEY HARDINSBURG, KY., I I Route No. 2. five thousand dollar high school building is to be erected In Livingston County. The citizens or Smlthlaiid and vicinity subscribed hair of the bond. lid Jones, Carrolltou, who had been an invalid for years, died from inJurir-received when he fell from bis bed. breaking bones in both legs, both arms and dislocating both shoulders. The ilaptist Church at Lamasco. Lynn County, was set on lire v.iinn struck by lightning during a rain and electrical storm. The church and Masonic Hall wore consumed by the fire. Lauranco Simpson, of Lexington, gave his own blood In an operation for transfusion to save the life of his aged grandmother. Mrs. J. II. ShropGreen Noble was killed, Itoozer Filiate was wounded fatally and six other men wore shut during a fight at a church on Leatherwood Creek, ten mllos from .Inrknou. A log cabin which is Mippo'o.l to lioonc hac been the home of Daniel oidi-ret- ' when he ivns In Covington was razed by the City Commissioners. The strueturo, wlilrli Is the oldest In Covington, is considered dangerous. Virgil Hlal;el. 12 years old. a son of Grant Hlakely. of West Point, was stunned liy a lightning stroke while standing too near the telephone during the electrical storm and remained in a serious condition for some time. A telegram indorsing his stand or. preparedness was ordered to lie sent to President Wilson by the convention of the Spanish War Veterans of Kentucky, which held Its State convention in Lexington. The .standard Insurance policy has been adopted by the Workmen's Compensation Hoard for all companies except coal operator, who will .ome In under a syndicate pulley of their own. Authority to enter suit, If necessary, it was announced, has been given to the otllcor? of the Kentucky Association, to prevent the enforcement of a 10(1 per cent assessment on the hanking capital or the State-Hankers- ' shire. State. Marshall Cloyd. 21, son of Juds'i J. W. Cloid, of Campliellvlllc. WiK struck by a train while riding a me torcyele and died from Injuries. Tne accident happened tin- duj following1 his graduation from Center College, Danville, while he was en route home. "Moonlight School," Oweusboio'K which U holng financed by membcri, of the Woman's Club, opened with an enrollment of eight. All or the mum-bar- s of the eUiiS arc adults and none of thorn over had been to school before. Luther M. Ivoy, MeCracken County, wan held to answer to the grand Jury on the charge of involuntary manslaughter of his wife because- ho refused his wife medical attention, but trusting in the religion of the "Holy Hollers" to savo her. Sidney A. Smith, formerly of Lexington, but for the last ten years news editor of the Mexican Herald, In Mexico City, has arrived In Lexington to visit his mother, Mrs. J. Soule Smith. Tho Carranzi government has closed his paper's riant. Ho said that when ho left tho capital conditions wero - quiet and that the Carrauza government seemed to havo firm hold vn thu situation. is said to have told oflicers. The tobacco report issued at Frankfort by M. C. Cohen, Commissioner of Agriculture, shows that there were :!,71 1,!l0." pounds of the l!l.r crop of tobacco sold during tin1 mouth of Alaj Tor $:'.lM.71li.4T. or an average of per hundred pounds. There were M2.-(2pounds of the 1014 crop sold during the same month for $S1.75l.2!t, or !).71 per hundred lion mis. Hoacli Hargls. 27 years old, was paroled from the Frankfort penitentiary, lie left for Lexington to join his mother. .Mrs. Louella Hargls, who has been 111 In a hospital there. Hargls killed his father. Judge James Hargls. at Jackson in February. 10(18, while the noted feud leader was standing In his store. After two trials, being defended b the late Senator W. (). Bradley, young Hargls was convicted and sentenced to the penitentiary for life. He was received in March, 1010. Anna Hilton, :!4 years old, and Lillian Price, H2, were arrested at Louisville on a charge of having caused the deatli of Richard Thomas, a negro. The police charge that the Hilton woman beat the negro on (lie head with a stove lid lifter and then threw hiin nut of a second story window into an alley, crushing his skull and killing him. When taken to Jail, the Hilton woman srid the negro had come to her homo and attacked her and that she had picked up the iron weapon and knocked him down. Although tho Hessian lly has greatly damaged thu wheat In this State and the unseasonable weather has retarded crops of every kind, reports received by Commissioner of Agriculture Cnh"li Indicate a fair crop this year. Commissioner Cohen says the outlook t lioiieful, as the pastures aio splondu'. and live stock is In good condition. The tobacco mmkouk have been exrop. tionally line, and what the farmers and planters Ioo on their wheat thoy will gain on thefr corn and tohso-vcrops. Tlie one hundred and eighteenth or. nual commencement exorcises of TraiiMjivanla Colloge wero he'd In with Colonul Miles Mennn er Dawson, of New York, dellverlui. the graduation address. Tho clat.s adi'.iess for tho College of thu Hiblu was delivered by Karl Wellington Cash, of California, and tho class address '.'or Transylvania by Edwin Marx, of Mt. Carmel, 111. Thu following degrees wore conferred: Doctor of Laws, Honorary, Dr. Thomas II. Klnnalrd, of Lexington; President Jesse C. Caldwell, of Atlantic Christian College, Wilson, N. C; Dr. F. D. Korshnor, editor of tho Christian Evangelist, St. Louis, t:iu Colonel Dawson. i '.ex-lngto- their property. Mrs. Phoebe G. Wadsworth, !U jears old, killed herself at her home in Carrolltou by taking acid. She had been a patient at the Craigmount Asylum at Madison. Intl.. but was released in June a year ago. later recommitted She and again paioled last April. was to have been taken back again. She rebelled. An argument over a Scriptural is said to have led to a quarrel that resulted In the death by shooting of Osco I'roIIltt. a resident of near Tompklnsvllle. Soon after the shooting Jere Tom Adams, id jears old, surrendered to otliccrs. The two men were returning to thu county after a visit to town when the quarrel aioso. Adams n Mrs. JoHo Miles spent Tuesday with with Miss Mary Nevltt at Basin Spring. MUNICIPAL MOVIES MAY Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Waggoner at Owen Hunter, of California, passed SOON COME INTO VOGUE Siephensport. through here Saturday en route to Miss Evelyn King is in HardinsburK Glen Dean, He called on Mr. nnd Mrs. One Kansas Town Already Owns the visiting Mies Annie CTReilly and R. A. Crider. Mary Sheeran. Nickel Theater. Irvington Equal Suffrage League will meet with Mrs W. J. I'iggott Friday Stanford Hrasheir, of Kavmond, Mr. and Mrs. T. N McG.othlan afternoon at o'clock. Visitors are Having rounded up UK! municipal cordially Invited. lighting plants, 17 gas plants anil more Saturday. r than 'M wnler plants, Kansas Is Misses Dagmar Steinert, of Chicago, W. J. 1'iggo t was in Louisville Fri municipal ownership of Its moday and Saturday'. He made the tour Susie O'Bryan and J. H. O'Bryan, of tion picture theaters. One Kansas town already owns Its motion picture of Jefferson county with the larraers Mooleyville, compose a house party at the home of Miss Mary Nevltt, Basin hotiM- - iiutl refuses to let any private and agriculturists irom Western Ken competitor iime In. Throe other towns tucky on the invitation of GeoiTry Mor- Spring. ai'iaugiim for inuiiit ipally owned gan, State agricultural agon. Several Arthur Beard, a prominent live stock and ciilitiui'li-i- inovlo houses, of the productive farms visited have dealer of Ilardinsburg, presented the K:iii.-:i- s owner-.shibelieves in inuiiit ipal i lime.l with oolite from the Web- - following railroad men with a sheep: nut because of any theoretical ster Stone Co. W.J. I'iggott, Jr., who Scott Brown, Medford Howard, Virgil views, but because of actual experience, says the Kansas city Star. Com- is tlie agriculturist of MeCracken coun- Brite and Manuel Brooks. Daniel-Samuel- s munity after community has entered ty, was in the party of six hundred. Mrs, Bettie Norton, of Ilardinsburg, the lield of electric lighting, for exam- Tnev visited many points of interest to ii visiting Mrs. Frank Waggoner. ple, und without exception they have farmers throughout Eastern Kentucky. Tim Kirtlev, of Brandenburg, spent lowered their rales nnd Improved their Mr. and Mrs. Walker Hrown, of Lou- Sunday with Mr. aud Mrs. Lawrence, service. All the publicity of utility mo. nnpollsts avails nothing In the face of isville, are here at the bedside of Mrs. Kirtley. the concrete fuels ns Kansas has dis- Lutlur WilsoD, who has been quite ill Mrs. Robt. Weedman, Sample, Sam: OWENSBORO, :: KENTUCKY. covered them. You can't tell a Kausan the past week, but is now convalescent. Bishoff and family. Cloverport, and that muuicip.il ownership is u failure Messrs. and Mesdames W. to. Taylor, Sam McCoy, of Guston, visited Mr. and anil yet avay with It when tho city "The Store that Made light plant which he patronizes lias cut Krt-t- Hrite, Arthur Llrane, Henry Ken Mrs, Lon BishofT last week. Owensboro MUSICAL." his bills in two nnd given him better dall; .Misses Magyie Bandy, Augie Gibservice. son, Sue lUndy; .Messrs. Don !tldan Itch! Itch! Itch! Scratch! Scratch! Kansas has a public utility cotumls-sinnand Wilbur l'arks motored to Brauden Scratch! The more you scratch, the but there Is no "cerlilicnte of con. ourg Friday tosee "Henpecked Henry. " worse the Itch. Try Doau's Olutment. If you are interested in veiilence anil necessity" provision, us eczema, any skin itching 50c a box. Paul Wilson spent the week-enIn Wisconsin, which gives the private at For the purcase of a Piano or company In the Held un everlasting mo- Haidiusburg. Cornopoly and a perpetual franchise. Organ, cut this add out, HARDINSBURG. Attorney J. A. Kincheloe, of regulations" tried to tack poration was in town Saturday. sii-- h mail to us, and we will a provision on to the Kansas law at the hiM session of the Kansas legls. Mr. and Mrs. Jonas Lyons attended Virtue consist, in doing our duty in send you FREE a book of la tn re. but the municipal ownership the relations we sustain in repro i el loo much for church at Webster Sunday and wcie spect to ourselves, to our fellowmen people in Kiiii-guests ot Mr. and .Mrs. Tom Lyddan, them. and to God, as known from reason, conlike the way thu public If hu dt Misses .Mabel and Nelle Adkins and science and revelation. Alexander, utility corporation does business the Ilei.ry Cowley und Russell Ashcratt Kaiis-:demands as an inalienable light that he lie free to tackle the busi- motored to Oakland Sunday afternoon Dr. W. A. Walker and daughter, ness himself. The welfare of n whole to .ee Miss Catherine Cox. Thev wele Mildred, have returned from a visit to community Is more to him than thu lie chaperoned by Miss Mary Henry. E. A. relatives in Bewleyville. liiloils "right" of nny cistern capitalist Master James Warren May, of Mrs. Judith Dejarnette left Monday to bleed a people Indefinitely merely is the guest of Fairleigh and for Berea to be the guest of Rev. B. B. VCTERINARIAN because he lias nn Investment made Jess HeruJuu, Jr. orlslnally for that purpose. English and Mrs. English for a month. If the Individual capitalist can do There are many well kept lawns in Miss Amelia Squires Is visiting relaBull-heave- rs Horse Dentistry. business on the same basis as lho city town, but if you want to see a real tives in town. -- nnd lie usually can if he Is forced by flower show call on Mrs. Albert and Stringhalts Misses Eluora Robertson and Pauline competition to do so-- be is welcome to continue in operation. If ho can't he achindler ou Maple street. homes Moorman have returned to their Skillfully Treated. may seek other Investments In other Mr. Wooldridge, of Clarkson, has ac- in Glen Dean, after being the guests of states, where tbrus Is greater reverence cepted a position with the Irvington Mr. and Mrs. C. V. Robertson. for "widowed and orplinned" stockhold Pharmacy. Mrs. Wickliff Moorman, Mrs. Shelby Also Treat Dogs and Cats. ers and tho divinity of 7 per cunt. Rev. I. Ci Woodward, of Louisville Conrad and children have returned to pastor of the Baptist church, is spend- their home in Cloverport, after being Better Expiessod. ing the summer months at the home of tne guests of Mrs. J. E. Kincheloe. Irvington, Kentucky "Truth will out." Mr. and Mrs. G. O. Bailey near town. Misses Mary Elizabeth and Virginia "What's happened now?" Misses Virginia Head and Mabel Walker are the guests of relatives in "This piece I'm reading meant to say 'thu halls o' legislation,' and the Wroe returned Saturday from Bewley-vill- Bewleyville. printer has it 'thu hauls of legislaC. G. Brabandt, photographer, will They have been the guests of Ilardinsburg Pharmacy has put in a tion." St. Louis be in Ilardinsburg Saturday, Mr. and Mis. George Cumptou, new soda fountain. Mrs. V. G. Babbage und daughter, Messrs. Jacobs and Hale, of OwensMrs. Bailey Waller, of Hopkinsville, Miss Tula Babbage, after being the boro, were in town last week on busiALASKA'S GREAT DIVIDEND. is the guest of Mr. uud Mrs. J B. guests of friends here, have gone to ness for the Cumberland Telephone Co. Herudon. Territory Has Paid Back Forty-tw- o Bewleyville. Misses Nellie Poushee, Mnry and Timss Its Oricinal Cost. The Wesley Bible class at the Meth Misses Miriam and Catherine KincheIrsue Smith, of Ekron, are the guests Ity the lust report of the mineral pro- ouist Sunday school is enthusiastically loe have returned from a visit to their of Mrs. Clarence Lewis, duction of Alaska, which lias just been building up its number. Tlie so Issued by the federal government, one cial committee has planned a class aunt, Mrs. D. W. Scott, in Parkland. Mrs. Newllng, ot Owensboro, is visitIs reminded of the exceedingly profitMiss Ldia Macv and Mr. and Mrs. ing her parents, Mr. and Mrs, W. T. banquet. The captains of the two diable real estate transaction that was visions have their forces thoroughly I, B. Richardson, ot Garfield, have Mnttlngly. years ago by William made forty-ninorganized tor n membership campaign. beeu the guests of Mr. and Mrs. Paul Jesse R. Eskridge attended the NaH. then secretary of slate, Compton, Republican Convention in tional Tlie mineral re' elved from the soil of Watch the number next Sunday. .Miss Evlyn King, of Irvington, Is the Chicago. the territory In l!il." represented a The young people were delightfully value of $:i'.'.Srl,L,'.li. This was more entertained at the home of Rev. R. IJ. guest of Miss Annie O'Reilly. B. F. Beard, Jr., arrived last Saturthan SKI.IKMMKMI In excess of tlie pro- Reeves and Mrs. Reeves Thursday Miss Mary Nevilt, of Basin Spring, day to spend the summer here; duction of thu year before. Thu report evenicg. The occasion being in honor has been the guest of Mrs. John Akers. Robert Compton has returned from also says that since 1S80. when mining Mrs. W. C. Moorman, Misses Nell Gatfleld, where he was the guest of his first began In Alaska, the territory has of .Mrs. Reeves' brother, Mr, A, Lytle and Louise Moorman und Walter Moor- grandfather, Mr. Jesse Macy. produced gold, silver, copper, tin and Hopkins, of Chattanooga, Tenn. other minerals to the value of $;!(). Don Lyddan gave an auto party Sat- man, of Glen Dean, attended Mrs, The annual entertainment of 0KI.7fl. ltut this by no means repreurday afternoon and uttended the ball Withers' recital Friday evening. Komauld's school was held at the h7 sents nil the wealth that this valuable game between Irvington and Ekron. Mrs, Walter Brown and baby, Mary Aionuay evening. ine prizes were northern possession of ours bus pro- The following composed the party: Leigh, have returned to their home, presented to thi contestants at the duced. Misses Mary Alexander, Margaret Con after being the guests of Mrs. A. X. church Sunday evening. Itecent explorations have shown Mrs, Leslie Walker and children have great primitive forests, which arc year- nlff, Mary Nevltt, Mary Henry and Kincheloe. ly growing In value. Tho soli of the Paul WiUou. Mr. and Mrs. Flank English motored gone to Kirk for a ten days visit to her south and many of tho Islands Is high- Miss Mary Alexander spent last week over from Cloverport last Friday. parents, Mr. and Mrs, Beeler. vi.-ited ."1 non-aftel p b.-ei- The Music Co. l . d n- Home Songs! Dr. Cash man Bran-deubur- - e. e