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Print Showing Through T tt E. M AD ISONIAN T ' - i '" r s PHRASES yOU HEAR Expressions of Noted I Men -That' ' Have Become. Common. ' Whlle There's Life There's Hope," ; ("New Brooms Sweep-Clean" and Many Other Old Favorites . Mark Historic Epochs. V v ' London. No less a person than Cicero first made use of the expres sion "While there's life there's hope." in a letter" he wrote to Attfcus. "We are in the same boat" 1b not modern slang, but occurs in" a letter written . by Clement I., bishop of Rome, to the Church of Corinth in the first century. This letter is extant and is one of the prized documents of the early church. "I never put off till tomorrow what I'am do today wad Lord Chester field's explanation of how he managed to 3o so much work. "Whatever is worth doing at all is worth, doing well," "he wrote later, in the famous Letters to His Son. In some of the expressions w-e use habitually may be ' crystallized an "epoch of history. Such is the' motto of the Order of the Garte, "Hon! soit qui mal y pense" (shamed be he who thinks evil of it), which was given by Edward III. of Englank Wishing to .draw the best soldiers in the world to him he proposed a revival of the Hound TaHe of King Arthur, holding a tournament at Windsor . Castle on Tiew Year's day, 1344. After the con test of arms, the guests were enter tained at his expense at a round table. Philip, king of France, was , jealous over the interest this aroused, and forbade his subjects to attend, at the same time misrepresenting Edward's motives. Several years later, when Edward founded the Order of the Gar ter, he chose a motto that seemed -to challenge his rival monarch to think wrong of it if he dared. "Later English history -has not been laggard in increasing 'the supply of apt remarks -that .have .grown into every day sayings. Lord : Eldon, lord chancellor of '.England 'during the first 26 years of the nineteenth century, continually mispronounced the name of IJenry Brougham, afterward to be a successor to the chancellor's -office. Brougham objected to being -called Broffam. and in 'this regard Eldon was the chief offender. ,Once, after Brougham had made an excellent speech Eldonrby.way of apology, pro nounced his 'name correctly and made a proverb. "New brooms sweep clean." 'The same 'expression occurs fre quently to different people who' could have no knowledge 'that their thought had :heen given utterance before. "No, man Js .a hero to his valet" has been paraphrased tby acores. from Madame du Cornuel, a witty Frenchwoman of ; the .-seventeenth century, to Dr,..John son and Napoleon. The first record Beautiful Newport Beach , ; U One of the Great Show Places cf the Atlantic Coast Much Wealth Here. " Newport, it. I. One of the great show places vt the Atlantic coast Is -the sandy 6tretch of beach at Newport, TL I., the summer home of those whose ' wealth is reckoned in millions and Whose names stand for society. 1n its highest and most exclusive form. Dot- ' ' ' Newport's Eeamtiful Beach. , V ting the heights that that horder the -beach 1; the form f :a horseshoe, are .; the pretentiotus bungalow and . man- . sions, . which for j& few brief months of the hot pe!l. are the center of the social whirl. Thle picture 1 the best made this year, and shows the famous resort as It really Is today. ; ' SHOT TOOK PIPE FROM MOUTH .Fisherman Off Sandy Hook Has 'Ex tremely "Bad Scare in Mock . Battle... . New "York. The Gleaner, a two masted fishing smack finder the com msnd of . Capt. Robert Rapper, brought a badly frightened ' crew to the dock at Fulton street The captain acted a bit excited himself, and the boat looked s it had gone through ; a ' South Sea typhoon. ' - .i f?.J. The block . was broken off the main v aff, the iioWa haul haflt been cvt, fill "' :aLtv. . t -. "GREAT SOLDIER CIADE k SCAPEGOAT uX : - X,' 'r I" Ik 42s . I . I 1. j "7 ( This is a new photograph of General Savoff, commander-in-chief of the Bulgarian army, and his beautiful and charming daughter. After having accomplished the difficult task of driving the Turks from Europe back to Asia, this modern Napoleon is blamed for the present unlooked-for losses of the Bulgarians and; disgraced and discredited, may be court-martialed for the 'defeat of the army which but a little while ago he led to such won derful success. of -It, however, is found, in Plutarch, who states thft when Hermodotus ad dreflsed a poem to Antigonus I., king of Sparta,' hailing him as son of the sun and a god, the monarch, replied, "My body servant sings me no such song." , It was Diogenes, the cynic, who de clared that "habit is second nature." The phrase ; "circumstances over which fhe has no control" was used by the -duke of Wellington in a letter concerning some affairs in which he declined to interfere. Dickens also used the expression a few years fefer when he had Micawber -write to David Copperfield, "Circumstances . beyond by individual control ," etc. "Conspicuous by their absence"! has been UBed on many occasions in mod- right in halves, besides a lot of other things that a landlubber couldn't un derstand. "No." said the captain, "we haven't been through a storm we've been through a naval battle. And right off Sandy Hookat that. I thought, with all "this talk of peace, an old tithing vessel might ply up and down the coa3t without 1)eing fired at. but she cant. When we were ' about a mile off Sandy Hook, there was a Bhriek of a cannon ball In the air. TJie right side T my face felt like it does when a barber is scraping it with -a dull razor something took the pipe from my mouth; Before I had time to real ize what 'had happened, the whole boat trembled from- a tremendous shock.- "The shejl, which came from the Fort at Sandy Hook, had grazed the end if the main gaff, and had cut the down haul in halves. And it' had act ually - knocked the pipe from my mouth, ! for I found myself chewing the broken stem." a: BABY WITH A RARE DISEASE Kansas City Physicians Purzled by . Strange Case Very Young V : , Child.. Kansas City. A case rare even to the -older physicians of Kansas is at tracting the attention of members of the resident; and visiting staffs. at a hospital there. " A baby one month old has uffered half its little life with streptococcic polyarthitis which translated Into less technical terms means, an infiammatation of joint cava ties caused, by germs known as strep tococci. "- ( The disease' produced In joint cavi ties by. these germs is not so rare among older persons,' and usually is hot very difflcalt to cure. . .There is an anti-streptococclc serum which is gen erally . used with . good effect, ' but in this iae the wonder of the physicians is the age of the Inf antl '' "v ''. , ; . Five places are Infected. Tw"o weeks ago .H o. disease started, in the baby's right iinoulder and spread to the knee, wrist, the jaw and a place on Its head. The baby has been in hospital only one week; but It. Is much improved, and there has been , no further spread of the disease Physicians say it has a fighting chance of recovery If It can stand the. long strain of eradicating the germs with the serum. It is not known when infection was started and no trace of the disease has been found in the Infant's parentSi The baby no longer cjies and Its tempera lure is about, normal. It nurses regu larly aii Js4n,all respects, outside Its strange and unaccountable disease en- era oratory. It was first used by Tacitus in relating that in the futrera procession of Julia, niece of Cato. eIs ter of Brutus, wife of Casslus, many of the images of the most famous families in Rome were seen, but "Cas sius and Brutus shone pre-eminent be cause their Images were not dis played." "Those who live in glass house should not throw stones," was said by James I. of England, "when his favor ite, the duke of Buckingham, com plained that a mob had broken his glass windows, which were at that time a luxury. "Mind . your P's . and Q's" Is said to have been taken from an' old French phrase at the time oC Louis XIV. PERRY'S SHIP, THE 'NIAGARA wvuimuuurc s rcimoui uia riagsnrp a at - - .J . , She Looks After Being Raised From Lake Erie. Falrport, O. Perry's old .flagship, the Niagara, rehuilt after having been raised from the button of Lake Erie where she had rested for almost a cen tury, came through the storm which buffeted and threatened tp send her to the bottom, victoriously, and with the old watchword of Perry." Don't r A- Niagara, Perry's' Flagship. Give Up tiie Ship," ; flying from her main spar, arrived at Fairport, O towed by the U. S. training ships Wol verine and Essex. In the mouth of the Grand river a big reception was held and thousands inspected the old vet Bel- t . TO SEEK SUNkEN TREASURE Efforts Made to Recover Millions of - Wealth- in the Nav '.. ; adno Bay.'. ' : London. AT company has Just been incorporated In London" called the Navarlno Bay Salvage company, to re cover the treasure in the Bay of Nav arino, on the west coast of Greecft, where 63 Turkish and Egyptian ships of war were sunk by the allied fleetaj of England, France and Russia, in 1827. .. ' .. "' .; ' ; Of these i3, . 43 have' been -located :and buoyedand as the water is rfery clear and no deeper than SO feet, it is expected that a .rich harvest will be reaped. -t Mahyl of the shins L known to have gone down with spe- cie bbu jeweis jon Doara, but aside from that the gnns and other things which can bo recovered without much trouble. have great ,yalue. ' ; i : : ; I .. I GOOD PROGRAM FOR CLARK COUNTY TEACHERS' INSTITUTE WHICH OPENED ON . MONDAY BIG ATTENDANCE. Lexington .Will.- Get sOne-Half Million From the Government For Crop ' k - Moving Purposes. Western Newspaper Union News Service -Winchester, Ky. The ClarkCounty Teachers' Institute began at the Hick man Street school building Monday and will continue until Saturday. An interesting progjam has been ar ranged and Prof.- E.F.. Darnaby. will be the instructor. The rural schools now in session adjourned in order that all the teachers may b j in attendance. The session will last from Monday until Friday, inclusive. The last day will be Patron's Day and the meeting will be held at the courthouse instead of the school building. , Addresses will be delivered by Commonwealth's At torney B.. A. Crutcher and Attorney G. F. WycofL The speaking will begin at 1:30 o'clock, in the afternoon. All parents are urged to be present. On Tuesday afternoon at 1:30, o'clock at the school building Prof. John L. Bos ley, who recently returned from Eu rope, will lecture a half hour on his travels. An address on tuberculosis will be given Wednesday at 3 o'clock. CITIZENS BUILD NEW BRIDGE. Pineville, Ky. The new bridge over the Cumberland river, which was built by' the . Pineville Bridge company and which was made possible by subscrip tions from the progressive citizens of the town, will be ready for use in a few days. This bridge, being the fourth over the Cumberland within the corporate limits of Pineville, is of steel on concrete piers and was built at a cost of $17,000. It is 400 feet long, has an eighteen-foot roadway, with walks five feet wide on each side for use of pedestrians. It is forty-two feet above the water line. It extends from Kentucky avenue- across the river direct to the doers of the new passenger depot on the L. & N., which is" now in process of construction. DISCHARGE ALL UNION M IN ERG, Pineville, Ky. Sixty miners have been discharged at the plant of the Southern Mining comiany at Varilla, this county, as a result of a demand made by representatives of the United Mine Workers' Union that the com pany furnish new scales for weighing coal. The company refused to recog nize the union and discharged all em ployes who admitted that they be longed to the organization. The union -organizers have been doing a great deal of work in this territory for sev eral months, but this was the first de mand made on any operators so far as can be ascertained. GOOD PRICES AT SALE. Versailles, Ky. The public sale of stock and farming implements of Messrs. ,Joseph C. Grady and son-in-law, Miller Turner, was attended by a. large crowd of lively "bidders. The following prices were, realized: One eight-year-old jennet, $102.50; horses from $110 to $200; mules from $260 to $360 per head; ten head of cattle, $32.50; ten cattle, $39.50 per head; ten cattle, $37.50 per head, ten cattle, $40.80 per head; ten hogs, $S per head; 2 sheep, $4.60 per head; 20 sheep, $2.65. All farming Implements sold well. Burgoo was served at the noon hour. LAND BRINGS GOOD PRICE. Paris, Ky. One of the recent sales of unimproved land in Bourbon county was madewhen Eldred Bean, of Dan ville, bought of W. R. Scott, of Paris, 100 acres fronting on the, Georgetown pike, a few miles from thi3 city, and adjoining lands of Mrs. Sallie Hedges and F. P. Clay. The price, while not made' public, is said to have been in the neighborhood of $175 per acre. Mr. Bean,' who Is a business man of Danville, plans, soon to begin the erec tion, of a handsome bungalow on his purchase, and will movo his family to this county as soon, as the building is completed. FINED FOR CRITICISING WOMAN. Henderson, Ky. "I have the distinc tion of being the first woman in Wit Bon Station to vote," said' Mrs. Henry Norman. ."It's not a distinction, it'B a disgrace. You ought to boashamed of yourself for trying to wear ' breeches," was the retort of Rev. A. J. Lucas, a minister of the . neighborhood. The minister hinted some other things not complimentary becaure Mrs.' Norman Insisted - that it was all - right . for women to vote. Mrs. Norman caused his arrest and-the County 'Judge fined the minister $25 for expressing; his opinion of woman's suffrage in such strenuous language. ! CENTENNIAL CELEBRATION. Cynthiana, Ky. The Union Associa tion of the Baptist churches of Har rison county convened in annual ses sion at Berry, this county. , This meet ing is of more than usual interest, as it is the centennial of the , association in this county, It.having.buen founded at Indiana Creek in December, 1813. After a v centennial" celebration the regular session -was openod. Dr. ;W. H. Martin, of Poindexter, was chosen moderator, this heing hisVtwenty-sev-eath- consecutive' year? in 3 that ' office. Musical Song Contest. There have been so many requests for-another "musical pastime that I am hoping this will fill the apparently great need. Have some one behind a screen play a few bars of each song on the piano or sing it and let the guests write down the melodies which they recognize.- I think some of you who have more time than I have at present might weave these titles into a little story or romance. I have given mostly the well-known songs, as every one is not "up" on the songs of the day so called "popular" and which I prophecy will not linger with us as these have done. These airs may be found in bound collection of old songs and your music dealer will supply those you do not have.. The list will help you in making up the contest, which may be added tn or curtailed at the Treasure of the hostess. Vocal selections: Afterwards,' All's Right, American's Farewell,-Annia Laurie, Beautiful Moonlight, Ben Bolt, Columbia, My Country; De Coontown Cakewalk, Dream Faces, Flee as a Bird, Grandma's Shamrocks, Green Palms, Guard the Flag, Hail Columbia, Home, Sweet Home; In Glory He As cendeth. In the Gloaming, Juanita, Kathleen Mauvourneen, Keep for Me a Trusting Heart, Last Night, Lead, Kind ly Light; Listen to the Mocking Bird, Love's Golden Dream, Lullaby ("Ermi nie"), My' Old Kentucky Home, Non E Ver, or 'Tis Not True; Nearer, My God, to Thee; Only One In the World for Me, Over the Moonlit Sea, Rocked in the Cradle of the Deep, Sing, Sweet Bird; Stay Home Tonight With the Old Folks, Sweet Chimes of Long Ago, Take Back the Heart, The Dear Little Shamrock, The Garden of Sleep, The. Golden Harvester, The , Lost Chord, The Star-Spangled Banner, The Sweet est Girl of All, Then You'll Remember Me, Until Then, Venetian Boat Song, What? Are the . Wild Waves Saying? When Life Is Brightest, When the Angels Have Lifted the Veil, When the Swallows Homeward Fly. House Warming Shower. A charming girl who was married away from home was honored when she returned by this unusual and very acceptable shower. The couple went right Into the cot tage which the bridegroom had built, and about two dozen of their best THREE HANDSOME DRESSES THE costume -on the left is in tan colored eponge cloth. The high waisted skirt Is slightly full a$ the top, and has a white and tan striped cotton front, - a ' particularly effective trimming. The bodice has a vest and collar in white, the lowcr'part of the vest being embroidered with , red and purple. A narrow band embroidered In the same color finishes the neck Materials required: 4 yards 42 Inches wide, yard white 20 inches wide, 1 yard stripe about 8 inches wide. The second, is in cream lawn, em broidered at foot; it is finely tucked at w'aist," anJ , gathered . in center ' front under a band of insertion. ' The bodice ii of plain lawn finely tucked, the-bolero of piece embroidery edged with ball, fringe; the ; cuffs and collar are of blue lawn, trimmed with .buttons- covered with "the same; a Btrap of insertion is carried round the friends went there one evening soon after their arrival (having announced their coming by telephone), each one carrying a parcel marked "for the new -house." All the packages were placed in a clothes basket, and what over flowed were tied to the handles; some of the boys' (I should say, men,) car ried brooms, feather dusters, a wash boaVd wis fastened 'about one chap's neck bearing a placard saying "Clean liness IS JNexi 10 uoanness; ne pro duced soap from bis pockets and car ried a large scrubbing brush acd a package of was&V powder. The gardpner f the crowd had a hoe," rake T and pade; another man trundled a wheelbarrow; one had a pair of clipping shears and one a small sickle. The girls ' had dusters, tea towels, bath towels,v kitchen aprons, pantry shelfpaper, broom bags, etc I assure you it was the merriest kind of a time, -At ten o'clock an innocent looking suit case was produced . containing sandwiches neatly wrapped in waxed paper, olives, salted nuts -and a jar of potato salad. Coffee was made on the new stove and paper napkins x and plates were used, the bride producing her weddine sDOons for the occasion. Every one agreed that this was the T very nicest kind of a shower, and the bride said she was delighted to have it after the wedding instead of before.. Of course circumstances alter cases, . and this affair just suited this especial case. Golden Bod Wedding. One of' the prettiest decorative schemes for a fall wedding Is to use the gorgeous golden rod as the ex clusive flower. It lends itself to eith er a church or house ceremony equals ly well; it does not wilt quickly and is found In nearly every locality. Massed in huge brown crocks and jars, it fills corners and fireplaces; is most decorative in flower holders fastened to the walls and tied with, white and yellow gauze ribbon to the ends of the reserved pews in the church it is all that can be desired. A charming canopy is made by stretching wire netting that cornea by the yard, filling with vines and ferns and then studding the whole with clusters of golden rod. The bride may carry white roses and the maids yellow ones, and a beautiful ef fect is made by having the attendants in' filmy white frocks over yellow slips, with yellow sashes and hair or naments. Have yellow' candle shades, yellow ices or ice cream, yellow bon-bons and, if possible,- use gold banded china. At a daytime wedding this sunshiny color is most effective, as it loses its radiant brilliancy a little In an artificial light. If cake boxes are used have the monogram in gold. The" most fash ionable hour for weddings seems to be at four or , half after, and this is just the time for this yellow color scheme. Everyone loves golden rod and the dainty lavender and white asters that are usually found by its side. MADAME MERRI. upper part of arm. It is threaded with blue ribbon tied in a bow; the waist band is of wider blue ribbon. Materials required: 2 yards wide embroidered flouncing, 1 yard inser tion,'. 1V yard piece embroidery 36 Inches wide, 2 yards ball fringe, 1 yard plain cream lawn, & yard blue lawn 40 inches wide, 1 yard narrow inser tion, 1 yard narrow ribbon, yard ribbon. ; On the right the model is In old rose Flaxzella; the style is quite simple The side seams of skirt are stitched in the ordinary way; ,the wrap-over in fronC is prettily cut, a ,cord orna ment' and button being sewn in each point Three buttons trim each sleeve.. Collar of white embroidered lawn. - Hat of black TageL trimmed with a blue feather mount '. : Materials required: 4 yards W inches wide, 8 buttons, 2 cord orna ments. : - .. i I v --,r- I!