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The Breckenridge news: January 25, 1911 The Breckenridge news 300dpi TIFF G4 page images John D. Babbage Cloverport, KY 1911 brc1911012501_sn86069309 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. The Breckenridge news: January 25, 1911 The Breckenridge news John D. Babbage Cloverport, KY 1911 $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 BRECKENRIDGE NEWS. ALL THE NEWS THAT'S FIT TO PRINT. VOL. XXXV ' CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY, WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 25, 191 i ' i i i 1. 8 I., Pae - No. 29 i. , ' '8 F HOPESREALIZED. M ss Came Pate and rrot. (in i ku- - in i ?tvi im uinv i INIght. aninH "PI., ft... ur-- m nnnlll an nlnl fl.lf Hnnlfl lm nlnwnil Ru- - nnl 'mnmnwss flir mnrrl.ura of Prof. fiis McCoy and Miss Carrie E. Pate, which was solemnized Friday night at The he Wlllard Hotel in Louisville. ceremony was said by Rev. Mr, Shelly, a former pastor of this place. The young couple had been engaged for some time, but their serious plans ware not hinted to the bride's parents Mr. and Mrs. Henry Pate. When they left this city Friday afternoon only one or two friends knew the se-- crct of their trip. ... mi. 1UI.UUJ la but uiav the Cloverport High School and is an ' gt excellent young man who has made W good along all lines. The bride Is a lovely girl, and very popular. The & News join many friends In wishing Peof. McCoy and Mrs. McCoy much happiness. I -- talk on "How to Teach Reading." Mr. Head handled his subject wcl and brought out many strong points. We regret that the youncr" teachers from all over the county could not luve heard Mr. Head's excellent instruction. Our time was limited and Supt. Driskell was as full as ever of good things to say to the teachers, but this time ne gave most of the time to his teachers and visitors. Prof. Atergave a short talk on of Penmanship in tho School Course." He stated that poor equipments and incompetent teachers were causes that prevented the subject from being taught properly. Lewis O'Bryen presented Prof. "Some of the Difficulties' of English O'Bryen's Mr. Grammar." talk shows that he has studied grammar closely. Prof. A. Y. Maxey gave anintercst-ingaddres- s on "Beacon Lights." Every sentence of his lecture was full of rich and beautiful thought. The music for the occasion was furnished by Miss Virginia Galloway and Miss Mary Alexander. Supt, Driskell heartily thanked Irvington for the gracious reception and entertainment.' "The-Importan- t - THOS. NEUBAUER PASSES AWAY Established First Bakery In Join? Neubauer Of This Sity Seventy Six Years Old --- tho Literary Society which convenes Friday evening, January 27. An Interesting program. All are invited. If you wish to take advantage of a special rate on the Loun or Journal beginning with February. Call on T. N. McGlothlan. Miss Clara Hardin, who has been visiting Mrs. T. R. Blythe for ten days has returned to Cloverport. If the best is not too good for yon Lewisport BEST flour is the ilour you ought to use. HARRY MOORMAN PROMOTED THREE TIMES. Harry Moorman, formerly of Glen Dean, has recently been made travel-luauditor for the 'National Packing Company with headquarters In Chicago. This is his third promotion during tho last twelve months. He started to work for the packing company at tho ago of eighteen and has been with them live years, but lost a year on accour.t of 111 health. g SUPT. L HAS NO SUBSTITUTE AWAY For a Little Journey to California to Attend the National Teach- Jjfn va iTe ers' Meeting Next July. SUPT. GREATLY SURPRISED. FUNERAL HELD SUNDAY T At Do you know that fully nine out of every ten cases of rheumatism are simply rheumatism of the muscles due to cold or damp, or chronic rheumatism, and require no Internal treatment whatever? Apply Chamberlain's Liniment freely and see how quickly it gives relief. For sale by all dealers. PRESIDENT REFUSES TO Arouses Interest Among Patrons and Scholars-CIrvington itizens PARDON G. B. SHAW Washington, Jan. 21. The president, acting on the advice of Attorney General, Wlckersham, has refused to issue a pardon to Goerge B. Shaw, of Louisville. Shaw was a railway clerk convicted of rifling postage, but there wore extenuating circumstances . Representative Swagar Sherley, by request took up the case with the president, but Mr. Wlckersham declined to advise clemency, and the president agreed with him. When given as soon as the croupy cough appears Chamberlain's Cough Remedy will ward offanattactof croup and prevent all danger and cause of anxiety Thousands of mothers use it successfully. Sold by all dealers. Delight- fully Entertained. The teachers' meeting for this dis trict, the last one for this school year. , Mrs. Plggott, stating that she was one Twenty per cent of the pooled tobaclights In Kent of the brightest literary remarkable co money will be paid out next Saturwell as a very tucky as the First State Bank at. Irving-to- n. woman In many other ways. He re- - day, Cashier Payne says bring your . marked that this lady came from HarIRVINGTON. ' dlnsburg. He said that whenever receipts and get your money. Hardinsburg got a good thing Irving- ' ton could not rest content until she had Constipation is the cause of many Miss Jessie Brady has gone to Louas good or better. Prof. ailments and disorders that make life isville to spend several days with her . something Martin came first to Hardinsburg, and miserable. Take chamberlain's Stom- sister, Mrs. Tony McCoy. s It was Prof. Pile who brought him ach and Liver Tablets, keep yourbow-el- s Chas. Hook spent last Thursday In regular and you will avoid these Hardinsburg. on"a business trip. the county. He felt that Irving- In i f nurn rtf frraat OTlflrifV nnrl diseases. For sale by all dealers. The first of a series of lectures to W. tivity. It would be difficult to tell all bo given monthly at the Irvington Col. our little R. M. ROWLAND BRINGS the good things said about lege was held Friday evening when Vgrotting city by this teacher who has BIG LOAD OF TOBACCO Mr. McFarland. of Owensboro, adf-- convened here In the chapel hall of the college building Saturday afternoon. The rain and mud kept many away. r Although the elements were against , iW, we had an excellent meeting. '" 'The welcome address was not given except In the very cordial way in good people received and ., which tne ntertained"the teachers in their homes. Prof. Pile, who was to respond to the welcome address, gave an excellent talk. He paid a high tribute to Money For Pooled Tobacco. Mr. Thomas Neubauer, an aged and highly respected citizen, died at 8 o'clock thursday morning, death being due to infirmities incident to old age. He was too ill to perform any kind of labor for about four weeks before his death. Ho was the first baker the city ever had, his business operated under the name of the City Bakery from the time he established it 69 years ago till his death. His business occupied the building in which it is at present located for over forty years. Mr. Neubauer Was a modest and unassuming man, possessed a high sense of honor, and he enjoyed the esteem and confidence of all who knew him. Mr. Neubauer was born in the kingdom of Bavaria, on January 7, I830, and came to Owensboro to reside in August, 1852 and he was engaged in the bakery business here from that time until his death, except the time he served In the Union army as a baker. Two years alter coming to Owensboro he was married to Miss Scifriedof Ind., in the year I804, and after her death he married Mrs. Margaret Wagner of Owensboro, October 7, I892. He never resided outside the city during his 5O years residence here. He was the father of I4 children, six of whom are living. They are: Mrs. J. W. Lane, Miss Christina Neubauer, Mrs. Chas. Hale, of Rockport, Ind.; Thos. Neubauer, Jr., John Neubauer, of Cloverport, and Mrs. Elmer Mahon-eHe is also survived by I2 grandchildren, and three great grand children. Mr. Fred Seifried of Curdsville His brothers and is his brother-in-lasisters'are all dead. Mr. Frank Wag ner is a step son by his second wife. He has two step daughters residing in Evansvllle. The funeral took place from the Z on Evangelical church at 2 p. m. Sunday, the services .were conducted by the pastor, Rev. H. F. Grefe. Owensboro Enquirer. y. NEW OFFICERS FOR A. S. OF E. The State convention of the American Society of Equity adjourned at Howling Green Thursday, and the delegates left for their home. The committee nominations, composed of H. E. Routt of Carroll county, J. W. Dunn of Daviess, C. A. Harris, W. B. Vessels and Wm. Renlck, reported as follows, and was unanimously approved by the delegates: H. M. Forman, Carroll President county. Secretary-Treasure- r S. B. Robert- son, McLean county. O. P. Roemer, State organizer Wurren county. Assistant state organizers C. C. Allen, Henry county, and 'Lattie Groves, Allen county. Ben Watson, Webster Directors county; C. M. Barnett, Ohio county; A. H. Brooks, Bracken county; R. E. I. Ray, Hardin county; J. F. Doss, Muhienburg county. Delegates to the National convention Wm. Renick, Warren county; C. H. Harris, Allen county; H. E. Routt, Bracken county; David Shipley, Hardin county; S. L. Stephens, Ohio county; S. B. Robertson, McLaan county; J. F Doss, Mulhenburg county; C. C. Allen, Henry county; J. W. Dunn, Daviess county. At the close of the Teachers' Association at Irvington Saturday Pres. Mai tin requested Supt. Driskell to stand, whereupon ho, Martin, form ally charged the superintendent with having been too busy for the last twenty years. Continuing, he said, "You are tired, and we are tired, too so tired that we wish to send you away to California as far as we can send you that you may rest and attend the National Teachers' Association in July. We take pleasure in presenting you a check to defray vour expenses." Overcome with surprise and pleasure, Mr. Driskell yet found words to thank the donors whose cheerful and liberal giving sends him on a trip across the continent, a valuable adjunct to any man's education. We append the names of the contributing teachers: Horace McCoy, Lottie Macy, Clara Macy, Jesse Walls, Guthrie Tucker, Alta St. Clair, Nora Driskell, Fannie Butler, Roy McCoy, Alleene Biddie, Carra Hayes, Crissie Cooper, Bessie Mitchell Margaret Wroe, Ora Hend-rlcRufus McCoy, C. A. Tanner, Julia Wroe, Vera Tinlus, Carra Willie Chambliss' Aadie K. Eskridge, Coleman Carman, Joe T. Moore, Joel H. Pile, Dave Walls, J, R, Laslio, Prof. Maxey, Margaret Beard, Alice Waggoner, Logan Hickerson, Raleigh Meador, Arthur Atcr, Mrs. Arthur Ater, Prof. Martin, Amos Wood, Jasper A. Head, Marshall Norton, Bertha Walls, P .T. Noell, Ida B. Baxter, Nannie Elizabeth Marr, Payne, Pearl Mays, Runa Board, Beulah Rowland, Lois Pakcr, W. R. M. Basham, Mabel Bandy, Nell Cashman, Nora Harrison, J. B. McGoveru, Otto C. Pyles, col., S. E. Deane, col., E. W. Beard, col. fifty-seve- n k, AKlHS POWDER Tha only baking Absolutely Pure powder-made from Royal Crapm Cream of Tartar NO ai.um.no lime phosphate Post-Master Har-risui- i, teach the youngster to say, ' I am a Democrat," and Is looking forward to the days when he will have and an assistant posta book-keepmaster of his own bringing up, with his father's peculiar style of penmanship and disposition to accommodate a to growing trade. If the best is not too good for you Lewisport Best flour is the flour you ought to use. Sold by J. H. Gardner at Mook Assistant Mr. and Mrs. Wade Pile at Mook are receiving congratulations over the arrival of an eight pound boy on tho 19. Mr. Pile who is merchant and an all together business man, and somewhat of a politician, Is trying post-maste- r, Tor Infants and Children. The Kind You Have Always Bought Bears tha Signature of CASTOR I A Notice To Tax Payers. HARDINSBURG EIGHT CHILDREN OF This is your last week in which to pay before advertising. Better attend to this matter at once if you want to save costs and advertising. and he says they are not dangerously 111, See Dr. Walker for your dental work. Torturing eczema spreads Its burning Mr. and Mrs. Chas. B. Miller, of Ed- area every clay. Doan's Ointment dyville arrived Saturdaj. Mrs. Miller came to be at the bedside of her sister, quickly stops it spreading, instantly re- Eight of the fifteen children of Mr. Mrs. Dennie Miller, who is very ill. leives the itching, cures it permanently and Mrs. Jerry Basham have measels. - At any drug store. Miss Emma Lou Moorman of GlenDr. Simons was called to see them at deaue, was a guest of frlnnds Saturhome In Hancock county Friday day. their FIFTEEN HAVE MEASELS News in Brief STEPHENSPORT Mrs. W. J. Schopphas returned from Louisville. Miss Brook Hall, of Union Star,, Is the guest of her aunt, Mrs. R. A. Smith. Mrs. John Adair is here to spend the rest of the winter. Mrs. Nellie Dickman and children are visiting relatives in Lodiburg, nr. Nevitt and family will go to Brandenburg the last of the month to locate. There Is a good opening here for a doctor. Mrs. Brook Bennett and children, have returned to their home at Sample after visiting relatives here for several days. Mrs, Earnest Smith has been on the sick list for several days. If the best is not too good for you Lewisport Best flour Is the flour you ought to use. ' for years been deeply Interested in the schools of this county and State. R. M. Rowland was the first of eightProf. H. R. Kirk, one of our college teachers, was next on the program. een tobacco men to arrive at Phelon's 5,-1- His subject, "The Importance of t" Prompt and Regular Attendance at Mr. '6 School," was well presented. fXlrk closed his remarks by telling us jthat the consolidating of our normal schools would solve the problem of - prompt and regular attendance. The subject was then taken up by ",Hpf. R. E. McFarland, Superlntend- ont of Daviess oounty bcnools, and dtecuwed at some length. Mr. Mc- Farland's talk was both entertaining ' &nu instructive. Ii T factory Tuesday morning He had pounds. His wagons reached here from near Hardlnsburg at 3a.m. Surprise Party. a-:,v At HIC uni. ui "iv uiiuu g romsrk. Prof. Maxev. orinclnril of the High school or Hardinsourg, askeu the question, "In the absence of con dtr present conditions to secure prompt solidated schools, what shall we do un- - and regular attendance" Prof. Martin answered this question by Mylnc that he felt that our good county superintendent accomplished much good by holding these teachers' meetings all over the county. In these f teachers' meetings we meet the teach- an, or most of them, of each district, and vary few of the patrons attend. Our object should be to have the patron attend, such meetings aad to have discussions. them take part In : Show the patrous that we, as teachers, with to know them and their children in their home life. Prof. Martia, urged the necessity of organizing the patrons into a society or the purpose of diecuating all subjects of vital iatarast to their children iu coattectiea with tba schools. Prof. Jaapar Haad, priaclpal of the irvington Publja, School, gave a good ths A surprise party was given Vernon Farmer Monday evening at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Jaqcb Morrison on Center Hill In honor of the eighteenth anniversary of his birth. Those present were: Misses Vera McKlnney, Inez Gregory, Rachel Jackson, Mildred Morrison, Mary Irene Storm, Louella Farmer, Esther Mae Jackson, Messrs. Wordle Graham, Beavin Tucker, Vernon Farmer, Edward Morrison, Horace Tucker Owen Berry, Wallace Morrison, Mrs. Clyde Morrison, her club. Mike Tucker, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Storms and Rev. Mrs. Sally Hobson left Thursday for and Mrs. F. Farmer. . her home In Roosevelt, Oklahoma, after a two months' sojourn here the guest of Mr. and Mrs. W. G. Bandy Was Started How Base-Ba- ll and other relatives. The devil was the first coacher. He Mrs. M. P. Payne gave a conversa coached Eve when she stole first; Adam tional party and luncheon on Friday stole second. When Isaac met Rebecca at at the well she was walking with a evening of her home on Walnut ave., her guest, Miss May Sampson struck out a good in honor pitcher, Covers were laid for six. many times when he beat the PhilisGeo, Herudon left for Nashville tines. Mosca made his first run when Egyptian. Cam made a after being the week end guest of his he slew the base hit when he killed Abel. Abra- parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. 1. Herndon. Mr. McFarland, of Owensboro, while ham made a sacrifice, and the prodigal In the city last week, was the guest of son made a home run, Prof. Wm. Martin. cure constipation, Doau'a Re-lA. B, Suter, of Highland Park, is tnae the stomach, stisKilate the liver, spending a few" days la the city wka promote ingestion and appetite aad easy friends, passag m of Ik ttoweis. Ak year drag W slacerely hope that we may have boxgUt for Umw. as good wUvar for the next mating of day-las- t Wat-llngto- n. dressed a large and appreciative audience on "Taking Care of the Bird." Mrs, A. C. Haddock, of Webster, was the guest of Mrs. Newsom Gardner last week. Miss May Wadllngton, after being the week end guest of Mrs. Matt Payne and Miss Alton St. Clair, left for her home in Hardinsburg Monday, J. C, Payne was in West Point one week. Misses Eva and Mabel McGlothlan were at home Thursday afternoon to a few of their girl friends jn honor of Mrs. John Trice Walker. Sam Herndon, after spending six weeks with his parents, left yesterday for Wichita, Kansas. Miss Ellen Munford will be the hostess Tuesday evening at a meeting of spent Saturday and Sunday in Louisville. Mls3es Margaret Peyton and Lillian Miller and Messrs NatShellman, Franklin Beard and Robt. Curtis composed a week end party at Miss Jennie Green s of Falls of Rouirh. Marriage' licenses: George Hanks, of atephensport, and Gertrude Robblns of Cliftou Mills; W. D. Mllburne, of Elizabethtown and JosleSahlie, Clover port; Abe Bryant and Eva Brumfield, of Sample; Shelby Lucas and Lizzie Lucas, of Locust Hill. Mrs. Lucy Havnes and daughter, Miss Mary, and Steve Haynes, of Garfield, are guests of Mr. and Mrs. Davis Dowell. Tuilrrn AfnfUiifia Millpr Is In f ruits. vllie for some time, the guest of Dr. and sirs, aiuton uoaru. Prof. Maxev, Sunt. Driskell, Joel Pile and Logan Hickerson at tended the association of teachers at Irvington Saturday. Dr. Lex spent Sunday In Louisville. Rev H. T. JJasham, of Scree, was here Saturday enroute to Colts, 111., where he goes to assist his brother, Rev. M. W. Basham in a ten day meetLlndsav Klncheloe Mrs. Moorman Dead. Mrs. Lud Moorman died January 18, after an Illness of three weeks at her home at Vanzant. She was 00 years old, and leaves and oue daughter. . a husband, two sons She was a member of the Black Lick Baptist church and will be, missed in the community. She was a devoted wother and kind neighbor. ets "Learn to work: if you don't yourself, uso tho knowledge) there's always somebody who will bo glad to ot it from you. As Col. Wash Holt used to say, "It's easter to drop work than to begin it', -- CA. Smart. - John D. Kelly, a prominent attorney and former newspaper man, and Miss Louise Rial, both of Hawesville, were married in Louisville Thursday at the residence of the Rev. R. S. Boyd. W. C. Pate, of Mattlngly, finished delivering his crop of 8000 Dounds of tobacco here last week. The remains of Mrs. John Russell, who died in Owensboro last Wednesday were brought here for interment Thursday. New Orleans has won the first round in the fight for the honor of holding the tt Panama Exposition. The House e to which tho matter was referred has voted to report favorably the claims of the Cresent City. It looks as if New Orleans will win the battle. Elizabethtown, Ky., Jan. 21. A. C. Crouch, former cashier of the First State bank, which recently failed at Ekron, Meade county, was given an examining trial at Brandenburg before Judge William A. Baskett. Crouch was held over under 2000 bond to answer to the charge of embezzlement. Crouch did not testify in his own being. half, neither did he introduce any witHenry Eskridge, of Louisville came nesses. The Meade county grand jury Saturday to visu relatives. meets next week with the convening of Mr. and Mrs. Eskridge, of Owensboro circuit court at Brandenburg. Crouch were guests of Mr and Mrs. John Has now resides in Louisville, and has employed Judge Homer W. Batson to dewell several days last week, fend him. An Instance of what a well trained team can do was seen one night last There's nothing so good for a sore week when the buss horses were left a Electic at the depot. They left throat it as aDr. Thomas' Relelves Oil. few minutes Cures in few hours. auy In perfect order for town and made 'Spain i auy part their usual stop at tne post oiiice. From there they went to the Commercial, stopped a minute or two, turned New Officers. and went as usual to tho Brick Hotel, stonned and then went on to the livery The following officers and directors stable, executing every turn with the have beon elected by the Farmers precession of an expert driver. By this Bank of Hardlnsburg: Al. N. Skill-matime they were overtaken anu nastily J. W. Guthrie, A. R. Klncheloe driven back to the depot for the wait- - Dr. W, L. Mllner, Houston Alexander, jug pas'senger$, which had arrived on A, C. Glasscock, Joe W. Teaff, directhe train which in the mean time had tors. Matthias Miller, president; W. come In. J. D, Shaw, K. Barnes, Earl Thomas Is the newly elected cashier; Cleveland Henrlck, awistant president of tf.e uign tjctiooi and tne cashier. Ulgntn u ratio Literary society, iviur Woumh Uvea a clear, riy emplx-ion- . ray Brcwn Is Mrgant at arms. rniiee tk riick Bleed Bltt The Board of Supervisors are in ses- blood, clear the skill, rutoVw HuMy, to har eocnpUlnta. sion this sound health. Coin-min, , t; wk IBIlaoirDlfolf W. C. MOORMAN Glen Dean, Kentucky Great Reduction Sale GREAT REDUCTION in Shoes GREAT REDUCTION in Laces GREAT REDUCTION in Gloves GREAT REDUCTION in Hosiery . GREAT REDUCTION in Notions GREAT REDUCTION in Clothing ' GREAT REDUCTION in Groceries GREAT REDUCTION in Dry Goods GREAT REDUCTION in Men's Hats GREAT REDUCTION in Wash Goods GREAT REDUCTION in Men's Shirts GREAT REDUCTION in Embroideries GREAT REDUCTION in Handkerchiefs GREAT REDUCTION in Dress Trimmings GREAT REDUCTION in Ladies' Dress Goods store In fact we are reducing prices on every article in our no goods sold on time. We are adopting the cash system. Hereafter ' , H. E. ROYALTY PERMANENT DENTIST Hardinsburg, Kentucky OFFICE OVER KINCHELOE'S PHARMACY JACKS 'Hi TAUIi MOItTON. FOR SALE! of. Two They are nicely bred; nil jet black with white points; very short and close hair; fine sizclcxtromely honvy bono; largo feet; big slinpcly heads and ears. These Jacks are in fine condition, and have three good Jacks WE tiro thrco years old, nnd wo wish to dispose orio two years old. ready to show. "Wo nro going to disposolof them,and tlioy will be sold at bargains. "Wo trust they wjll find homes in our county. If you are interested, don't writo, but coimVnhd see us. Rospcctfully, El It is either cash or produce. Our Great Piano Contest get is going on. You get tickets with every article. You infine tickets when you pay your account. Our piano is a Yau can strument. It is worth a place in any household. get it if you are diligent and work for it. Get your friends interested. Get them to come to our store and buy and turn over their tickets to you. Someone will get this piano. Why not you? Remember we are making big REDUCTIONS on every article in our stock. Come and see us. 1890, when he engaged in the During the conl nnd Iron business. period from 1S00 to 1890 ho wns vice nrosldont of the Colorado Fuel and Iron compnny nnd president of the Whltehreast Fuel compnny. Mr. Morton's natural bent for however, was too strong' to him to abandon that Held nt that allow time. In 1800 ho became third vice nrosldont of the Santa Fo system nnd two years later was promoted to be Roeond vice nrcsldent "When he entered the Santa Fo offices the system's annual earnings When ho left It the were $34,000,000. yearly earnings had reached $04,000.-000- , nn Increase of nearly 100 per cent until ' A j R. G. ROBERTSON & SONS, GLEN DEAN, KY. in It was concerning freight rebates that Mr. Morton was criticised aft- seven years. er his appointment In 1004 ns secretary of the navy. lie never denied that rebates had been given by the Santa Fo to favored shippers, justifying the action on the ground of ne cessity. Mr. Morton' served just n year as secretary of the navy, from July 1. 1004. to July h 100.". While secretary ho advocated enlargement and Increased efficiency of the navy and effected Improvements in methods of Became Insurance Head. In June. 1903. Mr. Morton tendered his resignation as secretary of the navy to accept the presidency of tne Metropolitan Street Railroad company, the control of which had been acquir ed by Thomas F. Ryan, but he never assumed the duties of that position. This was Just after the insurance in (Notice! iTO TAX PAYER.S. The State has forced me to settle for taxes as the County is going to force me to settle for them. All parties owing me taxes for this year and do not pay them by Feb. 1, 1911, their property will be advertised in the county papers and sold ip at the Court Hous'e door. All persons who have a dog and haven't paid tax on it for 19.10, will please pay or I will be forced to kill your dog. If you want to save full penalty and extra' cost, please pay iby Feb. 1, 1911. . - W. GlenMoorman Dean, Ky, C. CZD CZIOI30 )oCZIOEf51 IOC MANY TRIUMPHS AUCTION SALE Saturday, Jan. 28, 1911 a-w- FELL T0M0OT0N vestigation, and the consequent reor- canizatlon of the Equitable Lite As surance society had Just begun. To Mr. Morton, who had come to New York to look over street railroad matters, was tendered the chairmanship of the executive board of the Equitable Life, which he accented. Thus In four vcars he held four positions of greai power, any one of which might have ocen considered the summit of nn ordi lary man's ambition. Was Leader In Naval, Railway Notice and Insurance Affairs. ECONOMIC DETAIL AH personB indebted to Mrs. Jas Cordrey will please come forward and serve, all my farming tools, stock, etc., consisting of the following: Having Sold my farm adjoining the Rock Crusher, near Webster, Ky., and as I am going to move I offer for sale at Public Auction without re- HIS HOBBY. settle. ay, One mule, old; one mule mule; one mare one mule Headed Equitable Life After Legiila- tive Exposures, Following Resigna tion From Roosevelt's Cabinet Was Central Figure In Freight Rebating Charges Six Years Ago. "Sure Core" "I would like io guide suffering women to a sure cure for female troubles," writes Mrs. R. E. Mercer, of Frozen Camp, W. Va. "I have found no medicine equal to Cardui. I had suffered for about four years. Would have headache for a week at a time, until I would be nearly crazy. I took Cardui and now I never have the headache any more." 5-ye- ars-. one young with foal; one cow, will be fresh in spring; 18 shoats; one brood sow; forty head of sheep; Quantity of corn; one wagon; one r; one wheat drill; buegy; one one disc harrow; one steel sectiQn harrow; one corn planter; one corn crusher; two No. 20 chilled steel beam plows and other things. self-binde- The career of Paul Morton, who died suddenly in a New York hotel recent ly, was divided into three distinct pe riods of greatly varying lengths. From 1872 to 1004 ho wns a railroad man, in 1901-secretary of tho navy in Prcsl dent Roosevelt's cabinet, and nfter that president of tho Equitable Life Assur 5 Yours respectfully, Dennie Sheeran Sheriff of Breckenridge .County. ance society. Ho was born lu Detroit, May 1857. 22, Ills father was J. Sterling Mor ton, secretary of agriculture during President Cleveland's second admlnls E53 Dave Henry, Auctioneer E. H. WHITE With a Subscription to tratton, tho founder of Arbor day. Ills mother was Miss Caroline Joy, of n prominent Detroit family. When six months old ho was taken to Nebraska City, whero ho remained ou his fa ther's homestead until he wns sixteen years of age. Mr. Morton's connection with trans portation even nutcdnted his employ ment by tho Burllugtou railroad at $10 a month, in 1872. In tho old days of tho California trail ho often watched long wagon trains, drawn by mules nud oxen, go slowly by his father's Nebraska farm. Ills first ambition was to bo a wagon boss or stage driver, Began as Land Clerk. Take CARDUI Irvington College Announcement The board of regents wish to announce that wo are prepared to furnish board ann rooms to studeuts for the moderate price of Jhroo dollars per week. Tho now college dormitories aro neat, clean and well ventilated. These are in charge of a competent lady. Students can enter at any time and find classss to suit their needs. Tho Woman's Tonfe many women suffer every month are unnecessary. It's not safe to trust to strong drugs, right at the time of the pains. Better to take Cardu! for a while, before and after, to strengthen the system and cure the cause. This Is the sensible, the scientific, the right w&y. Try It The pains from which START THE NEW YEAR THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS Beginning as a clerk in tho land of fico of tho Burlington railroad system in 1872,. Mr. Morton rapidly gained advancement and when bo was twen hud becomo tho assistant gen oral freight ugent of that line. After ward ho beennio its gonerul passenger agent and later Its general freight agent, remaining in tho latter post ty-on- o Wm. M. MARTIN, Prest. W. J. PIGGOTT, Sec-Tre- a. The Hardinsburg Pharmacy ww save you money. Is the Drug Store That 11 II -- ,wooo ooo ELKINS OWED BANDIT LIFE COLE TD SAVED FROM AN OPERATION By Lydiq E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound Peoria, 111. W. II, Bowmen, PrcsidentC F. L. LiaiiTrooT, Vicc-Piesidcnt A. B. Skim man. 'Cashier CnMiicr 0. T, Skiiiman, Ass't THE OLD RELIABLE BRECKINRIDGE BANK Cloverport, Ky. 8H q ..- - Ooo ooQ 'STEPHEN D. Organized 1872 .." for Ity of 4,000, nnd ho wna on tour while who SKNATOtt West Virginia, fninp a second termthe fncohe was ownn posiIn Europo In of his lins hud his as n great railroad pioneer ami tive refusal of the nomination. He kb secretary of war in the cabinet of felt that ho could not decline such nn .President Harrison obscured In the honor, nnd be acquired in his second popular mind by the rumors about the term a nntlonnl reputation By a speech ngflgement of his daughter "to the In which ho pleaded for the admission --Duke or the Abruzzl. Ho was bonl of tho territory to stntehood. 1b Perry county, O., on Sept. 20. 1841. -- Whllo In congress Mr. Elklns mnr Henry His father was n farmer and moved rlod n daughter of Gnssnway Davis of West Virginia. wiiue ne wns huh a uoy 10 .Missouri He was graduated from the university This nlllanco tnndo him acquainted great undeveloped .of that state In and took up tile with mountainous state, resources of and It decided thnt study of law. him to Ui row In his lot with It Just ns he vn admitted to tin- liar Began Acquiring a Fortune. the civil war start tl. and Mr Elklns showed his linllvliliiiillrj liy hroitUIng After tho expiration of his second away from III fmnll.v mid all his home congressional term, although he was tics to enllo lu i In- - I'nion iirui.v Ills always recognized ns one of the leadfather and lirother fouh) for the ( on ers of tho Itepubllcnns nud was a federates, but In Joined the- Missouri member of tho national committee, ho I tI .....1 .!. sovercd his connection with New Mexthcr rank ofcnitulii. ico nnd lived for two years in WashSoon nfter he Joined hi net Willi an ington. Ho found that as a westerner , .... . . i. .t. win kiuvuuiuri' ...I.. 'i ii.rriy nui 01:11 imt of national repute ho could mnko mon 'life. With liN lifuliiT lie h i I left f.ie ey by looking nfter tho lcgnl business were n woman friend o. of tho great interests which Union lines to the family, and ns he was leMirulM' growing up In tho newly dovcloped ue iu iiiio ii nieKei 111 munium states. Next ho becamo Interested In rail..guerrillas. They were noted for iheli brutality and were known to shoot all roads nnd turned his nttentlou more nnd moro to the development of his their prisoners. with her wife's state in Saved by Cole Younger. father. Together they conceived the Mr. Elklns wns taken to the guer West Virginia Central, which winds In rllla camp and there fortunately rec and out of the Allegheny mountains. - ognized Cole Younger, an old friend It threads the Cumberland region nnd pupil of his. Younger Interceded taps a district enormously wealthy In and with Quantrlll for tho future senator coal nnd lumber. Owning ns ho did In West Virginia and obtained n. respite. As tho hundreds of thousands of acres of rlllas moved off Mr. Elklns had to and thousands of acres of ride with them, but ns he reached Ills life. mines, Mr. Elklns became the unthe crossroads galloped off for Younger held his captors In check, crowned king of the stnto. Ho divided fnthcr-ln-lnbut and ho escaped. Younger, after the his power with his In all their interests they were united. War, becamo a bandit and was a memngnln with ber of the Jesse James gang. He was Ho came back Into politicsG. J31alne at tho nomination of James sentenced to Imprisonment . for llfj?. Chicago in 1884. and years after Senator Elklns not It hns nlwnjv been supposed that tho only helped to securo his release, but Maine statesman owed his nomination received him nt his own homo when to the railroad man from West Virbe wns a free man. ginia, and four years later Mr. Elklns before the war was over Mr. Elklns again tried to mako him the Republeft the army and in ISO! struck across lican standard bearer. Mr. Blaine retho, plains to Now Mexico, then a borfused, but It was only nfter ho had s of cabled positively from Florence, Italy, der territory of which the population were Spanish. Ho ac- that Mr. Elklns censed to press his quired that language In the course of claims. a year and soon secured n large law In Harrison's Cabinet. practice. Ho was elected to the legno is then credited with having had islature nnd nlso served as territorial attorney general. President Johnson much to do with tho nomination of made him territorial United States dls Harrison and In 1891 wns Invited by trlct attorney, and ho was one of the that president to Join his cabinet ns few Now Mexico officials whom flen- - sccretnry of the war department, no Wral Grant did not dismiss. held office for two years nnd was the It fell to his lot as federal official Inventor of the term "post exchanges." to enforce tho act of congress prohib- IIo said that he objected to "canteen." iting slavery. At that time there were tho word In use In tho British nrmy, in New Mexico thousands of peons, as savoring too much of drinking, und who to nil Intents and purposes were the word "exchange" seemed to him enslaved by the Mexlcau residents to bo tho exnet title for the soldiers' The nbnsp had been tolerated so long club nt an nrmy post. Already offered tho complimentary thnt Jt had become a regular social custom, but Mr. Elklns. In the face of nomination of the Itepubllcans of West vigorous opposition. .Insisted on the Virginia to the senate In 1801, Mr. Elrestoration of tjiese unfortunates to klns wns elected In 1S95 and served continuously to his death. He had of freedom. But besides enforcing the law he lato been Identified with such men ns was amassing n fortune. Ills law Aldrich. but it was tho force of cirpractice was lucrative, and ho had lit cumstances rather than Inclination tle competition. Iu particular he was which led him to take so strong n associated with the Maxwell land stand. " Curiously enough, while he representgrant, which, "through his loyal services, received the confirmation of the ed West Virginia In the sennte Iu the Republican interest, his fntber-ln-lncourts. Davis, was nominated ns a: -- t i. -- .i t, i ti jjesjuic xicuuiitniuu. vice president on tho Parker ticket-Thi- s wa$. however, understood at tho Mr. Elklns first appeared in Washington ns the delegate to congress time to be part of an arrangement befrom the territory of Now Mexico In tween the senator and the Democratic leaders and in no way disturbed the 1873.. His popularity among the Spanish secured blm the handsome major- - peace of his family. . yonrsl of honoinblo dcnlirp to its ciedit. Itjins passed through three panics nnd paid every legiiimntc claim lo its full nmtiint on dm aid. 2s ever scaled n check. D ttafe - An absolutely Safe Place lo do Business. DIRECTORS: CZT J no. C. 3 per cent on Time Deposits W. II. Bownior what Lvdla "I wish to 15. mo. Pinkham's reme dies navo uono ior lot every one-kno- or two yeara I suffered, Tho doctors said I had tumors, nnd tho only remedy was tho surgeon's knife. My mother bought mo i I A. B, Skillmnn, Conrnd Simone, F. L. Lichtfoot, Jarboe, 0. T. Skillmnn, A. R. Fisher LydiaE. Pinkham's i pound, nnd today I am a healthy wo man. For months I suffered from in- flammation.nnd yourSanatlvo Wash re lieved mo. Your lAvor jnis navo no cmml ns a cathartic. Any ono wishinir proof of what your medicines have. uono lor mo can get it irom any druggist or by writing to mo. You can use. my testimonial in nny way you wish, and I will bo glad to answer letters." Mrs. CiimsxiNA 1.ekd, 105 Mound St., Peoria, 111. yogotablo Com- r Every Farmerjas BeCaUSeS book-keepin- well as Every Business Man Miouici nave a Hank Account jau Your mc nc3 its snfer in Ihejl i.rK tbnn anMlurc che. Paying jour bill by check is the s'mplcM nrd moit anvtnitnt n.etrcd. Ycur check bcccmcinvou- cLcr foi ti c debt it pnjs. "It pive letter stnr.dirp ilh I usirc ,'ii.en. ,Iorry in the bank s( lengthens your credit. bank account tenches, helps nr.d encourages you to save. "n'Thia bank docs nil the Your bank book is a rccoid of your business. g. vlt -- two-third- To those desinng Banking Connections with nn"Gld Bank, we extend our services fered from severe female troubles. Finally I was confined to my bed and the doctor said an operation was neces.5 & sary. I gavo Lydia E.Piukham's VegThe Bank Co., a etable Compound a trial first, and was saved from an operation." Mrs. Lily Peyuoux, 1111 Kerlercc St., New Orleans, La. Tho great volume of unsolicited tesRAISING FISH ON FARMS. timony constantly pouring in proves C. W. BOIILER MARION WEATIIERIIOLT conclusively that Lydia E. Pinkham's J. W. PATE Vegetable Compound is a remarkablo Novel Schema to Reduce High Cost of Living. those distressing fominino remedy for State Fish nnd (inmo Warden George ills from which so many women suffer. A. Lincoln has advised Iowa people to go Into the business of raising fish for FOUND food In view of the high cost of living HORNED "Food fishes," he says, "can bo raised Skeletons of Quesr Shape Exhumed In with no more dllliculty thnn chickens or vegetables. A pond of an ncro or California. What are described ns skeleions of a more In extent nnd with eight or ten feet of water In the deepest part will, strange trllii of horned If properly mnnnged, give excellent repygmies nn- being exhumed from nn sults." ancient burying ground discovered Tho game warden has written Innear Jackrabblt Lodge, in the delta of structions for the small fish farmer Cloverport, Ky. Topango canyon, uear Santa Monica. who ennnot afford a pond moro than a Forty-fou- r Cal. skulls and almost us innrter aere big and declares that the many complete sets 6ftorso and limb nisiness Is a good ono In which to Road, Bridge House Moving bones have beeu recovered, together ngnge. with strauge antiquities apparently used by the tribe as weapons and When buylntf a coueh medicine for Pile Driving, Rock many stone mortars. children bear in mind that Chamber-Iain'Cough Remedy is most effectual The tribe Is thought to have been tho last of the kind, nnd It Is asserted for colds, croup and whoouing cough by a legend of the oldest Spanish fam- and that it contains no harmful drug. For sale by all dealers. Building Stone, Common and Fire Brick, ilies that Aztec Indians exterminated them upon their Invnslon Into southPiling, Lumber, Lime and Cement carried in ern California. Easier to Write It. In 1S71 Edward Lear was staying for prices on stock. in our s that aid nature are always with the governor of Hombay at line. the hill station of the most effectual. Chamberlain's Cough Remedy acts on this plan. It allays Hombay presidency. I was there and the cough, releives the lungs, opens the took n walk with hlui mie day. lie secretions and aids nature in restor- asked me the name of some trees. ing the system to a h nlthy condition told were called "Janibul" Thousands have testified to its superior trees him thy lu India. lie Immediately proAfAAJuA WWnrW AlAAtLAiM excellence. Sold by all dealers. rTV TWflV'K' duced his sketch book and lu his In imltahle style drew u hull looking Into If the best is not too good for you n Jam pot. He said It would help hln Lewisport Best Hour is the .Hour you to remember the name. London Spec ought to use. tntor. Another Operation Avoided. Xow Orleans, La. "For years I suf- EXAMINED DEC. IM7 BY STATE EXAMINER AND BOARD OF DIRECTORS of Hardinsburg Trust HardinsburgKy. 1 vin-vWAwwy- c &Mmm MAN-MONKE- Bohler and Company GENERAL CONTRACTORS Work and luiui-monke- y - s Concreting, Work Write anything 1 Estimates on Application abCAaAJI)ykyk AAAJt WlfW nnrW 'FrTW . READ OUR NEW STORY WMRJ JIVJ VMWU VsH LOOK! Beautiful lino of Ginghams at, per yard White Table Linen at 150c yard The time for the closing of cur sale is drawing near. If jcu ant to get in on the many bargairs we are ( fft ring. Cirre this wck and get them. Many people availed themselves of our bargains and were well pleased. You will miss it if jou put it eff much Icnger. . . REAL HAIR GROWER FOUND. There is a disease prevailincr in this discovered Is a trip to the arctic recountry most dangerous because so decep- - gions or, falling time nnd Inclination lit II 1MII W tivp Mgnreiii1,lin for that, employment lu a cold storage deaths are caused compnny. by it heart dis Knlest Shiickleton. ease, pneumoniaJAccord,ng 10 heart failure or tho antarctic explorer, extreme cold Is apoplexy are often one of tho best means of strengthening the result of kid-nc- y the hair. In the course or uu Inter disease. If kidney trouble is view recently Sir Ernest suld: "All of tho men who went with mi ou tho south pole expedition with nn the kidney-poisone- d blood will at or two exceptions possi'sxed atrongcr tack the vital organs, causing catarrh of crops of hulr on their return to civlllzu or sediment in the bladder, brick-duthe urine, head ache, back ache, lame tlon. "Extreme cold undoubtedly strength back, dizziuessj sleeplessness, nervous uesa, or the kidneys themselves break ens ono's hair. As oiir parly approach' down and waste away cell by cell. ed near tho south polo our hnr grew Bladder troubles almost always result moro slowly, but became thicker and from a derangement of the kidneys and stronger." An otllclnl of a Loudon cold storage quickest by a proper treatment of the kidcompany, interviewed on tho same subSwamp-Roneys. corrects inability to d bold urine and scalding pin in passing it, ject, stuted thnt tbero wna not a and overcomes that unpleasant necessity uiau In tho employ of tho comof being compelled to go often through pany, IIo said that the men worked the day, and to get up many times during all day In a temperature of 20 degrees the night. The mild and immediate effect' of frost, and the cold undoubtedly ol bwamp-Koo- t, tlie great kidney remedy made their hair thicker. is wu rcuuzcu. ii stanus me uiguest of its remarkable health restoring properties. A trial will convince anyone. America Leads Coffee Drinkers. Swamp-Roo- t is pleasant to take and is Germany, llollaud, Prance, Dalglura old by all druggists in fifty-ceand Austria-HungarIn the order size bottkw. You may have a and UMd, fellow next after the United ample bottle and a book that tells all about it, both sent free by mail. Address, States Jn coffee ed sumption. Dr. Kilmer & Co,, Kingkamtot. N. Y. When writing mention reading this genPlague Again In England. erous offer in this paper, Don't make Four recent from plague n a any mistake, but remember the same. fcttfetk villagedeatba the Hrat in Bng. were Swamp-Root- ,' and don't let a dealer sell Msd frew tkat disease fer aearly WO something in place of Swamp-RoSow ears. do you wiU be disappointed. ej" The Cause of Many Sudden Deaths. But You Must Seek Frigid Professions. Preferably Polar. CLOSING OUT Ginghams CLOSING OUT Shirts & UnderCLOSINGOUT;Chirren'sShoes fCLOSING OUT Table Cinens wear. CLOSING OUT Laces and CL0S1NG OUT Woolen Dress CLOSING OUT MenVShoes I! CLOSING OUT Women's Shoes Goods. 1 1 1 The latest "universal hulr grower" b mm at lot men's 50c underwear lot ladies' 50c underwear OOC nprt (Jg at Men's $3.75 Shoes Men's $3.25 Shoes Men' ;j;2.50 Shoes M.00 jjfj I Beautiful lino of 50c Woolen dress s;ood at, por yard j 25c dress goods at lot ladies' 25c underwear gg 10c lino of 20c shirting "j per yard 50o "J f g Ladies' .3.50 Shoes Ladies' 2.50 Shoes at Children's 1.90 Shoes at Children's .$1.50 Shoes Children's $1.25 Shoes at Children's 90c Shoes .. Damask Table Linen worth st at at India Linens India Linen : rn IOC J Jj tjM nn OliUO JSfico .. at at at lino Cheviots at, per ......... at. ftt 10c 15o All calicoes at, per yard . $1.00 dress suirts 50c dress 12$ c India Linen m PZ m .m. mm I (n JU OliOO itJO i DO 0M nr at India Linen P2C OJi0 fQ nn nn U ot bald-heade- shirts Men's Shoes Men's $4.00 Shoes at.... 60c men's underwear nr at Embroideries and Lace from 8c por nr yard to. se nt one-doll- ar Thisi,sale is for cash or produce. Be sure to come and see us; C. S. NEAFUS, Irvington, Ky. ot E3 ini iu i. i mil THE BRECKENRIDGE JNO. D. BABBAGE SONS' PUBLISHING NEWS, CO. 5 Issued Every Wednesday. TWICE-A-YEA- R EIGHT PAGES. CLOVERPORT, KY., WEDNESDAY, JAN. 25, 1911 Subscription IVcu Sl.00 a yonr in Advance. HUSINM3SS LOCALS 10 cents per lino, and 5 cents for ench ad ditionul insertion. CARDS OF THANKS over five lines charged for nt the rnto of 10 cents per line. OBITUARIES charged for at the rate of 5 cents per line, money advance. in Examino the label on your paper. If it is not correct please notify us. Clearance SaJe Begins'Monday, January and continues one week only 23, 1911 STOKIKS WMTTKX N While The Press Thunders KY LOUISE office N . Last week we had the honor of entering three or four of the general offices of the large department stores of Louis ville and while we were making our brief visits we were particularity impressed with the politeness of the managers, the larger the firms were, more polished were their men. One office was furnished with handsome mahogany furniture, desks, writing tables with chairs to match. The floor was covered with a green carpet as soft as velvet The manager was cleverly dressed, his linens were maculate, and we watched him as a country girl watches the new man who has just come to town. As we started to say the politeness of the men to one another their courtesy attracted us. "I shall be very glad to listen to you", said this manager as he received a business caller just at lunch time too! Those words "shall be very glad" are enough to make any man try to sell his goods so we came home, resolved to use them ''when traveling men and others call at our office. Heretofore, we confess we have been slow and indifferent about receiving strangers that is we have been slothful to be as courteous as we might. Often men have come to our office and we have deliberately taken our time in merely turning from our desk to meet them. Of course we knew Detter, just neglectful! And toa, we noticed how polite the middle-ag- e men were frequently middle age men leave off politeness like a woman leaves off primping when she becomes a certain age. Anything on earth that pleases us is for our friends among the old men to tip their hats as we pass! There is one polite man in Louisville is worth your whose good-byfare. When he hasn't time to talk to you he has such a polite, pleasant way of saying goodbye that makes one want to leave just to be accomodating. Honestly, he can sift humanity out his e rail-ro- ad door as easily as flour can be siftOnce we were ed through a sifter! there and he got five of us away before wo know it! We looked back and there was one human being sitting in a chair near his desk stuck in It like a piece of dough. He was trying to politely get him out. Anyway, that man's goodbyes are worth five dollars each. They always contain words of good come tack cheer, encouragement, again when you haven't much time. Each one U wrapped up with polite ness and they are always pleasant. And you say those very polite men are not sincere. Did you ever see a diamond that was not genuine sparkle every day? Really, tis worth while to be polite in the office or over the chicken lot fence! ooo Some one asked little Jane Lamar All departments will offer sharp reductions from regular prices. This will be the greatest bargain week of the season, and the only general reduction sale. It comes but twice a year. January' and July. Mail orders given immediate atttention. Forwarding charges paid for 200 miles on purchases of $5.00 The Stewart Dry Goods Co INCORPORATED ., Fourth and Walnut Sts. At Louisville Play Houses by Mr. Davis, one may differ with the statement, but never deny the beauty, even in such an incarnation of pessim-iaBesjdes this sketch there will be a George bill of unusual excellence. Austin Moore, the protean character singer andjtnonologuist, will contribute his latent assortment of comic hiis.The Six Abdallaps in a New York Hippodrome feature, which is making its first tour of the country. Clark and Bergman Louisville, Ky. K35T Sawyer what she learned at Sunday School and she replied: "The Lord is my shepherd I cannot want. ' ' But Jane like the rest or us, is always wanting something! s.i, ooo Up" :s a good motto for a DE WOLF HOPPER IN NEW PLAY. "Dress gloomy day. If you get in the dumps De Wolf Hopper, one of Louisville's put on your &unuay clothes Before you know it some one will be saying. big favorites, will appear at the Shu-be- rt how nice you look and a compliment Masonic Theater on Monday Januwill help drive the gloom away every ary 30, for three days' engagement, in time. his latest New York and Chicago sucooo Mr. Hopper "Why on earth don't you open this cess. "A Matinee Idol." will be supported by Miss Louise Dressdoor and let some fresh air in this e house?" commanded a man er and the entire New York company to his renter who has recently moved which player with him during.his four to woverport trom the rural districts, months' run at Daly's and the Lyric "We shut our doors and windows tight a purpose, answered the renter, "cause Theater in New York. we heared this here 'town air' ain't ooo real-estat- PUBLIC AUCTION SALE! Thursday, Feb. 2, at 10 o'clock. DAVE HENRY, 1911, healthy." ooo We are indebted to The Tackson Times, The Hartford Republican, The uanville Messenger, The Lexington HeMld, Argus iu The Louisville Herald, Mr. Arch Pool, of The Parkland Live Wire, and Mrs. Grinnell in The Messenger for the recent notices about our THE MARY ANDERSON. Oscar Wilde's "The Picture of Dor- Press Thunder stoiies, etc. 2nd Magisterial District, Breckenridge Co. ian Gray" has been transformed into an artistic little, vaudeville playlet by Edwards Davis, M. A., and next week it will bo put on view at B. F, Keith's Mary Anderson Theatre in Louisville by Mr. Davis himself, in a cast including Miss Adele, Blood and Mr. Templar Saxe. When it comes to the haunting lines from Wilde's "The Baladof Read ing Gaol," "For all men kill the things they love," powerfully given present a little skit called "A BaseFlirtation," with song and dance trimmings. McKay and Cantwell, a team of dancing commedians from the musical comedy field, will present their amusing little satire, "On The Great Miss A'yoe, who has White Way." been called "The Danish Yvette Gilbert," is a dainty and fascinating sing-geChas. Montrell nnd company will give a series of comic feats in legerdemain. 'The Navas, a European importation, will have a striking novelty, and the latest in animated photography will complete the bill. will ball Auctioneer. Household Goods, Farming r. Implements, Stock, Etc. i EVERYTHING GOES. TERMS OF SALE. All others in two payments with two I x. T l ii T t l ranKaDie rsotes, aue six ana twelve months with approved securitv. In ) default of first payment, both notes 'i it i Vi it Decome aue ana payable ana in lull force and effect. . i 1 TAXPAYER LISTEN! By permission of my employer, the Sheriff, I am going to extend the time for the final payment of taxes in this district one moremonth, JUST THIRTY SHORT DAYS. At the end of that time, which will be Feb. 1, 1911, I am going to advertise every man's, woman's or child's list that is left on my books on that day unpaid. Now, if you think I am not in ear1 Correction' Miss Gladys Sims wishes it correct ed that she was not present at Miss Helen Miller's pound party, not because she has anything against the hostess, but because some who were the guests, she says were not friends of hers. The names of the guests were given to the News before the party took place. Children Cry FOR No false pretense has marked the career of Ely's Cream Balm. Being entirely harmless, it is not responsible like the catarrh snuffs and powders, The for minds shattered by cocaine. great virtue of Ely's Cream Balm is that it speedily and completely overcomes nasal catarrh and hay fever. Back of this statement is the testimony of thousands and a reputation of many years' success. All druggists 50 cents or mail-e- p by Ely Bros., 56 Warren Street, New York. m FLETCHER'S C ASTO R I A Subscribe this very day additional cost to you. nest about this matter just let the time pass and see what the result will be, but would much rather you stop this right now because it only means If you let this time pass you need not blame me when you are forced to We will help you to save money in 1911 If you have never been able to save money onlyin a haphazard way, come .to see us and we will show you how to save something out of your earnings. You can't do it at home very well, and even if you can, it isn't safe, or W. H. Gibson, Holt, Ky! Poultry Announcement. We wish to announce to tbe public thut we have moved into our new Poultry Plant, and invite you to visit and inspect our stock and building. Uome and visit tbe Urest poultry plant in Breckenridge county, and make yonr cboice of tbe eigbt different breeds. pay several dollars cost. This will be my last appeal for 1910 taxes but it will appear just as many times as there are issues of the Breckenridge News between now and the 1st day of SMART BROS. Near Hites Run, Ky. : February, 1911. 1 R. 0. PERKINS, Deputy Sheriff prudent, or PAUL business-lik- e. 25 Planters Hall Stock Farm PreprUler W. K. MeSKMAN Now offsriat,' BANK OF LEWIS, CLOVERPORT CHkiw 4 Rek cockrt4i StUC;tl,ifuar&t$ftk, gilts; 30 wsrk mulw; t bArgaln 1 Clea Bcaa, Ky. pricw 3 Shorthorn bull; four-ywr-old SON. marc; 10 Poland 18 Cfrllia pupe; 15 Chla Plyamith boarat A Reliable Remedy FOR CATARRH 's Graam Balm It Bufektf obtorbed. Slut Rclltl at Once. Mm SDcnt It cleiunes, soothes, heals and protects the dlsenaed mem brane resulting from Catnrrh and drivoi awny nCold In tlio Ilond quickly. Kcstorcs tho Senses of Tasto and Hnu-ll- . Jull sizo fiO cts. nt Druggists or by ninil. Liquid Orcnm Uftlm for uso In atomizers 75 cts. Ely Urothors, 50 Wnrreu Street, Now York. THIS PAPER REPRESENTED FOR FOREIGN BY THE ADVERTISING NEW YORK AND CHICAGO BRANCHES IN ALL THE PRINCIPAL CITIES GENERAL OFFICES 15he Brcckenridge News. 25, 1911 WEDNESDAY, JAN. RTES FOR POLITICAL ANNOUNCEMENTS David Phelps and J. Byrne Severs DOUBT DISAPPEARS Thursday in Louisville. Who will get that fine $400 piano, to be given awny at C. Slppel's? Mr. and Mrs. Sam Berry nnd children No One In Glovcrport Who Has have returned from Louisville. Wanted Salesman. A Bad Back Can Ignore WANTKD A, pood ORnnt torcpreientui In Richard Wathen, of Bardstown, is U..11 .......... Cjiimiu This Double Proof. (llreiHtocuMomo'n. Kxm rlrnco not essr-nthe guest of Miss Francis Smith. 111. PpicnniU opportunity. No Investment. Hoformion reiufrr(l. American Supply Co , Received today a nice lint- - of ladies' Inc.. IiulivIllo, Ky. Dobs your back ever ache? nnd chlldrens shoes. C. Sippel. Have you suspected your Kidneys? Wanted Tic Makers. 111 nt his Luther Snttcrfield has been Backache is kidney ache. WANTKP-T- le makers ntonco. Hoard If home on Third street for several days. ,nvttemmrt. Write or rail on . I, M. Kliodcs With it comes dizzy spells. or .). ( Harrlon. IxxllburK. Ky. Miss Reba Lewis, of Fordsvllle, is Sleepless nights, tired, dull dnys. the guest of Miss Daisy Dean at Glen Salesmen Wanted Distressing urinary disorders. Dean. CAl.KSMEN wanted to look after our In-- -' Cure the kidneys to cure it nil. terei)t In IlreeklnrldKu 11I1U ndjount Rev. M. Lewis will go to Loulsvllls Doan's Kidney Pills bring quick re- eountlos, Hillary or eommliton. Aadross Lincoln Oil Co., Cleveland, OI1I0. Missionary liet. this week to attend tho Bring thorough, lasting cures, Jubilee. For Sale or Rent Farm That's what Cloverport sufferers JAIt.M to siileorrent;rallornddrcss I'nul Mrs. W. C. Moorman, of Glen Dean, Kullman, Liilliimit, Ky. was in Louisville .Wednesday and want. Profit then by another's testimony Thursday. For Sale Scholarship Twice told and well confirmed. In tlio Itowllnn COU Dr.McDonald has been busy in Perry urt-eu nivei.i. . rooo in any ciu art G. W. Waddell, M. D., Main & Cross county this week attendingseveral cases tnentof tliat University. HreckenrldRoNaws. Streets, EHzabethtown, Ky., says: 11 Glovcrport, Ky of dipthcria. publicly recommended Doan's Kidney Mrs. J. D. Babbage will leave tomor Pills some years ago, knowing of many row for a visit to Mrs. David Fairlelgh cises where they had been used with in Louisville. the best possible results and my conn Buy your shoes and hoisery at Sip dence In them during the past four W a. r t s . I SlSStsSSsatsS Everything Made To-Your-Order-E- ven - Prices You will say when you look over the Resplendent Royal Spring Woolen Display: c . - SAI.E-Fcliolnr- glilp This is indeed a service'' For tho dozens of colorings, tho tdxturc.?, the novelties nro exactly as you would have had them woven for you for your own particular taste, if you could have solcctcd all tho raw materials and dictated tho construction! Thoy are the ideal of your mind's eyel "niiule-to-niy-ord- I 2.C0 For Precinct nnd city Offices.. ..$'6.00 For County' Offices For State nnd District Offices.. ..$ 15.00 10 For Calls, per Hue .10 For Cards, per line For All Publications lu the interest of individuals or expression 10 of individual views per line S Local Brevities S Fred Hill went to Henderson Saturday. V. G. Babbase went to Louisville Monday. Miss Virginia Hill spent Sunday in Evansville. Orville Perkins was home from Louis' ville Sunday. Edward Morrison is in Henderson the guest of friends. Mrs. Billie Dowell, of Hill Grove, vhuting at (xarneiu. Miss Eural Jordan, of Guston, was Louisville last Week. quite ill Mrs. Mary DeHnven-- is her home on the hill. Mr. and Mrs. Ira Behen were pel's and gel piano certificates. T. B. Beard delivered to Phelon's factory the largest load of tobacco yet received 1035 pounds, The handsome residence of Mr. and Mrs. Edwin Hodge, of Henderson, was damaged by fire last week Stuart Babbage left Wednesday for PIneville to take a position in the Burchfield department store. Douglas Rafferty, formerly of this citv, has a position in the furniture department of John C. Lewis Co. Miss Lottie Matheney is ill at the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Milt Matheney, in the West End. Misses Eunice and Edith Wheelej, of Hardin Grove, Ind., will leave the first of next month for Louisville to visit Mr. and Mrs. DnnJDuncan. Dean Caldwell has a position In the general offices of the Steuart Dry Goods Company and Is making good as an artist in the advertising department. years has not been shaken in the least. It may seem rather out of the ordinary for a practicing physician to recommend a proprietary medicine and I must say that there are only a few remedies that are worthy of praise. I have prescribed Doan's Kidney Pills very often and I know of many permanent cures that do not have resulted from their use. hesitate to advise persons who suffer from kidney complaint in any of its various forms to give. Doan's Kidney Pills a trial." For side by all denlers. Price 5O cents 1 Foster-Milbu- rn Co., Buffdlo.New York, sole agents for the Untied States Remeit'ber the name Doan's and take no other. Glycerine Lotion And even tho prices are made us you would have them comfortable, moderate prices for tho very utmost in rich fabrics, (all pure wool exclusively) and metropolitan tailoring. With a guarantee of perfect satisfaction. will fix those chapped hands J. C. NOLTE & BRO CLOVERPORT, KY. 10c and 25c Bottles Severs Drug Co. BIG CAR LOAD Northern White Seed Oats .lust received from Iowa. has been selling for years. Send me your orders Same quality us R. S. Dandy Warranted p ire price right burg, have taken rooms in tho residence of Mr. and Mrs. James Cordrey. Mr. Miller owns an interest in the Star Roller Mills where he has his office now. SPRING Louisville Thursday. Mr. and Mrs. Morgan Lawson spent Mr and Mrs. Silas Miller and family, the week end at Wait man. who have moved here from Hardins- - Mrs. Robert Hendrick", of Hardins-bur- g, returned home Su inlay after a the chupch parlor. Their guests had a stay with her mother, Mrs. Barney splendie time and many praises were in Squires, who has been ill for sometime given the entertainment committee, Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Iloffious and son, Misses Matt Willis, Audrey Perkins, at Elmer, Mr. and Mrs. John. Neubausr Claudia Pate, Hazel Holder, Beatrice and sons, and Mr. Thos. Hall and McCracken and Susie Newton. family, of Rockport, attended the in funeral of Mr Neubauer's father Sunday at Ovvensboro.4 is Agnes Hynes left last week to attend The Baptist Young People's Union school at Columbia, Ky. H. Meyer spent a few day's here last gave a pound social Friday evening in week. Chl'idren Cry CASTORIA FOR FLETCHER'S Dr. C. B. Witt was at Custer last A. G. Read, of Illinois, and Web Simdays. pson, of Eminence, have returned home week. Miss Vennie Moorman, one of our visit to W. J Simpson. If the best is not too good for you home, t'irls who has been visiting her after a Harold Scott left last week to attend Lewisport Best Flour is the Hour you , has rebrother at Greencastle, Mo ought to use. school at Frankfort, Ky. turned to Qulncy, 111. Miss Emma Miller has returned home from a visit to relatives at Cecilian. W. J. Simpson and family have moved to a farm near Rlneyville. B. S. Clarkson is at home for a few C. A. PENICK, :: Irvington, Ky. BEFORE STOCK TAKI N6 SALE AT wm M Ladies' Coat Suits Suits worth $18 go in this sale at $10, Suits worth $17.50 go at $12.50. Suits worth $15 go at $10. Suits worth $12.50 go at $8.50. Suits worth $10 go at $7.50. Suits worth $7.50 go at $5.98. Suits worth $5 go at $3.50. i Ladies9 Long Tobacco Cotton. Do Cloaks. Ladies' Ladles' Ladies' $5.50. Ladies' Ladies' Cloaks worth $10 at $7.50. Cloaks worth $8.50 at $6. Cloaks worth $7.50 go at Cloaks worth $6.50 at $5. Cloaks worth $5 at $3.50. Men's Clothing not forget me on your Tobacco Canvas, Suits worth 5 at $3.75. as I can sell it to you Suits worth H at $3, cheaper than anyone. Suits worth $3.50 at All Calico Boys' Knee Pant Suits. $2.75. Men's Overcoats. Coats Coats Coats Coats Men's heavy Caps, 50c quality 35c Hen's Heavy Caps, 25c quality-19c- . at 5c. worth worth worth worth All Boys' at $3.75. Overcoats at Cost. $5 go $12.50 got at $8.50. $10 go at $7.50. $7.50 go at $5.98. Suits worth $3 at $2.25. Suits wprth $2.50 at $2. Suits worth $2 at $1.50. Blankets. All Wool $5 Blankets. Underwear. Men's heavy fleeced 50c quality lot Boys Knee Pants worth $1 go at 75c. . 1 lot worth 75c go at 50c. 1 lot worth 50c at 39c. Suits worth $1 go at 75c Union Suits worth 50c go at 39c. Ladies' heavy fleeced lined Union at 39c. Underwear; Blankets at $4. $4.50 Blankets at $3.50. $4 Blankets at $3 00. $3.50 Blankets at $2.75. Cotton Blankets. $2 $1.50 Blankets Blankets at $1.50. Pants go at 39c 25c Vest and Pants go at 19c. 50c Vest and $1 Blankets at 75c. 75c Blankets at 50c. at $1.00. Pants worth $5 at $3.50. Pants worth $4 at $3. Pants worth $3.50 at $2.75. Pants worth $3 at $2.25. Pants worth $2.50 at $2. Pants worth $2 at $1.50. All Children's Cloaks go Men's Odd Pants. at Cost. Sale commences January 28, and lasts until February are for Cash or Produce. 4, 1911. These prices Ed F. Alexander, :- -: Irvington, Ky. AAAAiA 4Aii TTT TTTi TTTTTTTTTTTTTTT ,t. .j, ,f . A .t. A .! A !. A A .ti t, .t. VTTT ii" Alias Jimmy t Valentine" Novelized by $ FREDERICK R. TOOMBS From the Great Play by PAUL ARMSTRONG you AM, to nil with a new hope trie tortured soul of Jimmy "Tol .your lawyer to apply for a "I was afraid I might have killed the man. so I left tho train by the pnrdori. I promise you he shall have wrong Bide at tho next station." every possible assistance In his effort "He was badly hurt died later, did to secure It." ho not?" "Thnnk you, sir; thank you," mur"Yea, sir." mured the prisoner gratefully, but his eyes turned involuntarily to those of Gives Account of His' Services lo Democratic Parly.. Reiterates "Was he n friend of yours 7' "No, sir." the girl, who ho well knew was really Boiling Charges Against Madison Countlan-llal- cy Comes responsible for his new opportunity. "Ever Fee him before?" "No, sir." "And you enn thank my niece, too," in For Scoring-Decla- res That McCreary's Head"Rut he confessed that ho was youi ndded Fay. "I thank her most deeply." partner In robbing tho bank why?" quarters Are in City of Cincinnati. "Thnt's all," said Fay, moving nway "Likely because I threw him from nnd beckoning to Hose. tho train." Vnlcntlne started as though to go "How did you come by tho money In answer to Senator McCreary's speech at Sheibyvillo, tho Hon. Identlllcd ns having been stolen from through the door leading to the cell "will you not tell mo Mr. Valentine?" Vnl-entln- wht johnson answers senator Mccreary. 'Ti. inirnn r wrinn iij 11 manun nfaiiiGinuii; L-- ii" Notary Public Cloverport, Kentucky r Fire and Plate Glass Insurance I Copyright. 1 1910. by American Preu entino?" fr .fr ii ii j gi fr .. ' "Ho asked my name while wo were CHAPTER IV. playing cards, nnd ns I thought It ftico revealed tlio none of his business I told him tlmt shot VALENTINE'S ns bo learned "What Is your business?" before him wns "I was orlglnnlly an expert acno less n pontonngc tlinn the llentcnnnt countant; then I became an expert governor of tlio state. And ho might with tho Globe Safo company." Intercede for lilm; he might ask the "Tell me, did you glvo this evidence governor for a pardon! At the same at tho trial?" time Valentine was not insensible of "No, sir." the Important part the girl at tlio state "Why not?" official's side had played In bringing "Tho man who confessed hnd died. about his change of fortune. She had If I had told this story they would called her uncle's attention to him nnd had evidenced keen Interest In him. Ho would never forget that. She stood now at the lieutenant governor's side, uncertain ns to exactly what attitude she should maintain toward the young man In prison stripes who stood before her uncle nnd to whom she owed a lifelong debt of gratitude. It Avas most embarrassing indeed, she concluded. She wondered what rule of etiquette applied in the case of a girl of eighteen who desired to enter Into conversation with a convicted safe breaker. The tlush In her cheeks mounted to her forehead, and into her soft brown eyes came the dancing, changing lights that were telltales of her impulsive temperament. Jimmy Valentine, conscious of the girl's delicate beauty and noticing thnt he still seemed to bo the especial object of her attention, found difficulty in preserving an even demeanor, finally, however, he secured a Arm grip on "CAN YOU TELL ME WHEUE ? " BIIE AHKKL himself and preserved a calm, undis- have tried mo for murder; that would turbed bearing with which even the have brought the lody In." watchful warden himself could find uo Rose Lane gave a gasp of ecstasy fault. He addressed tho lieutenant as she heard Jimmy Valentino's final governor. words. She clasped her hands en"After nil." he said, "I think I will thusiastically and turned to the lieutalk to you." tenant governor, exclaiming as she Handler did not approve of thr turn did so: events had taken. "Oh, uncle. Just to think- that he "Oh. you will talk, will youV he would not try to help himself keep said threateningly to the prisoner. out of Jail by telling about rescuing Valentine was aware of the mean- mo from that ruffian. And nil being of tho warden's sinister tones. He cause he didn't want to drag mo Into had been an unwilling eyewitness on tho case." more than one occasion to the vengeRose drew a deep breath and gazed ance wreaked by thoofllcIal on help- adoringly at Jimmy Valentino. less prisoners who had aired their "Oh, uncle." she cried, "isn't he a troubles or their experiences or those perfectly dear safe breaker?" of fellow prisoners to tho visitors from When Jimmy Valentino recovered the outside world. from the effect of Rose Lane's flatter"You can't frighten me, warden," he ing description of him- and felt that announced dellantly. "I know I am he could look tho lieutenant governor taking a chance when I talk to an in tho face without the twitch of a tho Hash that re- single muscle ho asked his questionoutsider, hut"-,a- nd vealed In him the strong man's daunt er if there was nnythlng further that less spirit came into his eyes "I'll he cared to know. take thnt chance aud all others for the "Yes," responded Fay. "I appreone chance I have hero to speak for ciate any thought you may have had myself for my liberty." for tho young lady, my niece. But as The warden, appreciating the futili- you did not know her, had never be ty as well as the lack of wisdom in fore met her and could therefore have attempting anything further in the had little or uo Interest In her, I do lieutenant governor's presence, not seo how nny thought of her would havo Influenced your actions. What Fuy turned to his niece. think you. Mr. Valentine?" No. 12S0 was temporarily non"Rose, are you sure this Is the plused by tho penetrating perception mauV" he said in low tones'. The girl unhesitatingly stepped to- nnd cold analysis of the lieutenant governor, who was questioning him ward tho convict. "Mr. Valentine, have you ever scon ns though he was on trial for his life, me before?" she asked. with Fay as the cross examiner. "Ves," replied No. 12S0 without a "I mean," began Valentine "I mean they would havo convicted mo of murtaker. "Can you tell mo whcreV" der ou her testimony very probably "Yes." He directed his eyes sig- at least that la what I feared if they nificantly toward tho warden. knew about her nnd got hold of her The lieutenant governor caught the ns a witness against me. I did not suggestion and said: believe they could convict me on the "Wnnlmi. tllli'lit MU.k Llll . Hita mini burglary charge." ner mf Ill II) .llllll.g ' " my nieco and I ho left alone for a Rose Lane's enthusiasm" began to cool ns she heard her hero in his exmoment?" "Why?" planation hint that, after all, there "I have asked a favor of you, Mr. might have been some other motive Handler. I will bo responsible for than thought of nnd for her In his reyour prisoner, and tho ladles will par- fusal to drag her Into a vulgar, Bordld don me. I know." murder case. Sho was not experi"Oh, certainly!" spoke Mrs. Moore enced enough to renllzo that Jimmy and Mrs. Webster simultaneously aud Valentino had to satisfy tho keen, walked out of the room. searching, though withal kind hearted Hut Handler was not so quietly dis- lieutenant governor, whose questions posed of. Ho snapped at Fay: suggested n doubt of tho convict's In"Valentine will tell n straight story, nocence. Out tho faith of tho girl was barring few fi.cts. Ho was a crook; not entirely shnken. Sho knew thnt had part of tho coin stolen. If you this unfortunato young man would can Jump that pardon him." The surely straighten out everything in warden leaned forward aud leered Iho end. How could any ono with so Into tho prisoner's face, saying, "If melons and winning n smile and with you try to mako a sucker of mo you'll iiiciraHornblo eyes over havo commitget yours." ted a crime greater than tho pillage of Handler strode hastily out into oik his graiulmothcr's Jam closet! Yc, ho was tho victim of somo strar.goly of the corridors of cells. Itoso again addressed tho convict. terrlblo plot, of heinous machinations "Where did you see mo before?" llko those of tho French revolution or "Ou tho New York Central train be- of tho Spanish Inquisition. tween Buffalo aud Rochester on the The llcutvnant governor continued to 8th of Juno two years ago. You were press Valentine. alono in the parlor car. I came in aud "Rut onco convicted," ho went on, bew a man sitting on tho arm of your "it seems to mo that you would havo chair. You wero palo and frightened. mado an application for a now trial." I pulled him away and took him into "My lawyer is working on that now, tho smoking compartment Ho came sir." back again, and I a moment later Roso Lane pressed her uncle's hand heard you scream. I camo in, and he and looked pleadingly at the stato ofattacked me. I hip locked him aud ficial ob though supplicating his furthrow him through tho window." ther aid for the prisoner. Tho lieuRose extended him her hand, which tenant governor was respousivo to the be eagerly grasped. fair young girl's influence, and after wAb4 tbw after you threw the mnu a pause he spoke the words that were throw 'Ute window." asked Fav, t i i ." - Association f tho bank?" Valentine paused n moment before his reply. "I won It of him playing whist on tho train Just beforo the row." , "Is Valentino your nnmo?" "No, sir." 'Then how did ho know ydti ns Val- "Mr TIIUE NAME 18 LEE II AND ALL." corridor where Handler was pacing restlessly up and down. Suddenly tho prisoner reconsidered. Ho took a step toward the girl, who stood watching hint with nn expression of pity in her eyes. Ho bent over as though to grasp her hand; then with n stoical effort ho mastered himself and straightened hack. "Words are futile things sometimes," said in u low. gentlemanly voice; with perfect pronunciation and Intonation. "Rut 1- ""Yes, we know that," put In the lieutenant governor. Roso Lane was deeply touched by tile struggle that even her little burden of knowledge of tho world told her was going op In the prisoner's breast. "Goodby, Mr. Valentine," sho said softly. The prisoner replied in n half whisper. "I would rather you called me by a name thnt is not disgraced. My true name Is Lee Randall." "Goodby. Lee Randall," said the girl. "Goodby. God bless you," was tho convict's trembling response "us he turned slowly away to be led back to his cell and to Warden Handler. "Rose," called the lieutenant govho - sub-slac- I Ft "Why, certainly." "That's your Intuition?" "Yes, and that's all a girl has In ludglng men. Don't you think ho Is innocent, uncle?" "I don't know, but I think ho might be honest were ho given tho chance." "And you are going to give it to him?" "We will go to tho governor. The matter rests entirely la his hands." Rose threw her arm around her uncle's neck and kissed him fondly. "The warden Is very, angry, and the man is helpless." sho said fearfully. "Why. they might oven kill" "Oh, no. Rose, not that." "But you realize" "Yos, but I don't think they would dare since I" "But I nm in n chill of fear. The warden's manner" "Most wardens are bullies, Rose, and I don't think this Handler an exception; I think n few words from me might" At this Juncture Handler stormed into tho office. Ho glared angrily at his visitors. At Fay's direction Roso went out into tho wnltlng room. "Finished your star chamber session, governor?" he asked sneerlngly. "Mr. Handler," sternly, "let me say something to you for your owu benefit. You are an employee of the state. Employees havo been removed, even ernor. "Yes." said tho girl, going to hint. "Is ho lunocent?" wardens, for a speech no more discourteous than the ono you havo Just made. When Valentino gets out and I hope It will be soon I am going to nsk him huw ho was treated, and if he tells mo you treated him any worso nfter today than beforo I came I promise you a little pollto h 1. Good day. sir." Tho lieutenant governor followed Rose. Smith hnd come In wjth tho warden. Tho latter turned to his secre- 11 tary as Fay departed and snarled viciously, his teeth protruding llko yellow fangs. "Valentine, eh? Get hlra!" Smith, his face gravely set, obediently went out of tho room. To be'Continued 1 For SaleTj Tax receipts, 1910 ruodol, guaranteed to last 12 months Prices ninc;o from $1.50 to several hundred dollars. Call in and get one. R. 0. Perkins, D. S. Ben Jobnson, candidato for tho Democratic gubernatorial nomina' tion, in part as follows: ; ) "Follow Citizens of Shclbv County: A3 Senator McCrcary has just said, I was hero a month ago and mado you a speech. I did not expect to como bnck hero during this campaign, ior tho reason, that there aro not week days enough left between now and tho primary Twenty years oxpciienco in election, exclusive of Sundays, for a man to go to tho various counthe execution of ties in this Stato, considering somo time to travel from ono county to another. Deeds, Mortgages', Con"Over at Gwcnton, two weeks ago today, Senator McCreary tracts and other legal mado a speech. I went over thero as a frco Kcntuckian, in it free documents land, and asked Senator McCreary to divide timo with mc He did so bP taking fifty minutes for himself, allowing nn hour for mc and reserving tho iast fifteen minutes for himself, after which my mouth "Prices Reasonable for s was scaled. It was his appointment and he had tho right to mako tho terms, k This is hisnppointment, nnd again hd'has tho right to.mako Work tho terms. At f ho conclusion of what I mny havo to say today ho will havo liftccn minutes rejoinder. Comes at Call of Friends. JWIDE-WELDt- J "I am back heio tcday, not (0 co over and repent what I said EJ ASPHALT oaf. upon tho former occasion, when I was here? a month ago, but, in part, to answer what Senator McCreary said during tho last fifteen min 6 inches titosof his speech when I was deprived of tho right to' open .ray J am in this position. I may havo to go somemouth; and, today, of where else to, answer what ho may say in his fifteen minutes' reply. I would not bo hero except for thnt, and I did not know until lato Joint yesterday afternoon that 1 would bo here at all, but my friends telephoned and said that they thought J ought to come, and I nm hero in No Nail -- holes answer to their call. 'Tho papers, in big headlines, have heralded Ibat I havo been Through Roof saying unkind and ungenerous things about Senator McCreary. I A Continuous One-piec- e deny it. I can prove it by him. In his closing fifteen minutes' Roof with Every Nail-hea- d speech tit Owenton, tho olher day, ho taid that I had devoted almost Covered by Felt all of my speech in eulogy of him. Ho said then, and he saj's today, and Asphalt. NO Coal-Ta- r that ho has tho greatest respect for mo and his other opponents. How, then, can it bo possible that I have said of him what I should not say sol6 by in fair debate? The "Parisian" Circular. "Senator McCreary hasjalluded to the circular callod 'Tho Paris Dcaers In ian,' winch ho says has'been distributed over tho country. I said at Lumber, Lime, Cement Owenton, and I say now with uplifted hand, that lam not the anony .x . Cloverport, Ky. raous senaur 01 xl 1 uruuiur. mi man wno imputes it says what is j.ne iiiul not true. I hope I do not bear the reputation of saying behind men's hacKs wnai 1 om wining to say to tlieir laces, and stand the respon tubilities. Going Like Wild Fire "Senator McCreary, I said to you then that I did not send. that That's the way to describe the circular out. 1 repeat it now, and 1 say furthermore with uplifted demand (or hand that I havo no idea upon God Almighty's earth who did send it out; and 1 say furthermore that not ono cent of niT money went to Walter Wellman's Great Book buy a postage stamp or pay for tho printing or the circulation of it. What more can I say? I know that Senator McCreary believes that I am telling tho truth. "Now, when Senator McCreary comes to write a card replying to Ono critic rails It a "Fascinating Record mac circular uiu two cttiei oojecuons mat no nnas to it aro those: of Sclcntlfllc adventure"; another comIt swift sailing ship, One which says that ho is seventy-siyears old, and tho other which paresat to "ahelm and adventurowith the in the foretop'; still another says that "It bristabuses Percy Haley. Senator McCreary just said that 1 had referred Is brlrr ful of edules with and to his age as being seventy-threcation In aviation", Anyhow it I did say that ho is in hia soventy-thir- d seller as adventure orders bhow. is a great each day's voir, according to his own statement. If he was seventy two hist July, every man in this audience knows that ho is now in his AGENTS WANTED seventv-thir- d year. If 1 um fifty-tw- o am now in my fifty-thir- d year, Send today your application for exclusive "Senator McCreary has mado you a good speech. I am not hero territory, with 33c for 33 pago ageut's proto deny it. 1 always did like that speech of Senator McCreary's. I spectus and Micce sful selling canvass. Deduct the 35c from your first remittance believe that you old, gray-hair- ed men standing back thero appreciated for S or more books. Address u mo iirut urno you over neara ic. A. R. KELLER & CO. Senator McCreary Rejuvenated. Marbrldge Bulldlna "Now, he is a candiduto for tho Democratic nomination for govBroadway and 34th St., New York ernor for tho last time. I havo here somewhere in my papers an extract from his speech I can produce it if Senator McCreary wants it where, over at Richmond when ho closed his last campaign with Gov. Beckham, when Jerry Sullivan introduced htm, that ho then said he was beforo tho people for tho last timo, but when ho says that wjiat moro docs ho say? That ho is far more vigorous, both physically and mentally, than ho was when ho mado tho race for governor thirty-fiv- e years ago. A new life has como into Senator McCreary; ho has been rejuvenated. God knows how, I don't; but ho says he is a moro vigorous man now thnn ho was thirty-fiv- e years ago. I think that in himself in that fespect is exaggerated, tho Senator's to uso it mildly. 1 do not wish to dispute him, but I say I did not Have your photograph bohovo him when ho mado that statement, and I am still from Mis made souri. "Ho said with great boast hero in ono part of his speech (pound ing tho table) that I did not say to you when I was hero for what principles in Kentucky's allairs 1 stood, nnd he said, 1 havo ust said to you for what principles in Kentucky I stand.' "Now, every man of you, beforo. you get out of this house, ask yourself right now what principle it is I hatha has enunciated that ho stands for that wo havo not already got. Who answers that question? . Record in State Senate. "Over at Owenton ho said that ho was in favor of tho farmers organizing; that ho" was in favor of tho normal schaols; that ho was in soldiers. I favor of bettering tho conditions of tho Cloverport, Ky. said then, and I repeat it now, that I was a membor of tho Stato Senate when thoro was introduced in that Stato Sonato a bill to allow tho y Will be in Irviiiffton, Ky., farmers to pool their mr duett that fhev niieht cet a better livino-nn- t of what thoy grow from tho ground; that I cast my vote for it then; I, 2, 3 and 4. that I havo stood for it over since when ho was not in tho Stato of Kentucky, and I doubt if he know that such a proposition was then ponding beforo tho Kentucky .Legislature, "Ho said that ho approved tho Democratic Legislature having passed tho bill to establish normal schools. I was a member of that Democratic Stato Sonato which passed tho normal school bill. I voted, Permanent for it, and with prido 1 havo seen these buildings go up to send out bettor fitted to educate tho youth of our land. I doubt if toachors that bod'. Senator McCrcary know then that such a bill Dr. Owen's Office, Main Street "Ho said that ho was in favor of doing something for the Heurs: 8 to 12 a. mT 1 to 5 p. m. soldier. I said then, and I say now, that I was a memCleverpert, Ky. bor of that Stato Legislature to which ho alluded; that I was chair to which that bill for the solman of tho committee dier was referred; and, when they brought it to me as chairman of Administrator's Notice that committee to receive my criticism, wherein they aked for an All 1HMWMMI kouvrliur In appropriation of $12,000, 1 said 'No. I will not .upport it. But if ' Ol J OHM KMy &Tt IM you will change that $12,000 for the benefit of those honorable old IBg MftllM RttllMt SAW Mtt6 will POBMy ptovMi tor jMiyunmU-- WM O. O, Concluded on page sevea Fidelity 1 1 First-clas- v. CECURIT9J Full J Asphalt-Cement-weld-- ed Gregory & Co., 1 1 wide-sprea- d The Aerial Age Scl-en- cu x e. i For The Boy Away from Home over-confiden- Beautiful and Artistic Work Brabandt Studio Feb-mar- DR. H. ' was-befor- e J. BOONE Dentist "Two bottles Cured My Rheumatism" " I have been a sufferer from rheumatism for about two years, and . Johnson Answers Senator McCreary Continued from page six men and make it read .$50,000, then it shall have my most hearty support.' And instead of tho misorablo $12,000 for which thov asued.' I f. . I .1.- .1 .".1 wivu iihl Muiiicuuu uiu luuarus, nut my rccoiiocuon is mac inoy got L 1 . f 80,000. , have" used many liniments and patent medicines which gave me no relief. A lady friend of mine told mc she had used your Liniment and found relief, at once. I got two bottles and they cured me. I think it is the best Liniment a person can have in the house. I shall always keep a bottle in my house as long as I can get it." Mas. E. R. Wallace, Morrisons, Va." Mrs. James McGraw, of 1216 Mandcville St., New Orleans, La., writes: " I take pleasure in writing to you that I had a pain in my arm for five years, and I used Another Letter. SLOANS LINIMENT for one week and was completely cured. highly." I recommend your Liniment very Sloan's Liniment instantly relieves stiffness of the Joints, Sore Throat, Hoarseness, Sprains, Neuralgia, Sciatica and Lumbago. Better and cheaper than porous plasters. At All Druggists. Price 25c, COc. and $1.00 Address Sloan's Treatise on tho llorso sent Free. DR. EARL S. SLOAN, BOSTON, MASS. 5 30L )c ANNOUNCEMENT no 1 ioi 0 0 IRVINGTON COLLEGE Ip vington, y. that THE Irvington College requires given tho normal tho most of this institution bo e. careful consideration. Tho work will bo of tho highest order, thoroughly practical and The .course includes Psychology, Methodology, History of Education and Child Study. Teachers taking a part or all this course may secure county or State certificates. An able instructor' has been secured to present the common branches. Ho has instructed many teachers in tho central pait of the United States and comes to us highly recommended by tho president of tho Valparaiso University. Orthography, Readme, Elocution and Oratory will bo presented by the president of the college. Teachers may enter at any time and find classes to suit their needs. Classes will be small, work thorough. Board and tuition reasonable and satisfaction guaranteed to every honest worker. Primary and intermediate school work will afford daily observation for those who desire to learn how to teach. In this work intensive and extensive reading will be emphasized, busy work exemplified, and the child mind will bo seen to dovelopo psychologically. For further, information call or address: 0 Wm, M. MARTIN, President or W. J. PIGGOTT, Sec, and Treas, 30E 3C 30E 3C HOE m AUCTIONEER Tho right man in tho right place'. If you are going to have an auction sale lot mo prove to you that Col. H. J. Gorsuch is the right man in tho right place when ho cries your sale. Prices reasonable. Satisfaction guaranteed or no pay. 15 year experience. Call or write mo at my expense. COL. H. J. GORSUCH, Irvington, Ky. Wants Better Roads. wish me to repeat, I. can say that I wish to see better roads in tins country. I wish to seo a macadomizcd road lead to ov- .oiy church and to every schoolhouso in our btato. When that has been done our children can bo educated and tho Gospel of Christ can ho preached, not to empty boncluH, but to men, women and children who have como to hear tho Good Word. "Now, if this is tho last time that Gov. McCreary proposes to run, iust like tho other race was his last time, I ask vou people who iiiiv u miiumini tu ouivu I'll luuimv ill uuicu Illliu nilUll IIU IS III Oil! vigorous now than ho was thirty-liv- o veais aco). prav tell mo when comes the chanco of your children and your grandchildren? "jNow, benator McCreary has a most popular way of telling vou things that ho is for. Ho says that when he went out of Congress three counties had been taken from this district before the Demo cratic candidate? could carry it. I s ty, follow citizens, that if ho had remained in Congress ono more timo vou might have been compelled to leavo in this Congressional district only tho county of Shelby. McCreary's Bailiwick. "Wo have just had an election in which tho Democrats swept from ocean to ocean and from tho gulf to the lakes. Tho Republi cans suffered defeat everywhere. There was ono place, however, loft upon tho map; thoro is ono oasis in the Kopubhcan desert to which they can yet point with pride, und that is that Senator McCreary's county went Republican when everything else went Democratic. Even tho good old Republican county of Rockcastle, with its overwhelming Republican majority, has fallen in tho scales, and when Senator McCreary pas that ho has helped in his own county it has risen to bo tho banner Republican county of this, tho eighth district. "Why, ho said, referring to tho Gaddio matter gentlemen, I have been over that hero once hut I don't believe that all of you heard it, because there wore not so many people hero then as today; but I did say that the Louisville Herald published the statement that my Republican opponent had undertaken to forai Democratic clubs of live- McCreary men in each preejnet that I might bo beaten for Congress and Senator McCreary's race for the governorship made more easy, no said in his Lhventon speech, and ho tried to hedge a little bit today in making exact hgurcs, that four vcars ago niv Re publican opponent got 33,0&0 votes, and that at this last election he only got 11,000 votes. When I went to school they taught mo that it you subtract liuuu votes trom 22,uuu votes that- you have 11,000 part. left, but Senatoi McCreary, since he has been training with Percv "He said in every speech that he mado in tho Beckham race that Jlaley, has become a new scholar in addition and subtraction, and if Beckham defeated him he would loyally stand by that nomination. that is tho way he figures it out. Ho says to you now in the speeches that ho is making that if ho is N ho has denounced iJercy Haley over this State more than has defeated in this race that ho will loyally support tho nominee, and Senaior McCreary? when I am that nominee I would like to have his support, but I do beg to be excused from being given the same support that lie gave to Eolith District Politics. "No, then, Senator McCreary says that after he went out of Gov. Beckham in that race. "Ho said in his Owenton speech, 'I believe that Gov. Beckham, Congress in this district, that Ceorge Gilbert or Harvey Holm or upon tho occasion of that banquet did have something to say about nobody else could carry it except himself; that it was necessary to take out thrco counties. 1 ask you, Senator, if you are not mistaken? his bolting.' I believe ho did, too. I believe that this public knows Did you not have threo counties taken out of tins district while you that Beckham had something to say about it; but ho again says 'four T t il in .1 wore m, ana cnai oiterwaras, aione, tJacKson county was tancn out: or live men complimented mo by vot ng for me.' that-i- s I have a note from a member of this audience saying that true. Origin in Cincinnati. I do not know whether it is or not, because I have not kept up with says he has been importuned by letters from ninetv-on- o "He tho many changes in tho Congressional districts that have been going counties in this State asking him to make tho race for Governor. I on in tho last number of years. believe I more "Now Senator McCreary says that in tho race between Hager of those that buthadbelieve origin than that. 1 susDect that 91 nor cent. letters their in Cincinnati and woro sent through and Willson, wherein candidates for tho Legislature were running, out the btato to bo mailed to him. ho mado sixteen speecho.5. I never knew before how to account that "Ho said in his Owenton speech that he would for Hagcr's defeat. IIo says that ho made sixteen, and then turns to candid speech unless ho said that he had before been not bo making a Governor of this me and says, 'Howmuny did you make?' I say in that race when State. Senator McCreary, I would not havo said that about you. Henry Hines was chairman of that committee that I spoke in this You said you must, be town and some of you people, perhaps, may remember that when Governor thatKentucky; in order toyou frank, say that you had been of that since were Senator McCreary had "one all over the State of Kentucky and young men had grown up There is Simon Governor of Kontuckv Boliver Buckncr; every charged, that Beckham and his gang had created twenty-thre- e useless body knows that he was Governor of Kentucky. There is Proctor offices and had put Percy Haloy in tho best ono of them, that I came Knott, almost at death's door, one here, and by tho records proved to you that without Republican votes this section ovorybodyjenows thatof the ablest and grandest men in he was Governor of Kontuckv. I oflices could nothave been created. these twenty-thre- e am mentioning tho men who are alive. Everybody knows that Sen"I made ten speeches In the county of Taylor in three days', and ator Bradley was Governor of Kentucky, but it is necessary to come, that county went Democratic. from tho lips of Sonator McCreary hLnself in order to make a can Work During Presidential Campaign. did speech to advise the young men now 35 years old and more that "Now then, when wo como to the next race the Presidential no was once governor or .Kentucky. race I answer that I did not mako a single speech. The Democrats The Gaddie Articles. of Kentucky had asked mo to become chairman of that campaign "Now ho said in rolation to tho Gaddie articles, that he did not committee. You all will remember that I, as chairman of that campaign committee, stayed in headquarters for more than three long know about them before he got my clippings that I sent to him. and months; and I sajr here that in my humblo effort to carry Kentucky I sot his answer with only two week davs intervenimr beforo the for Bryan and Deraosracy that during tho last four weeks of that election Saturday and Monday asking what I thought ho ought to campaign I never put my foot out of that house and onto tho ground do. Thoro was nothing then that ho could do except to address a but three times, and those three occasions wore when Mr. Bryan publication to tho people of that district and say that no Democrat spoke in Louisville, when Senator Lmdsoy spoke in Louisville and who favored his nomination for Governor should go into a combine with tho Republicans to defeat a Democratic nomineo for Congress. when Champ Clark spoke in Louisville. "Senator McCreary, I have not said that you were too old. You But ho turns to mo and says, ''What will you havo mo do?' My have said that you were not. Who accuses you but yourself. You answer would havo been, if you had had tho time, 'Do your duty as a say Joo Cannon is a sample of usefulness in old age. He is seventy- - Democrat. Do your duty as tho Domocrats of tho State of Kentucky year you aro know that you should.' four years old. God pity us if in your seventy-fourt"Why, they uro kicking and complaining about my being harsh to become like Joo Cannon. "He says that ho was over in the Tenth district making speeches to Senator McCreary. If I have been I am man enough to come and for Floyd. Byrd. Where is Flovd Byrd, tho Democratic nominee? profoundly apologize; but I say that when you como hero as a candiWhere Senator McCreary mado tho most speeches there was tho date with tho uncle of Gov. Beckham to introduce you nnd to vouch for your Democracy, does Judge Beckham mean to say that Gov. heaviest vote tor the itepublicans. Beckham did not tell tho truth when ho said that ho laid his defeat at The Bolting- Accusation. tho door of Sonator McCreary? But with all that I may have said, "Ho says ho is not a 'boltor.' I have not said that ho was, but I wjth its distortions, I havo novor said part as muon havo read from tho speech of Gov. Beckham, made on tho 12th day against him as tho vory peoplo who now havo his campaign in charge. of March, a few days after Bradley defeated him, in which Governor Ho has denounced Percy Hale' from ono end of tho State to the Beckham said that except for tho oolt of Senator McCreary that other, and every time a man is summoned from ono part of this State Uradloy would not havo been elected. Ho undertakes to dehno to to aia in my defeat and in tho election of Sonator McCreary he is you tho meaning of tho word bolter. I havo novor looked for it in sent to tho city of Cincinnati, not within the confinos of this great tho dictionary. I havo novor had any use for it: but when I do go to and beautiful Stato of ours. It is known that a man of Hopkinsvillo look for it I am going'to look in tho hearts of tho Democrats 01 tho was but recently summoned to ho city of Cincinnati by Pore) Haloy btato of Kentucky and ask them to dehno it. and not the dictionary. for a conference in roforenco to, this contest. What headquarters I "Senator McCreary said in his Owonton speech that ho believed have shall bo in Kentucky, and if defeated, I will not go to tho dicfour or five Domocrats in that Legislature did 'compliment' him by tionary to look tor tho word 'bolter.' I will como back with the voting for him. Compliment? Great heavens, menl Compliment? clean and untarnished Domociatic record that I bear today, and n When they compliraontod Ollio James by voting for him when thoro from anywhore in this Stato, or anywhere olso, bears, a cleaner was a regular nomineo, tho wires from Washington Hashed back tho Democratic record than do I. news to Frankfort from Ollio James that ho would not bo voted for, and ho could not bo voted for as long as thoro was a Democratic nom- "If you V 1 - you might thus finish a long nnd honorablo career. 'Compliment' me not that way. "HcsayH that he went not to Frankfort, I say, Senator McCreary, you should havo gone to Frankfort. You said in vour Owen, ton speech that in a very 'digniliod' manner you wont to Washington there to perform your duties in Congress that you wrote back not n otter to any living human being in th.it body; that you had nbso-lutc- ly nothing to do with it. "IcJlow c tizens, he tays ho stands hero for Jeirersonian Dem ocracy. 1 say that it scciih to mo that when he left Kentucky when the Democratic nominee for the United States Senate was in the direst distress, that ho took with him to the city of Washington, and never sent it back, enough .lellcrsonian Democracy to let the Democratic nominee for United States Senator hll flftf'Pnf iH. And If. Siiniil-. . 1 r..n. iuvvFuury. vou arc again 10 e aemnrnr t w inn vmi nm nn.11 mr vmic lust race, will you, when you have gone to the great beyond, take with you so much Jofforsoninn Dumopmnv tlmf" rhn nflmr 9r.ft hmo Democrats in tho State of Kontuckv will h it VP. iinnn? I In nn 5n the center of these 250,1)00 Democrats in the State of Kontuckv nnd says: '1 am the man to cany "my banner" to victory l' Follow citizens, I believe he lias grown into public life so thoroughly, so well, has stayed there m long, that he calls your banner his. "All that I ask is that you give mo 'your' banner, place it in my hands, and with 09 much conlidenco as Senator McCreary can say of himself, 1 say that 1 will pluce 'your banner' on the lop of the State House at 1'rankfort and drivo out those Republicans. Compliments Ollie James. "NOW he 20es 011 and telis VOU thnfc tho KnnnhliVnn iwrh- - mi, nf Denver put a plank in his platform, which has boon rlismiasnd. nmr. antecing a proht to the manufacturers and not guaranteeing a profit to the farmer. Now, both Senator McCreary and 1 heard Ollio James make that speech at Mt. Storlinsr. and it, dnn n rifcnnnrl en coll tn mn mado by any other man as it does when it comes from tho lips of Olhc James. I wish to pay him that ono compliment, that ho is tho superior stump speaker of any man that I know of in Kentucky. Offers Beckham Mis Aid. "I want to say to you hurriedly that when tho Iinokhjim raw on with Bradley that 1 wrote to Gov. Beckham and offered to como down there at any time that ho would wire me. lie wrote back that if ho needed mo ho would send for me. but that hn did nnt cop n nlnno whore anybody then could .do him any good; that he believed that there would be no election, and the matter would go again to the people. I am not, an egotist, I don't believe that I can stop all trouble or overcome all difliculthVs, hut I do say this that 1 was willing; that uio democratic nominee Knew my willingness and that benator McCreary solemnly pledged his word that he washed his hands of that affair when the primary was over; that he had nothing whatever to do with that Legislature and sought not to influence it. A willing- ncss upon my part, 1 say, is better than an unwillingness upon huf 1 1 a 1 , h - th ho-ma- inee. RURAL TELEPHONES Mr. Farmer, are you interested? If so, call on the manager of the Cumberland Telephone & Telegraph Company and have him explain the, special "Far-mor- s Line" rate. CUMBERLAND TELEPHONE & TELEGRAPH COMPANY Unriwat4. Ve Print Everything from , Newspaper to a Bible! "When tho nows was brought to Washington that on a certain day an attempted stampodo would bo made to Owsley Stanley. Congressman from tho Second district, ho did not risk tho wires, he did nqt risk tho mail, but ho took tho first train out of Washington for Frankfort to stand up and protest against any man 'complimenting' him as what we may justly term ho 'bolters' complimont to Sonator McCreary. Senator McCreary, your own representative did not compliment you? Who did compliment you tho man who brought about the defeat of tho Democratic party and sent a Republican to Congress. I am not now familiar enough with the subject, from lack of memory, to say that four of thoeo who votod for McCreary would Iwtve elected Beckham, but Gov. Beckham said in his speech on March 12: "Eight of those Democrats refused to vote for mo as tho nominee of the party. One of those a few weeks ago passed away, and no criticism of him shall come from my lips. I shall speak only of tho other seven, any four of whom could have elected me.' "Now you say, Senator McCreary, that 'four or five men did compliment you. By what? by what tae Democrats of the State of Kentucky know as imprinting upon your brow the word 'bolter' that THE Fifth Avenue HOTEL Louisville, Ky. PIKE CAMPBELL, Alngr. Tlio most centrally located and s only hotel in the city making af2. 00 rate. Only ono block from the prlncU pal shopping, district, two blocks from Urn principal theatres. Streot cura pass tho door to: nil parts of the city. Everything neat and clean. first-clas- I A AliyUUUg lUJOeiU Tj.l j.1c H1 then try a News Want Ad, and b convinced that they wil pay you. Beard's Sixth SemiAnnuaI Red Tag Sale! I Wpdnocdav J UAKkJiaU Thursday, Friday, Saturday, WW JL Poh 1 Feb. 2 Feb. 3 Feb. 4 LTe JK. II Vmii Tlnllnr Will Dn Ttc Iliitvr JLJLJI. W AAA VTMA W Jt,.kP JK. Mum VAmWAJB. W J- - B. F. Beard : -- Wednesday, Feb. 1 Thursday. Feb. 2 Friday, Feb. 3 Saturday, Feb. 4 . Four ffl Four Great Opening Specials Great Opening Specials Four Great Opening1 Specials Specials For Wed. Feb. 8:30 to 9:30 a. iu. 6 dozen four sewed brooms; regular 35c , values. R. T. P Only oue to a family. 2 1 I Four Great Opening Specials Specials for Friday Feb. 8:30 to 9:30 n. ra. , 1 Qn Ob Specials for Thurs. Feb. 2 8:30 to 9:30 n. m. 145 pieces Enameled and Tinware; ular 15c and aOc values. R. T. Jf Only one to a customer. 2 to 3 reg- 3 Uu Specials for Sat. Feb. 4 8:30 to 9:30 a. m. 6 dozen Galvanized Water Pails; regular 20c values, R. T. P. each Not uioie thau one to a customer. .5c 500 1 package pound packagts Arbuckle Coffee; IQp to 3 p. 1U. p. m. 350 yards nl Simpcnti and American Calocoes, li. T. 1. per yard .5c 200 paclnges Toy Oats; regular lln value R. T. V, per package Nut more than two to a customer. ,5c to Not more than five packages to a customer. 2 to 3 p. m. 3,500 yards Hosier Cottcn; Clp ; per yard u2u N H more than one bolt containing 25 to 28 yards a 5c 12 customer. 12 m. to 3:30 p. m. American l'ield Fence, 47 inches high, stay; top and bottom No. g galvanized wire and strfy wire No. 11. R. T. P. per rod SEMI-ANNUA- L L 0"I C inch The bargain event for which every one waits, is here. Values are bigger and better than over; from any standpoint you may view it, OUE GREAT RED TAG SALE HAS 1STO RIVAL. This sale is in a class by itself, whether measured by the excellence of the merchandise or the values quoted. Opportunities are on- every side and many of the greatest values cannot be advertised for want of space. As in preceding sales, nothing will bo charged on account at Red Tag prices; neither will wo exchange goods for brass, produce or rebate tickets except at the regular prices. Store will not open till 8:30 each morning of the sale, giving people living at a distance an opportunity to get here in time for the opening specials. AN IMPORTANT FEATURE of the sale will be our lit'le Vntiuty Store on the Second Floor. - Dry Goods Department bxtia bpecitil. 1 25c vest or pants, R T P 50c vest or pants, R T P 50c and 60c Combination 1. 0u Combination iiuits, 19c 39c. suits, R T P 39c. R T P 7gc. $1 Furniture. values, R Our red tag sale furnishes you an opportunity to supply your needs in this line. $25.00 folding bed R T P $19.08. $16.50 folding bed R T P $13.49. $8.50 roll top head and foot R TP $0.98. $7.50 oak bed R T P $5.98. $1.75 bed RTP$3.93. $11.00 iron bed (a beauty) R T P $8 98. $5.00 iron bed R T P $3 98. lot of fancv dress goods, regular values R T P 39c. 5OC and 75c Extra Special Wright's health underwear for men, T P 69c. fl4,5ei?ueel1 'of lhe West 4 caP 8tove ed tag price, jil!2t49 $14 6 cap aiove for wood, red tag price, $10.98. $0 4 cap wood Stove, red tag price, $0 93. $22 Owen Heater, red tag price, $18.g8. $3.50 Drum Stove, red tag price", $3.49. $0.50 Plush r.ap Robe, red tag ptle;$5.4q. $5.50 Plush Lap Kobe, red tap price, $4.49. $3 Plush Lap Robe, red tag price, $2.49. $2 Lap Robe, red tag price, 5I.4O. 1 yd wide all linen waisting 30c values, R T 40c Butchers linen, R T P 32c 00c Irish linen, R T P 49c. White Goods P2lc. Gent's Furnishings Our excellent and reliable suits and overcoats for men, boys are what we offer. You know what they are. $20 suits, R T P $13.93. $16 to $17, R T P $12.40. ' 815 suits, R T P $11.49$12 suits, R T P $9.49. $14 and $15 overcoats, R T P $10.49. 512 overcoats, R T P $8 49. v $10 overcoats, R T P $' 49. $5 and $6 overcoats, R T P $3.49. - Lap Robes. Hardware. Fancy waisting, regular $1.25, R T P 79c. 36 inch Taffeta silk, black, regular $1. R T P 98c. 36 inch Taffeta silk, black, regular 81.50, RTP$ 1.10. 10c Gingham and Madras, R T J 8Jc. 12c Gingham and Madras, R T P He. 10c Outing, R T P 10c Shirting and Percal-- , R T P 8y,c. 6'Ac Canton flannels, R T P 4c. 10c Canton flannels, R T P 8c. 25c A F C Ticking. R T P loc. Fancy waistings, P 79c. Silk Waistings 27 inches wide, regular $1, RT Staples iron" bed iron bed R T P $2.19 wire bed spring RT P $2.19. wire bed spring R T P $2.19. cotton top mattress RTP $2.19. $3.50 all cotton pad RTP $2.79. $12.50 kitchen cabinent RTP $9.49. $14.00 golden oak side board RTP $9.49. $12.50 dresser RTP $10.49. $12.50 couch RTP $10.49. $2.75 $2.75 $2.75 $2.75 $.00 RTP.19 7c. Extra Special suits men's clothing selected from regular stock, sizes 34 to 3S, Good styles and quality. $10 00 and $12.00 suits. R T P $6 4g. $3.00 and $9.00 suits, R T P $4.98. 25 Extra Special. 1 plush couch, regular price $12,00 RTP $5.98. $15.00 drop headj 5 drawer sewing machine at $11. 93 Bleach Hope Domestic, R T P 35e Wool Flannels, R T P 29c 25c Wool Flannels, R T P 20c. 20c Table oil cloth, R T P 10c. gic Rockers. $6.00 solid oak rocker R T $3.50 solid oak rocker $3 00 rocker R T P $2.49. $2.50 rocker RTP $1.98. $2.00n.cker RTP $1.40. Boy's Suits And Overcoats $12.00 suits, R T P $9.49. fS.OO suits, R T P $6.49. 5O Coat Suits And Furs At Half Price $20.00 Coat Suits, R T P $10.00. $15.00 Coat Suits, R T P $7.50. RTP $2.89. P $l.gS. $5.00 Furs, RTP$2 50. $1.50 Furs, R T P 75c. suits for boys, regular price. These are ial lots of suits in plain pants. Extra Special-Ha- lf . Price spec- Dining Chairs and Cupboards. oak dining chair RTP $1.08. oak dining chair RTP $1.69. $1.00 oak dinlnfir chair RTP 0.89. $7.50 cupboard RTP $6,49. $6.00 cupboard RTP $4.08. $3.50 cupboard R.T P $2 98. $2. 25 $2. 00 moun,ed Grindstone, red "tag price, $3 90c handled ax, rea tag price, 70c. 75c uuhandled ax. red tag price, 5gc. J3.75 5H foot 14x19 Alk'ins crosscut saw. red tacr price, $2.29. .' 75c Utility caststeel baud saw, red 3qc 15c Handsaw handle, red tag price, 10c 25c rim knob lock, red tag price, lgc. 10c steel hinge 3x3, red tag price, 7c pair. ' 40c monkey wrench, red tag price, 25c. 25c shoe soles, red tag price, 10c. 50c shoe soles, red tag price, 39c". 60c dirt shovel, red tag price, 48c. 15.C fire shovel, red tag price, 10c. $1 two handle pesthole diggers, red tag price, 88c o5. ,vnar?l!,e Pst',ole d'eKer, red tag prlce,50c. battery, red tag price, 10c. 50c tubular lantern, red tag prjee, 33c. Brats shoe talks, red tag price, 3 boxes for Cc. 29U bearinR tag-price. " Ladies', Misses And Children's $15.00 cloaks, R T P JS.gS. $12.00 cloaks, R T P 57.10. 10.00 cloaks, R T P 5X59 $3.00 cloaks, R T P $1.79. Odd Pants Cloaks 1100 Knit Underskirts, R T P 70c. 50c Knit Underskirts, R T P 39c. 24c Knit Underskirts, R T P 19c. 50c Ladies' golf gloves, R T P 39c. 25c Ladles' golf gloves, R T P 10c. 50c Leggins and Overgaiters, R T P 38c. 25c Leggins and Overgaiters, R T P 20c. A special sale of these famous corsets make new customers, that is why we do it. fl.CO corsets, KTP $1.19. $1.00 corsets, R T P 70c. 50c corsets, R T P 89c. Ribbons--Ribbons--Ribbo- $1.00 Fascinators, R T P 79c. 50c Fascinators, R T P 39c. 25c Fascinators. R T P 10c 50c Toques, R T P 39c. Knit Goods $6.00 pants, R T P $4.00. $4.00 pants, RT P $2.09. $3 00 pants, RT P $1.08. $350 Corduroy pants, R T P $2,39. $3.00 Corduroy pants, R T P $1.98. $2. 50 Corduroy pants, R T P $1.09. , - - Men's Overalls $1.00 Bib Overalls, R T P 89c. $2.50 hats, RTP$1, 08. $1.50 hats, R T P $1 10. $1.25 $10.00 $1.50trunksRTP$3.40. $6.00 trunks trunksRTP7.08. Trunks. ., RTP 4.03. , Svvann Hats 93c. Graphaphone. $25 00 Columbia graphaphone RTP 12.50, Lump starch, 3 pounds for; 10c. Flake hominy, 3 pouuds for 10c. Hand picked Navy beans, red tag price. 4?c. Japan head rice, regular 10c value, red tag price, cents. Pure ground pepper, red tag price, 15c. Big Deal, Lenox, Swift's Pride Soap, .7 cakes 25c. Tomatoes, 3 pound cans, 8c. $3.50 check lines pouuds granulated sugar, red tag price, Sr. Granulated sugar 5c per pound by barrel. 25c roasted coffee, red tag price, 22c. Sod. 3 pounds for 5c. 18 " Extra Special. Groceries. hats, R T P Floor Coverings. matting RTP 27c. matting 27cmatting RTP 25c. 25c RTP 22c. 30c carpet RTP 25c. 40c carpet R T P 35c. 80c $1.25 linoleum RTP 98c. 00c oilcloth RTP 4gc. 35c oilcloth R T.P 23c. 50c American Beauty Corsets 3 dozen shirts, all patterns of our Monarch shirts 69c. GOc Men's work shirts, R T P 30c. Arrow brand collars, R T P 11c. Cluett Shirts And Collars. Neckwear Our special stock of mattings will be on sale " Red Tag prices. at Harness. 18 GOc 25c Ties, R T P 30c. and 35c ties, R T P 10c. , ns 20 per cent. Reduction on Ribbons. 50c sweaters, R T P 35c. $1.25 sweaters, R T P 7oc. $2 00 sweaters, R T P $1.30, Men's And Boy's Sweaters Shoes $10.00 brussell rugs 9x12 $13. 00 Imitation hard-wo- od brussell rugs gxla RTP 39c. 12,49. RTP 11. 10, RTP t8B prlce' 2 tag price, $1.24. t.u.ug unities, rcu lag price, uac. $0.50 breeching strap brass trimmings. red $5.50 Breeching ltf strap, red tag price. $4,49. $3.50 co ars, red tag price, $2,79. $2.75 collars, wool face, red tag price, $3.29. $2.25 collars, red tag price, $1.89. 36c collar pad, red tag price, 25c. $10 leather tree saddle, red tag prtce, $12.49. $12.50 saddle (with fender), red tag price, $10.49. Jl.50 iW,1,,Mie.'18 (e,el i; feet red tag price, $2.98 ' re? l( The prices quoted on these items will interest the most careful buyer. f)0c Hose, R T P 37c. 35c Hose, R T P 19c 16c Hose, 10c Hosiery And Underwear RTF 10c. P 8c. We believe In Star Brand shoes because Star Brand 15 Stoves. Acaie Steel Range, weight 4OO pounds; nickel trimmed, warming closet and water tank for wood or coal; special bargain at rd tag price $33.40. $19.50 Queen of the West, 6 cap stove, red tag price $16,49, 10 Hose, R T shoes are per cent. children's per cent. children's better. Reduction on men's, women's and Induction on men's, women's and heavy shoes. fine shoes. $67.50 Canopy top surry, red tag priee, $4o. $85 Canopy top urry, red tag price, $68.60. $75 Canopy top surry, red tag price, $55. $45 Two in oae Parry Huggy, rea tag price, $75 Cutunder runabout, red tag price, $64. $75 Light aurry, uo top, red tag priee, $63. Buggies and Surries. $54.