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The Breckenridge news: February 15, 1911 The Breckenridge news 300dpi TIFF G4 page images John D. Babbage Cloverport, KY 1911 brc1911021501_sn86069309 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. The Breckenridge news: February 15, 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 HAVE CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY, WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 15, 1911. Ernest Babbage and BRIDGE NEWS Victor Spalding Meet Again Guy Moorman 8 Paes No. 32 SPLENDID Goes West To Regain Health. Ernest C. Babbage representing the Hockadav Paint Co , of Wichita, Kans. Sundayed at the Midland Hotel and Pressure has Doubled Since the while there ho and V. L. Spalding chanced to meet after a separation of Well was Shot With Nitrofifteen years. Mr. Babbage and Mr. Spalding werjc boys together, schoolglycerin on Last Satmates, playmates, and staunch friends. urday. When they wore "younger" than they ftro now they cllmed the Kentucky hills ANOTHER WELL TO GO DOWN and roamed tho valleys together and In in vacation times Ernest would serve as printer's "devil" for his father in The Ohio River Gas and Oil Co., the Breckenridge News office and Vichad the well on the Whitehead lot in tor would pull suckers and pick the the West part of town shot with Nitro worms from the huge stalks of tobacglycerin on last Saturday, and the co. Lawton Constitution. tubing has been put in. The well has a fine pressure, which has already Cupid's Work. been turned Into the main lines. This, well on the creek with the gas from the Marriage licenses: Henry Davis and bank, will give the present consumers all the gas they want and will almost Louella A, Davis, both of Harned; triple the pressure on tho lines, mak- Commillus Bandy and Nancy Gibson, both of Lodiburg; Will Ross and Mary ing the street lights much better. both of Irvington; We are informed by a representative Gillingwaters, of the company that another well will George W. Swartz, of Meade county be started within the next thirty days and Mnndy L. Aubrey, of Locust Hill; Allie Roberts, of Lewisport and Mollle and here's wishing success to the Arthur C. and hoping that they will strike B. Macy, of Hardinsburg; Beard and Lula Meador, ot HardinsIt rich. burg; Frank Clark and Ida Clark, both of Hudson; Green Hazelwood, of Fords-vill- e Rev. Farmer Called Again. and Ada Belle Blair, of Trisler; At the business meeting of the Bap- Herbert G. Stinnett and Ida Haynes, tist church last Wednesday night Rev. both of Garfield; A. M. Taul, of OklaFarmer tendered his resignation, but homa and Nolle Furrow, of Mattingly. he was called again for the ensuing year. No Dresses! cotn-panv, GAS WELL AL1GJI LINE Information has been received at the News office that Guy Moorman, n form- er Breckenridge man, has gone to Will Build Bridge Over Salt River Arizona for the recovery of his health. For several years Mr. Moorman has -- Last Obstacle to Success had an official position in St. Louis Removed-Oth- er where he made good in both business and social circles. His friends over the Bridges. county will regret keenly to learn of his illness. ROYAL BAKING POWDER Absolutely Pure MAKES HOME BAKING EASY TRESTLE OVER LEAD CREEK. Receives Appointment. High 1.1. milie iICUUl J. 1 School Notes 1 BY RANDALL ., r eiuvouui auu inuiui uioulj are going to give a play during this month. The name of it is "A Kentucky Belle'''; it is a race horse play and wilj prove a success. A beautiful young girl is about to become the bride of a colonel to whom she is much opposed when by an accident she meets a young man and they immediately fall in love. He askes to marry her and she says she will if "Kentucky Bell," a race horse she owns wins. The racing scene is very exciting. The following has been practicing for the play: Clauda Pate, Martha Miller, Lenora McGavock, ElolseNolte Susette Sawyer, Jenette Burns and Audrey Perkins; Andrew Ashby, Ran-de- ll Weatherholt, Mike Tucker, Dwi-gRandall, Ruther Pate, Eldred bage and Fred Pierce. 1 L 1 ht U ... . Y. .1 Gov. Willson has appointed Ben The last obstacle which confronted the Bridge Commissioners in construct Quiggins, of Madrid, Justice of the ing the bridge over Salt river, between Peace in the Fifth Magisterial District, Hardin and Jefferson counties, has to take the place of Squire Sam Slaughbeen overcome by W. C. Montgomery, ter, resigned, because of moving from the Hardin county commissioner, ef tne district. Mr. Quiggins qualified fecting a settlement with Max Cetf, of last week. Louisville, for his section of land which was to be used as a right of way. When Commisslsner Montgomery started out to secure a right of way for the bridge on the Hardin county side he was unable to buv Mr. Cerf's section at the figure set by the commisMisses Cleona and Stella Weather-hol- t sion. The County Court of Hardin gave a Chantecler party to the county then condemned Mr. Cerf's Girls Club at their home Wednesday land. Mr. Cerf appealed his case to the afternoon. Miss Carr, of Elizabeth-tow- n, Circuit Court. The case would have Mrs. Walter Marlow, Mrs. J. been placed on the docket in March. Byrne Severs and Mrs. J. Proctor The announcement that the final liti- Keith were among the invited guests. gation over the building of the bridge Ice cream and cake and salted nuts has been settled will be receiyed with were served. much gratification by residents of both Hardin and Jefferson counties. Since Quite a number of the young society Mr. Charles F. Taylor, Bridge Com- men and the Girls Club enjoyed an inmissioner from Jefferson county, has formal dance at the home of Misses secured the right of way on his side of Eva and Edith Plank last Tuesday work on the bridge will prob- evening. the Little Eudora Younger said she got ablyriver, be started immediately. The essix valentines. "All little girls, but timated they had no dresses on." sl.o added $70,000, cost is between $60,000 and Mrs. H. V. Duncan entertained the of which will be members of the Ladies' Reading Club disappointed. paid by Jefferson county. and several friends at her home Friday The completion of the bridge will be afternoon, the day being her birthday. of great value to the farmers of Har- After the regular reading of the club, T din, Meade and Bullitt counties. Lou- Mrs. Frank Fraize read the horoscope isville Post. of Mrs. Duncan's Hie. The hostess To I Society J Light Biscuit Delicious Cake Dainty Pastries Fine Puddings Flaky Crusts and the food is finer, more tasty, cleanly and wholesome than the ready-mad- e found at the shop or grocery. Royal Cook Book BOO RocolplaFroo Sond Name and Adtlrcos. ROYAL BAKINQ POWDER ooo CO., NEW YORK. ooo DEAIHJMS Mrs. Bettie Miller, a Lovely Woman of Hardinsburg-Memb- Compliment to Kentucky. Gov. Woodrow Wilson, of New Jersey, in a speech in New York Friday night, expressed regret that lie was mt born in Kentucky. Here is what the Governor said; I was born in Virginia, but I wish I had been born in tCentueky. Being born iu Kentucky seems to me to be one of tile greatest compliments that cau be paid any man. Kiutucky was part of the frontier of this country and the men of Kentucky linide the foundation of the cuutry. Today, there are frontiers in politics and these frontier difficulties cau be reached in Democracy. The business of Kentucky was to drive out the a.bttrary power iu the natiou. This yet remains to be accomplished iu politic?.1 What Gov. Wilson tays is true, but just ttiiuk how many fits will be thrown by the F. F. V. 's because he said it. O.veujbjrj E i(uirer. Dies at Hospital in Louisville Last Tuesday Night-Fun- eral Held at Her Home Near Glen Dean The death of Mrs. Chas. Robertson, of Glen Dean, was a severe shock to her family and friends. She died at a hospital In Louisville last Tuesday night. The funeral was conducted at her home near G'.en Dean by the Rev. James Lewis. Mrs. Robertson was one of the best known women of the county and was greatly loved and admired. She was a member of the Baptist church. Besides her husband she is survived by two daughters, Mrs. Ella Fuller and Mrs. Arrie Work, and three sons, Chas. Willie and Moorman Robertson. Mrs. Robertson's death caused the deepest sorrow to her children and in speaking of her death, one of her son's said he felt as though her dying message to him was expressed In the following words: TO MY SON you know that your soul is of my Do soul such part, That it seems to be fiber and core of my heart? Noue other can pain me as you, dear can do; None other can please me or praise me as you. Lead Creek Trestle Completed. The Henderson Route has completed the rebuilding of a wooden trestle in the lower end of town across Lead creek, which has been giving them so much trouble, and the boarding cars and hands left Monday. It will be remembered that this trestle gave very little trouble until the flood of last July washed away the utone county bridge nearby, which had stood for 60 years. With this structure gone between it and the river, drift came down against the piling so strong that the trestle would not hold. This improved and rebuilt trestle embraces a steel span of sixty leet underneath which there is no trestling, thus giving an open space of sixty feet for drift to pass through. This steel span is mounted on heavy piling, and practically all of the bridge is now new and safe. The slow orders, issued to all trains near this spot, has been withdrawn, and the usual speed is maintained. No one in authority seems to know whether or not it is still the plan to change the road to get around this creek in the spring. Chief Engineer Wood, of the Henderson Route, is here with his wife for the winter, and has been the consulting authority on this and other work which is being carried on in cutting down the big hill in the "Narrows" above town. Hancock Clarion. received a number of lovely presents and the reception was delightful, will entertain the Ladies' Reading Club tomorrow afternoon. Mrs. John Matthews, of Philadelphia, was the honored guest at the afternoon party given last Wednesday at the home of Mrs. Leonard Oelze in Second street. Mrs. Wickliffe er ooo Moorman ooo ooo Baptist Church For 40 Years. Hardinsburg, Feb, I3. Special. Mrs. Bettie Miller, after an illness of about two months, died Wednesday, February 8th, at the home of Mr. and Mrs. G. W. Miller, near Kirk. Mrs. Miller, who was about U6 years of age, died noon the 34th anniversary of the death of her husband, Eli H. Miller. She was a daughter of Peter and Dorcas Lyon, and was a Mster of the late Jas. Lyon, who lived near McQuady. For several years Mrs. Miller had lived with her children, Mrs. G. W. Miller, Mrs. J. C. Dellaven, Mrs. John Hen-dricJ. V. Miller and Jas. Huston Miller. x Mr. V. G. Babbage made ooo This afternoon Miss Margaret Burn will be hostess to the Girls' Club, 5CO party Saturday afternoon complimentary to her guests, Misses Daisy Dean, Nell Moorman and Emmy Lou Moorman, of Glen Qsan. Tho first prize, a valentine, was won by Miss Emmy Lou Moorman, and the second by Mrs. L. T. Reid. The tally cards were lovely little valentines and the game was greatly enjoyed by the guests. A salad course with frozen fruit punch was served. Mrs. Viola E. lackson was given a surprise party last Thursday evening, the anniversary of her fiftieth birthday. The celebration was arranged by a few of her friends and her daughters, Misses Rachel and Esther Mae Jackson. Thirty friends of Mrs. Jackson were present and made her several gifts. Refreshments were relished and an exceedingly good time was had by all the heart-shaped both an in- teresting and instructive speech to the High School last Friday afternoon. i Mrs. Fred. Ferry gave a ooo " The chapel exercises held ever Tues-day and Thursday morning have been very suueessful and beneficialto all who attend, Plans are now being made among the boys to have a couple of good tennis courts made on the campus this spring. Two ooo 1' The Dowell Case. ooo ' Years in the Pen John Beavin was tried Tuesday and given two years in the penitentiary for shooting and wounding John Far-babout two years ago. er Tne Dowell case was called yesterday and eight jurymen secured. An order years she had been a was For forty-siIssued directing the sheriff to faithful Christian, a member of the summon twenty five men to complete a most estiBaptist church, always the jury. mable woman whose presence was a sunlight in the home and a blessing to James Franklin Ridgeway all within the range of her influence. Mr. and Mrs. Ridgewav are receivRev. J. J. Willett couducted the funeral services at the Baptist church, ing congratulations on the arrival of after which the interment took place, their little son, who has been christenin the presence of many relatives and ed James Franklin, for his father and r, Mr. Chas. Mattingly. fiiends in the Miller burying ground near Hardinsburg. grand-fattie- Fairleigh Resigns Contents Society Editorials Press Thunder Hardinshurg Happenings Irvington Items Personals Real Estate Department Louisville Market Report L., II. & St. L. TimoTablo At Louisville Playhouses A Little Cream from our Exchanges Half Minuto Talks with our Correspondents Webster News Stephonsport Notes Raymond Items. The Religion of Democracy New Canadian Reciprocity Remember the world will be quick with New Members of Eastern Star its blame, If shadow or stain ever darken your name, At a meeting of Cloverport Chapter "Like mother like son" is a saying so 0. E. S. held Thursday evening, Feb. true, gth the following were initiated into The world will judge largely of mother the mysteries of the order: by you. C. A. Tanner, 0. W. Hamman, F. P. Payne, Mrs. Mae Perkins, Mrs. Be yours then the task, if task it may Ewenna Skillman, Mrs. Winnie Skill-mabe, Mrs. Eliza Severs and Miss MarTo force the proud world to do horn garet Skillman. age to me; The Chapter has had a new piano Be sure It will say, when its verdict pr6sented to it by a firm of you've won, Louisville. "She reaped as she sowed," lo this is her son. Cannot Forget Yot n, well-know- guests, Mrs. Sam Conrad was hostess to the Missionary Society of the Baptist Mrs. Ella church Monday afternoon. Gregory, of Brandenburg, and Mrs. Ed. McAfee, of Irvington, were the visiting guests. The society had a program of much pleasure and profit. The are supporting a young woman in China named for Miss Mary Moorman of Owensboro, and this is usually their chief topic of chatter. Mrs. Conrad took particular pain3 to make the afternoon enjoyable for the guests and served a delicious two course luncheon in elegant style. Those who greatly enjoyed Mrs. Conrad's hospitality were: Mrs. Wills, Mrs. English, Mrs. Harvill, Mrs. A. B. Skillman, Miss Lizzie Skillman, Mrs. Payne, Mrs. Boyd, Mrs. Will Pate, Mrs. Henry Pate, Mrs. Jas. Cordrey, Mrs. Silas Miller, Rev. Farmer and Mrs. Farmer, Mrs. Ella Gregory, Mrs. Frank Mattingly, Mrs. Mullen, Mrs. McAfee, Mrs. Tousey, Mrs. Storms, Mrs. Joe Morrison, Mrs. Harry Morri son, Mrs. Barney Squires, Mrs. Chas. Lightfoot, Mrs, Leonard Oelze, Mrs, Odewalt, Mrs. Chas. Hamman, Mrs. Wallace Skillman, Mrs. Warfield Col- llns, Robert Oelze and Mary Christina mem-members 000 000 committee, next month. Judge Homer Tuesday afternoon Miss Elizabeth D. Batson, who served as chairman of Skillman gave the first of a chain of en- the Republican Campaign Committee tertainments that will be given by the last fall, is tipped as Mr. Fairleigh's She invited ten successor. Ladies Aid Society. guests and these ten guests are each to entertain ten of their friends and soon HALF MINUTE TALKS WITH untfl the needed amount of money will OUR CORRESPONDENTS have been made. 000 Elmer Hoflious celebrated his fourteenth birthday at the home of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Hoflious, Saturday night. The following were nis guests: Yeweli Holder, Marcus Miller, Joseph Miller, Earl Bohler, Hudson Bohler, Charles Bohler, Byron Whitehead, Murrel Morrison, Joe D, Morrison, Leslie Berry,Elmer Hoflious, Chris Neubauef, Mrs. Chas. Bohler, Mr. and Mrs. Tom Bohler, Mrs. Joe Morrison, Mrs. Tom Faith and daughter, Ruth. a little David W. Fairleigh has resigned as tained at their home in Oak street Fri chairman of the Republican City and day evening with a four course dinner County Committee. A successor will at six o'clock. be elected at the regular meeting of the n Another Gone Crazy Elizabethtown, Kv., Feb. 8. S. C. Levis, former cashier of the defunct First State bank of Ekron, Meade county under indictment on eleven counts of embezzlement, etc., became insane at his home in Owen county. He was sent to the asylum. . Dear Mr. Babbage: I belelve my time for the News expires today. Find enclosed one dollar for renewal. I think it will be many years before we can forget our old home enough to do without the Breckenridge News. Your Friend, Mrs. Lucetta Duncan, ECleo, Okla. New Home Burns. The new residence of Mr, and Mrs. Frank Walker, of Hltes Run, burned Friday. It was not quite completed and would have been a rice home, They have not yet decided about rebuilding and for the present are living near Waggoner's on in the the Pike. store-house Wants the News a shame the farmers of Kentucky do not wake up more fully to tho value of poultry and stock raising industries. John 2 Ditto. It is High School Notes Alias Jimmy Valentino The Boxed Quotation Dear Mr. Babbage: You will find en closed postal money order for one dollar, for which please send me the Breckenridge News for the incomiug Hamman. year and oblige. Yours truly, Mrs. E. 000 H. Miller.Stephensport, Mr. and Mrs. John Neubauer eater- - Every now and then I want to have talk with our correspondents, not to tell you to write on one side of of the paper only becauso you know that; and to always sign your name, but to say a few words to let you know how much you are doing for the News and how much it can do for you. Did you notice what Mr. Hardin, our Lodiburg correspondent said about you last week? He wroto "Let all of us correspondents get a hustle on us." It is line to hustle for news because there can always be found something so new that you have never seen or heard re. Next week, hustle, keep your eyes and ears open, and then writo down all the news you see and hear. It is so faclnating because in so doing you forget about yourself and you will see what an Interesting world there is right around you. What I wanted to say most was this mall your letters to reach us before Monday. A. L. B. be-fo- NEW CANADIAN RECIPROCITY POLITICAL ISSUE Democrats and Progressive Republicans Join With Liberals In Support of President Taft's Measure. assorted vnrlctics of verbal taffy. Hero Is a sample: In fifty yenrs tho Dominion mny so far outstrip tho mother country that tho king himself will reside In Montreal. This sort of pabulum docs not go far with tho hard headed Canadian farmer, however, lie smiles cynically as he reflects that lu tho past tho Dominion has given Great Britain everything nnd has received In return nothing but thrco cheers. Tho Liberals In England tnko a far moro composed view of the situation. Mnny favor tho proposal of Canadian reciprocity with tho United States on the ground that it will bo a step In tho direction of freer trade. Tho samo gencrnl alignment Is observed among Tho Libtho Canadians themselves. BECOMES BIC United States, the Dominion and England Stirred by Agreement For Reduction of Customs Duties. By JAMES A. EI1GEK.TON. reciprocity ns ngrcod CANADIAN Frosldent Tnft nml the government promises to bo ono of tlio biggest questions Injected Into American politics for innny years. Already It is agitating the cntiro country, and especially that portion of It along the Canadian border, and Is forcing now alignments In congress. There is serious doubt ns to whether tlio president's recommendation will bo approved by both houses at this session. It may not get through cither house. Tho general opinion In Washington Is that it will bo passed by tho house of representatives, however, and will bo hung up without action In the senate. Properly speaking, tho agreement Is not a treaty at all. It is simply n recommendation by tho two governments that their respective legislatures enact into law certain tariff provisions affecting tho two countries. Tho blU embodying these recommendations must tako exactly tho same course ns any other tariff, measure. In the case of our own congress this means that It must originate In the house and be passed by that body before it goes to the sennte. A majority vote in each house will carry it to the president for npproval. If tho understanding were really a treaty It would not go to the lower house nt all, but would require ratification only in the senate, which would s vote. havo to pass it by a Under tho circumstances it is extremely fortunate for the reciprocity agreement that it Is not n treaty. two-third- Is not a vote on the proposition In both houss of con Kress during tho present session, lie believes thnt tho longer the country has to think over tho proposal tho moro It will favor It and that eventually the agreement will be ratified. There Is no doubt thnt ho Is ready to make n fight for thu measure similar to that which ho conducted for bis legislative that step If therfi Sprains H. E. ROYAjLTY PERMANENT DENTIST Hardinsburg, Kentucky OFFICE OVER program tho last Rcsslon. Success Seems Assured. With tho largo Democratic In KINCHELOE'S PHARMACY acces- erals support tho measure; tho Conservatives oppose. As tho Liberals nro in control both at London nnd Montreal, tho groanlngs of tho opposition will probably have little effect on tho outcome. It Is not without significance that it should bo tho Conservatives in Canada and England who fight tho proposition nnd the standpatters who nre against It In tho United Stntcs. Many Important Reductions. The articles made free under tho agreement generally cover foodstuffs and the necessaries of life, including nil kinds of live stock, grain, fresh vegetables nnd fruits, poultry, butter, eggs, fish nnd sea food, cottonseed oil, lumber nnd wood products, wire, somo sions In both houses In the new congress there Is n belief that the proposal must ultimately go through. At least a part of tho progressives nro certain to favor It, nnd It Is oven possible thnt n majority will tako thnt course. In addition many of tho regulars will nlso lino up with tho administration. Tho exact status of tho ngrcetnent seems to be this: It must bo ratified ns n whole or rejected ns n whole. Thcro enn be no amendments. It roust receive n mnjority In both houses of congress. Tho now Democratic house will pass It without question, nnd it is probable that tho present house will do tho enrae. So far as tho attltudo of the present senate enn bo nrrlved nt, It is hostile. The new senate will bo more favorable, tho only question being ns to whether thcro will bo enough how accessions favoring tho proposal to carry It Thcro nro two views ns to tho effects of Canndlnn reciprocity on American farmers. Ond Is that tho tariff on farm products is of little or no benefit to tho fnrmer since ho produces n surplus nbovo tho amount needed for homo consumption nnd the prices received nro therefore fixed In tho markets of tho world. Advocates of this theory bcllevo that the adoption of Canadian reciprocity will hnve n negligible effect on our farmers. At tho same time It will not inatcrlal'y It will reduce prices to consumers. tend, however, to prevent grain corners nnd stock market manipulations. Tho other view is that tho fieo Im- "Gave Me Instant Relief" and was in terrible pain. I could not use my hand or arm without intense suffering until a neighbor told me to use The first Sloan's Liniment. application gave me instant relief and I can now use my arm as well as ever." Mrs. II. B. Springer, 921 Flora St., Elizabeth, N. J. JACKS FOR havo thrco good Jacks wo wish to dispose of. Two nro thrco years old, and ono two years old. Thoy nro nicely bred; till jot black with white points;! very short and close hair; lino sizojjlcxtrcincly heavy bono; largo feet; big shapely heads and cars. These Jacks aro in fine condition, and ready to show. Wo aro going to disposoof thousand thoy willjbo sold at bargains. Wo trust they will find homes in our county. If. you nre interested, don't writo, but como andsco us. "XL TK f "I fell and sprained my arm SLOAN'S LINIMENT is an excellent antiseptic and germ heals cuts, killer burns, wounds, and contusions, and will draw the poison from sting of poisonous insects. liespectfully, JL R. G. ROERTSON & SONS, GLEN DEAN, KY. portation of Canadian farm products will reduce American prices nnd will attract hosts of American farmers to the cheaper lands of tho Dominion. Supporters of this iden nver that the only American beneficiaries of reciprocity will bo tho consumer, tho railroad nnd tho manufacturer. In the matter of 25c, 60c. and $1.00 Slnnn'ft book on horses, cattlo, lircp nml poultry sent free. Address Br. Earl S. Sloan, Boston, Mass., U.S.A. auctioneer The right man in tho right place. If you nre going to have an auction sale let mo prove to you that Col. II. J. Gorsuch is the right man in tho right placo when ho cries your sale. Prices reasonable. Satisfaction guaranteed or no pay. 15 year experience. Call or writo mo at my expense. Senate Doubtful of Status. There was n question raised In the senate on this very point, and ns a result the president's message was taken from tho finance committee and referred to the foreign relations committee, which is the course a treaty would have to take. It was understood, however, that tho foreign relations committee would simply pass on this ono proposition, after which tho measure would be returned to the finance committee. As tho matter now stands a mnjorl-t- y of tho Democrats favor tho proposal and many of the Republican, including pome of tho insurgents, oppose it Chnmp Clark, who will bo speaker of tho next house, enmo out flatfootcdly for Canadian reciprocity, and most of his supporters cheered his declaration. In the senate William J. Stone of Mistho Republicans Hale, Iley-bnrMcCumber, Oliver, Young and other regulars arc unalterably hostile Bevcrldge, progresto tho proposal. sive, is for it, but some of tho other progressives nro in nn embarrassing position. On tho one hand, Cnnndlan reciprocity represents a step In the direction of tariff reductljn, which they have long demanded; on the other, It takes Among I EATING LESS. Believing Americans suffer from overeatim;. Mr. De Cunha of New Jersey would limit by statute tho amount of food a person may swallow at a meal. I I ordered up a sirloin rare. With mushrooms on the side- -It was the finest form of fare That ever had tried When, lo, a man In brass and blue Said. "You must cut that steak In 1 of it must do And Just one-ha- lf Or Into Jail you'll slldo." When on n sultry summer night Tho youth and maiden fair Would cat all the leu cream In sight Upon the bill of fare Tin watcher says, with Iron will. "Not one more spoonful of van 111', Because, according to the bill, You've had your legal share." O two. COL. H. J. GORSUCH, Irvington, Ky. 1 souri has taken n similar stand. n, w diners at the annual feed Of Gotham's Old Guard troop. X S What torture's of stomachic need You'd suffer In n group If ns you gulped the oysters raw -The toastman rose, held.- - a paw , And groaned. "It's spec W J by law i, We tlnlsh with the soup1'" It seems a blow at pleasure, this. Within tho bnnquet hall. And yet ono economic bliss Wo seo In dinners small. Tho beef trust's downfall will be If we offset the price of food By making of ourselves a brood Who do not eat at all. John O'Keefe In New York viowed Irvington College Announcement The board of regents wish to announce that wo aro prepared to furnish board ann'reoms to students for tho moderate price of thrco dollars per week. Tho now college dormitories aro neat, clean and well ventilated. These aro in charge of a competent lady. Students can enter at any time and find classess to suit their needs. the tariff from whent and other farm products. These men come from agricultural states. Their contention is that it Is not fair to remove the tariff from the things the farmer raises and Ienvo it on manufactured products. They nssert that tho only benefit tho farmer will receive from tho arrangement Is cheaper lumber. They also fear that It will Increase the exodus of American farmers Into Canada. Price Reduction Predicted. The advocates of the measurje say that it will mluco prices and at the same time make It more difficult to corner tho necessaries of life, that It will build up the market for American goods across tlio border and that it will lead to better trade relations nnd moro cordial feelings between the two countries. Tho railroads running into Canada and their connections In tho United States nro especially favorable to tho agreement on the ground that It will Increase their business. Incidentally your Undo Sam is somewhat doubtful also. Canadian trade looks good to him, nnd he needs or Boon may need thoso vast whoatflelds to help feed his millions. Rut when ho thinks of his own farmers nud wonders what tho change will do to them the old man falls Into a brown study. vThero Is ono comforting thought. Wo nro not the only ones lu n quandary. Tho Canadians nud tho English nro nlso doing a bit of thinking. Tho in Grent Britain nro making n roar compared with which Bomo of our own objections nro mild. They hoo tho loss of Canadian trade, the dearth of Canadian wheat, tho stifling of Canndlnn Industries nnd tho entering wedgo that may ultimately mean tho annexation of tho Dominion to tho United States. England "Jollying" Canada. Iu this dilemma they wclcomo the selection of tho king's uncle, tho Duko of Connaught, ns tho now governor general of Canada. Tho Dominion 13 Just now assuming an unwonted Importance in their eyes. Thoy ara oven leoding the Canadians with large and CANADIAN MINISTER OF FINANCE AND AMERICAN SECRETARY OF STATE, WHO ARRANGED RECIPROCITY DETAILS. uct of tho Dominion will come to the American mill to be ground. On the free admission of llvo stock, World. kinds of machinery, coke, wood pulp, print paper nnd other kinds of paper. Articles not on tho free list, but considerably reduced, with tho same rates applying to both countries, Include nil kinds of meats, Hour, clocks and watches, automobiles, farm machinery Reductions nro nnd building stone. also mado on bituminous coal nud other articles, but with different rates between tho two countries. There is confusion ns to tho wood pulp schedule for tho reason that somo of tho Canadian provinces requlro that timber cut from crown lands must bo manufactured Into wood pulp in tho province. An effort will bo mado by tho Canadian government to havo these restrictions removed. John Nor-rirepresenting tho American Newspaper Publishers' association, believes tho agreement If ratified will materially reduce tho price of print paper. Tho part President Tnft has played In tho negotiations hns been notable. It will bo recalled that last year ho spent a mcmorablo two days nt Albany In consultation with tho governor gencrnl of Canada, tho minister of flnanco and other Dominion officials. It was then that tho general outlines of tho agreement wcro fixed, tho commissioners from tho two countries afterward working out tho details. Second to tho prcsldcut perhaps tho most important figures in tho negotiations wcro W. S. Fielding, minister of finance for Canada, and Philander 0. Knox, American secretary of state. Tho president's second big play was his special message to congress recommending tho approval of tho agreement Tho third movo was his day speech, In which ho quoted tho dead president's reciprocity sentiments uttered tho day beforo his assassination in Buffalo. Will Mr. Taft'8 next movo bo to call a special session of congress? He has Intimated that ho Is prepared to taka s, Mc-Klnl- wheat for example, the cheaper prod- supporters of reciprocity nssert that tho ndoptlon of tho ngreement will actually help Amcrlcnn farmers. As thcro Is little corn grown In tho Dominion, Canadian range cattlo will be brought across the border to fatten. Fishermen Object. ATHLETES. MAKES BROOM Farmers nro by no means the only Tho Domestic Course at Girls' College Gives ones objecting to tho proposal. Them Fine Records. fishermen of Now Eugland nro up in Domestic training, especially sweeparms. At Gloucester tho flags wcro put nt half mast on tho announcement ing, makes nthlotcs. Domesticity and of tho plnn. Tho Now' England pulp athletics aro anything but foes. Lake mills nro also in opposition. It seems Erio college at Palnesvllle, O., fura forcgono conclusion that most of tho nishes proof of these statements. Tho now official record of field senators from this section will vote shows thnt Lnko Eric holds five against ratification. Yet, strangely enough, tho man who Is leading the women's colleglnto records, moro thnn fight for reciprocity in tho houso is any other girls' institution in tho counRepresentative Snmuol W. McCall of try except Vnssnr, which has seven. Lake Erio is the only college holding Massachusetts, a rogulnr Republican. Back of- Canadian reciprocity Is a records nt which domesticity is n comlarger question which everybody rec- pulsory part of tho course. At Lnko ognizes, but which nobody talks much Erie practical housework holds a placo about In England It furnishes ono of lu tuo curriculum equal with literature, Every girl at Lako tho grounds for opposition to ratifica- trt and science. thlrty-Qvminutes of tion of tho agreement In America it Erie must do every day. Is supplying Just as powerful a senti- housework ment tho other way. In Canada, If recAustralian Apples For America. ognized nt all, it Is brushed aside. At a conference of tho Australian This is the question of Canadian annexation. Is it only a dream, or is it Fruit Growers Interstate association a possibility of tho near futuro? Can- at Ilobnrt, Tnsmtmln, it wna practicalada Is more nearly related to us than ly decided to arrange for shipment of to Great Britain, nor Interests aro from 1M.(HM to WO.OflO oases of opploa identical with ours, ner natural out- to Now wn in U)H. let nnd mnrkct nro through tho United How to cure a cold is a question in States. Tho natural corso of trado Is s which many are interested Just now. north and south. Even Dominion Is rapidly becoming more Ameri- Chamberlain's Cough Remedy has won can than English. Is reciprocity an its great reputation and immense sale entering wedgo? Is tho last great Eu- by Us remarkable cure of colds. It can ropean possession In the western hem- always be depended upon, For sale by isphere to sever her bonds? all dealers. nth-lctlc- Sedentary habits, lack of outdoor exercise, insufficient mast'eatiou of food, constipation, a torpid Hver, worry and onxiety, are the most common causes of stomach troubles. Correct your habits and take Chamberlain's Stomach and Liver Tablets and you wjll soon be well again. For sale by all dealers. Wm. M. MARTIN, Prest. s. W. J. PIGGOTT, Sec-Trea- f iW -- THE- The most centrally located and only first-clahotel In the city making a $2. 00 rate. Only one block from the principal shopping, district, two blocks from the principal theatres. Street cars pass tho door tojall parts of the city. Everything Heat and clean. ss Fifth Avenue HOTEL Louisville, Ky. s L PIKE CAMPBELL, Mngr. - RURAL TELEPHONES Mr. Farmer, aro you interested o If so, call on the manager of tho Cumberland Telephone & Telegraph Company and have him explain tho special "Farmers Lino" rato. ? t CUMBERLAND TELEPHONE & TELEGRAPH (Incorporated.) COMPANY poll-tic- START THE NEW YF.A With a Subscription to THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS I Blouse Beauty. Tho Illustration shows two of the ii smart blouses of tlio season. Tho oven THE RELIGION OE DEMOCRACY. Ing waist Is of black nlnon do sole, i fashioned In nulto n norcl shape niul Joseph W. Folk In Bryan's Commoner. (brightened by Introductions of an cm broidery In fine gold. Tho decollctngr Is outlined with Jet bends, arranged is u religion, tho religion of with a Democracy is more than ft nnmc, it trelllswork trimming of Jet brotherhood nmong men, the religion of equal opportunity for all embroidery bordered with gold. A mankind. It U the religion that demands more of tho golden rule similar trellis appears on tho sides of This is the kind of demin government. and less of the rule of d W. II. I3ow.MP.it, President F. L. LionTFOOT, Vice-President A. 13. 0. T. Skiii-man'- SKimiAN,lCashier , Ass't Cafhicr THE OLD RELIABLE BRECKINRIDGE BANK Cloverport, Ky. 8Syeaisif E Organized 1872 ocracy that should bo fought for, and this is tho kind of democracy that special privilege does not desire.' It is an open secret that tho agents of privilege nro now endeavoring to secure control of the democratic party. As tho chance for democratic success have become brighter, their efforts to dominate tho party have proportionately increased. They would use tho livery of democracy for their and it is the duty of democrats to see that these interests do not capturo tho party name, thereby robbing tho people of the bene-iit- s flowing from a triumph of democratic principles. The record of every candiduto should bo carefully examined to sec whether ho is so situated as to bg ablo to servo tho public without bias in favor of any interest antagonistic to tho public. "No man can sorvo two masters," and those whose .environment arc such as not to leave them free for tho service of the peoplo should not ho supported by tho people. Is a candidate supported or opposed by the enemies of tho people? That should be tho inquiry, and those who stand for tho common good cannot bo far wrong when they got on the other side, and opposo those uphold by tho agents of privilege. In an address about three years ago, tho late Juslico Urowor of tho. Supremo Court of tho United States said: "Many Senators and 'Representatives owo their plnccs to corporate influence, and that is exerted under an exception, if not an understanding, that as law makers tho corporate interests shall bo subserved. The danger arises in tho fact that they are so powerful, and tho pressure of so much power on tho individual law maker tempts him to forget the And tho danger is the greater nation and remember tho corporation. becauso it is so insidious." Tho need of tho hour is to havo men who will not forget the people after they get into office, and who arc under obligations only to the peoplo for tho places thoy hold. If special interests are as much benefited by a Democratic victory as by a Republican victory," then tbcDomocratic party would not represent tho principles that it should. If Democratic victories arc to become as much or more useful to privilege than a continuance of Republican control, then that kind of Democracy is not worth fighting for. Thoso are not real Democrats who favor turning over the party organization to privilege in return for largo campaign contributions, on tho theory that is the way to win. Under such leadership the Democratic party would lose even if successful at tho polls, for it would be untrue to its own principles, and to tho people it is supposed to serve. There has been too much shouting of party names and too little teaching of tho principles that political parties aro supposed to stand for. When a man says what principles of government he believes in, it is not always easy to toll from that what party he belongs to, and when a man says what party ho belongs to it is not always easy to know what principles of government ho believes in. The Democratic party should make an aggressive fight for progressive Democratic principles. It is not essential that we always win, but it is essential that we be true to Democratic ideals. It is not necessary that wo succeed, bnt it is necessary that we keep tho faith if Democracy is to live. More was gained for tho people in the Bryan campaigns that ended in apparent defeat than would havo been accomplished by tho barren victory of leaders controlled by the poweis that prey. These campaigns wrought a revolution in the public conscience, and aroused the people to tho need of reform. Underlying these campaigns, and greater than any special issue, was the struggle of humanity against the oppression of plutocracy, of men against dollars and of conscience against greed. Through these campaigns the peoplo were awakened and they are ready now to give the harvest to be reaped from tho sowing of the seeds of truth. While it is better to lose with the right than to win with tho wrong, wo can be right and win also. Under tho present aroused state of public opinion Democracy will triumph, unless it for sordid reasons deserts tho peoplo and enters into a wanton alliance with privilege. That wo havo representatives of privilege in our party no one cun deny, and tho effort should be to lessen their intluonco as much as possible. Wo cannot prevent some of them being in tho party, but wo should keep them from running the party. Wo ought not to permit tho party to bo prostituted to the service of selfish interests, or to bo made tho tail to tho kite of monopoly. There is an independent spirit now in evidence over the country and it is to this spirit wo must appeal. Tho party must convince the people not what it proposes to do for itself, but what it can do for them. Tho voto in the last election was an expression of lack of confidence on tho part of tho people in tho Republican party. It was a negative voto insofar as tho Republican partv is concorned, rather than a positive voto in favor of tho Democratic party. Tho Democratic party must now make good, and if it does, tho chances are very bright for an overwhelming victory in 1912. A crisis has been reached in tho affairs of tho nation. Pick up a any day and ono can find accounts of thievery and graft. What Sapor mean? Is corruption becoming a national disease? Is there something in our system of government that encourages men to violate tho commandment, "Thou shalt not steal?" Is not tho government itself in a senso to blamo fortius seeming general disposition? Has not tho oxamplo which the government sots of enriching tho few by taking from all by means, of the protect! vo tariff been an inlluonco lor corruption? With tho national government giving tho privilogo of protection to a class at tho expense of tho rest of tho people, there is encouragement afforded all forms of graft. All graft is based upon privilogo. Officials aro not bribed to givo equal rights to all, but to confer upon tho few somo privilogo donicd the many. All political parties ostensibly opposo tho privilogo of lawlessness, but when it comos to privilogo conferred by law, - thoro in a distinct- issuo between .i. C 11 ri tho parties, xno ltopunncan pariy biuuus lrruvucuuiy iur mupuvi-log- o of a high protectivo tariff. Tho Democratic party if truo to itself and its teachings musf stand squuroly agaist this privilogo. A man may call himself a Democrat and oo in favor of u high protective trnff, and ho may oven represent hit) constituents, but in fact ho is not a Democrat. Tho Congressman who votes for protection on articles produced in his own State cannot dony tho justice of tho of Senator Aldrich for a largor sharo of tho tariff plunder for his State. A tariff for revonuo only is lor ttio nonotit or tuo puDiic, but a tariff for tho protection of a class is for tho benefit of that clasi at the expense of tho public Tho chief purpose of a high protective pur-pose- s, co honoiablc dealing to its credit. It has passed through three panics and paid every legitimate claim to its full amount on demand. Never scaled a check. 3 An A. absolutely Sale Place lo do Business. DIRECTORS: 13. per cent on Time Deposits W, II. I3owmcr Skillman, .Ino. C. Conrad Simon., F. L. Lightfoot, Jarboe, 0. T. Skillman, HOE A. R. Fisher son 0 0 o D c )aoooc pring Dry Goods New New New New New New Ginghams Linens Calicoes Laces and Embroideries Men's and Boys' Hats NEW )oaoo( 301 0 Q o D v - , New Dress Goods New Madras New Shoes New Line Men's Shirts New Ladies' Hosiery Men's Hosiery Agent for the Celebrated TWO OF THE SEASON'S SMART WAISTS. the blouse. The short sleeves are o the same embroidery and are llnec with the nlnon Beaded designs are very popular waist trimmings, and in one of the blouse is of soft mauve chiffon with yoke collar and corsage deco rations of white beads. Studebaker Wagons, Oliver Chilled Plows, Deering Harvesting Machinery and all kinds of Farming Implements Homestead and Calumet Brands of Fertilizers Can furnish you Pure Raw Bone Meal Union Made tin-cut- s A piece of Annuel flampened with Chantberlain'9 Liniment and bound on to the affected parts is superior tc any plaster. When troubled with lame back or pains in the sde or chett give it a tinl and you are certain to be more than pleased with the prompt relief which it affords. Sold by all dealers. Carhart Overalls, "First in the Heart of the People" -- little tapestry doses to hold odds and ends of the Joilot. sue!" as Jabots, hair decoration unking fascinating Manicure Box. Girls who are hnndy with tools are Our Great Piano Contest is going on. You get tickets with every article. You get tickets whenyou pay your account. Our piano is a fine instrument. It is worth a place in any household. Yau can 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. IT HOLDS THE MANICUHE IMI'LEMHNIS and manicure implements. The box in tho cut Is for the latter purpose and U covered with a French tapestry In charming blurry tones .of pink and blue. OWES HER HEALTH Vegetable Compound Scottvillo, Mich." I want to tell good LydiaE.Plnkliam'a you how much 0 czioczd o C Moorman Glen Dean, Ky. c 0 HOC )ocz3orz5l( 101 f(5o NEWS WANT ADS COST L1TTLE-- - But They DO Much 10 Lvcua c. PinKnam s They help to lent and sell real estate; rent rccms; secuie positions; find cood'help:in fact they sell what is not wanted and find what is wanted. . vo go cat) to compound anil Sanative Wash have done mo. 1 11 vo on a farm and havo worked very hard. I am forty-liv- o years old, and am tho mother of thirteen children. Many peoplo think it strange that I am not broken down with hard work and tho caro of mv fam. ily, but I tell them of my good friend, your Vegetable Compound, and that thero will bo no backache and bearing down pains for them if they will take it as I have. I am scarcely over with-ou- t it in tho house. "I will say also that I think thero is no better mediclno to bo found for young girls to build thorn up and make them strong and well. My eldest daughter has taken Lydia E. Pink, ham's Vegetable Compound for painful periods and irregularity, and it has always helped her. 'I am always ready and willing to speak a good word for tho Lydia E. 0110 I tell Republican idea is to protoct monopoly from the people; tho Domo-orati- n Pinkham's liemedies. health everyhap. and that I monopoly. When a gov I meet to theseowe my idoa is to Drotect tho neonlo from piness wondeiful medicines." Mrs. J.G. JouNSON.Scottville.MIch., ernment by moans of a monoply tariff attempts to take from ono class and give to another, a moral question is presented. Wealth created R.P.D. 8. Lydia E.Pinkham's Vegetable Com- by legislation must in tho nature of things bo drawn from tho publio, made native roots and to be taxed in order that a few may fiound, containsfrom narcotics or harmami it is unjust for all the people no ful drugs, and y holds the record piefit. A tariff other than for revenue is merely a legalized graft. for the largest number of actual cures Concluded Next Week. ol Umlt disease . I X 1 . If you have a Small Business and Want More Business! "Try a Breckenridge News "Want Ad." Tho fact thntthcy are helping rtany others of our renders is good proof that one would help you ...Write, Call or Telephone... If not convenient to leave your ads at The News oflieo, telephone them to 46. the cost and you can mail stamps or call when convenient. Wo will tell you I I do-ma- to-da- given voincii n crude. Imperfect nrtl Cooking Utensils Imperfect. cle and ileMimls of her n flnlsliei' Notice Ilelon Loultie Johnson of Springfield, product fro'.i It. lie made the cm k Mass., a lecturer and writer, admits stove, large, clumsy, mid It wastes in tliut men manufacture Instruments for least one-haThat resolutions of respect aro of the fuel. It dlsse- -i cooldntr. but ?ue does not think tlicy Inates odors, gives out excessive bent published at 5 cents por lino. deserve any praise. Sue says men and requires time In watching It tin" Pleaso do not send obituaries to have no conception of the needs of could bo utilized In other ways. Then cooks, but simply make cookluj; utcn tho News without expecting to ho says to woman; 'You are the contills In the sublime belief that women pay for tho publication of this sumer. It Is up to you to use one ho I will bo delighted to use anything tli.u of coal where two wero used before. kind of matter. mere man mty make. Flreless conk way only can supply of In ers, sho thinks, nro terribly nwkwun coulthis made to last.' " the bo things. "Nearly all tho cooking up win pllauces In the civilized world." NOTICE says, "aro tniido by man for women Notice Originally not only tho methods, but Please do not ask vs to publlsn card the menus of cooking, wero developed All persons indebted to Mrs. Jas, of thanks, resolutions or obituaries free by women, who were the creators of industries. Man has Invented the ma Cordrey will please come forward and Chluery of tho household, but bn bos settle. Now. lf Subscribe Right THE BRECKENR1DGE NEWS, JSO. D. BABBAGE SONS' PUBLISHING CO. Issued Every Wednesday. EIGHT PAGES. . CLOVERPORT, KY., WEDNESDAY, Judge delivers his own charge to tho grand jury, Ho is a fino speakin a er and doesn't minco things, llo coes after the set them to thinking and mend their ways. way that ought to Tho jury is made up of some of our best citizons, and will do their duty. Following aro tho names of tho jury: Jas. W. Miller, foreman; Jas. S. Tinius, John Elder, Levy Norton, Alonzo Ray, Barrel Brown, Jesse Maoy, P. A. Gray, J. P. Jolly, Joel C. Bruncr, Roland Carman and Jas. A. Pate. Thus. A. Gray is tho shcriir. law-breake- rs DC 3oi 0 Advanced Spring Opening a now stocK ot Spring Uoods which I'fivo WW will enable you to prcphto for tho hot weather beforo UJ tho warm, lazy days aro here. Our lino of Whito Goods, jjl Embroideries and Wash Trimmings is extensive For your convenience, so you can do your spring sowing early, wo havo gotten our now fabrics, etc., In advance. m17 a FEB. 15, 1911 cess, is to J(oCREARY TJIE MA A. Our advice to tho Democrats of this county, if thoy want sucquit their tomfoolery of personal politics and get on to broad Democratic lines. Get together and pull together. Our man is out of the race. Ho quit of his own accord or on tho advice of a few overzcalous friends who seem to have been mistaken. Mistakes will happon in tho best regulated families. And when wo make mistakes tho best thing to do is to right them and do it quickly. And don!t bo ashamed of them. Tho greatest mistake wo over made was when wo took a wild shoot and wont off with tho unknown gods. Tho thing for all good, loyal Democrats to do is to unite on tho only man notify us. who can carry our banner through at tho general election, and that is McCreary. Wo aro no less a friend of Mr. Johnson when wo do this, LIFTING TILE FALLEN STONES. now that ho is out of tho race. Tho next best man is McCreary. Ho Ono afternoon some two years niro a few good and is a tried and true Democrat, and the only man who can win in No women were Talking over the deplorable condition of the cemetery in vember. their community. The graves were sunken, the stones had fallen and A VERY YOUNG FARMER. myrtle and weeds had almost taken the place. Tho horrible sight, thev disrespect to tho dead appalled tho women, and they began at found a remarkable young man remarkable because. Wo have once to determine plans to 'improve the graveyard. Ihat was m ho thoroughly appreciates the country. Ho is tho youngest and most : A Bonninlinn'' (CPl.n I nun progressive agriculturist we have, met in many a day. Ho is just a ll UIUIIU vjuiuuilij DrtllHIUIIUUI, llllll III II IIIIIU XIIU 1l'..m...'r.3 Pnintm... was founded by Mrs. John Hardin and Mrs. M. G. Reid, two of the small chap six feet tall and weighs 175 pounds. His ago is tho least older citizens of tho town. Mrs. Ella Gregory, corresponding sec- of him, for ho has not yet celebrated his seventeenth birthday. Ed retary for the association, tells us their work has been a wonderful Davis is his name, and ho has been working in partnership on a farm success. The membership is increased every year by those who have at Tobinsport, raising corn and wheat and has been making $G00 evloved ones buried in the cemetery, and tho association has members ery twelve months for iho last three years. Ho has been wise enough all over the United States, each ono paying not less than ten cents a to save more than ho has spent. Wo regret he has been deprived of month. Their membership fund enables the association to have the the advantages of school, but ho is certainly to bo congratulatcd.on graves the fences up and the lawn prettily cared for and his thrift and ability. Besides theso assets Ed Davis has a purpose in beautified. Iron chairs have been placed in the cemetery and other life yet he is just a boy! Ho thinks, ho plows and saves his money improvements ni.ule. Any small town in Kentucky and in other for a reason. States should bo doing a great work to follow tho plan originated and FROM OFFICE BOY TO PAYMASTER. adopted by the Brandenburg women. Tho country graveyards and Tho promotion of Emmet t V. Riggs to the position of paymaster small cemeteries arc too often wholly neglected. of tho Henderson Route is ono of personal pleasure to us. The ad- oooo :.. ... ;.. J vuu l... u: mini i .Mrs. Gregory is herself a public-spiritewoman, and often vancemems is 111113 uusuiollico uy uus .yuuujiago ui murit. xummvn twelve years as an oflico boy under entered the paymaster's threads tho needle to sew up many plans for the improvement of the "ftv Rucli. Tip. hns hp.nn n. Imrd work nr. nttanrled sr.rir.tlv tn hnsinp.ss! town and county. She also sp )ko of the splendid work accomplished ho never complained of his hours being too long or his work too hard. by the Federated Woman's Club of which Mrs. W. D. Ashcraft is He is courteous, respectful and loyal to uis employers. (Jlimbing president, and Mrs. Harvey K. Ditto, secretarj. Besides improving a little every year until he has reached the top has been the way of in his Mr. Irwin has made no the school building, this club started the movement of building the Eramett's railroad career. who hns been nn.vnifist.or. mistake in p.hfirrre will hp P. D. Fovrv. pike to Weldon. The members raised over $1,200 b private sub- of the purchasing department which basso increased that it had to be scription and influenced the county of Mcado to appropriate $3,000 divorced trom the paymaster's otuce. for tho purpose. The Fiscal Court appointed Will Colsmun to take is being hauled now for the pike charge of tho work and Moving picture shows have been added to tho list of amusements which will be completed by the earty summer. at tho State asylumns. No wonder so many of tho accused prefer going crazy than to sta3r sane and go to jail. With a good show THE FARMER'S FRIEND . twice a week, a dance occasionally, the crazy folks must be just as In regard to the farmer's fear that bis market will be depressed happy as if they were in their right minds. 13 the admission ot Canadian wheat Secretary Wilson says: President Taft is boosting his reciprocity pact and advises all "While Canada is exporting wheat or other grains and the Unitfarmers to support it. So does Secretary Wilson. It is good Demo ed States is also exporting wheat, there is no particular reason why Canadian wheat should come hero unless that it be that a mixture of cratic doctrine. There is no more uo for a tariff wall between Can Canadian and American wheat may be desirable on the part of our ada and tho United States than there is for one between Kentucky milling exporters, and our millers may find it prolitablo to hand over and Indiana. the Canadian surplus. But the price to the Canadian for this surplus Owensboro people nearby all of them when speaking of the wheat will be substantially the same whether sold in Europe or the Henderson Route still say the "Texas." That's too far "back yan- United States. However, if the handling of Canadian wheat by the Owensboro. United States railroads, merchants and mills has a tendency to reduce der" for the price it will bo reduced to Canadians; and if it should reduce the Tho News oflico is in tine running order again. Everybody well price of bread to the American consumer wise statesmen may tind it and happy". Nelse is tho only slow piece in it and he is sure. necessary to do that in order to avoid greater evils." Secretary Wilson adds that in his opinion tho United States can Senator McCreary won't mind being ''second joico," we hope? handle the Canadian export grain crops with facility. If they are brought inside our borders and milled, the farmers, he points out, will gain from the of tho mills, tho bran and shorts, which STOUIES WltlTTKM make the dairy products. ''If we cannot increase our yield to meet the demands of increasV ing population," says Secretary Wilson, "free wheat from tho nearest fields would bo desirable. Tho influences at work are enabling NY LOUISE the American aero to yield more, but it is a question whether this increase will meet tho requirements of our rapidly growing population." If any man in this country is posted on this question it ought to Some one got an original picture for some thing in the world and as a rule valentine. Last week a delightful it comes to you from those you never be Secretary Wilson. Wo certainly agree with him. It is the farmer married woman who is visiting here expect. The other day we incidentally who will bo benefitted by reciprocity. put on her prettiest dress and best hat visited a home where we had not been noble-minde- d 1 well-kept, 771 d the-rocup-to-da- te Subscription Prico $1.00 n yenr in advance. BUSINESS LOCALS 10 cents per lino, and 5 cents for cncli nd ditional insertion. CARDS OF THANKS over five Hubs charged for at the rate of 10 cents per lino. OBITUARI I2S charged for at the rate of 5 cents per lino, money in advance. Examine the label on your paper.- If it ia not correct please Beautiful Lino Shirt waists New Styles in Long Hip Corsets Now Ginghams Exuuisito Embroideries Light Wool Goods Now Spring Silks Now Lino Kid Gloves MUSLIN UNDERWEAR A SPECIALTY Largo and complcto lino of Spring Shoes, all tho latest styles Slippers in pretty styles and material?. Mail orders given prompt attention Samples sent on request. If wo haven't what you want wo can order it. 0 Ed. F. Alexander, 3C HOC m Irvington, Ky. 0 hoc Northern White Seed Oats HWMSiH WWIMMIHIUill Warranted Pure At 5Qc Per Bushel See us for prices on Ffour, Meal, Mixed Feed, Shipstuff,5 Corn, Hay, Fodder, Oats. We are paying highest market price for Chickens, Eggs and all kinds of produce. Don't fail to come across when you come to Fertilizer! Cumb. Phone Fertilizer! Irvington, Ky. A. D. ASHCRAFT & BR0. Planters Hall Stock Farm Proprietor W. It. MOORMAN & SON, Glen Dean, Ky. ld Now ottering at bargain prices 3 Shorthorn bulls; 10 Poland China boars; 25 gilts; 20 work mu!e&; 1 mare; 18 Collie;pups; 15 Plymouth four-year-o- Rock cockrels, Satisfaction guaranteed. sweetly in our memory. Emma Eames paid $100,000 for a ried hus- at the home of the brides parents, 000 While The Press Thunders band. Vivian Gould paid $10,000,000 for their western home for hers. The price of a husband all 000 depends on how much a girl has in her Elope to Hawesvllle pocket-boo- k. We know a Cloverport Miss Mary Roberts, of Tar Springs and Mr. Ulises Blair, of Mattingly girl who got a husband with a eloped to Hawesville last Thursday and Mr. and Mrs. James Furrow Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Taul will shortly have A SPLENDID MOVE. Tho Brotherhood of liailroad Trainmen for Connecticut has served notice on tho Governor and General Assembly of that State that tho railway employes who arc voters of that Commonwealth arc determined to exercise their full rights as citizens of tho State in procuring for tho railway companies which they servo tho right to pursue their particular industry in such a way as would prove remunerative to themselves, and that the individual or party that persisted in placing additional restrictive burdens would bo mot with tho most strenuous opposition on the pait of railway employes. This is a movo in tho right direction. Wo believe in men being loyal to their employers and vico versa. If railroad employes generally would stand by tho mihouds and fight for them they could soon creato a bettor fooling toward tho railroads. Tho railroad employe has interests in the wolfuro and prosperity of his road, his business, and has as much right to bo consulted and his wishes regarding legislative affairs respected as has any other class of citizens. This movo ought to be general throughout tho country. As railroads prosper so doo-- i tho people. Let tho Henderson Route get busy and spend a lot of money which they are always doing and would do more if they could get it, then seo who is benefitted in this community? All of ue. and had her photograph made with her back turned to the camera. "The back of my head is prettier than my face", she explained. Her hats are trimmed prettier in the backs and the backs of her dresses and coat suits have the best lines that can be made by the dressmaker. The back of her collar is always fastened precisely and her hair has every touch acquired to make it beautiful in the back. If you know her, you need never be surprised if she turns her back 011 you! before and we hardly knew whether or not to enter. So our knock was quite reluctaut. "Come' in", called a' soft, welcome voice. We opened the door and looked across the room and lying on the bed was the mother ill, desperately ill. She didn't know us and we had never seen her before. After a little she asked, "Are you, who writes the pieces for the News?" "Some times", we answered. "Keep it up!" she emphasized and continued to utter words, one by one, of encouragement As we left we looked into her beautiful, 000 the last time. We shall The girl who hasn't an aviator's cap, kind eyes for again. Hut never see her that look can take consolation in the fact that those words of encouragement linger she has saved $1.60 to add to her new spring bonnet. It would be a great help and saving of time and trouble to the Rural Mail I carriers if everybody would stamp their letters when they put them in their Members of the Petit Jury. boxes. You can't drop a letter in the The following are the members of post office without a stamp, why drop the petit jury: H. T. Basham, Frank it In your mail box and expect it to go. Payne, James Durham, Tom Beatty, Help the rural route man. He is your H. V. ParkS, Jas. H. Mingus, John H. best friend. Comer, L. L Mitchell, Jeff H. MoorQuick climatic changes try strong Lampkin, FOR Children Cry were married. CASTOR FLETCHER'S A man, Jas. John R. Gates, L. B. English, A. H. Smiley, II. C. Waggoner, Columbus Davis, J. C. Duvall, Elisha McCoy, G. B. Shellman, A. A. Smiloy, J. R. Jolly, Pete Bennett; Hendricks, Abel Gilllngwater, L. N. LaSieur. constitutions and cause, among other evils, nasal catarrh, a troublesome and offensive disease. Sneezing and snuffling, coughing and difficult breathing, and the drip, drip of the foul discharge into the throat all are ended by Ely's Cream Bijlm. This honest remedy contains no cocaine, rnercury nor other Married Sunday harmful Ingredient. The worst cases yield to treatment in n short time. All Miss Nola Furrow, of Mattingly, and druggists, 506., or mailed by Ely Bros., Mr. Ben Taul, of Oklahoma wcra mar- - 56 Warren Street, New York. Cal-vl- n got busy 000 empannolod tho grund jury and gave them some mighty good advice as No matter how good a joke is, there s to their, duties. Judge Lancaster is a hie, handsome are few people who will take one, un gentleman, and a Republican. He has tho appearance of lees It is on the other fellow. aWe 10 no-- dwn tho court and tho lawyers Judge Walker 000 mly servo for ono week, when a new Jildge will come in. The Encouragement i the most wholefine-lookin- g, Every closet has its skeleton, but few closet doors are adorned with pretty pictures as a closet door in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Robert Pierce. On the inside of the door is a long row of photographs of the best girl friends of Mr. Allen Pierce. He says while he gets his good clothes from the closet shelf or puts them away, he just takes a glance JUDGE WALKER AND THE GRAND JUliY, at the pictures and they cheer him up! Judge L. L. Walker, of Lancaster, Ky., came in nt noon Mon- Notwithstanding among them are pho day and presented his credentials to Circuit Clerk Leo Walls who tographs of some of his old girls who have married. gave him right of way to the court room where ho at once 000 There's No Place Like Home, But . i Still it isn't a good place to keep your money, because of the danger of fire and theives. It's the simplest matter in the world to open an account in the Bank of Cloverport. It's the safest kind No red-tape .fcg d - L a place to keep your savings. about it. Come in today. of i ,1 Reliabls Bemsdy FOR CATARRH Ely's Cream Balm I Sivct Relief It Miss Lois Basham, of Hawesville, brane resulting from OnUirrh and drives wny nioii in titoiiomi quickly. Kestorcs was the j;uest of Miss Fronlu Dean last the Senses of Taste and Smell. Full si 7.0 Sunday. RO cts. nt Druggists or by mnll. Liquid Cream Dalm for uko lit ntomizors 7G cts. Mrs. Ella Gregory, of Brandenburg CO Warren Htreut, Now York. Wy Brothers, arrived Saturday to visit Mrs. Lucy THIS PAPER REPRESENTED FOR FOREIGN ADVERTISING BY THE hls (llscnseil Ike at Onco. clemncs, soothes, nml protects nioiu- - quktctr hterbed. Misses Susie and Rosa Newton were tho guests of relatives nt Webster last week, Miss Claudia Pate, Jcannettc and Edith Burn spent Thursday In Louis, ville. J.D. Bmtni and S.M. Jackson delivered 0000 pounds of Dark tobacco nt 9, 9 and 3. NEW YORK AND CHICAGO BRANCHES IN ALL THE PRINCIPAL CITIES GENERAL OFFICES Ue Breckenfldge WEDNESDAY, FEB. News. 15, 1911 fUTEb FOR POLITICAL ANNOUNCEMENTS $ 2.50 For Precinct nnd city Offices 6.00 For County Offices For SUte (tid District Offices.. ..$ 15.00 .10 , For Calls, per line .10 For Cards, per line..; ''For All Publications iii tbe interest o( individuals or expression 10 of individual views per line Local Brevities New shoes and new stylos at Sippol's. Miss Alice Pate was in town Monday. Dr. Boone has returned from Eliza-bethtown. Forrest Dryden Weatherholt is on the sick list. Mrs. Luclan Chapin is ill at her home in Allen street. Mrs. Fred Fraize has returned home from Louisville. Mr. Price Graham was able to be out in town .Monday. Fred Whitehouse has recovered from a spell of measles. Found a bunch of keys owner call at the News office. Sam Brown spent Sunday in. Hawes-vill- e with his parents. Clovas Bowlds was in Hawesville Thursday on business. Miss Lena Hawkins, of Mattingly, is visiting Miss Mitt Pate. Harry Newsom and Felix Jarboe spent Sunday in Louisville, fc' Walter R. Hensley was in Cloverport last week the guest of friends. Chas. Miller, of McQuady, visited his uncle, Remus Pate, Saturday. Miss Jeanette Burn will lead the Epworth League Sunday evening. age Tracing paper ten cents a one cent at the News office. Mrs. Hattie Fallon visited Mr. and Mrs. Joe Fallon at Elmitch last week. Mrs. A. N,i Simons and Miss Minnie Simons were in Cannelton last week. Piano certificates given with every cash purchase at Slpple's Shoe Store. sheet-post- Mr. and Mrs. Ed. McAfee, of Irving-to- n, spent Sunday here with relatives. Mr. and Mrs. Proctor Keith and daughter spent Sunday in(Cannelton. Mrs. Rosa Hanks has arrived from Illinois to visit Mrs. John Weisenberg-er- . Richard Wathen, of Bardstown, was the guest of Miss Francis Smith Sunday. m Mr. Hickerson, of Witcheta, Kaus., has been the guest of Miss Elsie Gre- gory. BIG REDUCTION IN DRY GOODS Boots Shoes Notions Groceries Canned Goods New Stock Laces, Em- candled lOjc to l.'c. Poultry Hens lfic; eld roosters 7c; Adams. young loosters 10c; voung chickens 17c A. H. Murray has been very ill at to 20c; ducks 15c; turkeys 17c to 18c; his home in First Street on the East geese 10c to 11c. Side. The friends of Mr. Murray regret his serious illness. Large Offerings of Tobacco. John Babbage, Jr., of Nashville, Today's sale on the local auction Tenn., and John T. Ditto, of Decatur, 111., were guests of Mr. and Mrs John breaks brought out the largest offerings D. Babbage Friday. since Monday sales were inaugurated. Colin S. Miller and Edward Bowne, A majority of the warehouses held sales Manager of the Murray' Roofing Tile and while no old tobacco was up ofCompany attended Brick Men's Associa- ferings amounted to over COO hogsheads. Exchange houses offered a total of 59I. tion in Louisville last week. The market was fairly active nnd prices Misses Bessie and Nellie Sheeran, Miss Laura Askins, of McQuady, and showed no change as compared with Miss Iva Mattingly, were guests of the close last week. Receipts continue heavy an l indications are ior another Mrs. Rosa Whitehouse Thursday. big run of sales this week. Norman Gregory, son of Mr. and house sold 20 hogs The Mrs. Edward Gregory, is making quite heads of new Hurley at SI.5O to $14.7s; a successful clerk at Nolte's. He is market good: no rejections. one of the most courteous young men The Hi i house sold 60 hogsheads of in town. new Burley at $4 to $12.50; market Frank Storms has returned from stronger; 1 rejection. Evansville where he attended a ban The State house sold 101 hogsheads quet given by his insurance company of new Bui ley at 34 to $15; market un to their superintendent's twentieth an- changed; no rejections. niversary of service. The Pickett house fold 5 hogsheads Mrs. Ella D. Gregory, representing of new Barley at $3.55 to J8 5O. and 42 at $3.20 tuSJll.75; market good; the Murkegori Knitting Mills, is in the new city and will be pleased to show her no rejections. The Kentucky house sold 3O hogs friends samples of the famous Heights' Vegetable Silk Hosiery and Under heads of new Burley at $3 7.1 to $9, and rings 50dak at $4.05 to $13.25; market un wear. Telephone No. Miss Katherine Moorman, who came changed; 3 rejections of dark. from Louisville last Monday to accept a position in the office of Mr. Randell at R0SETTA the shops, was taken ill Tuesday with serious trouble from her eyes and was Mrs. Mat Priest is very 111, compelled to drop her work. She re W. G. Lawson, one of the soiling home Saturday little improved. turned Miss Tula Daniels, of Hardinsburg, committees of the Farmers Union, was was. here last Wednesday enroute to in Harned two days last week, receiv She made ing bids on tobacco. her home from St. Louis. The school entertainment given at an unusually interesting talk at the Methodist prayer meeting in which she the school house Monday night, was presented a new version of the devil, quiet a success. saying he was very attractive and ap Miss Bessie Brown came up Saturday peared in many fascinating ways. from Kingswood where she Is attending Norvall Spencer, who has been ill at school, to spend a few days with her the home of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. mother. Henry Spencer, of near Victoria, was W. E. Basham has recovered from a brought here Monday for an operation severe spell of typhoid fever. on his right leg. He is a young boy Miss Eula Claycomb, of near Irving-tofifteen years old and has many friends visited her brother, Mr. James who hope that he will be well again Claycomb and wife. soon. Herbert Stinnett of Garfield and Miss Mrs. Joe Carney and daughter, Edna, Iva Haynes, of this place, went to of Louisville, have been visiting her Hardinsburg Wednesday and were marulster, Mrs. Clarence Baker, of Hawes Sunday here the ried. ville. They spent If the best is not too good for you guests of Mr. and Mrs. Stader. Mrs. Best Hour is the Hour you Ncr-va- ll Lewlsport Carney says her sister, Mrs. Perry lives in Seattle, Washington. Mr. ought to use. Norvall wus injured in a wreck recently and has brought suit against the railNATURETELLS YOU It is said road concerned for $10,000. he has much in his favor and expects to win the suit. As Many a Cloverport Readen Main-street Gregory. Mrs. Frank Storms and daughter, Mary Irene, have returned home from Tell City. Mrs. Tony Nicholas and daughter, Louise, have been visiting relatives nt Oaktown, Ind. William Mullen, of Shawnee, Okla , Is visiting his mother nt her home In Chestnut street. Buy your shoes and hosiery at and help some 0110 to get that line $400. Piano Free. Mr. and Mrs. Rufus McCoy were in Louisville Saturday and Sunday the guests of friends. MissTheodotla Mathtney and Donald Matheney have returned from a visit to relatives nt Lewlsport. Miss Maggie Pnte has returned from Louisville where she visited Misses Mamie and Ruby Hawkins. Mrs. J. G. Tucker and family, of Harned, visited their parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Armstrong, last week. Berry nnd Lottie Misses Luclle Matheney were guests of Miss Louella Claycomb in Owensboro last week. Gen. David R. Murray, of Indianapolis, was the distinguished visitor of his daughter, Mrs. Fred Ferry Sunday. Miss Mary Elizabeth Adams U the name af the little daughter who has arrived at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Ed. Sip-pfel- buyers; the Kcuernl tone of the market displayed considerable Improvement over the early part of Inst week. There was n firm call for good to choice hnndy.wchht butcher cattle at mostly 1015c better price?, pome sales at a further ndvnuce; medium and common kinds were also some hivher; there Was an excellent demand for feed-eand blockers and prevailing prices allowed some advance over n week ago; bulls steady; canners steady; milch cots unchanged; not many good heavy steers here; that class sold firm to n shmle higher; the pens were well cleared and the market closed in good shape. Quotations Prime export steers fi.50 5.80; shipping steers S."j6.f0; butcher steers $3.ii05.5u; fat heifers $3 50(3 5.50; fat cows $3.G05; cutters J2.50 1 2s 3.50; canners fl2.50; feeders fl.50; stackers $3.50(55 fin; choice tnllch out-of-to- i Wa,rts. Wauled fT D IBCtSl !BZtS GrS1 EtSl iSfirs I New Line Ladies' Muslin Underwear Gowns, ready-mad- e 50c and 75c Skirts 50s and $1.00 Pants 25c and 50c Corset Covers 25c Blacx Satten and n Coupons llio read ciiIi for tlielr Piano Coupons at W O Moorman's More sou Mr. ana Mm. .IoliniilOvrin at tlie storo pvcry d.y I.i tliu work, Sunday excepted, from flu. in. ton p. rn. II' nnjono wants 1 For Sale Single Comb Brown Leghorns COU 8 A MC Single Comb Hrown l.fRliorn". ' Tenosvi! winners MI0. Ilurro Plymouth Ilock. bred from strain winner winners nt n the Kentucky State Talr 1P10. Kkks In nt right pr co Kirk Pyultry I'nrm, W. W. Drown, Proprietor. non-so- For Sale Pure Bred Rhode Island Reds pUUK nrcd ltliodo Island Beds. Mrs. JcfT Owen, Ulcn Dean. Ky. Wanted Tenant. f 's For Salemor Rent Farm bullj !j.7l 7."). Clve9 Receipts 129; the market FAIt.M ifor sale or rent! call or address Paul Lallaunt, Ky. ruled about steady; the best 7(&8(c', For Sale Scholarship some fancy higher; medium 6($7Jc; In tho Howling coannon 2JJ6c. FOB I'nlversltv. Rood In any dc Hogs The receipts of hogs today that University. I!reckenrldgoN3WS, nlnvprtwirt.. t v. were light, 2,713 head; thciumket was slow in opening, all other mnrketa reporting much lower' prices and, although there was n good active demand for A BIG VALUE li ifs, prices dropped down 15c on all grades. Selected 2IO pounds nu up selling at $7.2."); 16," to210 pounds S7.CO; i65 pounds down $7.75; roughs f(1.7s down; the pens were well cleared, but the maiket closed weak. Sheep and Lambs Receipts 4O head; the market ruled firm; good demand for choice butcher lambs at i5J(6c; some fancy higher; medium nnd culls cows 3; $3545; WTANTKO A tenant for tho llnllmnn farm ncu iiuMvn. Tenant must furnish teams. Write l Mlxiritz, Lewlsport. Ky. medium to common f ls Heatherbloom SAMv-Scliolurs- lilp Underskirts from 98c to $3.00 Black Silk Underskirt $5.00 Don't forget the big bargains in 5c Lace. Fountain Pens 41 J. C. NOLTE & BRO. CLOVERPORT, KY. W4 WWJ W-- i fat sheep 2Jc to Q(c, medium common sheep slow at 1c to 35c; and 2c. 98c VJKa VKMMU NKKSl Butter, Poultry and Eggs. Butter Eggs See Our Window 10c; Steady; packing 1.1c. Easy; case count i.'c to Farmers. Read This! have sold my blncksmith shop unci scales and have decided to oiler 1113' 1 Severs Drug Co. Agents Wanted! a medicine that is strictly guaranteed to give satisfaction To sell Seed Oats at 50c Per Bushel! , Address Indian ' They have been selling at Cue but in order to close out quickly, I have decided to oiler them at 50c. To those who have been sowing these oats I need not say anything, but to those who have not sown them, will say that they are far superior to those bought on the market, because we know they were grown in the North. They were threshed and loaded in a car in northern Iowa and shipped here direct and when you buy them you can depend on it that you arc getting Northern Vhite Oats, the same thatK. S. Bandy has been selling for vears. Come early if you want the best seed oats that can be bought. Respectfully, 111 Herb Medicine Go. Glasgow Junction, Ky, C. A. PENICK, : Irvington, Ky. d-r- 110-thre- e For The Boy Away from Home Have your photograph made We Print Everything from a Newspaper to a Bible! TiifiiTiiniiliinilt C. W. B0ULER t if if iiilitWiftMiiHlliriiftii MARION ftnrttftfriyf J. W. PATE WEATHERHOLT Beautiful and Bottler and Company GENERAL CONTRACTORS Cloverport, Ky. Road, Bridge Work and House Moving Artistic Work Brabandt Studio Cloverport, Ky. Will be' in Irviiigton.Ky., I, 2, 3 Feb-itiar- y n, and i. Concreting, Pile Driving, Rock Work Building Stone, Common and Fire Brick, Piling, Lumber, Lime and Cement carried in stock. Write for prices on anything in our line. hardly work nnd felt tired nearly all the time. I at length procured a box of Doan's Kidney Pills and while I have not taken them strictly according to directions, they have given me great relief. Doan's Kidney Pills have my highest endorsement." For sale by nil dealers. Price 50 cents. Co., Buffalo, New York, kole agents for the United States. Remember the name Doan's and take no other. I'oster-JIUburn Estimates on Application ifcfti Mitt LOUISVILLE Hogs on the Down Grade. Cattle Higher. Good Butcher Stock in Demand. Good BIG SALES Knows Too Well. 1 Booster For California. Editor News: I'ind enclosed my check for which please continue mv for subscription to the News. Your paper is very newsy and I enjoy it very much. 1 must congratulate you especially on tbe recent improvement in same. I am doing nicely here, aud am now an enthusiastic California booster. Come out to the l'alr and you will find Los the metropolis of the West. Any Ilreckenridue county people coming out will find me always seady to do tbeui any possible service. Best wishes to Louise and the other mem bers of your family, Very truly, Au-gel- HESTON, WHITWORTH & CO. SEED OATS AND COTTON SEED MEAL at lowess market prices, also broideries and Linens this week Nlgkist Price fsr Produce Sheep in When the kidneys are sick, Nature tells you all about it. The urine is nature's calendar. Infrequent or too frequent action; Any urinary trouble tells of kidney ills. People in this vicinity testify to this R. G, Pendleton, Owensboro, Ky., says: "1 sintered severely from disordered kidneys, pains and lameness in my back and frequent headaches. There was also n stlffnwss in my neck and the kidney secretions were unnatural and irregular in passage. I could Coal, Corn, Timothy and Clover Hay, Demand. OF TOBACCO. Bran and Brick. At the Depot . Hardinsburg, Ky. then try a Hows want Ad. ana Do convinced that they will pay you J. M. HOWARD Glen Dean, :: IS, Louisville, Feb. 13. Cuttle The of cattle today were 1,244 head; there was a fairly good representation of the local talent on tbe yard and tome Moorman, 1023 8. Hill street, Los Angles, Cal. Roy 13. kUU: miy Ullllg lU OCII CvtlO r tino. VTT TTTTTTTTTTTTTtTTTTTvTt1" .t. ,t, ,t. .t. A. Never ngitui won k! the folly of placing faith glrll tie commit In a straight "Walt!" ho cried. ".My hands aro pretty tough. I couldn't feel tho tick of grandfather's clock the way they are now, but I can heat that. 1 can can feel sandpaper them down till II the pulse In a dead man's tlie- ""We got him," whispered Bill Avery i! exultantly to Bed. "Wo got him, an' he'll stick." Hardly had Jimmy Vnlcntlno mado his declaration to ngnln Join Interests 4 with Bed Flanagan and Bill Avery Novelized bv parlor, pagn FREDERICK R. TOOMBS $ than thobellboy entered tho Valentine." name- of "Mr. ing Jimmy stepped fon ard hastily, seized From the Great envelope bearing his name which $ an boy carried and excitedly tore It Play by tho PAUL ARMSTRONG $ open. lie found n brief note written penmanship. in feminine lie read those words, and tho color surged to his cheeks: 3. Copyright, 1910, by American Press Jimmy 1 wrist-Where- 's Valentine" - I'lenso don't leavo till I return. I Inclose you n note Mrs. Webster asked mo to Blvo you. Wo saw her ot tho depot, CIIAPTEIl IX. whore wo went to rcservo sleepers for HOSE LANE. ensued. Valentine tonight. suffering from "What Is It?" asked Avery, drawing "Something from Doyle, I'll near. Then an ennio Into bet." "Yes, what is It?" questioned Bed. lo jscpted himself .Valentine's Jncp "It is the return of hope," answered "'clTsofa'at theTloft of tlio room. "She'll bo back," bo said. "You fel- Valentine, his emotlou causing his lows ore Just like Izzy Suedden. Ho voice to shnke. "You've weakened again?" sneered always said women didn't amount to was because one of Bed.. much. Guess that "Xo; I'm strong again." the barmaids at the Cheshire Cheese "You mean that's from tho girl?" In London peached on jilui to the Scot"She Is coming back, Bed, and land JTnrd JulH, and he had to make h1 aiiTcF"pctaway hidden under tho there's nothing on this earth or In You that can make mo go wrong. coal In a freight steamer. But this said a minute ago that if you thought girl Is different from tho kind of wo- I had n chance you'd stick." 1 have known, boys. She men you and "J said it" saw there wns something good In me, "Tnon I hold you to that" even when I wore the stripes, and sho Avery. exclaimed God!" "Good took mo out of the reach of Warden "You're not goin' to turn square, too, Handier and 'solitaire' 'solitaire,' Bed?" boys. Does that mean anything to "I'm going with Jimmy. If I'd do you?" Valentine's voice rose higher. a bit for him I got to go if ho asks "Yes. and she's going to do one thing It." more for me. She's coming back to "What am I goin' to do?" asked Avhelp me start on the square." ery plaintively. Bed stepped close to Valentine, gripValentine drew close to him. ped his arm and hissed determinedly "I've got you a Job, BUI, a good Into his ears: "You know she won't. one," he announced. You don't think n straight girl would "Mo n Job! Where?" stand for a crook like you, do you you, Valentine read from a note Mrs. with tho coppers always after you on Moore had left with htm. account of some of tho old stuff wo "Listen." he said. "'This will indid? Don't kid yourself, Jimmy. It's troduce the man you promised the pono go." sition ns watchman of one of your "If any other crook had dreamed a grain elevatora. Tho wages at 2.50 dream like that, what a laugh it would a day are satisfactory to him.' " be. but now you go. Bed you and Intense disgust spread over Bill AvAvery." ery's face. "Two-fift- y a day," he sneered. "A Bed rose quickly. "What do you mean?" suspiciously. man can't live on that." Valentine laughed. Tho light of resolution shone in Val"It costs 31 cents a day to keep a entine's eyes. man in Sing Sing." he reminded the quit" lie said. "I've "What!" snapped Bed and Avery to- thief. "I don't want a Job." snarled Avgether. ery. "Only the suckers work for a "I've quit." "What about Doyle?" put in Avery. living.". "Yes, you do want one," returned "lie's heavy on your mind, ain't he. Valentine, "and this Is Just your kind, Avery? 1 can beat Doyle." "You ain't going to lose that coin Avery. And let me tell you something I've got staked out for an hour's that you think I don't know. You're death. work?" wailed Bed. "Seven thousand tired of being a crook tired to Inside. I knew that when wo were If there's a dime!" But you are afraid of what a lot of "Yes, I'll lose that." old pals will say. Well, let them say. "And a trip abroad to braco you up What they got? Did you ever see a month In Paris?" a crook with anything? What do they "Yes; I lose that too." They haven't tho standBed went on excitedly, bonding amount to? ing of a house dog. You're tired of tensely toward Valentine: it. Bill, and 'ashamed of the years "But you won't lose tho old thrill of you've lost, and I know it Now going into n bank just boforo dawn. here's your chance, your day of salvation. There's tho letter and hero's tho coin to get there." ne handed Avery some bills. "It's way out west whero no one knows you. and you've got a chance. Just think, back to a Association J. ASII.EXCH -- Bed's presence, turned coldly It eyes. "I can only thank you," he murtoward the thief. "I'm very sorry, sir," he said In In- mured. Treble and Never SusiMt ft. different tones, "but 1 don't know the "Goodby, sir, until next week," How To Fled Oat. man you nre Inquiring for. Never spoke the banker. Fill a bottle or common glass with your heard of him. Guess you had better "I shall try my best to make you Hours; wnier anu ici it sianu iwcnty-iou- r Inquire of the clerk nt the hotel of- glad of this." responded Valentine, his a brick dust sedi- fice." manner evidencing the gratefulness ment, or settling. Bed, catching tho hint, replied. thnt welled within him ns well as the Hp stringy or milky "Thnnlt you. sir; I will do so," nnd earnestness of his desire to build anew appearance oucn indicates an un went out of the room, concealing a the life that he bad so nearly wrecked healthy condi grinning fare behind his hat Father and daughter stepped to the tion of the kidentrance, leaving Jimmy Valentine neys; too frei CIIAPTEB X. quent desire to itandlng In the middle of the hotel greeted Vnlcntlno tin S3 it or nnin in jmrlor. Half dazed by his good for ths back arc also svmntoms that tell vou the blush In her fresh tune, he gazed after them. kidneys and bladder arc out of order ROSE the cheeks equaling the The banker hesitated a moment and need attention. of tho roses In her hat "I believe you, sir," turning toward What To Do. him for nwaltlrig her re- Valentine Sho "I believe we Bhall novel There is comfort in the knowledge so turn, thanked and she nnd her father seated regret what we have done." often expressed, that Dr. Kilmer's sofa, tho Swamp-Roo- t, the great kidney rcnicdy, themselves on the Boso nlso had n last word for hei fulfills almost every wisli in correcting standing before them. hero. Sho grasped her father's nrm rheumatism, pain in the back, kidnevs. wns Mr. Lane who began to lead It nnd said enthusiastically: "That liver, bladderand every part of thcurinary the conversation to a serious point too, nnd er" Mit how I passage. Corrects inability to hold water . "Mr. Bandall-daughter tells me wns becoming feel, embarrassed "Spring and scalding pain in nassimr it. or bad you gavo her." cffccts.following use of liquor, wine or that Is the name field Is a beautiful city, Mr. Bandall. "That is my name, sir." beer, and overcomes that unpleasant ne"Well, Mr. Bandall, I am not going sho managed to end, cessity of being compelled to go often They were gone. Valentino sprang presume no one through the day, and to get up many to nsk questions. times during the night. The mild and wishes to forget the, past more than to tho entrance nnd peered after then from between tho portieres. A fleet immediate effect of Swamp-Rois you. nin going to explain n situalng vision of n sweet young girl's fare Boon realized. It stands the hinhest bc- - tion to you and offer you employOI IIS TCIUiliftU UlC smiling nnd confident, was his reward ment" health restoring you I could not no as Bose Lain walked out Into the cor. "While thank If you need a :ept any position nt your hnnds or rldor He st tod and stared even when medicine yon should father nnd daughter had gone from have the best. Sold by 7our daughter's." answered Valentine. ?. slghrt his eyes fixed our ho point whero druggists in fifty-ce"It Is better that I started without as- the girl had disappeared. una iicu m bWWiuxl sizes. You may have a sample bottle sent free sistance nnd piocured employment And ho was still standing In tho with total strangers." bymail. Address Dr. kilmer&Co., same position when Bed Flnnngan, girl. N. V. Mention this paper and "Umi Lr Baudnllji" began tho who had noticed the cessation of the reniemberthcname. Dr. Kilmer's bwanip-Roo- t, Tho father continued: conversation, stole qujetly back into and the address, Ilinghauitoii, wrong, Mr. "I think you are tho room, no saw and understood. N. Y., on every bottle. I understand perfectly tho spirit His plunge Into the nbysmal underwhich prompts you to tako this stand. world, whero might makes right and tlioy would new a way out of the Still, 1 think you are wrong. Won't whero might makes wrong, had not morass of degradation and misery into you let me explain fully?" yet dulled entirely his knowledge of "With pleasure, sir." which they hud been plunged. some of the Oner emotions that im"First wo know or think wo know pel mankind to various courses of acBed had been unfortunate In his early environment. Here lay the cause the ono thing against you. Wo be- tion. Ho smiled. "no's hopeless. of his lawbreaklng career. Left an lieve, while knowing this, that you He's goin squnre for keeps," ho murorphan In a crowded tenement on tho nre trustworthy. I am tho president mured. He diplomatically coughed. east side of New York city at the ago of the Fourth National bank of "SpringValentine wheeled about of thirteen, he had been taken care of field." "Here, Bed," ho cried, "from now "Springfield. Massachusetts?" ex- on we go straight. by his uncle, a retired police captain, I've got my excitedly and turn- chance." who operated a gambling house In claimed Valentino lie caught Bed by both ing away his face to hide tho signs of shoulders and shook blm vfilently In Thirty-thirstreet. Four years later Bed was placed In the shock the name gave him. bis overwhelming Joy. "No; Illinois," responded tho banker. charge of the buffet In this establish- "By right But what do I do?" was the gasping response of Bed. almost carried off his feet by the enthusias tic nature of Vulentine's greeting. "You trail along. Bed. with me. Get n Job In my town for a year, and by that time I'll have one for you." "Doing what?" Valentino hurled at his brother safe breaking expert a reply that caused him to stand speechless in amazement. Jaws distended almost to the point of dislocation und with eyes that threat ened momentarily to bulge entirely out of their sockets. "I'm going to make you watchman In a national bank," was the cool re sponse of Jimmy Valentino. Tkiisaiis Hare Kliiey explain DR. H. J. BOONE Permanent Dr. Owen's Office, Main Street Hours': 8 to 12 a. m. 1 to 5 p. m. Dentist Clovcrport, Ky. Marion Weatlierliolt, Notary Public Cloverport, Kentucky my Fire and Plate Glass Insurance 1 ot Fidelity Bonds Twenty years' cxpciicnco in tho execution of prop-crtie- s. 1 one-uoii- Bing-hamto- n, Deeds, Mortgages, Con- tracts and other legal documents Prices Reasonable for Work First-class Ban-dnl- l. hWIDE-WELC- W 5 ASPHALI "a. d 6 Full inches of Asphalt-Cement-weld-ed Joint No Nail holes -- Through Roof Covered by Felt and Asphalt. NO Coal-Ta- r SOLD BY A Continuous Roof with Every One-piec- e Nail-hea- d One bright winter afternoon, three years after the day Jimmy Valentine began to "go it straight," a young Gregory & Co., Dcaersln Lumber, Lime, Cement Clovcrport, Ky. NEW I Livery Stable Stephensport, Ky. SvJBvjHVJMVjBvJBvJBvJBvJBvJV mother and then ahead to" Tho hnrdened look began to fade from the thief's face. "Give it to mo." lie clutched tho money in his hand. "I'll try, by God, I'll try." Tears trickled down Avery's prison paled cheeks. tho heart," "That's the talk-th- at's spoke Valentino sympathetically. "And if I fall I'll cad it," said Av-cry. "I ment. KNOW WHAT'S INSIDE OF ME." "AND SEEING TIIU OLD KAVK Ol'EN UP LIKE AN OYSTIUU" landing the watchman and feeling out a combination In the dark?" "And hearing the coppers pass and try the door?" reminded Avery eagerly. "And seeing the old safe open up like an oyster and grabbing tho dough?" said Bed allurlugly. "And make a clean getaway?" followed Avery. "And tho long Jump and tho landing In at a swell cafe, Jimmy eating tho breakfast of the millionaire?" sang out Bed. "With tho coin in your kick?" added Avery. "And reading tho papers and laughing our heads off at what suckers wo made of tho coppers you alu't going to lose that, Jimmy?' Bed pleaded, with overy ounce of effort ho could control. Iudcclslon had begun to show in Valentine's face, and now his surrender was complete. "You got to me, Bed," ho announced, then added eagerly: "Whero Is this layout you got? Can wo get to it to- "You won't fail. It's only the suckers that fail. Make the next train-b- eat Doyle. Get away." Avery turned townrd one of tho entrances. "Goodby, Jimmy. Goodby, Bed." ho cried, and ho was gone. "I tell you, Bed," said Valentine, looking after him, "there isn't a crook you know who wouldn't go straight if ho could." Bed feelingly, exclaimed "God," "but you know what's inside of a night?" "Sure! It ain't two hours from here." "It's a cinch," commented Avery delightedly. Jimmy Valentino bnd surrendered e accomplices Indeed. His two had cunningly played on his weakness for the thrills of tho "crooked game." U'be thrills of it to him wera more precious than the rowards. They were his rewards. Besides, tho girl bad not returned. She had paid the debt she owed to her rescuer, and that was 11 Well, let her go, reasoned Valen one-tim' man." "I know what's Inside of me, and 1 dare fnco it." Jimmy Valentine crossed to a window and peered out into the street No one In sight that ho knew, yet ho had lost all doubt that Bosc Lano would return. Her message had calmed his fears, and, more than that, it had como in time to save him from thrusting nsldo tho ono chance In the world to redeem his lost years. Auothcr thought roso strong within him as ho returned to the sofa, seated himself and saw Bed standing disconsolately near tho table. Something had to bo dono for Bed that was certain. Bed Flanagan was young barely twenty-fivand he hnd many characteristics that were not at all bad. wns convinced that his Valentine friend would remain loyal to him If ho could tako him with him and that ho would become a man of honor and Integrity if ho received the proper encouragement Ho felt It his duty to do this much for Red give him a chance, the cbanco that would turn square half the thieves In the prisons If they could but obtain It And so be resolved that, be would take lied with him wherever be west If possible to arrange it Together e which occupation he followed until a uew district leader was elected. Ono night durlug horse show week the sound of lusty ux blows on the armored front door struck terror Into tho hearts of tho employees and the fashionably attired players of faro, roulette, baccarat and poker. The lad's truthful testimony nt tho trial which followed so enraged bis uncle that Bed no longer found a homo with him. Cast on his own resources, he wns attracted by the glittering promises of an expert poker and faro dealer whom his uncle had employed. Ho Joined with him in several trips on coasting steamers, "sitting in" with the gambler In poker games with the passengers nnd exchanging signals with him concerning tho cards they held. Ho learned the art of denting tho corners of tho aces, kings, queens and Jacks with bis thumb nails so that In dealing with fingers sandpapered or worn almost to tho bleeding point with pumice stone ho could detect these Indentations and know when and to whom he was dealing the high cards. From this It was only a step to n partnership with tho great Jimmy Valentine, the man who could "cop a gopher" without any artificial aids. "I GUAI.L LOOK FOUWAKD TO SEEING TOO A reueveu expression cuuio over Va- New Rigs, New Horses, New Stable. 1 i 1 i '& lentino's face. "1 owu 30 per cent of the stock, my daughter "ployeo." the banker. "11 assent, that t take you Into tho bank as an cm 10," resumed Is her wish to which 1 ft Open S LEE RANDALL, ASSISTANT CASHIER. (J for the Public Near tho npnnt IIIU uujjuit tn ft ho was hearing aright That a banker should offer a newly released con vlct a position in his establishment was astounding. "But. Mr. Lane" ho began protest-lnglBut Mr. Lane ngaln spoke. boy, nttlred In black velvet knickerValentine could hardly believe that bockers, turned the knob of the door "One moment, please. You will get n rather small salary to begin with, but us you loam tho business 1 understand you are an accountant?" "I was for a time yes, sir." "That will make your advancement Tho rapid, presuming, of course" banker raised his eyes significantly. this was well known to ValenHo himself had drifted Into bad company in a manner, somewhat similar. He could seo in the lessons of his own experiences that Bed's misdeeds were not entirely blamable on AH tino. Bed. He was about to inform Bed of his intention to aid him In a new career when ho heard In tho corridor the voice of Boso Lano addressing some ono be believed must bo her father. "Hero sho is. Bed," whispered Valentine, rising quickly. "You must get out till they go." But too late. At that instant Boso Lano entered, followed by her father. They saw Valentine standing by a suspicious looking young man with very red hair. Valentine, realizing that he was on the verge of absolute ruin In the estimation of the girl and her already suspicious father, for he could hardly "I understand, sir." Roso leaned forward eagerly. "And, doa't you see. In a year or two" she began, but her father Interrupted. "And this also I wish you to consider, Mr. Bandall: In this position your past cannot affect you. I mean by that, sluce we Uuow all, only your future concerns us." "You nre very generous, but" 'Jtoso again addressed Valentine. "Won't you In some way allow us tho .chance to repay tho kindness you onco did me? 1 want you to come. You accept?" Tho other considered for a moment Finally he made up his mind. "With tho deepest thanks," he replied feelingly. "Wo are leaving now. I shall expect you to report when?' asked tho father. "Within a week." "That Is entirely satisfactory." Rose arose with her father and stepped close to Valentine, extending a dainty gloved band. "I shall look forward to seeing you," she said In a low voice. JQw gazed steadily Into of the private ofllco of the assistant cashier of the Fourth National bank of Springfield, ill. Barely eleven years old, Bobby Lane considered it the rarest treat of his life to be allowed a cbanco to Invado this usually busy office and to play at being n banker. The largo office had two entrances, one leading luto the ball of the large building and another leading Into the tiled inclosure in which was being built a spacious new vault In the middle of the room was a largo mahogany desk. Near tho hall door and closo to the wall wus a small mahogany writing table. Three or four comfortable chairs were scattered about the room. On the glass of the hall door, glazed halfway to the top, was tho inscription In trim black letters, "Leo Bandall, Assistant Cashier." And so it was with Leo Bandall, alias' Jimmy Valentino, that Bobby Lane, tho banker's Uttlo son, was foud of romping away his (Bobby's) Idle hours and with whom bo frequently enacted tho role of an austere, uncompromising banker. Very much tho same Jimmy Valentine In appearance and manner, Mr Baudull bad scored a slgual success as assistant cashier, and ueither nor any other otliclal or director bad found In tho tbreo years, occasion for tho slightest adverse criticism or tho new employee. In fact, he was deemed to be a most valuable acquisition to the executive staff of tho bank and bad evidenced unusual capacity us a detector of counterfeit notes and of forged signatures on negotiable instruments. Yes. the assistant cashies wzs. e jjj have uny riding or driving to do, or if you want Feed of any kind, wo can furnisB you. If "you k X it ft : I Uo no mil uill honrllo Inn olon iiuiiuiq ioo mou. Your patronage will oe appreciated m THOS. W. SMITH,' f W Proprietor. Stephensport, Ky. HAVE YOU TRIED PAXTINE The Great Toilet Germicide? You don't lmvo to pay BOo or U.00 CO for llsterlan antiseptics or peroxide. Vou can make lfi nlnts nf cleansing, germicidal, healing and deodor izing antiseptic solution with one 25a box ot I'axtlne, a soluble antlseptla powder, obtainable at any drug store. Tastlne detroys germs that causa disease, decay and odors, that Is way It Is th6 befit mouth wnnh nml fnf.lt anil why It purines tho breath, cleanses ana preserves mo teem oeitcr ximn ordinary uuiuiinces, anu in spongo bat ning it completely eradicates perspiration and other disagreeable body odors. Kvery dainty woman appreciates this and Its many other toilet and hygienic uses. Faxtlne Is splendid for sore threat. Inflamed eyes and to purify mouth and breath after smoking. You can get Pax-ti- ne Toilet Antiseptic at any drug store, price 25o and 60c, or by mail postpaid, from The I'axton Toilet Co., Boston, Mass.. who will tend you a free sampla U you would like to try it before buying. i pint . .i i i continued on page'seven "Alias Jimmy Valentine man with a future of promise In gtoro for I) in. niul the Fourth National of Springfield lind hut n month before offered him the position of cashier with n ihmisand dnllnra n year in crense over his present salary. Noi oneouirlal ofiho Fourth National could give n satisfactory reason for his re fusal of the offer "Very remnrknlile young man. very." was the comment of the president of the Fourth National when notified of the episode. "Hurrah! Nobody In the olllco!" ex claimed Hobby to his sister Kitty, wlm followed hi in Into the room. The children, prime favorites with Jjie assistant cnshler, were nccustomrd to do very much us they pleased with bltn or with h'.s oHlcc nt tills late bout In the day. when business with I Al had practically concluded. most the only remaining thing for blin to do was to nttend to certain routine matters connected with the closing of the bank's business for tho day. "Come oh: let us piny something." challenged the sprightly Kitty, who. In her short skirted white linen dress and with her delicate features, much like those of her sister Kose, appear cd more like n Christmas doll than n future Inheritor of n fortune and of nr Imposing, dictatorial social position. At Hobby's suggestion tho children decided to play at "being a banker.' nnd nfter n lengthy, spirited dispute Bobby Impersonated the role of Mr Randall, while Kitty was forced to be content with tbo character of a "lady 1 MAINTENANCE OF COUNTRY ROADS THEY'LL rfLOOM ALL WINTER. nns " Insisted the girl. "Tell you! A banker don't tell you anything you ought to know." After delivering himself of this Way Rural Highways Should Be piece of flnnnclnl wisdom Bobby endeavored to continue, but Kitty InCared For, sisted on being the man for awhile. While the argument was In progress the door loading from tho vault lnclosure opened and In came no less an Individual than Jimmy Valentine. CONDITIONS IN HILLY SECTIONS Ho had come from Inspecting tho new vault, now practically completed, nnd which ho hnd pronounced as tine n pleco of burglar proof construction ns Get a Decent Grade If You Must Zigzag Jimmy Vnlcu-tln- o ho hnd ever scen-n- nd It Take Roads Out of Creek and In his dny, ns como of us know, ranch 0ds and Keep Them Out. had rightly been considered n connoisDrainage Is the Mqst Essential seur In this particular connection. To Feature of Any Road. Plant Hyacinth Bulbs Now to Dejut.fy the Living Room. Now la tho time to plant hyacinth bulbs If you wish them to brighten your home this winter. Ilulbs can be 147 had from any good denier, who will Utiiy giro directions ns to their culture. The chief thing in raising those flawers Is to give thein n good root growth. This can only be hnd In the dark, so tho bulbs must bo kept in n cold cel lar or burled in ashes outdoors for from eight to ten weeks nfter planting. It Is with the use of hyacinths as decorations that this Is most concern - Louisville, Henderson & St. Louis Ry. TIME TABLE Corrected to Dec. 4, 1910 I N5 9 31 143 L1L Dully pm t l)lly STATIONS 146 142 IXIIy 12 50 112 pm1 1 144 MM 40 pm a 40 Kin (4 S3 t.v. t)lly. Ar 111 10 01 n is 5 f5 m f5 w" 31 2.1 31 3T tO tl 19 fH 09 14 f9 El to so 34 49 9 49 ... 0SI s 5 62 bM 61 10 ed. So much more can be done with 43 them than Just to plant ono or two bulbs In n pot nnd set It In n window. There are quaint wall vases, some of china or crockery, others of reed or (l HI1H12.V (10 19 ffl 31 no oj to in 10 to M II ra .STKAWIIKKitY HldllUKK MHIlOUA ... . STITK3 .. ..KATIIHYN.. ... WW I'OIiST IIUWAIll) ....)IARTI,K3 ilOOK HAVKN IiONQ HHANCII -- l!ltANt)KNItUKO BKIION OUSTON IKVINOTOX WMISTKIl . . -- I5nm ta 42 34 6 29 f Hilly 40 Dally im (12 m 12 07 (12 01 12 01 (7 03 f 02 0 50 fS 54 tO 40 MI5cim 111 50 (II (II 5 4 fg 11 1?' 41 (II 2l 37 20 13 03 111 41 3.1 0 23 (II 5 11 0 ID 0 03 SOI 15 51 rr 42 (5 34 (K & n I'M t ta tr 6 15 SO 2. fiTSf 10 44 flO 43 no 50 II 00 11 ... ... settle tbo dispute tho assistant cashier took Kitty out with him to show her the vault, In tho building of which she had shown n chlldllko interest. No sooner had tho door closed behind them when through the hall en trance enmo Rose Lane, who, gowned in the height of Paris fashion and of raoro mnturo development, presented even a more alluring plcturo of feml nine loveliness than sho had at the time three years' before when, just out of Vassar, sho had rescued Jimmy Valentino from tho horrors of Sing Sing prison. "ncllo, Bobby! Where's Kitty?" she greeted tho boy. "Outside." Ho pointed townrd tho door loading to tho. vault. "Whero Is Mr. Randall?" sho con a in it 11 y 41 In snenklnc of country ulcliways In his county J. II. Murray, county engineer of Douglas county, Mo., gives many Interesting facts which may bo of help to many counties In tho country where similar conditions IiIkIi-wnpro-vnl- M 12 HI 21 0 27 M 32 til 40 4.i II 5.1 11 7 37 f7 45 f7 50 7 59 fS 05 8 11 13 37 SA.Ml'LH STHPIIRNSI'UHT ADDISON HOI.T UI.OVEltl'OKT SHOPS J3KIU..MAN .... IIAWESVIM,K -- Lontnrito M VST lO 1 10 (10 4T (10 34 (10 31 (10 SI 10 II (10 09 (10 01 22 14 4 57 fS 10 15 03 4 57 4 30 TlS tT03 7 52 td 40 I 33 I'RTllIK. A DA IK til fli"4D" f" 03 7 13 12 f3 24 - LKWISl'OKT WAITMAN -- (9 26 (9 20 II 6 31 (7 45 f7 37 7 29 23 7 15 17 04 i. Wo need so many things done nnd bo little to do with that one hardly knows where to begin. Wo need tho right of wny cut out. bridges nnd cul- - lie Bays:- - 33 im f7 27 17 31 7 Xi 17 40 7 40 8 33 8 49 fS 40 iiiopm have fa M fS 57 fO 03 10 10 t 10 I) 1.4 - DUTCH - OWKNtf HOKO CONWAY MATTINUI.Y - PATHS MAOIiO Ul fa 3 50 12 4A (iff" 8 53 tl fa' 33" (8 23 f8 1A (3 10 01 f7 50 7 an 7 52 7 33 7 10 am 3 45 "a 75: 55 aiUlTITH STANLY NEWMAN ISEED (3 in fa 37 f3 23 6 34 ft! 2fO 21 f7 8 5.1 fC. I I 7 7 5S 8 23 ro 2i 40am on 30 55 n 42 10 15 t 03 I 30 40 pm IIEAI.S SPOTTSVIU.H HASKETT HENDERSON KVANSVILLE ST. LOUIS ti 3 00 ,9 J 33 00 pm (3 f3 2 2 3 ta II 07 55 30 5 6 13 0 03 it 55pm 31 am tlnucd. Bobby grinned knowingly. borrower." Bobby perched himself on tbo assistant cashier's chair and assumed as stern an expression as his childish features and mischievous roving eyes Would permit. "Now, I understand you wish a loan," began Bobby. "I don't, either," retorted Kitty, sitting herself on a chair In front of tho desk. "Oh, como on and play. When I say 'I understand you wish a loan,' you "You're always asking for Mr. Ran dall, aren't you?" ho asked saucily. Into Rose Lane's face came sudden ly n flare of nnger nt tho lad. but In n moment It was gone. A smile, tender, hopeful and true, supplanted It. And Bobby, with all the accrued wlfdotn of eleven ye:lrs. saw the smile and smiled In return, for he was old enough to utiVrxtiinil. To be Continued say 'Yes.'" "But you won't give mo any money." You are probably aware that pneu"If your security Is good enough I monia always results from a cold, but Now," Imperiously, "I underwill. you never beard of a cold resulting in stand you wish a loan." pneumonia when Chamberlain's Cough "IIow much can I get?" lot at first; Remedy was used. Why take the risk "No, no! You say when this remedy may be had for n that's business. Now, how much?" trifle. For sale by all dealers. "Fifty thousand dollars." judiciously "That's One." lie paused, puckering his brows. "That's considThe Shawl Scarf. erable money." Tho shawl scarf shawl is tbo latest "That's the most I could think of." variant of the popular scarf and is n decisively. much more sensible affair, although "Don't talk that way," instructed Bobby. "You would bo put out for making breaks llko that Just don't say anything when they find fault. Now, that's considerable money, but lie of course you have security?" paused. "Well, say Tea. " "Well, I thought so what?" "What?" "What have you got in tho way of security?" ho asked. "A farm." "How large a farm?" "Ten million acres." Now, what "Well, that's good. grows on this farm?" She hesitated, then said: "Fruit-peacand npples." "That's good. What else?" ho prohes HO AD IN" HIXaVX COCJJTIir. Courtesy Good Roads, New York. "Yes." verts built, ditches cut, roadbeds crowned nnd steep grades eliminated. And ns wo innko roads wo want to uso tho drng as one of tho best means of improving nnd maintaining them. If you hnve given a roadway alon your farm and It is thirty feet wide through your best land, it is only a fraction less thnu nu acre along your forty ncres nnd is perhaps yielding you tenfold the greater profit of any aero in the forty, lou should be a promoter of happiness nnd prosper ity, not a "knocker." In n hilly country we must bo gov crned by the. topography. Try to cross tho high ridges in tho lowest gaps; get a decent grade if you must zigzag to do it. Tho most essential feature of any road Is drainage. Without good drain age it Is Impossible to maintain a good road. All other road work depends on this for success. Mnke your road in such shape that it will shed tho water. The surfacing Is the roof. MlilPlI TjANCIIFLOUUM. oast of Cloverport. of gay earthenware covered with raf No. I44 will stop at stations east of Cloverport to dischargejpassengers from fia, that enn be had to hang In variwest of Cloverport. ous positions where they get the light. They look well hi n bay window or hanging from n bracket In front of n common window, but are newer when stood ns vases on wall rests. Between irvlngton and Fordsville West Bound Iiast Bound In putting hyacinth bulbs In glnsses sec that base of bulb merely toucuci I'lrst Class Second Class rirnt Class Second Class tho water; then set In a cool, darl No. 112 No. 6 No. 7 No. 18 No. 8 No. 10 No. 9 In tho cellar until tho glasses closet or STATIONS are full of roots. At this time set Pass. Pins, I'rcls't Kretff't Sund'y Dally Dally into the light in a cool room until tho MItmI 1,aly Dally "a,ly n Only Diiv t. they spikes nro well developed, when can be given more beat for flowering. 0 43pm 001 4 l5tm 10 11 IPqib 815:1111 It 10im Lv IKVINOTON .Ar IOIOmi ( 3 15 (11 IK f 9 33 8 30 10 50 ...IIASIN yi'ItlNO... f 1. 51 Retarded bulbs of tho Lillum lnngi W 55 S 9 12 7 00 s 2 52 8 55 10 31 s 9 3S Nil 35 OAKh'lELD floruin. the handsome white illy seen (7 20 ( 2 37 f 9 0) 111 id 20 0 10 15 HAICNED f 9 2ii S 2 30 8 8 53 J 30 s 9 22 JUNCTION in the illustration, nro now brought 7 23 sll 4.1 s7 34 s 2 15 s 8 4l 0 tO sll 51 . .HAHUf NSHUKO... S 9 II Into bloom nlmost nil the year round s7 41 s 8 30 s 2 05 0 53 10 10 9 11 Sl2 01nm JUNCTION ( 1 55 f 8 30 10 01 10 13 r 9 03 fl2 03 KIKK A blossom of this knd is especially f7 50 Signal. Whore no time shown trains DO not stop. carry free reclining chir cars between Louisville and Sti Louis, Pullman Local sleeper between Louisville and Evnnsville. Through Pullman sleeper between Louisville and St. Louis. No. I4I will stop nt stations west of Cloverport to discharge passengers from Trains 143 and 146 "f" Stops Hartford Line 1 c.x-Si- ui ox-S- u pretty nt Easter. When her child 13 in danger a woman will risk her llle to protect it. No great act of heroism or risk of life is necessary to protect a child from croup. Give Chamberlain's Cough Remedy and all danger is avoided.. For sale by all dealers. A Rival. f7 57 4.3 10 sS 10 f8 21 r8 30 (.3 31 (8 42 SW 8 S5pm 10 10 10 11 25 43 53 00 11 10 II 20 11 30 U 33 11 50 am (12 15 S12 27 sl2 fl2 fl2 fl2 ... ... .. . . 3--i 40 45 50 McOUADV GLEN DEAN DEMPSTER UOCKVALE . .. . . f 8 5tl s 3 45 s 8 3l f ! ( 8 22 ( ( f ( 8 3 8 7 7 7 S s si (12 ttf 00 - VAN.A.Vr AsKINS OAK'S . 3 30 ELLMITOII ... KOKDSV1LLK Ar EAKL'OTON .Lv 33 27 ( 8 24 f 8 18 s 3 15im ( S 10 03 00 51 50 45 f s s f f f s 1 1 1 1 s 47 35 23 23 1 17 1 1 1 s 735 13 05 00 9 9 9 0 9 9 9 51 43 35 31 5 43 " 7 30im 12 5Tpm 23 15 t 10 9 Ou 2l I1UUNU WEST Between Dempster and Falls of Rough. K'rst Passenger Dally KAST HOUND "Why do you always say. 'As scarco ' as hen's teeth?' "Because they are nbout tho scarcest things in the world." 'More scarce than men who enjoy hearing about the cleverness of other people's babies V" Chicago Itccord- Ilernld. Second Class 31 J'"" -- 5 TlMRTimc I,,r!t Clas. Class 1'',r't Second Class 32 Allied ,.Mo,ndiy Mixed Monday. am.d"rld'T Only 1 1 " Passenger Dally ZT, Tllls Tlmo Table went Into effect Sunday. Juno 19, 1910, at 11:5.1 p m Passenger 26 Passenger D lly Exce"t Sunday 3(1 " Sunday 8 40 9 00 STATIONS KALLS Dally Except Sunday . . Except Sunday 12 12 Xtfftjfc only 2 OS 1 43 2S i) m 12 4s i in 12 5ti p in urn a in a in DErf PSTEU. 8 35 8 15 OK KOITOH a nu am 35 p in 15 p m pm pm CASTOR I A Real Estate Department Tor Infants and Children. The Kind You Have Always Bought Bears tho Signature of Try This. Ilot water bottles have tho most uncomfortable knack of developing leaks after a certain amount of wear and tear. Tills Is rather provoking, to say tho least, for usually such accidents happen at the wrong time late nt night when It is too lato to go out and buy a new one or when one goes nway from home aud supplies aro seldom near at hand. Tho next tlmo your bottle shows this leaky tendency till It with hot sand. .Make the sand very hot by putting It In the oven nnd then pour It in tbo hot tie. This may leak, too, but you can mnnage to hold tho leaky side up or put It In such position that tho sand will not drop out. And to repay you for your troublo tho sand will keep hat very much larger thnu tho wnter. liver leads to chronic dyspep sia aud constipation wealjeiis the whole system. Doan's Hegulets (25c per box) correct the liver, tone the stomach aud cure constipation. A lazy -- nounced. f " 'V "Pears." "Any bananas?" Kitty shook her head. "Very sorry," tho lad went on "but we have all tho fruit you bnve in our own back yard. Tho only fruit farm I could loan money on would be a banana farm. No. No bananas, no loan. Good day." "But you. didn't tell mo to say bana- - a farm or business 'i If Jyou do you may find just what you need in this department. If you are interested in an' of the following proprieties write us at once for owner's name and address. If none of theso places suit you, write us at once tolling us what you want and where you want It and let us introduce you to tho man who has tho very property yon Do you want to buy are looking for. "Wo cnossiNO Courtesy Good Roads. New York. You must get a tight roof ami dry collar. Give the water a chance to A CHEEK. Can't Work When you feel that you can hardly drag through your dally work, and are and tired, discouraged miserable, take Cardui, the woman's tonic. Cardui is prepared for the purpose of helping women to regain their strength and health. Not by doping with strong drugs, but by the gentle, tonic action, of pure vegetable herbs. B56 run off, I want to give some tables made by careful trial and observations. Here Is ono: EFFECTS OF GRADES UPON THE LOAD A HOUSE CAN DRAW Level earth road In best condition. 3,000 pounds. recommend the following properties as being productive and fair in price. Do You Want to Sell your farm or business? If yo want cash for your property, send price and description at once and let us show you how we bring buyer and seller together. This department is conducted solely for tho purpose of enabling buyers and sellers of farms or business proprieties to make quick sales Jno. miles Cncfl 07 acres, 3 near thonorth of Hard-P""- " Itrandenuurg lmburi;, road. Well waturcd, plentv of timber for Improvements, uouhlu Lok Iiouso, small stable. Uood rich land, flue for Hurley tobacco. Terms easy. For further lnfortua-tloirrlteJno. I). llabbaRO, Cloverport, Ky. C-- l D. Babbage. THE LATEST VAltlAST OV TUB SOAItF. per ront grade 2.37 per cent grade 1.0S0 3 per cent erode 1.0a: 4 per cent rado 1.4 5 per cent grade 10 per cent grade 3J0 15 per cent grado 14 I 20 per cent grado. Of theso given rorces (resistanco or friction, collision nnd gravity) that of gravity stnuda alone, constant in rela tion to tho load, it Is constantly draw ing you back nnd with a forco propor tlonal to the Incline as shown In the 1 2 Pounds ing; log dwelling, 2 rooms and sldo room; good stable ; 3 tobacco barns ; 3 tenant bouses. Plenty ot good timber for farm purposes good fund to clear, l'rlco $2,000 H cash. 15 rooms, two cisterns, u walled cellar with u store room over It. two gooJ stock barnst one tenant house; about 500 upplo and peach trees, also pears, iiulnces and apricots; most all kinds ot small fruits, Including a nlca vlnyard of choicest grapes; 200 acres cleired. balance In woods. Vii ucres In grass; sevaril groves of black locust suUlclent for posts to wlrothu whole furm lu. It lies near Kltron onL. II. k St. L. It. K. price Is fo.000 oc long andeasy payments. a druggist FOU SALE A splendid stand forsurrounded nhysiclunlua good town prosperous farmers. This Is Jus by good, tho place for some young physician to step Into a good practice and u good drug business. retire Auola established uhystctau wants toparticIs tho reason for selling. I'or further U. I)AUHAaE, Olovof-por- t. ulars address JNO. Ky. n FOlt SaLE A farm containing 250 acres and under fenco. A nice cottage ct live Take The Woman's Tonic Mrs. L. N. Nicholson, of Shook, Mo., writes: "Before I began to take Cardui, I was unable to do any work. I have taken 5 bottles and have improved very much. I can do the most of my housework now. "I can't say too much for Cardui, it has done so much for me." Your druggist sells Car dui. uet a bottle today. accompanying table: RESISTANCE OF GRAVITY ON DIF dranorv. , FERENT GRADES. The model pictured, i3 of chiffon (Tho following tnblo Is practically rlnlli In n olinrmlucr shade of Violet. embroidered in dull gold and sliver correct for nil grades given. To mak threads finished with a dull goia uan it apply to conditions ns mot with w will assumo that the load consists of fringe. not so graceful as tho other filmy NOTICE Sealed bids will be received by the Board of Trustees of tho Cloverport Graded Common School District No. 1, until march 15, 1011, for furnishlne a material and labor to build a wall across a certain portion of the Public School lot. according to the plans and specifications on file in tho otllce of tho undersigned Secretary ot the uoard. Bids will be received for the construct ion of said wall, either with stone laid in cement, or for concrete of proper mixture. Board reserving the right to reject any or all bids. Marlon Wea therholt, Secy. Board of Trustees, Subscribe this very day wagou, 1,200 pounds, nnd corn, 1.S00 pounds, amounting to 3,000 pounds.) Pounds 30 1 ner cent grade, forco ot gravity CO 2 per cent grade, forco of gravity...... ISO 6 per cent grado, force of gravity 300 10 per cent grade, forco of gravity This is always constant regardless of tbo condition of tho road. It seems to mo idlo to talk about making good roads without rcduclug tho excessive grades. It has been said "a road Is as good as Its worst mile. On a good earth road, not tho best, team should draw D.000 pounds. If now wo meet with a hill of, say, 10 per cent steepness tho effect would be to reduco tho above figures to some or to 1,700 or 1.800 thing llko pounds, and your team actually loses effective strength on these uphill pulla. , ono-thir- Amiability Rules. Don't flatter yourself that friendship authorizes you to say disagreeable thlucs to your Intimates. On tho cou trary, the nearer you como into relation with n person tho more necessary do fact and courtesy become. uoimes To feel strong, have good appetite ana digestion, sleen soundly and euiov life. . ' o ' use Burdock 1)1 ood Bitters, the great system tonic anu uuuuer. acres, 2 miles from Guston, .pOjOUU 3 m0S row irviuifton; well watered: lays well; KoodyounK orchard j Rood timber ; ou rural route ; school house few yards Iron houso; Improvements; Rood four room dwelling with kitchen on back porch; two icood brns; barn and tenunt houso and cistern back In the livid; meat and hun house; wood shed; will sell on easy payments; plenty ot smnll fruit. Turthcr particulars address Jno. D. nabbagu, Cloverport, Ky. H0 18,5 acres four V R9 Onn oiondeano, 3 miles mlles;westo( from branch railroad; all fresh land; 100 ucres In cultivation; iO acres In (trass; will produce the best corn, wheat and tobacco In neighborhood; plenty lasting water, well at door ot dwell NOTICE. All persons Indebted to Mrs. R. T. rolk please call aud settle by Febsuary IS, 1011, and savo costs. After that date all claims will be placed in the hands of an attorney. ... it Itch! Itch! Itch! Scratch! Scratch! Scratch! The more you scratch the worse itch. Try Doau'd Olnt meut. It cures plies, eczema, auy ikin Itching. All druggist Bell it, Scratch! Tho only show them and kocp after tho person until you get tho money in your pockot-booIt's the samo way with ovcrything olso you havo to talk about it before you can sell it and tho best way to bo heard is through tho homo paper. Put an ad. in tho want column at lea word, an ad. in tho locals at lOo a lino and you will sell that old stovo, that baby buggy or gasoline engine. This can bo dono through clothes? your tried to HAVE you over sell themsell to talk about them, is way you can old k. THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS IIARD1NSBURG ' B. P. Heard went to Louisville Sun IRVINGTON NEWS DEPARTMENT BY OUR SPECIAL CORRESPONDENT REPORT OF CITY OFFICERS For the Year Ending December 31, 1910. day. W. K. Rhodes, foiiner sin rid of Ibe county, came bdurday for a few days visit, audio mix with friend the fir.t day of court. Miss May Wtttliugton returned Sun day from Stenueusport, after a month's visit there, Webster, Lodlburg and Irv idgton. For dental work see Dr. Walker. Omp Watlinglon, of Stephcnsport, Is the guest of his brother, Nat Watllng Mrs. G. I,. Brady ar.d daughter, Miss Tho Irvington Hardware and Implc Jessie, left last Saturday for Louisville ment Co. have just received three car REPORT OP MARION WEATHERIIOLT, CITY TREASURER. stay. loads of lumber from the South. They after a Miss Sarah Hart has returned to have let the contract for the building KOSOUItCES. DISBURSEMENTS. Baskctt after a few days visit to her of n large warehouse 5OXIO5 feet to bo built on tho East side of Main Street. January 1, 1910, To balance brother, H. P. Hart 48 1910. $1,423 Mrs. Sue Hardaway, of Guston, spent Work has already begun and contractor 11)10 To amount received from Chas. 'By warrants paid Salary and fco acot. $1,410 Saturday with Mrs. Mary E. Munford Bramlcttc has a large force nt work May, C. T. C. .: 3,174 01 ... pushing it to completion, on the Heights. ri 1910 To umount received from J. II. btrcct lamp acct. 574 99 Mr. and Mrs. Charlio Hook woro in Mr. and Mrs. E. S. McAfoo who have a ' Corporation acet Wills, P. J 39 90 232 31 Monday shopping. ton. visiting friends and relatives in been Louisville 1910 To amount received from T. O. ' -- Int. on bonded debt. 000 W Cloverport have returned. nud daughters, Mrs. H. R. Huttou The unsettled condition In tho tobac Tousoy, Clerk 130 00 " dfolanco ...... xoy Helen nud Catherine, of Crescent Hill, co situation here has caused a withMrs. O. T. Marshall was tho hostess 1910 To amount received from II. A. nre the attests at Judge Mercer's this drawal of all buyers from the market at a 12 o'clock dinner glvon Saturday Solbrigj Dirt. 1.80 $4,709 7? week. in Breckenrldge county with the ex at her homo on Church Ave. Covers Jan. 2, 1911, to balance, $139.93. $4,709 79 Mrs. W. 1'. Hook was In Loulrville ception of one or two speculators. wore laid for eight. several days Inst week, Mrs. Chas. L. Chamberlain, who has Mrs. Nannie J. Wathen came down Misses Kliza Taylor, Esther Meador been ill at the Pope Sanatarium In from Louisville Saturday for a few Respectfully submitted, and Jennie Klncheloe were the guests Louisville is convalescent, and has re days' visit. MATUONT WEATHERIIOLT, of Misa Mary Pile, of Harned, Saturday turned to her home in the city. Mr. Jerry Gannauc, who has been Treasurer City of Cloverport. and Sunday. Kvcrett Ashcraft has returned aftor spending the past month at Whites Murray, a visit of several days to Rev. NIram Airs. M. II. Heard and son, vllle with relatives, returned last REPORT OF CHAS. MAY, SR., CITY TAX COLLECTOR. ' left for Louisville Monday morning Wlllett and Mrs. Willctt in Shelbyvillo, week. Miss Willie Smith entertained last where she was joined by Mrs. Allen S. Nl, r 111 Kdeleu, of Eurglii. Together with Mr, week at a "I2" party at which the The Literary Society of tho Irving- ' " L m if f A1 B. F. Beard, of Hardiusburg, they left following were present: Misses Ellen ton College held another Interesting pore ior collections or uicy xaxes lor tno year rJiu. Monday night for St. Petersburg and Munford, Willa Drury, Eva and Mabel meeting In the Chapel hall on last Fri other points in Florida for the remain McGlothlan, Josie Brady, Claire Jolly, day evening. There was a largo atten For year 1904 4 90 $ ,. Paid M. tVcathcrholt, City Treasurer. .. $3,174 6 der of the winter Claudia aud Maggie Bandy. Messrs. dance. The program was thoroughly For year 1905 ; 7 55 Paid M. Weathorholt, Treas. Sinking The ikitiug rink is open this week, Jasper Head, Hubert Piggott, Ernest enjoyed by all present. Don't forget For year 1900 9 77 .:. ' Fund 1,122 44 nud Manager Hook is exciting himself Reese, Johnnie Johnson, Harvey Hart, the dato of the next meeting which For year 1907 29 97 Paid Chas. May, Sr., city tax com. Robert Lyons, Herschai Kirk, Poin will be Friday evening, Feb. 24. 274 27 to make everyone have a yooil time. Galloway and Hubert Lyons, Mr. and For year 1908 90 50 ... '' John Marshall, one of the county's Mr. and Mrs. 0. T. Brite were at . $4,571 32' 505 02 enterprlsiug teachers and a most ex Mrs. Louis H. Jolly, Mr. and Mrs. 0. home last evening to the members of For year 1909 T, Brite and Mr. and Mrs. Edwin Jolly. 3,923 55 cellent vouutr man, has entered the their club at their home on Woodland For year 1910 The Woman's Foreign Missonary So Ave. High School. $4,571 32 ciety of the Methodist Episcopal church For the celebrated South Uend Watch Among some of tho students who will have nn open meeting at the church call on T. C. Lewis. on Friday evening, Feb. 17, beginning havo entered the Irvington College reRespectfully submitted, The growing eighth grade division of at 7 o'clock. Everybody is urged to be cently are Misses Alton St. Claire and CHAS. MAY, SR., C. T. C' the High School has recently been aug present. Mabel Bandy, Webster: Messrs. Pat mented by the following additions: Barr, Rhodelia; Morris Tucker, Sam- Mrs' Ella D. Gregory, of Branden plo; Jimmie McGavock, Cloverport; ANNUAL Virde Brown, Garfield: Miss Blanche REPORT OP MARION WEATHERIIOLT, TREASURER SINKING FUND, CITY OF CLOVERPORT, Imius, Custer; Gilbert Mncy, Hurned, burg, spent a few days of last week in Daniel Davis, Custer; Glen Bunger, UfcCEMBER 31, 1910. and Misses Alscy nud Margaret Miller, the city with friends. She left Satur- Ekron; William Prout, Webster; Noah day night for Cloverport. of Hardiusburg. Hoskinson, Custer; and Lamare GardMillard Frank and J. A. Witt have Miss Mannie Stith, of Louisville, ar ner Chenault. Jan. 1, 1910, To balance Ctf. Bank of January 2, 1911, to balance as follows: purchased the C. A. Penick blacksmith rived Saturday for a lengthy visit to Cloverport If the best is not too good for you ,..$5,446 12 Certificate of Deposits Bank of Clovershop at Irvlugton, and will take charge her aunt and uncle, Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Lewisport Best flour is the flour you To amount received from Chas. Mav. port $6,000 00 March 1. Blanford. ought to use. CT. C Open account subject to check $1,122 44 759 16 Dr. Lex, Mr. Halcher and Mr. Mor To amount received Interest on Time ris 13. Ktncheloe, of the Bank of Har$6,759 16 LODIBURG Deposits Bank of Cloverport dinsburg, went to Louisville Saturday. 190 GO STEPHENSP0RT Dave Walls is assisting his father in .$6,759 16 the Circuit Clerk's office this week. Alaska Hardin, of St. Louis, came Rev. Seton, of Kingswood, preached Walter Moorman, of Glen Dean, was a very interesting sermon at the M. E. home last Sunday to spend a month Respectful submitted, with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Ben here Friday nud Saturday. church Sunday evening. Hardin. MARION WEATHERHOLT, Miss Sarah Deane Moorman visited Mrs. Mollie Kimbel, of Minnesota, is Treasurer Sinking Fund City of Cloverport. Dr. J. M. Hardin, ot Brandenburg, her parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. R. Moor- the guest of her brother, R. A. Smith. was the guest of his brother, A. M. man, at Glen Dean Saturday and Mrs. Boyd McKaughan and grandson, Hardin, last Sunday. REPORT OF CITY CLERK FOR YEAR 1910. Archie, spent Saturday and Sunday in Tom Gilpin, of Brandenburg, was the D. C. Walls last week completed an Cloverport guests of her sen, Albert guest of Miss Mirl Basham last Satorder for fifty odd new books for his McKaughan. Balance Jan. 1, 1910 $1,423 58 Expenditures for 1910. school library nt Custer. This is more urday and Sunday. Mrs. Will Dowell.of near Union Star, . Receipts for 1910. than a hundred volumes of Warrants paid first qurtcr 1910 Claud Mercer, of Hardlnsburg, was $ 778 86 reading matter he has put in his school was the guest of her son and daughter, in our town last Friday. Chas. May, Tax Collector 3,174 61 Warrants paid second quarter 1910 973 ttjjl Mr. and Mrs. Otis Dowell, Sunday. this year. No wonder Custer is a Mr. and Mrs. Will Gibson were the T. C. Tousoy, City Clerk 130, 00 Warrants paid third quarter 1910 788 72 Mrs. John Mrs. Rosa Hanks and feeder of other schools. His pupils are guests of Mr. and Mrs. Henry Gibson J. II. Wills, Police Judge 39 90 Warrants paid fourth quarter 1910 2,089 20 both prepared and inspired to go be Weisenberger, of Cloverport, were in last Sunday. town Saturday. II. Solbrir 1 SO Balance January 1, 1911 yond the public school course. 139.93 Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Ater were in Andrew Crawford, Jr., leaves today If the best Is not too good for you $4,769 89 Louisville last Saturday shopping. $4,769 89 Lewisport Bsst flour is the flour vou for Ark. Andrew is a fine boy and will See Alexander' s nice new line of be missed very much. ought to use. Sold by J. H. Gardne.r PAUL LEWIS, City Clerk. Mrs. Will' Jolly, of Sample, was in Wall Paper at Irvington. If the best is not too good for you town Friday shopping. ' Richard McAfee has been on the sick Lewisport Best Flour is the Hour you FOR FLETCHER'S ought to use. list for several days. ten-days' . mil I 1 1 -- a m . - high-grad- e . ( Chilldren Cry J. N Alsop, of Owensboro, was the Picked Up. guest of Judge Adair last week. RAYMOND. the best is not too good for you If Lewisport Best Flour is the Hour you Uncle Nick Helt was in Louisville ought to use. last week. He is hale and hearty at Misses Lena and Caroline Brashear, Prof. Wall's school entertainment will 83. His wife is 77 and they have been of Frymire.have been spending several married 58 years, May 8. They raised be given Feb. 24. days with their cousin, Velma Bruce. nine children and all are now dead save Mr. and Mrs. C. L. Avitt visited their one. WEBSTER sister, Mrs. Muttie Arras, near Hardins-burg, CASTORIA Every Farmer as well as Every Business Man Miouid Have a Bank Account Miss Vera McGavock entertained a ing. large number of friends Saturday eveMiss Edythe Knott is visiting her cousin, Miss Florence Biddle, of Fry-mlr- e. ning In honor of her visitors, Misses Susie and Rosie Newton, of CloverMiss Murl Basham. of Lodiburg, was Wathen Drury was the guest of Miss visiting her uncle, Sam Ater, last week, Essie Kendall Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Bud Hardesty attendMiss Myrtle Lyddan was visiting In ed church at I'aynesvillo Sunday. Irvington several days last week. Oral Coomes was in Irvington SaturThe Rook Club was joyfully enterday. tained by Miss Ossle Payne Friday Mrs. Lillie Cash man has resigned as evening. Postmistress and Glen Macy will take Religious services were held Sunday charge of the oflice in a short time. by Rev. May. ' A large crowd attended. If the best is not too good for you Mr. and Mrs. Tom Lyddan and Mrs. Lewisport Best flour is the flour you Annie Herndon were the guests of Mr. ought to use. and Mrs. Crutcher Sunday. When you go to Irvington stop in Miss Myrtle and Don Lyddan were and see Alexanders. Hear some good the guests of their sister, Mrs. Hal music and get some good bargains. Drane Sunday. Watch for Alexander's White Sale baby's croup. Cures Willie's daily cuts nud bruises, mama's soar throat, at Irvington. grandma's lameness. Dr. Thonms' EcIf the best IsJnot too good for you, lectic oil the great household remedy. Lewisport Best flour Is the flour you ought to use. Miss Ora B. Hendrlck returned home Just ask Carrease Knott what's the Friday to spend several days with her smile-in- g matter and he will tell you he is over the arrival of a fine boy the parents. Misses Ossle Payne and Mildred St. 10th. Both mother and child are doing Clair, were the guests of Miss Nannie well. The party at Taylor Compton's Sat- Bell Carden Saturday. Mrs. Jess Parks was the guest of her urday night was quite a success. mother, Mrs. Orenduil Sunday. Several from here attended the last Lee Hendrlck and Ernest Compton day of school exercises at Bunker Hill were in Owensboro Saturday on busilast Friday. Tom Hall is very poorly at this writ- ness. lust week. J. B. Herndon, of Irvington, has sold his fancy saddle mare to John B. Trice, of Hopkinsville for $235. Mr. Herndon is a fine handler of horses and if there is anything in a horse he can bring it out. 000 lourinione3'1s safer in tbe;bank than anywhere elso. Paying your bills by cneck js the simplest and most convenient method. Your check becomes a vou cher for the debt it pays. Tilt gives you a better standing with business men. IMonoy in the bank strengthens your credit. iA bank account teaches, helps and encourages you to save. IThis bank does all tho ilour bank book is a record of your business. book-keeping, BeCaUSe EXAMINED DEC. 7 BY STATE EXAMINER AND BOARD OF DIRECTORS To those desiring Banking Connections with an Old Established Bapk, wo extend our services The Bank of Hardinsburg & Trust Co., Hardinsburg, Ky. port. Twin Boys The stork has recently visited the home of Mr. and Mrs, Ed. Hiutonuear Mattingly and left twin boys. CHi;drn Cry CASTOR rA FOR FLETCHER'S Richard L. Stith, attorney of was a pleasant visitor at W. R. Hensley, Train Master for the Court Monday. lie has many relatives Henderson Route, added greatly to the in this county. convenience of the passengers to the 000 countv seat Monday when he put a S. T. Rice, brakeman on the Branch, passenger service on the early train out will take his family to Florida this week of Irvington for those who want to get to spend about thirty days visiting re- to Hardlnsburg early during the session latives and friends. Sam Rice is climb of court. Mr. Hensley Is always on the ing to the top as a railroad man. look-ou- t to accomodate the traveling public. 000 Riley Johnson, a noted character of Rear-En- d Collision. the Hudson district, is dead.- Ho died in Louisville about three weeks ago and Enoineer Thos. Wilson was slightly was brought to hia old home for burial. Injured In a rear-en- d collision on Johnson was no fool. He just got Sklllraan's trestle tast Wednesday af between started wrong as a great many men do. ternoon about three o'clock, and local through freight No. 165, freight No. 175, The damage of en000 $400. W. W. Brown, proprietor of the Kirk gine No. 21, is estimated at Poultry Yards, Is advertising some fancy birds In this Issue. Mr. Brown GOVERNMENT QUITS is devoting his whole time to the poul PRINTING BUSINESS. try business and can be relied upon for well bred stock. Postmaster General Hitchcock has auuouuced that after next January the 000 Government will discontinue the printThe patent medicine man was on ing of stamped envelopes aud njccom- hand at Hardlnsburg Monday in all his menus mat tue same oe clone uy me where glory. He was doing things and selling local newspapers in every town special there is a newspaper aud by things as no other man can do. He permit for the towns nearest the newsamused the crowd, abused them, coax- paper where a town has no paper of its ed them and sold them. Every body own. No larger towu will be allowed enjoyed him and he had things going to have a monopoly on the printing of his way. He says Hardlnsburg Is the the envelopes to the detriment of the smaller newspapers. best town he makes, A uuuortu scale ot printing will be Eliza-bethtown, 000 Missionary Meeting February 17, 1911, Irvington Methodist Church MOTTO: "lue nineteenth century has made tho world a neighborhood may mo iwentioiu century maico n a brotherhood". J " - ....M.. w v. UUUO X' Ui LJi III IV u - Prayer Hymn There's A Friend For Little Children By tho Juvonilee Scripture Study.r Authority for Missions, Ilyinn Tho Call to Christian America Hymn..., Exercise in Costume God is "Working His Purpose Out Tho Womens' Jubileo Offering Hymn . , OhIZinn TTi Benediction prepared by the post office department and insisted upon, or the newspaper will not be sold stamped envelone for printing. The scale of printing will be such that a reasonable profit caa be Biade by the office printing then. The department will also soon make a rulla 1 tkereoa. Hint Tin firaf lOaa .nil ...111 I. m transmission through the mails until una a iciuru caru wniiea or nrtu