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The Breckenridge news: February 22, 1911 The Breckenridge news 300dpi TIFF G4 page images John D. Babbage Cloverport, KY 1911 brc1911022201_sn86069309 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. The Breckenridge news: February 22, 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 PR.INT VOL. XXXV Y r CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY, WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 22, 191 J. WED !THE IRVINGTON 8 Paget No. 33 Makis Homi Baking Easy IN JEFFERSONViLLEi flT o J Celebrated Their Sixty-Thir- d Birthday at Lovell Former Breckenridge Twins. Unique Miss Ruby Head And Galloway Marry In Wedding To- Popular Cloverport Girl is Marbman nun roiiowinq Failure Several Marriage Licenses Is Man-- Miss Other Banks Caused Step. ried to a Louisville sued. Sheriff D. Sheeran Will File Assignment Alice Pate, the Makes Settlement For At Hartford. Bride, Surprises 1910 Taxes. Family and Ernest Evans-ville-Branson-H- art ROYAl ifl &AKlN5 Friends JOLLY WEDDING PARTY JOHN BEAVIN OFF FOR PEN THIRD BANK TO FAIL Entertainment ALSO WEDDING ANNIVERSARY DOWELL morrow. GOES TO THE PEN. Miss Alice. Pate end Mr. Vachel Hin- .ten went to Louisville last Wednesday Ifcuornlntr on tlie early train and were The marriaee took place in Jefferson ville and the ceremony was said by rT T i magistrate James o. ivcib ju. j. juu party of young people witnessed the Miss marriaee, among them were: Audrev Perkins. Mr. and Mrs. Wave Pate, Orvllle Perkins and Robert Wil- " son of Cloverport. Immediately after the ceremony was aald. the Mr. and Mrs. Hinton left for their nice little flat oh Walnut street, which he had furnished and had in readiness for his bride. The groom is assistant foreman of an automobile company in Louisville. The bride is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Nobe Pate. She was lively and sociable and has many admirers. She won a prize In a popularity contest at one of the Mason's barbecues and it was on one of these occasions she met ' I Mr. Hinton. Orville Perkins Hurt week Orville Perkins narrowly Last the Louisville School of Pharmacy and the result was, his eyes were hurt in a pher on the Breckinridge Democrat when it was owned by Beard and Pile, THOS. MAYS leaves Louisville March 1st for his for iner home at May field, where he will "u ' engage la business, :Thns. Mavs. who thought he was Lawrence B. Graham and Wicklifle 'getting well, dropped dead last Fri 1, Ln1M I'ollin, of Bowling Green, spent Satur alter ne nau suuiubu ma nan day and Sunday here. iinv. He naci fnr , r l. Boru to Mr. aud Mrs. Willie Board onl ancn tuna a Qtirl nMi ou the 20th, a girl. den as a sheet of lightning. years of Mr. Mays was thirty-fou- r The Woman's Home Mission Society He was tho son will give a musical at the city hall ace and unmnrried. of Mr. and Mrs. Kichard ways, torm night. Admission 10c and 15c. rly of this place. days put some of our The spring-lik- e fPhp fnnpi-.nl was held Saturday and early gardeners to work plautiug peas was attended by Chas. and Thos. Boh- and sowing radish and lettuce seeds. r, of this city. Mr. aud Mrs. D. S. Kichardson, of Uuiou Star, have beeu the guest.s of Handsome New Office Mr. aud Mrs. P. M. Beard for several azv-ius- t L-- ,1 . ' phpmir.nl explosion. graduate in April. Mr. Perkins will Owensboro, Ky., Feb The Fords inrriBge licenses: Alatuliis I, neap, o ville Banking Company at Fonlsville McDauielsand Idn Carninn, of Mook Ohio county, failed to open it.) doors Lovell, Jan. 24. A double celebratIrvin Ilufilnes, of. Custer mid Mimie this morning. A deed of assignment ion in commemoration of the anniverHiiynes, of Garfield; Jesse A. Horton was prepared and will be filed saries of important events, which is of Irvingtnn and Grade Davt9, of Irv at Hartford, the county seat of Ohio worth more than passing notice from tho fact of the unique features, was ington. county, in the morning. Mrs. S. II. Driskell and children The bank statement filed with the that arranged and carried out by Hirwent to Baslcett Saturday to visit Mrs Secretary of State on December IS last am and John Carlton, twin brothers of showed that the bank at that time had this little city, who celebrated their Driskell's parents. sixty-thir- d birthday together with the Deputy Sheriff. Arthur Beard, left a surplus and undivided profits of fC.'iO thirty-fift- h wedding anniversary by this morning for Eddyville with John deposits of $55,000; loans and discounts of $48,000; stocks and bonds, Sg.SOOjreal Hiram, which fell on the same day. who has n two year sentence and Having cei6Lrateu tne larger num Alonzo Dowell who goes lot five years estate, furniture and fixtures, ffi.OOO, ber of their birthday anniversaries In Sheriff Deuuie Sneeraii is settling in and overdrafts, $2,000. A. J. Wilson the company of each oth-- r, the aged, full with the county for the I9IO taxes was the cashier at the time of the Dec though hale and hearty twins bear a Among the stock ember statement. This is a prompt settlement, perhaps brotherly love for each other which tne earnest mat any siienii lias ever holders are A. B. McCarty, J. . Rob seems to materially increase with each erts, W. A. Fllmistor, Morris Wilson, mide in the county. Herbert Beard succeeding year and the commeration and John Hnswell are the Commission T. J. Ratcliff.John T. SmithJ. B. West of their birthday is not more important erfield and twenty-fivothers. Smith eis with whom he is making the settle is the president and Westerfield vice in their eyes than the wedding anni ' ment. versary of Hiram. president of the concern. Taylor Beard went to Irvington Sat Tho double celebration was marked During the past few weeks the State urday. Bank of Centertown and the Ohio Coun by a mammoth dinner at whlcn a large Cleve Hendricks went to Louisville ty Bank at Hartford, both in Ohio number of friends and relatives were county, failed and it is said that the present and a general good time was Saturday. confidence of the people was shaken enjoyed by all. The brothers are among Fred B. Cox is here from Louisville most progressive citizens of this putting the Cox residence on Main St., somewhat in the Fordsville bank. There the section of the state. was a small run and it was decided to in repair for rent or sale. place the institution in the hands of an Prof. Maxie went to Glen Dean Satur Goes in the Bank. dny and addressed the school Improve- - assignee because the run took the re serve below the legal requirement. The ment league at night. Miss Ray .Lewis Heyser will accept officers say the depositors will be paid position as assistant book-keepin Jas. E. Lewis has gone to Continen in full and it is not thought that the tal, unto, wnere lie will spend some stockholders will be called upon to pay the Bank of Cloverport and takes up the work tomorrow. time visiting his brother, Waive Lewis, anything In to meet a loss. Harold Coombs, for two years typogra ht Be-U'le er Mrs. Kennedy, of Jeffersontown, Is spending several days as the guest of Rev. and Mrs. L. K. May. Miss Claire Jolly, who has been the guest of Miss Laurn Chambers in Louisville, returned home Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Nick Henry and baby, of Florida, arrived last week to be the Tho powdmn guests of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. D. Grapm W. Henry. The Missionary meetintr of the Pres byterian church will meet on Thursday HO ALUM.ND LIME PHOSPHATE aiternoon, aiarcn J, with Mrs. W. B au interesting program iNemerton, nas oeen arrangeu which should be speak a good attendance. The musical talent of the Baptist con' gregation are busy preparing some Deautitui music which will be rendered in the near future. Mrs. J. R. Wimp nas cnarge or tne music. Miss Ruby Head and Mr. Ernest Gal Amon Hook was found dead at 5 ioway were married in livansville on lat ednesday. They arrived in Irv o'clock last Friday morning at the jail ington Thursday aud are making their in Louisville. He hune himself with his nome with his mother, Mrs. Fidelia suspe'nders. Galloway, on Church Ave., for the Hook was arrested several days ago present on warrants sworn charging him with Robt. Cnder and family of Glen obtaining money under false pretenses. The deceased leaves a wife and was a Dean, have come here to live and have native of Hardinsburg. taken a cottage in College Addition. POWDER only baking made from Royal Cream of Tartar Absolutely Pure WHO LOVES MOST? Mrs. Clara Elder Beavin, wife of Mr. H. Beavin, died last Tuesday night. Her death wa3 due to tuberculosis. The interment took place Wednesday even- ng at St. Remould's- - cemetery, near ' tari 1 karion and Union Star. Judge Thurman, of Springfield, ar which hp U now encraped. Miss rived Sunday night to complete the present term of court. 1113 aLDUUe 1HU11UI 1LI1 I1UI Born, to Mr. and Mrs. George Esk- ridge on the 18th, a girl. FATHER AND SON M. H. Beard was in Lexington sev eral days last week on a business trip. Miss Mary Franklin Beard delight At a meeting of Cloverport Lodge fully entsrtained the youug folk Friday lfo.133, F. and A. M., held February w. thp tc A. flptrrpB was conferred night. Li. T f?. Stanley Gray was at his home in Custer Friday and Saturday. John Marrhall went to Harned Sat jpancock Lodge No. 115, assisted by urday. . .i Contractor C. E. Mitchell, of Tell City, is pushing the work on the par forcible manner, It was a very Insight to see a father and son sonage. r . Aiseries of exciting debates are being held at the Smart-Denha- m school house at Smart's Villa. "Which Has I j. . 3 The Most Love, A Woman for a Man or LUA Man for a Woman" was the subject v. ! si of the debate that lasted late Friday night and It was decided that a man has the most love. The judges were Roy Pat and Herman Waggoner, lnose on tne amrmatlve side were: Arthur Dsnham, Simon Smart, Aur burn Wheatley, Phelix Beavin, C. B. Elder. Negative Side: Lewis Beavin, Scott Smart, Forrest Beavin, Misses Francis and Jennie Beavin. The name of the debating society is The Golden Kod Club and next Friday days. mgnt tney win uenate on "which is Weatherholt, former cashier County Surveyor Warner, of Kings- The Most Dangerous Character, a Liar town Friday, returning wood, was in or a Thief, to a Community. Tney ex from several days work near Mooley-vill- e pect a warm old time. IIP t Li 1 Hardinsburg. Lewis II. Jolly has cone to Louis r ville to accept a position as for Thomas Cersack & Co., a large advertising firm. Lewis has many friends here who wish him unbounded success In his new line of work. Mrs. Lydia A. lolly and D W. Henrv are having concrete walks laid in front of their residences on Walnut Ave. R. B McGlothlan is the contractor. The wedding of Miss Lottie Branson to Mr Harvey Hart, of this city, will be quietly solemnized on Th rsday morning, February 23, at the home! of her parents. Mr. and Mrs. James Bran son, in Baskett. The Rev. J. B. Adams will officiate. W. J. Piggott left yesterday for Dawson Springs, where he has gone to attend the annual meeting of the Millers Association. book-keepe- T SALE A BIG SUCCESS U j i.i rt t. .3 4. ... e l t - 11 1 I I 1 4.1 4 ikjii jir il!. ..... 1 j 1.1 1 . . auu uuuic ui tiic vauuiuaicst It luncn was served after the Ion and all report a genial good Mrs. John Matthews entertained at qpp Following visitors were pres- - the home of her parents, Dr Owen and Mrs. Owen Saturday afternoon. The T tn A n T1 lirnnfr tMl-guests were: Mrs. Leonard Oelzo.Mrs. D. Wilson and H. H. Hardin, L. T. Reid, Miss Georgia White, Misses Lizzie and Margaret Skillman, Mrs. i'.C. McKaughau, Stephensport, No. Fred Ferry, Misses Daisy Dean and Emmy Lou Moorman, Misses Martha and Rebecca Willis. 4"KT N Society i, a. T. Wilson ana Slmiusl f Saturday night Mrs. Foster Heyser gave a surprise party for her daughter, l numbers above ninety mem- - Miss Ray Heyser, who returned from this meeting four petitions Cincinnati that evening. Misses Daisy itlon were received. Aside Dean and Emmy Lou Moorman were tH guests of honor. Those present wre the members of the Girls' Clubr year, It is known that the a&d th young society men. very quiet way. ii. 1.IMIVM im iu i r i ! i 000 a t.rrai r 000 rite Right Now. Saturday afternoon Miss Virginia Harris wa hottew to a party of nine school girls who are planning to organ Mrs. Beavin was thirty years o age Mr. and Mrs. S. T. Rice and two and was married to Mr. Beavin twelve children, Iva and Alvin, left last week years ago. Besides him she leaves two for a month's trip iu Florida. They young daughters, Blanche and Maud will visit Mr. aud Mrs. Joe Culley at Beavin, whom she requested to be Tallahassee, Fla., for several days. placed in an orphan's home. She was Miss Eva McGlothlan visited in Hard- a devoted mother and a sweet neighbor. Mrs. Beavin said she was happier jinsburglast week, the guest of Miss in Cloverport than any place she had Mary E. Peyton. Alonzo Dowell, who killed his son inever lived and said she loved the peolaw, Dock Adams, was given a sentence ple here, especially her neighbors. The deceased was a devout member of five years in the penitentiary by a of the St. Rose Catholic Church. Her jury in the Circuit Court at Hardinssister, Miss Myrtle Elder and her burg last week. brother, Mr. Allen Elder, are staying Mrs. S. P. Parks after being the guest with Mr. Beavin and the children until ot her sister, Mrs. Will Ashcraft, in th,eir arrangements for the future are Brandenburg, has returned home. ize a social club to meet frequently at made. Prayer meeting at the Presbyterian their homes. Delicious refreshments church on Wednesday evening. weie served and they had a jolly time Mrs. A. D. Pulliam, Mrs. A. T. The set includes the following: Misses five years in the missionary fields. and Mrs. J. D. Ashcraft were in Her friends of Cloverport have been Mary Pate, Mary Owen Oelze, Emily Intensely Interested in her mission. The Louisville last week shopping. and Martha Reid, Mary Benton, Gensa E. F. Alexander has returned from Wills, Jane Llghtfoot, Louise Weather- - reception given her Monday afternoon was one mat win De long rememoerea St. Louis where he went on a business holt and Miss Harris. by Miss Moorman and the guests. After trip. 000 a little talk on China and her people by The open Missionary Meeting which Miss Moorman and Miss Dean have the honored guest, Mrs. Llghtfoot been most popular during their visit to served a delicious two course luncheon. was held at the Methodist church on last Friday evening, was a success. The Mrs. Fred Ferry, and their friends have When the guests left, the Society made their stay so pleasant that they gave Miss Moorman a check for ten church was beautifully decorated in the national colors which was quite pretty are most enthusiastic over Cloverport. dollars to be used in her work. and very effective. The program was Mrs. Phelps, Mrs. Fred Fralze, Miss interesting and nicely carried out by 000 Mayme DeHaven, Miss Georgia White B. Randall and Miss Claudia the different societies. Mrs. W. J. Mrs. J. and Miss Louise Babbage were among report from the Womens Jubilee Pate entertained at the Cloverport those who entertained them, Hotel Monday evening with a Chante- - held in Louisville in January was both 000 cler party In honor of Miss Daisy Dean clear and concise. She emphasized the Mrs. A. R, Fisher gave the second of and Miss Emmy Lou Moorman, of Glen fact that the domlant thought throughthe chain of entertainments of ten Dean, who are visitors of Mrs. Fred out the whole Jubilee meeting was guests for the Methodist Aid Society, Ferry. The invitations were limited to Unity in carrying on the missionary Saturday afternoon. Each guest brings the relatives and family friends of the work. The evening offering was good, ten cepts and the society is anxious that oung ladies and were as follows: Mr. which amounted to $22. the chain is not broken until $50 will and Mrs. Fred Ferry, Mr. and Mrs. Mrs. Annie Herndon left the first of have been made. Wickliff Moorman, Mr. and Mrs. R. L. the week for Louisville for an indifinlte Oelze, Mr. and Mrs. L. T. Reid, Mrs. visit to her sister, Mrs. J, M. Tydlngs. 000 Miss Ann Jarboe entertains tho Girls' ohn Matthews, of Philadelphia; Mrs, Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Hook and daughEmma Skillman, Prof, and Mrs. Tan- ters, Ruby Haynes and Elizabeth Moor Club this afternoon. ner, Capt. and Mrs. J. H. Rowland, man, will leave tonight for Cloverport 000 The Baptist Missionary Society gave Misses Emmy Lou Moorman, Daisy to attend the banquet given by the a miscellaneous shower Monday after Dtan, Rebecca Willis, Martha Willis, Knights of Pythias and while in the noon to Miss Mary Moorman at the Katherine Moorman, Cleona Weather- - city will be the guests of friends for a home of Mrs Charles Llghtfoot. Miss holt, Eva Plank, Edith Plank, Edith few days. Moorman will leave April the twelfth .Burns, Martha Miller, Ella Smith, If the best is not top . good for you, to resume evangelistic work in Yang Eunice Jennings, Messrs. W. L. Hens- - Lewisport Best dour is the flour you McDonald, J. Dillon, Dr, Chow, China, for the Southern Baptist ley, Dr. ought to use. Association. Miss Moorman will be Boon, Dwight Randall, P. D. Plank. Go to W. N. Holt for regular meals. accompanied by her father as far as The prize, a live chicken with a red Los Angles, where he will make bis ribbon around its neck, was won by Miss Hot and cold lunches at all hours, Ella Smith for answering the largest Misses Laura Hale and Letitia Cha-pihome with his daughter, Mrs. Louis number of Chantecler questions. milliners of this place, are In LouIpsen. Mfcs Moorman has ben at her home If tne best is not too good for you isville buying spring millinery. They in Owensboro during the last year since Lewisport Best Flour Is the flour you will bring tho best line of hats that has ever ben brought to Irvington. her return from China, where she spent ought to use. Ad-kiPig-gott- One of the most successful small sales ever attended was held on the Chris Bewley place last Wednesday. Richard Bennett was disposing of all his farm implements, stock etc. It was con ducted by Col. H. J. Gorsuch, wnomade everything bring its worth or more. The colonel is an. auctioneer He knows the value of things and how to present them to make the public appreciate their value and bid their worth. He conducts a sale with absolute fair ness to both seller and bidder. He wont cry a sale where there is ding going on He nas this tnorouehly understood before betakes the block. He Is a most enthusiastic cryer and never lets a thing go till he pets its worth or near It. The colonel Is going to have a sale of his own March 8 at his place near Ir vington. He Is prepalring to give a free lunch to live hundred people. This will be the bizi:est thiner ever pulled off In this county in the way of & sale. You will miss something if you don't attend. by-bi- d -- TAUL 's Thos. Hawkins announces the engagement of his daughter, Miss Lena Hawkins to Mr. Otis Taul. Ths marriage will take place Sunday afternoon at the bride's home near Balltown at three o'clock. The Rev. Mr. Willett, pastor of Clover Creek church will officiate. The bride is a most capable young woman and has kept bouse for her father ever since her mother's death when she was a little girl. The groom is a farmer of Balltown vicinity nnd is a progressive young man. NEW QUARRY The Webster Stone Company is opening a new s$onc quarry near George Lyddan's place about one mile west of Irvington, Work has already begun the switch leading to the quarry. Worland Carter has the contract and expects to complete it in 30 days the weather permitting, This will be a busy place when the company gets fully under headway, giving employment to a number of hands and a big tonnage to the railroads. They have a contract with the Andrew Steel Company, of Newport, Ky., for 2,000 tons per month, for flux rock for fluxing or purifying metals. on 1 n, It ia tho littlo acts of kindness ap-- every day that aro most preciated in life. Jell;. , mi u I "It Cured My Money the Master Interminably, In drawing room as wqll as Mart, Money talks, saying "Behold, I am lord of human life) and human life, bowing, believes, nor dare9 to say it nay. It's In love's limited monarchy, Is the power of prime minister, tho power behind the throne. Monpy talks and tht world In its orbit pauses, all oars. No wonder. It talks In tones inoro unctuous than those of Suadola's self; has a way with it more irreslstablo than ever had Father 0' Flvnn. Its speech is what silence Is than said to be. Moro Caruso, It pursues the even tenor of Its way as ono who has It. Its victorious tongue is your proper Esparanto, your living- Volaquk studied with what diligence needs not be stated. Great a talker as Is money, it talks but little to the poor, being too busy to say more to them than "Howdo! Good bye," in a breath. Thus, at least, cy nics say of It. Talking of cynic9, what a cynic Is money itself I What ofThand clever, unkind things has it been known to say behind a man's back dubbing one bribe giver and another bribe takerl The diary of an observant well traveled dollar what reading. How earned; how spontl Passing from what palm to what palm! How entertaining soever tho individual dollar, writing objectively, might be, inonoy,talklng vaingloriously of itself, is tho most sulTerablc of egotists nnd that on a planet where all is van ItyV "See," it screams to arrest the attention of tho passer-b"I live in a palace, wear purple; therefore am I a kingr Or else in lower tones: The beauty wherewith I surround myself proves me cultured!" But, let It talk never so loud or with never such lino art, by no manner of means can it de ceive the least penetrating of lacldes, much less win golden opinions of the discerning. Harry Cowoll in the Smart Set. golden-throated y. I W. H. Bowmkr, President t? A'. 1J t r i irtll'U-- x n IUSIUV11Li V Ot T. A. B. SKH.i.MAN,lCasbier Skhjman, Ass't Cashier THE OLD RELIABLE BR.ECKINRIDGE BANK Cloverport, Ky. 3S BacR" ii I'or twentv-ninvcars I have been at intervals a great sufferer from rheumatism. During that time, no telling how many gallons of the various kinds of liniments and oils I have used and with but little relief. Recently, I was confined to my bed help-W- a T irinrl Sloan's Liniment used it with such satisfactory results that I sent for two large bottles, and and I have up to this time used about half a 50 cent bottle with splendid success." James Hyde, Beebe, White County, Ark. I II e Organized 1872 mi x, ycars of lionoiablc dealing to its credit. It hu9 passed through three panics nnd paid every ' legitimale claim to its full amount on demand. Never scaled n check. 3 An absolutely Safe Place lo do Business. DIRGCTORS: per cent on Time Deposits 1 H. Bownior A. 13. Skillnian, Conrad Simons, F. L. Lightfoot, tlno. C. .larboc, A. R. Fisher 0. T. Skillman, MAKING Ways HIS TIES LAST. Mr. Alexander, of North Harpswell, Me., writes: "I am a horseshocr and subject to many strains in my back and hips which has brought on rheumatism in the sciatic nerve. I had it so bad one night when sitting in my chair, that I had to jump on my feet to get relief. I at once applied your James E. Got Ease in Less Than Ten Minutes. of Cleaning Neckwear That Have Been Found Good. IIusband'8 tics need nut be cast Into tho nsli can as soon as thoy show the least llttlo sign of being soiled. Why not take a soft cloth and some benzine mid clean thorn so as to make H. E. ROYALTY PERMANENT DENTIST Hardinsburg, Kentucky OFFICE OVER to the affected part and in less than ten minutes it was perfectly easy. I think it is the best of all Liniments." SLOANS LINIMENT I Scud for .Sloan s Sloan's Liniment does not need any rubbing. It's a powerful penetrant. Try it for Rheumatism, Sciatica, Sprains, Chest Pains, and Sore Throat. It gives almost instant relief. I'rlco 23c, GOc, nnd $1.00 at All Dealers. rrco Honk on II(ires. Address ' Jit ?!!'!' ii DR. EARL S. SLOAN, BOSTON, MASS. IjSEj : RjB& m I ' . ?' ' MTzi' ' ' ' " L W though familiar, Is none the less amaz-inbut the evolution of tho nctlve and gossamer winged dragon fly from its PIKE CAMPBELL, Mngr. ugly and sluggish aquatic pupa is still Shirt Waist Ironing Pjan. mornIt Is difficult tu Iron between Ihe moro impressive. Early on n May luttons on a shirt wnfet without break- ing the pupa emerges from its cocoon ing them Ioo.se or leaving a pii' kered nt the bottom of a ditch, swims on its idge. A good plan Is to have a very back by paddling with its long haired zJiick, narrow pad of llaunel or canton paws to the stem of an aquatic plant thinuel to slip under the right side for nnd climbs up out of the water. Then, the buttons to sink Into while you Iron after a mqmentary pause, tho skin the wrong side, then run the Iron once suddenly bursts open nnd the perfect along the outside edge on the right insect nppears, with closely folded wings, which soon unfold nnd assume side. their final form. Mr. Farmer, aro you interested? If so, call on the "Tho older naturalists thought thnt An Angel Unawares. 6 the insect 'swallowed nlr,' with which manager of the Cumberland Telephone & Telegraph Wo don't believe all angels have In reality wings, because we havo seen some tlie wings were Inflated. Company and have him explain the special "Far- : They wore Just working tho air is absorbed in tho dlgestltve without. Si: mors Line" rate. organs, causing an Increased blood around tho house, tending the sick pressure, which mechanically expands mending old clothes, cooking po"d tho wings. The presence of dew is food nr.d hrndng up tho loved m: CUMBERLAND TELEPHONE & TELEGRAPH COMPANY nlso necessary; hence the first flight is with never the rustle of a wliv.- nit always made at dawn. (Incorporated.) "This spectacle of tho birth of a wing may bo observed In dragon flics Women as Well as Men aie Mails Miserable reared in an aquarium, the atmosphere of which should bo moistened rocBoT of thick and heavy wood, which, the guest of Miss Hazel Payne last by Kidney and Bladder Trouble. with an atomizer when tho pupa rises except when standing still, they always carry "In rest" and not "at tho Kidney trouble preys upon the mind, to tho surface." U1U (bU jj,' Mil KJ carry," presumably on account of Its discourngesandlesseusainbition; beauty, great length nnd possibly its weight. in tne vacant nouse on unescnut sc. w NOTICE vigor ana cueenul-ues- s soon disappear With this weapon, in tho use of which Miss Sarah Norton will occupy tho when the kidneys are Please do not ask us to publish card ho acquires amazing dexterity, tho out of order or dis- of thanks, resolutions or obituaries free garrochista is ablo to control tho most : son lately sold to her. eased. unruly brutes in tho herd, not except- and Kidney trouble has iurs. j. j. oruicner, airs, inornas,; ing tlio snvngo fighting bull. Wido become so prevalent COWBOYS OF SPAIN. Lyddan and Mrs. II, C. Claycomb pur- -' World Magazine. that it is not uncomchased a piaao for the Methodist i mon for a child to be Splendid Horsemen, but They Uio born afflicted with To feel strong, have good appetiteaud church Their Spurs Without Mercy. weak kidneys. If the Protracted meeting will begin here m Thu perfection of Spanish horseman- digestion, sleep soundly and enjoy life, child urinates too often, if the urine scalds the first Sunday in March. Everybody ship is to bo seen among tho vnqueros, the flesh, or if, when the child reaches an use Burdock Blood Bitters, the great is invited to come. age when it should be able to control the ganadcros nnd gurroehistns, by which passage, it is yet afflicted with various names tho mounted herdsmen cystem tonic and builder. Little Helen Lyddan has been sick depend upon it, thecause of the diffof tho Andaluslan plains nro known for several days and is improving; veryS iculty is kidney trouble, and the first in brief, what wo should call a cowstep should be towards the treatment of boy. Every farm seems to maintain a slowly. WEBSTER ITEMS these important organs. This unpleasant largo number of these, for each herd, Several of our friends left for Florida trouble is due to a diseased, condition of Notice A Tuesday. the kidneys and bladder and not to a Hock or drovo has its own herdsman, goatherd or swineherd, as tho caso New Piano Purchased For Meth habit as most people suppose. Mrs. Abe Skillnian of Wet Mr. and may be. Tho vnqueros nro a fine lookWomen as well as men arc made miserThat resolutions of respect uro Point, attended the funeral of thelr' able with kidney and bladder trouble, ing lot of men. Tall, thlu, light and odist Church-Protrac- ted published at 5 cents per linn. and both need the same creat remedv. loosely made, they look ideal horsebrother, Tom Mays Saturday. We all .'1 Meeting Begins First Please do not send obituaries to The mild and the immediate effect of men, as, in point of fact, they aro, regret his death very much. Swamp-Rois soon is tho News without expecting to oy druggists, in fifty-ce- realized. It sold though their mounts are poor. Elbert Keys, of West Point, was i Sunday in March Tho vaqucro rides very high on a town Saturday. and pay for tho publication of this hugo saddle, with a long stirrup and size bottles. You may Tom Mays Mrs. William Hall is on the sick lit, kind of matter. straight leg, using n slnglo rein and have a sample bottle n very heavy curb, but ho has such T.lftlo William Id attr.M.lUc, okjt&l by mail free, also a Dead pamphlet telling all beautiful bauds that, although using at Irvington. imiir sinc.tnn.itAr this barbarous bit, ho never cuts his .. .3 t Tf Un t.r, Including many of th thousands of test! horse's mouth about It is different Might Is Right. Mrs, H. C. Haddock has returned inomai letters received from sufferers with tho animal's sides, however, for from KUzabethtown, Wo havo noticed that when two boys , .... where she has J i be just the llltlDdES: LOWKlt ON BU0WS CON- - uro plnying with a wagon the smaller who found mercy, and beea under treatment, ought to use. remedy needed. In writing Dr. Kilmer ho uses his spurs without oitirns AuumuNTS. boy lb pretty apt to bo tho horse, & Co., Binghamton, N. Y., be 6ure and tho white horses of which there are a Mrs. Willie Qlbsoa and daughter, span. There Is no doubt but that Atchison Globe. mention this paper. Don't make any largo number all havo omlnoua red Mary, spent the day with Mr. and Mrs, mistake, but remember the name, Dr. stains behind tho girths. nam ay mi'hb. aar w Mercy turns her back to the tmmerci, Kilmer's Swamp-Roo- t, AH the herdamcu who look after Tom Compton, Thursday, nnd the addrwe, conditions ut the slto aro fuvorublo it Binjjhamton, N. Y., on every bottle. cattto carry a long Jauce. called a gar-is best to build a. concreto nrcji. It fad. QoarlM. mam mm MiuMollie Board, of Quten, was ' also bo found to be economical In the long run to build concrete floors on all steel bridges regardless of the length of span. Many county officials through an erroneous Idea that they are saving tho county money build spans .much too short for the waterway required. This Is n serious mistake nnd the cause of the destruction of nearly all of those Why Bridges Are Built Less Per- smaller bridges which have been destroyed by high water. County engimanent Today. neers should see that bridges are placed at a sufficient height above high water so that they will not catch drift. Partlcuhtr attention should also ANCHORAGE MOST IMPORTANT. be given to the placing of anchor bolts. I have seen several expensive bridges washed off abutments during a time high water when anchor bolts Missouri Engineer Says He Has Seen of which had been omitted would have Several Structures, Otherwise Firm, saved them. Which riuve Been Swept Away B& The state highway engineer is frecause of Their Insecure Anchorago. quently nskrd about tubular piers, and Tubular Piers as Substitutes. the Inquirer Is generally prejudiced against them. Tho proper material out The question Is frequently asked, of which to build piers or abutments "Why are the bridges which wo build Is stone nnd concrete. 'Tubular piers today less permanent than, those which are, however, an excellent substitute. They have been used for years not the ancients built?" says l J. Kersting, deputy state highway engineer of Mis- only on highway work, but also by souri, hi Good Hoads, New York. One railroads. There are several reasons answer Is the Item of cost, chiefly bo for this. In the tlrst place, thero is causo wo build a vastly greater mini-be- r usually a vast difference In the cost, and were It not for the tubular pier of bridges than did the ancients. many bridges In Missouri could not We build solely for the accommoda- have been built. Concrete or masonry tion of the public, as we live by piers require more excavation, and peaceful pursuits, whereas the an- when water level is reached an expencients lived by conquest, being almost sive cofferdam Is required along with continually at strife, and built mainly much more pumping than Is necessary for army maneuvers. In sinking a tubular pier, which Itself Heretofore financial conditions and always acts as a cofferdam. When the rapid growth of progress havo there is no rock foundation the differmade It necessary to do some things In ence in cost is even greater. the line of bridge building which were There have been more fnllures of regrettable because the prime object concrete nnd masonry piers than there was to build cheap and sometimes have been of tubulnr piers, in most quickly built structures. That state cases this is due to the poor construcof affairs Is Improving, and I am sure tion of tho mnsonry. wo nil ngree that the class of bridgcn Therefore there are many masonry wo are to build In this state In the fu- piers built of tho same class of stuff ture should keep pace with the Im- and In the same manner tho mason proved conditions. employs when building u cellar wall There are conditions when It Is tho In his locality. best policy to build a mnsonry arch, n Tho pressure against a tubular pier stool deck span, n concreto arch, per- at owof haps n steel arch or a steel through ingtime Its high water Is not great to cylindrical form; it is also not apt to hold drift for this reason. It is bad practice to set a tubular pier on a rock foundntlon in n stream where It has only a foot or two of gravel or clay to penetrate. In this caso it is best policy to build a concrete or masonry pier even though the first cost fce twice that of a tubular pier. WTO MODERN BRIDGE .How to cure a cold is a question in which many nre interested just now. Chamberlain's Cough Remedy has won its great reputation and immense sale by its remarkable cure of colds. It can always be depended upon. For sale by all dealers. SUCCESSFUL YOUNG BUSINESS MAN CONSTRUCTION George Dean Smith, the son of Mr. and Mrs. Lonnle Smith, is making a splendid progress in business circles In Louisvillo and has a position in Zorn's BIRTH OF A WING. brockerage office. He owns an auto mobile and enjoyes life as he works Evolution of the Aquatic Pupa Into tho along. His father who is well-knoDragon Fly. to the Cloverport people, is in tho dry-goSnys a writer in tho Scientific Amers department of Stewart ican: "A wonderful spectacle is pre sented by the sudden apparition of Company. an insect's wing nt the completion of wn Dry-Good- them appear new? Yes; in handling this oil extreme enro is required, so if you want to guard against explosion keep It ns far nway from lire ns you can. There Is now an article on the market that is guaranteed to havo all the virtues of tlio volatile oils and none of their dangerous qualities, it would be well to use this, thoucli tho benzlno may bo cheaper. When cleaning the ties you can lay them flat on a piece of wrapping paper, not printed paper, and with the cloth and cleaning fluid administer a good scouring. Do not bo nfruid of spoiling silks, as thoy will not be lujured in tho least. In fact, their rejuvenation will bo marvelous, nnd it will opea your eyes to an item of economy that in some homes proves qulto an expensive ono otherwise. Dry them in a dry heat, not out of doors or in tho sunshine. In case nny of the volatllo oil Is used do not hang them near the flro to dry Of course it Is understood that thoy should bo carefully ironed before drying, nnd sometimes this docs away with dryiiiR altogether. Use clean wrapping paper between tho tie and the Iron. You are probably aware that pneumonia always results from a cold, but you never beard of a cold resulting In pneumonia when Chamberlain's Couch Remedy was used. Why take the risk when this remedy may he had for n trille. I'or sale by all dealers. V KINCHELOE'S PHARMACY . AUCTIONEER wi,,"!?wi","wM'",i'iiiw!ww'iiwi"'i"M"8i',Mw,a,iM'w" .,..,fe i The right man in tho right place. If you arc going to have tin auction sale let mo prove to you that Col. II. J. Gorsuch is the right man in tho right place when ho cries your sale. Prices reasonable! Satisfaction guaranteed or no pay. 15 year experience. Call or write mo at my expense. 4 COL. H. Irvington, Ky. J. GORSUCH, Tlio most centrally located and v only hotel in tbo city' making a $2.00 rate. Only one block from the prlnct pal shopping district, two blocks irom me principal uieaires. Street cars pass tho door to'all parts ot the city. Everything neat and clean. Aral-class THE j Fifth Avenue Children Cry FOR FLETCHER'S I its metamorphosis. The transforma-tio- a of tho grub into tho butterfly, HOTEL Louisville, Ky. C ASTO R A g, I RURAL TELEPHONES .1 I V A. W 14. fc J i bed-wettin- g, : ot nt one-doll- ar ( , ' 1 15 Swauip-Root.t- o m. I r" M--M. m wmmw . cz3or3fo1fc I I I I THE RELIGION OF DEMOCRACY. Joseph W. i i i A LITTLE CREAM FROM OUR EXCHANGES. 0 o Folk In Bryan's Commoner. t 'te t--f- Law School In PInevillc. itnnn hn n'nil (1 llftVO- f.O SaVG It nil IOP llVft fhniicnnrl imn o uu By request of certain young men, j uu vuwMkj.u mhi r, " uuimia fnm ha r.nnln npniimillfttfl fiftV million dolkl'S. "Vet fiff.V ttlillmn rlr.ll.i-- u ambitious to become lawyers, Mr. Jas j ; H. Jeffries has consented to teach a class in law, and he will have at once who have vast fortunes accumulated through tho system of privilege as students H . Clay Rice, A. B. Gil How is it that some men in tho course of a few years can collect as bert and A. W. Babbage and later Jack much as under natural conditions it would take thousands of years Metcalf. Pineville Sun. 0 ooe for tho average man to earn? It could not bo done if there were jus- o Thinks Mr. Cooper. tico in tho distribution ot wealth. D We heartily commenu the commit orn-.- f w tUUUJU lirinrr nhnut a forced eouahtv nf rnnrliri -- ..iMui.j, UUV L11V1U J II " tee's decision to include the Senatorial v, unu onnorcunirins. mn,r o., onim izdtion or nuraens a o vj "p, ci 'i omui race under the primary called for May 0 luav . vuu n mo uuuuu ov 27. That is the best way to ascertain mn ioriuuus uiu iui cznonzplfolfc HOE HOC 'oi pieans of high tariff, watered stocks, fictitious bond issues and through the choice of the people. Blue Grass some necessity of lito. Watered stocks, fictitious bond Clipper. monopoly of ' issues and the tariff graft should bo done away with, and holding Likes Law Better. Companies whereby these unnatural fortunes are concentrated in the The Kentucky State Journal and the if hands of a very few men should be placed under tho ban of the law. Frankfort News have consolidated, Then through an income tax the burdens of government should be Governor Beckham retiring from the more equitably distributed. Tho income tax is a tax on what the editorship of the Kentucky State Jour i;irn thp. tnriff. a tax on whnr. thn nnnnN tVHIIU it !1H nal. While Governor Beckham has i - fujjiu v" J.I pCUJlU I1UVC, 11VJ1., as a jour the fairest of all forms or laxauon oecauso it oears most heavily on made ahebrilliant reputation the grind," has "weariec! of nilist, those most able to bear it, aud least heavily on those least able to and will hereafter devote himself ex Thoy help to lent and sell real estate; rent rooms; secure positions; find sood help?Din fact they bear it. An income tax exempting tho small incomes, and with a clusively to the law. Glasgow Times. sell what is not wanted and find what is wanted. very light rate up to, say, twenty thousand dollars a year, then in Oood Reason For Leaving. creasing with tho increase or tno income until it wouia become less havo incomes running into tho millions Harry Sommers, of the Elizabethdesirable for individuals to town News, eays that holding a girl's "Try a Bieohenrid'e Nous Want Ad." Breach year, would do much to equalize the burdens of government and Tho fact that Jt bey are helping n any others of our ntdeiv-- is pood pioof that ono would help you remedy tho injustice tnat now um&u, m mo distribution of wealth. Thn nmnnrlmftnr, tn tllO United States Constitution now Uafni'n flin nnnnln ic nnt- in flio ovnnh form thllt it, sllillllfl liA tn nnl'mit- f li l.T.r rt --" v r ... . .., r ft. Kn. r. innrkiiin rnv ii fi i ii i t.ii in lint; iiuinfini nni'nvthA nPn . . rill r r r r wiivnr nir.ini ii.m li.i.i . i.ii.... ... If not convenient to Icuve your ad." nt The News cilice, telq hone thun to 46. We will tell you ninnrni go iurinur mior on. the cost and you can mail stamps or call when convenient. 3gono tnat tar wo can 11 (Continued from Last Week.) Let tho Democratic party tako an unmistakable- stand on this ... . t i n ijuruufj uijijusuuj iu it.!,. uujusu una i qnesuon nnu lnvuo cvory uuu 01 mi ystcm to unite with it m tho light. Ihcn there can he a squaro is- A battle over tanlF sched feuo between privilege and equal rights. ulea claiming thatHomo arc too high and othcra should remain so they aro, docs nor. involve any principle, and can only result in a sham fight. T ho tanir uucstion cannot bo settled by a tanll board, for it is jiot simply a matter of increasing or decreasing the tariff cn certntn articles. It is a question of principle as to whether the tariff should be used for the purpose of creating monopoly. Before a commission could do any good tho American pcoplo must decide whether the tariff shall be for revenuo merely or for tho purpose of protection. If tho people decide in favor of protection a commission would not be necessary to enable the special interests to grab all they can get. If tho people decide in favor of a revenue tariff then a commission could carry out tho instructions of the people by adjusting tho tariff schedules t6 that bnsis, in such a way as to cause no shock to fair business by reason of too suddon changes from tho unnatural and artificial conditions that havo gnown up under a monopoly building tariff. Tho doctrine of equal rights should bo made a living, vital, con Jltrolling forco in Government. This doctrine opposes tho privilege of UUSIUIUH, uuuutiua uuu in. iui mo witiiiiuuiiiui iiu uio iu it iun at the burden of all. The Government has no more right to tako from ono man indirectly to add to the wealth of another than it has to compel ono man directly to contribute to tho fortunes of another. When such governmental favors arc conferred thoy go to those of wealth and influence enough to secure them and arc boyond tho reach cf the average man. If such favors benefited all alike, no ono would want them. It is because they give a class privileges denied to others that these few clamor for them, and it is for this reason that tho rest of tho pcoplo should not submit to such discriminations. A privilege increases opportunity must diminish, and as opportunity diminishes ' tho rif hts of tho individual aro destroyed, lhat is the reason why. undor the Republican system, tho classes aro becoming moro opulent and tho masses uro finding the opportunity for individual effort grow in less as tho years go by. Undor this system in tho large cities ono end of society is rolling in abnormal wealth, while tho other end of and the pauper society is begaing for bread. I ho in a republic, and they are related to each other are aliko dangerous n i n innr w-it nnn w(ir " ici it w i n n cn np.r ' "Pr ILS C lUht: 1LUU LUVf lull tun... , . Successful Newspaper Woman. Miss Allene Davis, of Mndtsonvllle, who is the manager of the branch office of the Earllngton Uee, which the Ilee management has opened at was a pleasant visitor nt tho News office Tuesdoy morning. Miss Davis was making n trip over the L & N. in the interest of her paper. Green Mad-Isonvill- e, 0 Spring Dry Goods New New New New New New Ginghams Linens Calicoes Laces and Embroideries Men's and Boys' Hats NEW IOC 5 O C30EZ3 C HOE 1 Q D River News. oo o Buys in Hartford. Viciliobertson, of Ilardinsburg, was here Monday and bought twenty fine mules. In this lot there were five mules he bought of Messrs. Hlack & Ulrkhead at a handsome price. Hartford Hindd. ooo (lood Work. Issue of the Sun klne o' overThis flows with Y. M. C. A. news. But then this is "Y. M. C A. week" In Woodford county, as ycu have doubtless discovered Woodford Sun. ooo Good Turkeys. A man in Pendleton county sold twelve voting gobblers at sixteen ceuts per pound. Their average weight was 26 pounds, and they brought 4.24 each. It pays to raise them at that 1- -2 Men's Hosiery New Dress Goods New Madras New Shoes New Line Men's Shirts New Ladies' Hosiery Agent for the Celebrated Studebaker Wagons, Oliver Chilled Plows, Deering Harvesting Machinery and all kinds of Farming Implements Homestead and Calumet Union Made v rands of Fertilizers in Can furnish you Pure Raw Bone Meal price. Winchester Democrat. There's a Cure For Them. The Maysville Public Ledger says that modern science has discovered that worry will kill. We don't believe it. If it would, every newspaper man would be dead from worrying over de linquent subscribers. 00 0 ooo Carliart Overalls, "First the Heart of the People" Our Great Piano Contest get tickets with every article. You get tickets when'you 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. is going on. You multi-millionai- re Let's Follow. The card gotten out by some op timist "Knockers never win winners never knock" is true and If every we will be one will follow that better off. Paru City Daily News, -- - rv- VL ooo LlIUII.-JLIy Hl ; ifc - jjf r. 1 "hn W. C. Moorman Glen Dean, Ky. )fozzioiz5 0 ooo u., ..... . NEWS WANT ADS COST LITTLE-- Bul They DO Much ooo - If you have a Small Busin ess and Want More Business! -- . a:. OWES ...Write, Call or Telephone... t.r . .' tho privileges that prodiu'o ta nted riches on ono hand and undeserved nnvortv on tho other. It should not bo an enemy to enternriso but j'- - The Democratic party should not fight wealth as such, but rather HER a ? i f L: the friend of honest industry and legitimate development. Tho only limitation should bo that tho prosperity of ono should ho consistent with the wolfaro of all, for it is an axiom of Democracy that whon-- ; over ono man has moro than ho should have, some other man must havo less than ho should Jiavo. Democrac3T should safeguard prop-- ' orty rights, but should recognizo tho fact that proporty rights aru best safeguarded by preserving inviolate tho public rights. Shall there bo government by privilogo for a class or govornmont This is tho great question before tho country, by tho peoplo for all Government by tho pcoplo is either right or it is wrong. If it is wrnnnr. thnn Hiw roniihHn. is thn mifyliMojt. hlnnrlni' nf nil t.Un nnrnc. 5f it is right, then tho peoplo cannot bo given too much power to run thoir own government. Tho election of Senators by direct voto of tho peoplo is an important stop in government, not only of and by tho pcoplo but government for tho people. When our Constitution was being framed tho fear was tho pcoplo might confiscate tho proporty of tho who at that period consisted for tho most part of largo land own-erThat tho time should over como when tho rights of tho peoplo would bo endangered through consolidation and concentration of capital, and its influence in govornmont, did not occur to tho fathers of tho republic. So thoy provided a IIouso of Representatives to tho people and for a Senate olected by tho Legislatures of tho different States to represent proporty. Wo havo now learned that proporty intorests should not bo inconsistent with public intorosts, and that officials should represent no class but the entire public This proposed reform of election of Senators by tho peoplo will, according to present indications, bear fruit in tho near future. Tho Democratic party should insist upon tho stamping out of graft and corruption from every department of government; not only grafts against the law, but grafts undor tho law, and thoso grafts tho law itself may give in tho shapo of special favors', bounties, subsidies and a tariff for any purposo other than that of rovenuo. Graft substitutes for govornmont by tho pcoplo, tho will of tho few with wealth and influence enough to secure official favors. In tho elimination of corruption tho initiative and referendum havo been found effective in $tte affairs. As means of enacting all laws those measures would, of OPurMj be too c'umborsorae, but as chocks in tho hands of tho people thv are very desirable. Corruntionists will not nav larca sums of ttoey to legislative bodies for laws when a clear title cannot be given, ud when restricted by the initiative and referendum legislatures can- i&HOHiaed ob bevenu well-to-do, a. To Pinkham's Vegetable Compound vogetauio Com- HEALTH j Every Farmer as well as Every B uisiness Man Miould nave a uank Account Lydia E. is safer intlic;tar.k than anywhero else. Paying your billa by check is tho simplest and most convenient method, lour cneck becomes a vou- cher for the debt it pays !Jt gives jcu it better standiig with business men. jMoriey in tho jA bank account tenches, helps and encourages you tosavo. "n'This bank strengthens your credit. j'Your bank book is a record of your business. bank docs all tho book-keeping, Scottvillo. Mich. " I want to tell you how much good LydlaE.Pinkham'a pound and Sanative wash have done ino. I live on a farm and have worked very hard. I am forty-iv- o years old, and am tho mother of thirteen children. Many peoplo think it strango that I am not broken down with hard work and tho caro of mv fnm. ily, but I tell thorn of my good friend, your Vegetable Compound, and that there will bo 110 backacho nml hnnrincr down pains for them if they will tako it as I havo. I am scarcely over without it in tho house. "I Will Sav also tliat T think fliArn fa no bettor medicine to be found for young girls to build them up and mako thorn stroner and well. Mv nidnst daughter has taken Lydia E. Pink, ham's Vegetable Compound for pain, ful periods and irregularity, andithaa always helped her. am always ready and willing to speak a good word for tho Lydia E. rinkham's Remedies. I toll overv ono that I meet to I owe my health and happiness those wonderful medicines." Mrs. J. G. JoiiNSON,Scottville,Mlch., BeCailSe EXAMINED DEC. IM7 BY STATE EXAMINER AND BOARD OF DIRECTORS To thoso desiring Hanking Connections with an Old Established llank, we extend our services 4 The Bank of Hardinsburg & Trust Co., Hardinsburg, Ky. NOTICE Scaled bids will be received by the Board of Trustees of tho Cloverport Graded Common School District No. 1, until march 15, 1011, for furnishing all matc.-Ia- l and labor to build a wall across a certain portion of the Public School lot, according to the plans and specifications on file in the ollice of the undersigned Secretary ot the Board. Bids will be received for the construct-lp- n 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. Marion Secy. Board of TrjKteec. lt, rep-rseo- nt "i rae Lydia E. rinkham's Vatrotabla Com. pound, made frpm native root and herbs, contains no narootlcs or harmful drugs, and y holds the record for the largest numWr of actual curee to-da- 1LP.D. 3. a ouul ,Uuuui much Interest the announcement of the engagement of Mr. Jouett Shouse, of Lexington, to Miss Marlon Edwards, of Kinsley, Kansas. The wedding will tako place in the fall, Mr, Shouse though not at present engaged in the ooo newspaper business, is a great favorite The Paper oSunshine with the Kentucky scribes. At every The Breckcnrldce News received meeting of the Kentucky Press Associ last week a copy of the Evening Inde ation, he is asked to take a place on pendent edlteu by Lew is. urown ana L. C. Brown. The paper is published the program. Danville Messenger dally In8t. Petersburg. Fla., where the Independent says, "ail the time Is When her child is in danger a woman summer and the flowers never die." The sunshine paper is given away ab- will risk her Hie to protect it. No jrreat solutely free every day the sun. doesn't act of heroiaui or risk of life is necessary shine in that pity. to protect a child from croup. Give ooo Chamberlain's Cough ReniVdy and all Mr. Shquse to Marry danger is avoided. For side by all The press gang ef Kentucky read with dealers. hand 1ms fooled more men than hold ing a poker hand. So we suppose the reason he has gone for a fishing jaunt to Florida Is to try to forget It Interior Journal. 1 ) TriE BRECKENRIDGE Issued Every Wednesday. NEWS, .INO. D. BABBAGO SONS' PUBLISHING CO. Tho Kentucky Register and The Richmond Climax are taking a firm stand with tho tcmpcranco people in tho local option campaign at Richmond. Tho election will bo held March 3, and tho outlook for a complete victory for tho "drys" is always promising when they have tho press on their side. Advanced Spring Opening havo received of Spring GooHs which WE will enable youa tonew stock for tho hot weather boforo propsre tho warm, lazy days aro hero. Our lino of White Goods, 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. Now Styles in Now Ginghams-Exquisit- EIGHT PAGES. CLOVERPORT, KY., WEDNESDAY, FEB. 22, 1911 Our serial story, "Alias Jimmy Valentine," is still holding tho interest of our readers fast nnd furiously. Somo can hardly wa.it for Wednesday to come to sec what Jimmy is going to do next. as Tom Moore says ho novor saw or heard of politics being as dead "Absolutely nothing doing," ho says, Subscription Price $1.00 n yoivr in advance. and Tom looks lonesome in consequence. BUSINESS LOCALS 1 cents per line, nnd 5 cents for each ad ditional insertion. The Knights of Pythias, of this city, will eclebrato Gcorgo WashCARDS OF THANKS over five lines charged for at tho rato of ington's birthday tonight with their annual banquet which will bo 10 cents per lino. given in tho Masonic Temple. OBITUARIES charged for at tho rate of 5 cents per line, money la advance. The Clovorpoit Foundry is a busy placo now. Thoyhavo two Examine tho label on your paper. If it is not correct please good contracts for the new crushers one at Mystic and the other at Irvington. n )tify us. just now in this county. Hcnutiful Lino Shirt waists Long Hip Corsets e Light Wool Goods Now Spring Silks MUSLIN Embroideries , Now Lino Kid Gloves UNDERWEAR A SPECIALTY For Governor. Wcaro authorized to announce .IAS. B. McCHEARY as a for Governor of Kentucky subject to the action of the primary election May 27. Aldrich, well he has jumped into the reciprocity band wagon. Tho Burley Society has voted to cut out tho 1911 crop. Largo and complete lino of Spring Shoes, all tho latest stylos Slippers in pretty styles and materials. Mail orders given prompt attention Samples sent on request. If wo haven't what you want wo can order it. A OOOI) ROADS MOVEMENT AT MoQUADT. Father Knuo has started a good roads movement at McQuady. called a mass meeting of tho farmers in that vicinity nnd asked lie them to in improving tho roads that lead to St. Mary's Church in tho Woods. Thoy decided for their first work to improve STOIUKS WHITTKM While The Press Thunders 11V 0 Ed. F. o Alexander, ir HOE Irvington, Ky. DC HOE c HOE LOUISE 9 mile East, and the same distance West, North and tho roads one-haSouth. Tho farmers furnish their labor, tools and teams free to haul the rock from the hills, and each mnn 5s,holding himself responsible for the success of the movement. The work has already begun under the skilled supervision of Father Knuo, who says, ''Come on," instead of "Go ahead." lf o o o o Wc believe that Father Knuo has picked up tho riffht shovel to make better roads. The matter of improving roads must bo taken up first at a man's own gate by the man himself. There is plenty of available material in every part of Brcckenridgo county for building up tho roads, and if the farmers all over the county would adopt Father Knuc's system, we are wife in saying that every vicinity would profit greatly by it. The farmers and men of the county expect too much of the County Road Supervisor, and do not give enough aid themselves to obtain improved roads. oooo This town initiative at McQuady is excellent. If tho citizens and the will lend their thought and labor to Father Knue's plan, the streets will bo rethe place itself will be cleared of its paired and tho town as a whole benefited. This personal system of work was tried in the building of St. Mary's church of tho Woods. The flock of Father Knue built an edifice and parrish valued at $20,000, where it is said the people could not afford a two hundred dollar house of worship. mud-holes, DEFIjYITI OJS'S-Standpatte- Tha Father of our country was a poor just how it happened. She speller. "Winder" was his way of smiled and said with "That's all right, I am glad it was my spelling window. "Z. ooo name loft out instead of one of the Speaking of spring millinery, a trim-e- r names of the new members." who had just returned from the marooo We know a married couple not new ket in Indianapolis and Louisville said ly weds either; who never call to each Monday: "The hats were more extreme other through tho house. Haven't you than ever either very large or quite hats will again heard some people yell at the top of small. The their voices to each other? These two be popular. Red is the leader and coral is used much cn the dress hats. Coral always whistle. beads, coral wings and coral velvets ooo "The large companies demand that .are very popular. Large butter-flie- s their traveling representative have made of feathers, riboons, laces and the best personal appearance," said other materials are seen on most of the Mr. Hughes, manager of the printing hats. White milan braids lined with department of John P. Morton & Co. black velvet and trimmed with coral last Thursday. "It is required now are among tho prettiest creations. The thnt a man of the traveling profession large hats roll off the face. Some of be educated and have an attract- - the hats shown fold like a drinking cup and are very convenient for travelive personality before he can interest ing. Beads will ie used on the dress or attract men to his business proposit hats. The tailored hats are extremely Ion. " By this Mr. Huges did not mean plain and distinctive." It is t'ood to run across a person who has consideration, and takes a liberal view of another's efforts. Last week accldently a name was omitted from a list in the society notes of those who attended the missionary reception at Mrs. Conrad's home. We explained to the womrni under-standing. be perfectly good look Injr. No matter how ugly a man is, if he is cleverly dressed, he has a far better showing than the "pretty man" who wears a light blue tie with his business suit -- that a man must Northern White Seed Oats Warranted Pure ooo T, At 5Qc Per Ousliel ding-a-li- ng See us for prices on Flour, 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 Irv ington. an Fertilizer! A. D. ASH Cumb. Phone : I Fertilizer! i m-Js- t tariff the Payne-Aldric- h geod enough for him; an unrepentant, unregenerate high protection- (,.): A politician who finds HALF MINUTE TALKS WITH ist; in a derivative and rhetorical sense, an old hunker mortgaged to interests" and deaf to the agonies of the consumer. "the OUR CORRESPONDENTS h tariff, Insurgent, (?,.): A politician who bowls at the bellows for revision of it and reduction of the cost of living, and votes against the reduction of the same; a standpatter on protection There isa light opera called, "The and the only kind worth publishing for his own State or district; a Republican tariff revisionist who Time, The Place and The Girl". You reads like this: Miss Louise Smith, ot against reciprocit'; rhetorically and derivatively a tool of tho have possibly heard some songs from it Cloverport, visited Mrs. John Miller protected interests of his State or district, a flapdoodler, humbug. but if you havn't, always think of the Sunday. I hope you understand now name of the opera when you write a to remember to give those three facts New York Sun. news item. Because a news story, even time, place and name. We be glad to mail stamped enunless That there is a spirit of good fellowship among the Kentucky a personal item is not completeand the velopesshall you on request. Just write to you give the time, the place editors is evident from the fact that not only the daily papers are name of whatever you are writing. For on any kind of paper, and write plainly. giving space to the comments of tho country press, but tho weekly instance: Miss Louise Smith vihited Mr. Willis, of Rosetta, wanted to know have not appeared for publications are giving more time to their exchanges. Several of tho. her cousin, Mrs. John Miller Sunday. why his items They reached us too late. three weeks. State papers are running a column devoted to "What Others Say," The name of the place where Louise Begin writing today and send us a news the item you Smith lives is m Tho Jackson Times heads its clippings from tho different news is not complete.notAgiven and personal letter that next will be proud to see in week. A. L. B. the paper complete sheets. This idea which we think was sturtedby Col. Walton, of Tho Lexington Herald, is becoming most popular, and is one that crystalChris Bewley farm vacated by Richard PICKED UP. lizes a fraternal feeling among the members of the Kentucky Press Bennett, who will move with his fam ly These gleanings also eliminate that breach of journalistic courtesy of to Coluiiibii9, Iud. Crit Seaton has finished breaking copying an article from a newspaper without giving tho publication coru ground. Farmers generally around credit. Such a gonorous interest as is manifested by the Kentucky Gleu Deau are up wtth their work and Frank Knott was plowing in one of editors in the entorpriso of each other is laudable and will bring great in good shape for spring when it opens. his fields the other day and the soil he was turning looked as good as any river benefits to them and to tho Stato in general. Payne-Aldrices r HI & RO. Irvington, Ky. We Print Everything from a Newspaper to a BibleK C. W. BOIILER MARION WEATHERHOLT J. W. PATE Bohler and Company GENERAL CONTRACTORS Cloverport, Ky. Road, Bridge Work and House Moving 000 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. Some of the baseball enthusiasts should volunteer to tako up tho responsibility of managing a team for Cloverport from a business standpoint this coming sea&on. Cloverport, ns .well as Hardinsburg, Cannolton and Tobinsport, have material for livo teams. Tho players need an organization and some one to push it. Tho ball park in Brcckenridgo Addition could with somo work be put in fino shapo and tho News hopes that plans will bo formulated whereby Cloverport will bo represented among tho local teams, at least, during tho baseball season of 1911, which is swiftly drawing near. Charlie Miller has charge of the Mc Quady Roller Mills. He is assisted by Mooley Former Senator James B. McCreary's announcement uppears in Tho. W. Stiff was here from of Tbey vllle Saturday and sold his crop 3,000 A. Hooberry, a splendid miller. this issue. Ho is a candidate for the nomination for Governor, and pounds of Burley to John I'helon & Co. report a good husiuess. it looks now as if ho would win hands down. Ho will make a for $3, 17 and $7. Jas. II. Fnith, of Lodiburg, says his had the distinction of filing the first deed for record in this county. It is on the records at Hardinsburg. It was for a piece of land now known as the Loyd Yates place, and adjoins the Cunningham larm near Chenault. Her will was a very remnrk-abl- e insttument in which she willed a certain piece of liueey and two Hnsey petticoats to her daughteisand a frying pan to another child. ooo bottom .land we ever saw. His farm is tor sale, and it seems to us a bargain at his price, $3,300 for 140 acres. Lon Cowley has a beautiful home and farm; clean, well kept aud inviting. Lou !h an farmer. Tbey accuse Lon of not working much. This is a mistake He either works or hns it done or he couldn't 'keep his place in the order it is. 000 Estimates on Application Ativfflftlir IU Ally UUUg i( ooo 000 pll? OCU I then try a News Want Ad. and b convinced that they will pay you thorough canvass of tho Stato preaching tho good old Democratic doctrine wherever ho goes. Tho Senator has a lot of friends in this Jas. K. Mercer aud family have moved county who will be glad of tho opportunity to support him, and there to Bowling Green. will bo more when thoy have heard him. ooo Frank Lyons was selling off all of his household effects at McQuady last SatWo ought to have a man like Father Knuo in every road district urday. Ills children will join him In in this county. When wo tuko tho matter of building good roads the West. 000 right into our own homes and on our own premises make it a perthan a publio question then wo will bo getting down to Vic Robertson says he has closed out sonal, rather his stock of mules at Hardinsburg. tho root of it. Good roads holrrovorybody and everybody ought to all of a pair of joint mules Monday to He sold help build them. Worland Carter (or f J 35, and he believes in advertising. Distressing it is to note that two persons of less than thirty-fivyears died in our midst last week, whoso deaths wore duo to tubor Mrs. Roy Anderson came in last week culosis. Ever) homo, wherein this gorm has crept, should roako war from Denver, Col., to spend the spring aud Bummer with Mr.nd Mrs, Chas. on it at once, and boso who are free from it, should ilood thoir bod R. Anderson, sear Gustos. rooms with fresh air and do everything to prevent tho spread of the Frank Ksott aad son have rented the horrible djsoase. o ooo Thousands of Dollars lost every year oy ino carelessness or tnoso wno Paying tho same bill tvfico is a tho money. fow can afford . Avoid it by opening an account pastime with this bank and paying all your bills by check. Tho endorsement becomes a receipt for tho money. Wo pay four per cent interest on time deposits. AKfcj 000 K'4 000 Bank of Cloverport L : Cloverport, Ky. W Ely's Cream Balm U qukklgr abttrbed. We Rtllel at Oneo. katt V IVMJ CATARRH It cleanse, soothes, heals nntl protects tho dlseasetl membranes reuniting from Catarrh mid drives ftwny o Colli iu tho Head quickly. He. stores tho Bcnws of UftV I Si fcll Tasto nntl Smell. Full size 50 cts., ntDrug-elf- ts or by mail. In liquid form, 75 cents. Ely Brothers, CO Wnrrou Street, Now York. For Sale Single Comb Brown Leghorns COlt SAI.IC SinRlo Comb hrown ljiliorm. Teni'sip vpinnt rs 1010. Ilarro Plymouth Dr. Owen was called to Greenville Kock lircd from strum winners winners nt n Harry Stum, who tho Kentucky Hlnte Fair 11)10. Kkuh in Saturday to see Mrs. nt rlRlit prco Kirk I'yultry Farm, V. W. Hrown, Proprietor. is improved after critical illness. Mrs. K. N. Hudson and Miss Virginia THIS PAPER REPRESENTED FOR FOREIGN Wanted Tenant. BY THE ADVERTISING Hudson, of Versailles, have been the YVANTED-- A tenant for tlie lUllmnn farm guests of Mrs. John D. Gregory. neii litiMes. Tetinnt mint furnish Fred Stadenwater is running a swell teams. Write I'. I.lbovltz, I.ewlsport. Ky. tonsorial parlor at Irvington. If you For Sale -- Scholarsliip GENERAL OFFICES go to Irvington drop in and see him. NEW YORK AND CHICAGO In tlio IlowllnR FOU IJnlverslt. BRANCHES IN ALL THE PRINCIPAL CITIES Father Brey and Father Spalding at- mentor that University.ifootl In any d" art, nrecki'nrldsuNaws, tended the funeral of their aunt, Sister Cloverport, Ky. Matilda Drury at Loretta last WednesT5je Breckenridge News. m in iflti tim T'u n day. pfh-soSAr.K-S'cholnr- ililp Hi ETtiPR Lf Buy your shoss and hosit-rat Slppel's and hch some one to get that fine ftOO. Piano Free. Jesse Wall's school entertainment will be given Saturday night, February 2."), at Stephentport. Mrs. Julia Wall Spalding, of Morgan-fielleft Monday after a short visit to Mrs. Ben Ridgeway. Mrs. Burt Muir, of Louisville, and Mrs. Ralph McClure, of Texas, nre visiting Mr. and Mrs. Stader. d, i W & n ts 11 muiiuii Marion lArWhorhnlt 11 uuiiiui iiui l For Sale Farm. twenty iktm. roiitnln-- 1 COlt 3A.n-l'n-m- of Injr it dwelling nncl Miickamltli shop nil orchard, MtuiiHd nt Wcb-r- . Muiicoiik county, Ky. Two onmns. surrey and spring Wilson. I'rli'c rtwonulilc. For particular apply to. I It llurdin, Cloverport. Ky. Notary PrbJic Cloverport, Kentucky Ever Sec Our m Fire and Plate Glass Insurance 10c Counter 1 vuu ttdnjJH arwjwPBja Fidelity Bonds Twenty years' expciience in the execution of It is good list Hummer! find another CThis week you'll Deeds, Mortgages, Con- WEDNESDAY, FEB. FUTEb TOR '22, 1911 POLITICAL ANNOUNCEMENTS $ 2.G0 For Precinct and city Offices $ 6.00 For County Offices $ 15.00 For State and District Offices 10 For Calls, per line .10 For Cards, per line For All Publications iu the interest o( individuals or expression 10 of individual views per line Local Brevities Chas. Fallon is home with grip. Mrs. Francis Sawyer is quite sick. Hoffious Rafferty spent Sunday here. New shoes and new styles at Slppel's. R B Pierce was in Louisville Thurs-day- . Mr. and Mrs. J. Byrne Severs and son, Hugh Barrett, will be at the home of Mr. and Mrs. D. H. Severs for several weeks. If you have any news items, personals or notes of interest telephone the News office for we can't hear unless you tell us. Editor. Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Gibson and family will move into the residence formerly occupied by Mr. and Mrs. J. Byrne Severs. Miss Vera McKinney, the prettv sister of Mrs. Weaver Tatum, left Saturday for Bowling Green, "where she will visit relatives TO THE PUBLIC have sold our Drug, Jewelry and Optical business to AV. II. Gibson & Son and wish to thank our friends for tho patronage they have giv en us and to assure them will do that our all they can to retain it. Wc Kespcctfully, tracts and other legal documents Prices Reasonable for First-class things useful at home. Syrup Stands Baking Dishes Pitchers Bowls Buckets Dippers Cup and Saucers Anyway take a look you may need some of them v. 5II. Work Ed. Morrissn was in Irvington last week. Chas. Jackson was in Louisville Saturday. Mrs. Noel is ill at her home in Houston street. J. Byrne Severs was in Owensboro Thursday. Horace Tucker spent Thursday in Louisville. Miss Carrie Tucker has been visiting in Tobinsport. J. H. Beavin is ill at his home in Houston street. Miss Cleona Weatherholt was in Louisville Saturday. Miss Mayme'DeHaven spent Saturday in Louisville. Miss Katherine Moorman has return-edfrom Louisville. Little Miss Louise Duncan is ill her home in Brandenburg. Lawrence Murray will lead the at th Ep-wor- A piece of flannel dampened with Chamberlain's J.iuinieiit and bound ou Do not mail items to the News office to the affected parts is superior tc any unsigned if you want them published. plaster. When troubled with lame back Editor. or paius in the side or chest give, it h trial and you are certain tobemoretbnn Please answer telephones promptly and save the operator a great deal of pleased with the prompt relief which it affords. Sold by all deahrs. annoyance. Mr. and Mrs. Dan Duncan, of Louisville, arrived Sunday to visit Mrs. H. WILL STOP AT STEPH- V. Duncan. ENSPORT ON WEDNESDAY Lost A pretty green belt and a good tin belt pin. Finder please return to News office. Until futher notice, train I46WIII ttop Mr. and Mrs. George Reese, of at Stephensport, Ky. on Wednesday to spent last week in Lpuisville at discharge passengers. This is done to enable such passengers as desire to use the Gait House. motor boats leaving Stephensport at 0 a. m. Wednesdays for Wolf Creek, Pine-ville, League Sunday night. Mr. and Mrs. George Huber spent Sunday in Louisville with relatives. Tracing carbon paper, ten cents a sheet postage 1 cent. News office. Master John Arthur Lawson is ill at the home of his parents in Oak street. Piano certificates given with every cash purchase at Sipple's Shoe Store. Mr. and Mrs, Harvey Stone returned home from Louisville Thursday night. Mrs. Ambie Daniels spent Sunday in Hawesville, the guest of Miss Lois Bas-ha- The President renominated George of Louisville, to be United States Attorney for the Western District of Kentucky. H. H. Bonrd, City Passenger agent for the Southern, of Louisville, accompanied by his wife, spent Sunday at Henderson with his mother. Mrs. John Matthews expects to return to Philadelphia today. She will be accompanied bv Miss Martha Willis, who will be her guest for a fort night. Dr. Robert J. Ball, of The Southern Optical Company of Louisville, was the guest of relatives and friends in and Cloverport Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Courtney Babbage have bought the Marion Weatherholt property in High street. Mr. and Mrs. Weatherholt wilt move on the hill sometime next month. Itch! Itch! Itch! Scratch! Scratch! Scratch! Scratch! The more you scratch the worse itch. Try Doan's Ointment. It cures piles, eczema, any tkin itchiug. All druggist sell it. The name of Mrs. Frank English was omitted through a mistake in the News office from the item about Mrs. Conrad's entertainment last week. She is one of the most enthusiastic workers of this Society of the Baptist church. old Eva Lewis Miller, the three-yea- r daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Cleveland Miller continues to be ill at their home , Mr. on the farm of her D. E. Chaoin. The friends of this little lady hope she will soon be well of the throat trouble. Mr. and Mrs. O. C. Strother.of Nashville, Tenn., are at the St. George Hotel. Mr.Strother is here engaged in some construction work for the telephone company. While here they have had as their guest Mrs. Strother's sister, Miss Minnie Fox, of Trenton, .Ky. DuRelle, Hard-instur- g grand-father- Severs Drug Co. Announcement Wc have bought the business of the Severs Drug Co., and wish to announce that the prescription case will, at all times, be in charge of a registered pharmacist and wo will innl inspection 4II, reviews 130, total l'irnt sale Tuesday at the Dark warehouse. s The Dark warehouse sold 35 of datk at $1.55 to $5.00. warehouse sold The Planters-Centra- l I5O hogsheads of Hurley at $3.80 to 514.25. The Farmers' warehouse sold 3fc hogsheads of Burley i t $.'1 95 to ?10.7.", and 8 of dark nt $2.."0 to $7. The Kentucky warehouse sold 31 hogsheads of dark at fi.25 to $!).!)0. The Home warehouse sold 36 hogsheads of Hurley at $4.65 to $11.25. warehouse sold 10 The Ninth-strehogsheads of dark at $3.95 to $12. The Louisville warehouse sold 63 hogsheads of Burley nt$1.0 to $12r75. hogs-deadet J I J. i I C. NOLTE & BRO. CLOVERPORT, KY. HESTON, WHITWORTH & CO. SEED OATS AND COTTON SEED MEAL nt lowe?-s market prices, also Coal, Corn, Timothy and Clover Hay, Bran and Brick. CtiKdren Cry At the Depot Little Sister. .... . Hardinsburg, Ky. Mrs. Conn III. Mrs. Pike Conn is suffering from a nervous breakdown and has hardly been able to sit up during the last two or three weeks. She is the correspondent for the News at Stephensport and her valuable and faithful services are greatly missed. FOR FLETCHER'S I appreciate your Respectfully, pat- ronage. Robert Wickliffe Kincheloe is in a state of ecstasy over his little sister that Monday at the home of his parDr. A. A. Simons, who has been ill arrived ents, Dr. John E. Kincheloe and Mrs. since Saturday at his apartments, is Kincheloe. somewhat improved today. C ASTO R I A Dr. Simons III. GIBSON & SON T. hoe HOE DC non am LOUISVILLE Hogs Doing Better, Up 5 and 10c. Cattle Dull and Lower. Sheep and Lambs Steady. BUTTER EGGS AND TOBACCO. 0 o D o 0 f - D Ljuifville, I'ebruary 21. The receipts of hogs today were 2,734 head, as ntjahut 2,748 last Monday, 2,420 a year ago and 1,137 two years ago. There was a good healthy demand for all weights. The market opened early, with prices o10c higher; selected 210 pounds and up, Fellinu at $7.30; I65 to 210 Dounds, $7.60; lights und pigs, 105 pounds I'ovvn, $7.70; roughs $0.75 down. The pens were well cleared and the market closed fully steady. No near enough' good hogs coming to supply the local deniitud. Cattle The receipts of cattle today were 1,030 head; hardly as many local buyers ou the yards; and on account of the inclement weather there was a scarcity of country buyers. The trade was aenerally dull, with lower prices in vogue. Choice handy weight butcher cattle depreciated as much as 1015c, WATCH FOR ALEXANDER'S White Sale Prices Next Week. SALE COIVIIVIEIMCES You are Proud of Your Wife and Children Why don't you bring thorn to me to bo photographed ? I will give you a picture that will raako you prouder still. while the medium aud Inferior kinds, as well as heavy butcher steers, suffered Ky. A gool many a decline of 1523c. heavy cattle here today, and that class A lzy liver leads to chronic dyspep- sold slow uud lower. Steers 4.2ri(w the whole 5 60; built $3 .'55; heifers $45 60; sia and constipation-weaken- s system. Doan's Regulets (25c per box) cows f2.2S.r). correct the liver, tone the stomach aud Calves The receipts of calves were cure constipation. 93 head; the market ruled blow; the aud Lambs Receipts light; market steady; good butcher lambs 5 March 1. Fat sheep 6c; medium aud culls II. E. Basham, Saturday, March 4. 2J43(c', medium aud common sheep John N. Akers, Wednesday, March slow at Col. H. J, Public Sales. Gorsuch, Wednesday, 22tc. Sheep best78c; medium 67c; common Monday March 6 Q o D 35 16. !2c. Brabandt Studio Cloverport, Ky. Will be in Irving ton, Ky. March 2. 3 and 4 Pictures Enlarged Amateur Finishing Can you believe your senses? When two of them, taste and smell, having been impaired if not utterly destroyed, by Nasal Catarrh, are fully restored by Ely's Cream Balm, can you doubt that this remedy deserves all that has been said of it by the thousands who have used it? It la applied directly to the affected air passages and begins Its bealisg work at once. Why not get it y? All druggists or mailed by Kly Bros.. 56 Warrea Street, New York, on receipt of 50 cents. to-da- Butter, Eggs and Poultry. Butter Packing I3. dled 1515c, Poultry Ileus 13c; ducks 15c; spiiug- era 1620; turkeys i618:; geese 10c; young roosters (0c; old roosters 7c, Egfs Case couut 1414c; recan- - Tobacco. low: ofiferlBBi on the local breaks fol Three hundred aud eighty-nin- e hogsheads ef Barley, 158 of dark, orig- - The oHcioiS5lfG f Alias Jimmy il ii 4i A A t, I, J ttTttTTTtI ,f, if, ,f, Valentine" Novelized by FREDERICK R. TOOMBS From the Great Play by PAUL ARMSTRONG tective would relish should ho over talking lenrn the truth. Avery had been In communication about?" "As 'to why you don't call on me with Valentine on various occasions In a secret manner. So carefully concealany more." Valentine struggled to think of a ed, In fact, had been his moves that successful mode of escape from an- not even Red Flanagan had obtained the slightest knowledge of them. swering the question. True. Red was aware that Valentino you see," no stamn't "Well, mered. "Of course you do." IIo was had received various puzzling combecoming more involved every mo- munications from one "Mr. I'rnnln." but how was Red to know that Mr ment. Tho girl's smile began to fade, Cronln was Bill Avery unless the asBather grimly she interrupted him. sistant cashier was pleased so to In"No, I don't see nt all," was hor an- form him, vlil !i be was not? nouncement. She moved nwny from At first Valentine had had the belief tho desk. that mime friend was responsible for "Well. Miss Lane. 1- "the sending of the warning telegram. Tho telephone bell rang at his desk. He bent forward and put the receiver to Ills ear. As lie hung up tho receiver a clerk entered. "Will you have the cosh now?" the "What?" "Oh-- nh what were wo now-do- Hair as red as ever it was, eyes as bluo nnd smile equally ns Innocent ns thnt which hnd misled half n dozen sternly Inclined Judges In tho court of special sessions In years gone, yet the figure Hint appeared was, and nt the same time It was not, thnt of Red FInnngnn. whose photograph adorned not less than live rogues' galleries. Tho uniform that was It. Tho blue-gra- y coat and trousers, loosely fitted, nnd the peaked cap, bearing In gold letters "Wntehman," were tho uctunl causes of his transformation, so far as outward Indications were concerned. As for the Inward changes those quite hidden from the human eye-w- ell, there were but two persons who could describe how they hnd come about. Those two persons were Red FInnngnn and Jimmy Valentine. Red stood before tho assistant cashr' ier jtiid doffed his Imposing watch-man'sTcap- "No; It's nil right, only don't by any chance use It before Doyle, I'm going to nllbl Doyle until tio'll think he's lost his eyesight." "Alibi?" repented Red curiously. "I've heard o' that before." "Alibi, that's It. Red." replied ValAnd he continued rapidly: entino. "You haven't forgotten the one greatest refuge of the crook, havo you our old friend the alibi? Something which proves you were not where yott I were when something happened. was never Jimmy Vnlentlno, Red. was never In Sing Sing. I've been straight nil my life nnd can prove It. I've been waiting for Mr. Doyle nearly three years, and I've got him bent. I never did that job in Springfield. Massachusetts. I was never there iu my life. And if I've got to use the be-cau1 DR. H. Dr. Owen's Office, Main Hours: 8 to 12 a. m. 1 to G p. m. J. BOONE Permanent Dentist Street Clovcrport, Ky. Agents Wanted! To sell a medicine that is strictly guaran- X Copyright. 19 10, T by American Prcii Association v. dprlrnte f ..... CIIAPTEIt XL niMY VALt2NTI.SE cntoroj his ofllco from the room the new vault bad boon IIo snw Roso Lane Standing close to Ills desk, where Bobby was presiding with nil the dignity that went with his ngo. The girl's eyes met his, but only for an Instant. Valentine lowered his gnzo to the door, his thoughts whirling rapidly through his brain. True, at one time lie had had serious thought coucernlng the beautiful young woman who had saved him from Sing Slug, from Warden Handler and the warden's favorite pastime of "solitaire." But of late he had come to realize that he would bo doing her a lasting wrong, a vital Injustice, to permit himself to make any serious advances toward her. She had boon attracted by him. She was now even more Interested In him. lie was observing enough to learn this. As for his own emotions 'toward licr? He loved her. That no one would deny who saw him In her company. He could not conceal it. Even the Infantile Bobby had guessed what ho had endeavored to make his secret. Yet he had realized plainly the uncertainty of his position At any moment the unexpected might happen, or. rather, the expected might happen, and some one would possibly uncover and reveal phases of his past that he would be unable to explain. Such had been the guiding thought of Jimmy Valentine in his social Intercourse with the banker's daughter Juring his tenure as assistant cashier .31 the bank In Springfield, and now ho eaw more clearly than ever the wisdom of his course. Doyle Doyle, the relentless tracker of men had threatened to "get" him, and Doyle was always an element to be reckoned with. Although Doyle's threat had been made years before. Valentine had never underestimated the detective's ability nor his tenacity of purpose. While he. Valentine, had taken precau- employee asked. "In n few minutes." No sooner had the clerk made his exit when u messenger boy entered, bearing a telegram. Vnlcntlng tore it open, apologizing to Boso ns lie did so. Tho girl saw that the assistant cashier was very busy. She determined to leave him for the present. As Valentine dismissed the boy sbo announced that If tho press of business would not continue nil day sbo would return. Valentino assured her that In a half hour ho would be at lelsuro and that lie would sacrifice everything else in order to talk to her. She started toward the door, assuring him that she would return. As she opened the door she turned mid cast a smile in the direction of tho assist- . "Want me. Rnmlall?" ho asked. "Yes." He looked awny from Red, unwilling to brenk to him the news that Doyle was on their track. crook's tools to bent It I'm Justified I'm living straight and I'm going to. and all the gods are with me, Red." Ho took a scrapbook from n drawer teed to give satisfaction ant cashier. But Valentine did not notice it. IIo did not see It. Ills eyes were glued to the slip of yellow paper that ho held in his hand. The girl saw that as bo read the telegram an expression of tenseness, of unsubdued excitement, crept across his face. Wonderingly . A few she softly closed the steps carried her before Valentine, who looked up In surprise, thinking do-ir- sho had gone. telegram?" she gasped. "It's bad news for you very bad," she went on. "I must know." "What Is it that Valentine, undergoing a pronounced shock owing to the contents of the message which he held In ' his hand, was almost completely unstrung by the interruption of the girl he loved. Was it not fate that prompted her to appear before him at the very moment when "Oh, It is nothing." be said weakly. "Merely a little business tangle that Is all." He stepped out from behind his desk, crumpling the fateful telegram in his band, and gently led the girl to tho door. "Remember," he said, ;'I have an engagement with you in a half hour." "I will remember." Unconvinced, mystified and thoroughly agitated by his nervous manner, Roso Lane went out of the oflice. Valentine, smiling ns best bo could tions which he firmly considered would under the circumstances, closed the prevent Doyle from getting a hold on door behind her. He crossed to her him again, yet. after all. it was by no chair, sank into it and flattened the means definitely assured that he would wrinkled telegram before him. Again not defeat the ex convict in his ambi- he read it from end to end: tion to live "on the square." therefore "Look out." he read. "Doyle will be Valentine must under no circumin town this afternoon at 4 to see you stance make any serious advances to- - about an important matter." The assistant cashier dropped his chin into ills palm and stared vacantly at the opposite wall. "Doyle," "George he muttered Doyle. IIo said he'd get me If It took ten years a lifetime. Well, perhaps he can; then, again, perhaps lie cannot. At any rate, he can probably ruin my career, my hopes, my standing here, where I have friends who believe in me." Valentine leaned back meditatively In his chair. The fatal telegram dropped unheeded to the floor. His mouth set determinedly. A new fire blazed In his eyes, the fire that had consumed him and had spurred him on when In the days and nights of tho past ho had ventured forth on a desperato enterprise. He would give George Doyle a race, that he would. He would match his wit against thnt of the skilled sleuth. IIo already had laid the basis for what now must bo his course of procedure, and ho believed that it would withstand even the cunning and force of Georgo Doyle. At any rate, ho could VALENTINE BENT TUU IiAD AWAY. "I WILL IlEMKMllEIt." now that he more calmly conbut sidered the matter he dismissed that thought. Another Idea fixed Itself In his brain, which would cause him to govern his actions accordingly In the face of the danger that he wisely acknowledged to himself to be vitally alarming. At any tost he must prevent Doyle from turning Rose Lane nnd her father against hint. They had trusted him they alone In the first lnstnuce, nnd so It .would be wit against wit to defeat Doyle and. If need be, life against life. The minute:, passed. What could be the matter with the clerk or with Red? Had the watchman, too. received a warning? And If so bad he followed the Impulse that had first como to flee the to Jimmy Valentine. time honored resource of the crook, the time honored confession of the crook, flight? No; Red wOuld not deport Jimmy Valentine in ah emergency like tills for A voice was herrd outside In tho vault room: "All right. Kitty. I'll play some more, with you in a few minutes. Mr. Randall wants me." It was tho voice of Red Flanagan to the little girl, whom ho dnlly gave "piggyback" rides, at tho daily hazard of his situation. The door swung open, and Red stood before the assistant cashier. But not even bis old mother. If she hud been nlive, would have recognized him. CHAPTER XII, 'S EE." went on Red enthuslas- 4 tlcnlly, not appreciating 'I the rcasoi for Valentino's silence, "gee, but that Kit ty Is a great kldt Ain't it funny how n kid liko thnt will get hold of a tough stnred amazedly nt the usslstant cashier, trying to guess as to whether or old tramp like mo?" "Nice child," commented VnlentJne. not ho was telling tho truth. Well, He picked up tho telegram and handthere was a scrapbook. That would afford ready means of proving Valened It to Red. "Red, rend that," ho said dully, ns tino's words. Red picked up tho book nnd swiftly skimmed tho pages. His though discouraged. attention wns held by one of tho clipThe other read in silence. pings. IIo read aloud: "Doyle! Good heaven!" ho exclaim"St. Paul News. March 12. lOOO.-ed. "Doyle." said Valentine. took speaker of the evening wns Mr. Lee "It him quite a while to uncover us. Randall. His subject was"1 "Look at that other one.' Interrupt didn't It?" "But lie's finally done it got your cd Valentine, pointing. "Seo how they Join up with the day I came here name and everything." And Avery has sent me "something you notice It wasn't signed?" "Did "Yes. Who do you suppose tipped that will make Mr. Doyle's eyes blink like an owl." you?" Red laughed grimly. The telephoue "Doyle." was Valentine's amazing " years you wiiT find" clippings' of Lee Randall when he lived hi St. Paul That man was my cousin. IIo went to My Alaska and never came back. name Is also Lee Randall, and I defy Doyle to prove he ever saw me." Valentine, out of brentlt owing to the long speech be had delivered nt top speed, leaned back and gazed triumphantly at Flanngan. The latter llvo Address Indian Herb Medicine Go, Glasgow Junction, Ky. Visa uin p.w n nil ASP HALT 6 Full inches of Asphalt-Cement-weld-ed The Joint No Nail holes Through Roof -- response. "Doyle!" cried Red. starting nback. The assistaut cashier bent toward tho bell rang. "Avery! Rod. Did you say Avery?" asked watchman. "Doyle sent thnt, Red. Don't you see he's not sure of me? But If I ran away from the bank when that telegram came out of town for the after- noonhe'd know be bad me." ' "Never thought. "Yes." picking up the receiver Then to the operator: "Yes. send Mr. Cronln vlght In. There's a friend of his here who wnnts to see him." He looked significantly across at Red. Flanagan glanced around the room. Covered by Felt and Asphalt. e A Continuous Roof with Every One-piec- Nail-hea- d NO Coal-Ta- r SOLD BY I'd have ducked," commented Red. "And now he'll turn me up too. I'm going." He fingered his hat nervously. "You're not. Ho don't want you, and If you stay where you belong ho won't see you." Red nodded his bead decisively. "I'll stay closer to the bank than ani emigrant to his tug. And you, Jimmy?" Valentine smiled ns the other lapsed off in his excitement into using his old name. "'Jimmy!' How natural that sounds, Red!" he said reminisccntly. "Excuse me. I meant 'Mr. Randall.' " tirotestlnclv. Gregory & Co., Deacrs In Lumber, Lime, Cement Clovcrport, Ky. if NEW 1 $ 8 Livery Stable Stephensport, Ky. New Rigs, New Horses, New Stable. tit mm mm 8 I jK Open for the Public Near the Depot, havo nny riding or driving to do, or if you want Feed of any kind, we can furnish you. If "you i lit X j H "Mil. CltONIN" FACED VALENTINE AND BED. lln am tinnrlln m iilll imnuic from woman's ailments aro invited to writo to tho names and addresses hero given, for positivo proof that Lydia, E. Pinkhain's Vegetable Compound does euro fcmalo ills. Christina Kced,105MoniulSt. Mrs. Nathan 11, (jrcatou, CI Katiuk, Ma-North Main St. Mllwaulico.Vi'U. Mrs.nnima Imto, 83.1 IstRt. rs. Chicago, Alvena Sperling, licaciy-boPcorla.Ill.-M- ra. lll.-M- then at Valentine. "I'm the only one except you, and I any 'Mr. Cronln.' "Say," bo began, here In the room don't want to sco Dou't know him. Inn nlnn iud qicu, Your patronage will be appreciated. & Klmo, Mo. Box 10. Tumor Keinovetl. Mrs. Sarah J .Stuart.Il.F.I). No.2, Organic Displacements, Wcsloyvir.r.-.-Mr- lilac!: Duck, Jllim. llox 13. . Mrs. Anna Anderson, Trenton, ui ,.e Avo. s.-- try. ward Hose Lane. The burden of misery that might descend upon him would only be given greater weight. Valentine desired to tall; alone with Itoso Lane, and after a lengthy conversation, punctuated by lavish promises of hunting trips, sent the lad away to play with Kitty in the new vault, which for their purpose becamo n Bmuggler's cave. for-vra- rd The usslsttuit cashier stopped toward Itoso, who stood close to straight." his desk, resting her sable inufT on Its Flanagan must bo told of tho com-iupolished top. of Doyle, who was his sworn ene"To what urn I indebted for this my also. In addition, Red would havo pleasure?" lie asked of her. to assist tho assistant cashier, now Yourself." Slio smiled graciously known ns Mr. Randall, In the maneuon him us she spoke. ver which tho latter was about to exValentine drew near to her. ecute. "How?" Then there was Avery old Bill "Don't you suppose I liko you as Avery. From the day thut Volentiuo well as 'do tho children?" suo an- had sent him away from the hotel In swered gayly. Albany Avery had been making heroic "Do you?" lio asked anxiously. efforts to live "on tho square." "Yes, but why Is it that you never Tho thrco years that had elapsed do call on mo any raoroV" sbo ques- Bluco No. 12S0 had advanced Avery, tioned reproachfully. long a "yeggman" of the most desperbo becamo very ato typo, tho price of "Well because" it railroud ticket, uncomfortable. Sbo must never know bad made a revolutionary transformathe truo reuson for his avoidanco of tion in him. Today he was married, her. had a growing business and had per"Do you think It's fair to uso a formed for Valentine a service that weapon against her? You know wag to render the vengeful efforts of U'd a woman's birthright to say 'be- George Doyle much more difficult aad came' wbea sW ftette.wbat lasti effective than the de "I awaBt" g wo-sum- Valentine leaned forward and pressed a button. A clerk entered. The assistant cashier hesitated a moment, then spoko quickly. "Toll tho watchman to come here," ho directed. The clerk nodded and went out in search of Red Flanagan yes, Red, none other than tho one time accomplice of Jimmy Valentine, whom tho latter, truo to his word, had taken with him in Ills attempt to "go it Victoria, Ml Wllllo iUwunli. Cincinnati, Ohio. Mm. W. II. llouih, 7 East-vieAvo.,,, , lipping, N.ll.Mrs. Colin 11 StovenH. rs. Streator, J. II, Campbell, 200North Second St. N.Y.-M- rs. Brooklyn, Kvons, 820 Ilalsey St. Noah, Ky. Mrs. Lizzie Holland. Cathamet.Wash. Mrs. Klva Barber Edwards. Clrclovllle, Ohlo.-M- rs. Alice Kirlln, 333 West Huston St. lnd.-.M- rs. Salem, Lizzie 8. Hlnklo, lt.lt.No.3. rs. Now Orloaus, Gaston Ulouduau,1812 Cainilon.N.J. "rs.ni.iuOlinstou,2o3IJborty Chicago, 111. rirs. T.'in. Tully, 052 0ilcn Avenue. Kster.lt.F.D. y..iita.J . V. i'urneij, 007 l.lncolu Avoimo. flapplo 1. ,,, w Painful Periods. rs. Adrian, 0. 11. Mason, ll.lt. No. 2. N, Oxford, Sluts. Miss Amelia Duso, llox 14. Mn.-Mllaltlmoro.OliIo.-.Mrs.A.A.Ualenger.U.l-'- .D.l. Calcitonin, WIs.-OlrIlex SI. s. I'll. Scbattnor, K.R. 11, lll.-M- K. F. Wncner, llox CM. Orrvllle, OUio.-M- rs. Atwntor. Olilo. Mlis Minnie Muelliaupt. rrulrlocliiChleu.Wls. 31r. Julia KocIcUeck, K.Xo.1. Nc(,'iiuiiee,Mlcli. Mrs.M;irv.Sedlock,lloxl'.'73. Who Is he?" "Mr. Cronln," responded Valentine, "Js the man who Is going to save you and mo from going back to state prison." Valentino went on to recount to Red bow lllll Avery, after he had said goodby to his "pals" In Albany, had gone to tho middle west nnd eventually married a sedate widow of middle age, whose, son was an expert photographer, one who operated n largo studio In St. Louis and employed men who specialized In covering Important THUS. U W. SMITH, Proprietor. f j Stephensport, Ky. HAVE YOU TRIED PAXTINE The Great Toilet Germicide? You don't have to pay 60c or ?1.00 to events for the newspapers and tnnga-zluc- s. La.-M- Irregularity, Clara MIshawaka, Ind. Mrs, Chas. Bauer, Sr., 623 East Marion St. Kaclne.Wla.-Mr- s. Katie Kublk, il. 2, Box 61. BeavcrFalts,Pu.-Mrs.W.p.Uoyd,20UthAY. Terpsichore) Ht. Buffalo, N.Y.-M- rs. Darbrake.nMario-inontS- t. rs. I). F. Aleshlre. Bronaugh, rs. Wm. O. King, Box 282. Pbenix, Carlstadt, N.J. Mrs. Louis Fischer, 32 Monroe St. rs. South San ford, Charles A. Austin. Schenectady,N.Y, Mr.U.Portor,7ti2Albauy Mo.-MH.I.-MMo.-M- Maternity Trouble. Winchester, Ind.Mrs. May Deal, R.B.No.7. St. Kegis Falls, N.Y.-M- rs. J. II. Ilroyere. (IrayTllle, 111. -- Mrs. Jessie Bchaar, liox 22, Hudson, Ohio. -- Mrs. (loo. Strlckler, U. No. 5, liox 32. Murrayvlllo, Pbll&dolhla, Minneapolis, Mole 81. Ovarian Trouble. 111, l'a.-M- rs. Mlnn.-M- -- Mrs. Chas. Moore, K. It. 3. Cbas. lloell, 2219 N. rs. rs. Taylorville, Vaudoveer St. Ohlo.-M- rs. Cincinnati, Ill.-M- Joo Grantham, 825 W. Mo- - rs. Big llun, Philadelphia, SiegelSt. Pa.-M- Mlcken Ave. Sophia HoiT.GIS W. E. Pooler. rs. M. Johnston, Pa.-M- 210 2113 Second St., North, IudsonlObto.Mrs.LenaCarmoclno,It.F.0.7. rs. Westwood, Johu K. ltlcbanls. rs. llonjamlu, Julia Fronts, U.Y.U. Voinulo Weakness. Md.-MMo.-M- John Q. Moldan, 1. AV.TerreUaute,Ind.-Mrs.ArtleK.IIamUt- on. IWla, Ill.-M- rs. Itacknclie. Augusts. Dana, II. F, I). 2. St. Paul, Minn. -- Mrs. B. M. Scboru, 1033 Woodbrldge St. rs. PitUbnrir, G. Lelser,G219 Kinkaid St.. K.K. rs. Kearney, Thomas Asliurry. rs. Blue Island, Anna Schwarts, 32 GroToSt. rs. East Earl, Augustus Lyon,K.F.D2. Pa.-MMo.-MIll.-Ml'a.-M- 4, Box 01. Clara L. Oauwitz, II. It. No. rs. A. 0, DaVault. Lawrence.Iowa. Mrs.JuliaA.Snow.It.No.B. Onfo.-M- rs. Utlca, Mary Karlwlne, It. V. 1). 3. ISolIerue.Olilo. Mrs. Charley Chapman, U.K. I), No, 7. rs. Klgln, Henry Lelseberg, 713 Adams St. rs. Bcliaefferstown. Cyrus Iletrlch. rs. Oresson, Kite K. Alkey. l'alrchauco, Pa. Mrs. Idolla A. llaubatu. Box Klmo, Mo.-M- Ill.-M- Vat-M- l'a.-M- 152. Chicago, rs. Slkeston, rs. Gardiner, lngton Ave. Mo.-MMo.-M- Operations Avoided. Duma ltethune. S. A.Williams, 112 Wash. Bellevue, Ohlo.-M- rs. Edith Wleland, 238 Monroe St. DeForest.Wls. Mrs. Augusta Vespermann, Uzzlo Bcott. uexier, .nansas.-ai- rs. Mrs. Mae McKnlght. Camden, W. l'.Yalentiue, 002 Lin. coiu Avenue. rs. Muddy, May Nolen. llrookville, Ohio. Mrs. It. KlnnUon. KltcbTllle. Oulo.-M- rs. 0. Cole. Philadelphia, rs. Frank Clark, 2418 K. Oronogo, Mo. lll.-MPu.-M- KnoiTlllo, Nervous Prostration, Frank,KF,D. Iowa.-Mrs.01ara 3. 's Theso women aro only a fow of thousands of living witnesses of tho power of Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound to euro fomalo diseases. Not ono of theso women ever received compensation in any form for tho uso of their names in this advertisement but aro willing that we should refer to them because of the good they may do other suffering women to prove tl?at Lydia 15. Pinkham's V egetable Compound is a reliable and honest medicine, and that the rta tenants made in our advertisements regarding its merit are tiie truth and nothing but the truth. ....f&UV.l J AID. thut the secondhand dealer bad made Sale Of Hampshires. a reduction In price to Mr. Cronln. The newcomer laid a handsome geld beaded Iudian bamboo walking stick Hugh Hardaway, of Guston, reeeatly across a chair, took off fala gloves and made the foltowlsg sales of Hanittltirt: faced Valentine and Red. 1 boar to W, S. Dean, Dundee; 1 boar "Mr. Randajl?" be wd4. to Will Ramwsy, Guctos, aad 1 fartd gilt to J. K. Cox, Gtutott. costlaued oa page'teves "Avery "Avery J" ejaculated Red. working absolutely on tho square?" "Yes, that's the truth, tho awful truth." laughed Valentino whimsically. "Rut you say Bill Dill Avery Is married?" asked Red, completely overcome nt the suggestion. "Yes. It's all true, and Bill has proved a true friend to me to us," answered Vnlentlne. "And he's really happy?" went on Red doubtlngly. "Illm ns always had a stable .of fillies spcndln' bis coin, lie's happy with ono wife?" Tho assistant cashier gavo vent to a burst of gayety at tho astonishment of tho watchman, who probably would have understood tho process of reformation in nny ono but BUI Avery. But a few minutes elapsed after Valentino answered tho telephone call the door opened, nnd In came a man whoso Iron gray hair curled beneath tho rim of his high silk bat, Glaringly bright yellow kid gloves adorned bis bunds. His frock coat, of the latest make, was a bit worn on the edges, and It was for that reason bo-fo- re antiseptics or per1C pints of a mora cleansing, germicidal, healing and deodorizing antiseptic solution with one 25a box of l'axtlne, a solublo antlsepUa poivder, obtalnablo at any drug store. Faxtlne destroys germs that causa disease, decay and odors, that is why it Is the best mouth wash and gargle, and why It purifies tho breath, cleanses and preserves tho teeth better than ordinary dentifrices, and in sponge bathing It completely eradicates perspiration and other disagreeable body odors. Every dainty woman appreciates thld and its many other toilet and hygienic uses. Foxtlne Is splendid for sore throat. Inflamed eyes and to purify mouth and breath after smoking. You can get Fax-tln- o Toilet Antlseptlo at any drug store, price 25c and COc, or by mall postpaid from Tho Faxtori Toilet Co., Boston, Mass., who will send you a free sample It you would like to try it before buying. pint for ltsterlan oxide. You can make Lent Begins Next Wednesday. During Lent, which begins next Wednesday, March the first, devotional services will be held at St. Rose CathoHc church every Friday afternoon at three o'clock. "Alias Jimmy Valentine icarnea to let tno wheat in the grain elevator nlone nfter a month or two, but coarse money like that wowl" The old man stared fascinatedly nt nbotit you. old pal ?' Avery. liurd nt the enllilHlnntlp the enticing tray. "Well, we wntched each other for welcome nnd nt the slht of Imtli of Ills old friend-- , shook hiiiids with awhile," commented Red, pointing to ench. Then he drew linelc and looked his chief. "And nln't neither of you ever from one to the other. "Think of im nsked three belli' left nlone together like thW snatched even one bundle?" THE RELIGION OF DEMOCRACY not sell unclouded titles to laws. These measures havo materially aided in eliminating corruption in Missouri by reducing tho incentive ior corruption, xnsieau or iicing inconsistent wim representative Government, they insure government tlint s representative of the people and not of privilege Thoy conserve the rule of the people. Qtittna mtrl Vtn tirttrt lnnn frtttnrl tn lift nnfirnlt tirn nf ?nn t Democracy should favor these measures, properly safeguarded, for such governments. law, applicable to Congress, would be conA national ducive to popular government. Such a law for the national government as wo havo in Missouri would bo beneficial, whereby lobbyists for special interests arc required to register in a mibl'io record stating whom thoy represent, how much the' are gatting and how long they intend to stay, and making lobbying n felony without such registra tion. Uus jjivcm publicity to tho workings ot lobbyists and lobbyists of tho obj'cctionabio kind will no more operate in mc giarc ot puu- lieity thriii bats will lly in tho bltizo of day. Privilege keeps its hired agents constantly infesting tho balls of Congress, inlluencinir legis' lators in order that tho few may reap what the many sow. Let tho light bo turned on so tho people may know who thoy are nnd what thoy are doipg. Publicity is tho surest remedy for corruption. Tho sugar trust frauds, tho Indian steals, tho friar lands scandal, the Panama canal corruption and tho Alaska swindles should have the curtains drawn from them in ordor thnt nil may perceive tho anarchs of corruption in their bacchanal of avarice. Tho Democratic party should insist upon tho vigorous enforcement of tho people's laws against high and low, rich and poor. We do not need new laws so much a we need tho honest, sincere enforcement of the laws wo already have. Holding tho operators of corporations individually responsible to the criminal laws for lawless corporate acts, would accomplish more in correcting lawlessness of corporato interests than all tho lines that could bo imposed upon corporations from now until doom's day. Tho party should favor the regulation of the rates of public utility corporations upon a reasonable basis that justice bo done tho people and a fair return be given on tho amount actually invested. It should not bo forgotten that the public is a partner in every corporation and is entitled to know what is going on, especially is this true of public service- corporations. It is a question for us now not of founding a new party, but of tho preservation of tho ideals of tho old party. Not the formation of a now government but the purification of a nation's life; not the con quest ot foreign foes but tho subjection of those within. The capacity is not to bo proven by tho glitter ot of a people for wealth, nor bravery on battlefields, nor by tho extent o.f a nation's dominion, but by tho happiness and welfare of tho average man. The dangers of today arc not from without, but from within. Selfishness, greed, avarice, privilege, tho decay of public virtue, those who would subvert tho public functions of government to sordid uses these arc tho enemies we have to fear. There can be no peaco between these enemies and tho people's safety. Wo cannot avoid tho conflict with them without being recreant as Democrats and traitors to our bettor natures. It is not enough for us to rest upon the splendid history of the Democratic party, there must be hopes and aspirations for the future as well as history and records of tho past. No man, no nation, r no party, can stand still. Wo must progress or decay, we must or wo will grow worse. Stanapat Jtepublicanism says to a man, "Uomc with us and we will give you a high tariff enabling you to make money at the expense of your fellowmen. Come with us and wo will give you a subsidy or bounty affording you an advantage over others." Progressive Democracy says, "Come with us. Wo cannot oiler you an' advantage over others, but we can promise that no one else shall have an advan tage over you." The ono appeals to avarice and greed; the other appeals to manhood and conscience. Ono stands for the selfish riches of the few; the other for tho welfare of all. True Democracy cannot give a privilege enabling you to rob others, but it can deny others the privilege of robbing you. It would confer upon you the right to the rewards of labor in proportion to your industry and intelligence, and it would rivo all others tho same opportunities. This is the doctrine of tho common good tho religion of democracy. I Louisville, Henderson & TIME TABLE 147 145 9 11 St H6 Pally Louis Ry. H2 Dally 12 1 Corrected to Dec. 4, 1910 H3 Dally pm 4 lOUUI M bo "Ye. rnmlii " "CroiUn Im hlowitl." crlrrt Hod. Htnrf-Inforward. "If Dili ,Avry. How .Mr, tt Dlly fj 06 fj II 21 ' STATIONS Lv ......I.0UI5VILLU MKIIOICA MM 9 40 urn ffl 08 ff II ..STItAWllKlttCV MdliOr'l'" . ., . Ar .. . . . laani fl! 42 rs : Dally Dally vipm 40 pm 13 .. iii (12 ' IIS .1) i anti-lobb- y 10 01 n if 5 S3? fSSf ...... w si t fU 31 ro so 40 4 45 .. lu n real bnnk," he said HlKiilnVuiitly. nnd hi two hearer could not restrain laughter at (he thought of what the clrninwtnitee would have meant to them In days now put behind them. Pld you (ret the picture?" asked 'You told me to Arery of Valentine send It. but I wanted to see you. That double negative ts a wonder." Valentino looked understandlngly nt He rose from his chair, picked him up the telegram from his desk nnd extended It to Avery. "Yes; It's all right." he anld. "And Today Is the It came Just In time. day 11! need It." pointing to the telegram. "Itcnd thai:" Avery read the message The pallor of unnerving fear came upon him. Ills head dropped forward and he glanced apprehensively about him Ilia hand trembled as he laid the paper on the desk. lie sank hopelessly "Doyle." the old man Into n chair choked "Doyle! lie said he'd slough mo. nnd now he'll do It or else he'll You never make mo pay blackmail. can tell how much a copper wants for kcepln quiet." "Oh. don't get blue," encouraged Valentino. "He doesn't want you fellows. It's mo that he Is after." He examined n large photograph which Avery had sent him. It showed the tables nnd guests at a largo banquet In a luxuriously appointed restaurant. think this saves me." he re"Yes. 1 Avery Incredulously. "No." "Well, you better got me out of here. I'm going to havo lockjaw In both hands in n minute." Ho reached for his hat nnd stick. "No, you're not," put In Vnlcntlne. "Come on, Red." ho Bald, walking to tho vault room door.' "I'm going to prove to Illll thnt he's honest, lie's going to wntch thnt money till wo come bnck." Avery cried out in protest, but Red followed his superior, nnd tho tlmo worn thief, who hnd confessed to his friends tho weakness thnt ho well knew yet lurked within him, wns left nlouo In the banking ofllco beforo n tray containing $03,000 In cash. Within reach wns the door leading into the open hallway through which It was but a few seconds' dash to tho busy street, where a innn would Immediately bo lost to view In tho passing ti S 43 52 b 99 8 03 10 43 HiiANiiB.vnuua glvllON OLSTON IIIVINOTOK WM1STKK LODIHUKO MYSTIC WBST POINT HOWAItl) , ..IIAllTLKS .HOOK llAVhN I.OXO IIIIANOU 6 29 12 07 f 12 01 12 01 ril5-im f7 OS f7 02 0 53 M4 fO 48 18 33 0 10 8 03 51 fll 50 4ft flow 10 5 5 43 41 fll II fll fll III 37 US ft 41 21 825 ltl II 10 (S.H (! ttu ri m ft II IA flO -- 110 27 I 10 M flO 47 HO 33 J0l 5 I tt 42 f6 34 fib 6 5S 012 24 t7 01 7 IB no 43 no m 11 11 13 37" 10 41 00 STKl'IIKNSI'OKT IIOI.T OI.OVKKPOltT SHOPS .SKIM.MAN ....PET1UK A DAI 4 57 4 38 ..SAMPLE AimiSON 110 31 flO SO fs'ss" 5 14 f& 1 10 flO flO 9 f9 14 09 0( 55 fS 4 51 8 15 )31 13 11 45 f?2s 7 37 f7 45 f7 60 7 0 2T M: ! 40 t) 45 0 53 HAVKSIM,E LKWISPOKT WAITMAN. PATHS DUTCH OWKNSIIOIIO CONWAY MATTINOI.Y -- 40' 4 "fs'bT" 30 7 53 fj 12 35 im 59 05 14 fVi'37 ll tor. 9 31 f7 f9 20 0 12 iTi?" Ti'oT' 3 45 H 03 7 f3Sl til 49" MAOKO fv Ul 8 53 tS 40 3 50 f7 37 7 19 f7 23 7 IS 17 04 13 TSS" 8 1210pm --- f'8'35" "f3'23" f3 19 fS 10 10 (3 01 "ff ST" tr sr f7 31 7 35 ti V) fj 40 40 t; to 7 44 f7 53 7 5S 8 8 f3 57 53 03 fl2 2?" to 10 25 tti 1 1 throng. 40m 30 55 ft 10 9 18 t9 24 9 42 10 15 1 1 05 30 40 pm STANLY NEWMAN KEED HEALS SPOTTSVILLE MA8KKTT HENDERSON EVANSVILLE ST. LOUIS OUII'I'ITH Tain" fj t3 to 37 ti 300 2 35 9 00 pm M 0 34 f0 2s fd 21 f7 5D 11 7 5l! 7 52 7 39 7 10 nm fO It 0 13 f3 07 2 53 2 30 8 34 0 to 5 55pm urn "It's n dirty trick," muttered tho old man, starting nfter tho others. A shnft of yellow light rellected from one of tho golden cdlns cnught his eye, drove Into his very brain, Into tho thin red blood that coursed through his hardening veins. He stopped. Ho turned full around and slowly, with hands eagerly outstretched, tiptoed bnck to "f " Stops on Signnl. JWhore no time shown trams rx not stop. Trains 143 and 146 curry free reclining chiir cars'betweon Louisville and St, Louis, Pullman Local sleeper between Louisville uud Evausville. Through Pull man sleeper between Louisville and St. Louis. No. I4I will stop nt stations west of Cloverport to discharge passengers from cast of Cloverport. No. I44 will stop at stations east of Cloverport to dischareelpasseneers west of Cloverport. from marked. He held It beforo Red, asking. "What's this?" "Flashlight of a banquet." "Who Is this on the right of the foastmaster?" pointing at a face the picture. "You." In "Pipe the date." went on the assistant cashier. "I'cb. 0. 1000. Do you remember where I was on that date?" He gazed curiously at Ited. Avery watched the proceeding with rare Interest. The watchmnn became thoughtful. At Inst n puzzled wrinkle marked his, forehead. "Why why you were In Sing prison on that date," Sing he replied confusedly. Valentine and Avery laughed In their superior knowledge. "No, no," protested Valentino, "this photograph proves I was nt a banquet In St. Paul. I'll beat Doylo nnd I'll mnko him like it." "You enn't." was Avery's pessimistic comment. "You said wo couldn't go square, any of us, and wo all have," was Valentine's rejoinder. "And if wo can beat the thing Insldo of us that calls we can beat oue man that hunts." A clerk knocked at the door and entered to ascertain If he should now bring In n trayful of ensh which Valentine was to count, ne was ordered to do so at once, and Avery's face became n study ns tho young man soon with n trny on which new banknotes of large denominations were piled amoug glistening rows of gold coin. tho table bearing the precious burden. Ills brows narrowed down over his palo gray eyes, his fingers, long talons In their curved fixedness, began to nervously twitch. Then Avery Jerked himself away of a sudden. Ho strnlght-enehimself up nnd started toward the vault room door to summon Valentino. But oven ns ho did so his glance roved back to the alluring tray. Ho was drawn to It as the nerveless rabbit that succumbs to the insidious charm of the oscillating head of the hungry python. ne stepped to the tray. He seized two packages of hundred dollar bills, thrust them Into his pockets, then clutched two more. The fever hnd him. Ills eyes shone with the Are of gone days and gone nights. Ills poi soned blood snng through his veins. Then he stopped once more. He raised d nt Hartford Line West Bound Second No. 9 Olii-s- Between irvlngton and Fordsvllle FlrstClass No. 1 Bound Second Class No. 8 No. 10 No. 6 ; FlrMCIiiss 18 No. 7 No. 112 STATIONS Mixed D.ily 0 43um fli 55 17 09 f7 20 7 23 s7 34 s7 41 f7 50 f7 57 sS 10 Daily e.t-S.- in Dally n Puss. Pass. D;illy n Stind'y Only llally n W?'1 r)aW ox-Sa- t. grow-bette- 8 8 8 9 9 ISilin 30 53 2 53 13 11 10am HI U Mil sS 19 9 10 10 10 10 11 11 11 11 11 3) 9 .0 fll sll 112 3i 411 Ml 19 51 SI2 0lp.n 15 si i 27 M2 31 02 40 ri2 15 fl2 50 his head. "And have the coppers after again," he murmured thoughtfully, me fS 21 fS 30 f3 34 M 42 SS 4J 8 Oopm 2 43 53 11 00 10 IK Lv lllVINOTON..Ar ...IIAS1N SPKUNU.. U Alth'l ELD HAKNED JUNCTION' ... ...HAllliINSIIUKO. ... JUNCTION ... 10 t ti 10am 51 s 9 3S f 9 20 S 9 22 s91 s 9 11 r 8 50 S S US ... KOCKVALE .GLEN DEAN . DEMPSTER .... ICIUIC . MeOlTADY . . .. r 9 03 8 43 8 30 20 30 33 50 am s - fl2 1 1.0 00 ne 3"30" Ar.EAKL'GTON.Lv t S 33 YANZANT .. . r s 27 r s 21 ASICINS. . .. r s is OA ICS ELLMITOH. ... 3 S 15m KOKDSVILLE " 5 45 lOOOira 4l3im 7 3 15 r 9 3.1 s 9 12 s 2 52 r 2 37 f90 H 3 53 s 2 30 S 8 Hi S 2 15 S 8 39 s 2 05 r 1 55 f 3 30 r 8 22 r 1 47 s 3 10 S 1 35 s 8 05 s 1 2S r h 00 S 1 23 r 7 51 f 1 17 r 7 50 f 1 13 r 7 45 r 1 05 s 7 35 f I 00 7 30im 12 50pm lllOoa 10 50 10 3 10 15 10 10 9 0 9 10 01 51 43 30 11 31 9 20 9 23 9 15 9 05 M0 laid down n package. "And 'double cross' n pal that put me straight. Not me. not me!" lie replaced the remainder of tho money. "And coin that comes crooked never was, any good." Avery stood before the tray of mon ey. Now he looked nt the t'ptlug fortune with the sure knowledge that he had conquered that he hnd faced his grentcst test and had not lreu BOUND WEST Between Dempster and Falls of Rouh. !rst 71 HAST HOUND CI tss Secotvi Clus4 31 l'!r,t Tii Allxetl 'enircr Passenger Table went Into cirect Sunday, .June ' 19. 1910, tuirtarir T,ds Tlmo ut cias. T. Passenger 'lr Klr't Seooud"" Clusi 11:59 p m 77 26 Passenger D 7i Allied . "Great snakes, what a chance!" exclaimed the one time thief. looking from Valentine to the watchman. "This Is no place for me. Oh, just fcr one grab and the qulctt getaway.!" He mopped his wrinkled brow. "I'm sweating like a polar bear on tho Fourth of July." "Haven't got It out of your blood yet. eh?" asked Valentine. "Not the craving for real monev. I found wanting. The thought of how narrowly he had escaped committing the meanest crlmo of his career camo over him. and he realized that he had been on the, verge of plunging himself into the death dealing life from which Valentine had rescued him. Ungovernable rage possessed him at his insane lapse Into the self thnt he had cast from him. He swum: his flst nt the nently stacked piles of gold pieces. "Curse you. curse you!" ho cried lii frenzy. The tray nnd its contents crashed to the floor nnd the money scattered in nil directions. Valentine nnd Red. henrlng the noise, came rushing in from the vnult room. They saw the floor littered with banknotes and coins. And crouching forlornly In n chair was the figure of old Bill Avery. Ills hands were pressed over his eyes, nnd ho sobbed In tie agony thnt gripped the soul which hnd been restored to hlui. To be continued AT THE LOUISVILLE PLAY HOUSES the new vaudevillo bill at B. F. Keith's Mary Anderson theatre, Louisville which is on tap for the week of Feb. 13th. The principal feature farce called "Tactics" will be a one-aComin which the pany have scored a continued success for many months. This playet is based on a millitary topic with a pretty love tale interwoven, and it is replete with with bright lines, humorous situtatlons comedy that never fails to nnd sure-fir- e tickle the risbles. The Four Pianos are expected to provide a limitless array of fun in their novel acrobatic sketch called "In catered In Barrows-Lancaster Afr-rica." Dally Dally with Sunday matinee, February 20tb. Monday. Dally K.xcepl Kxcel,t Miss Kellermann today is the spotlight aiHdw Exce,,t STATIONS Sunday Sunday Sunday Only attraction in tne vaudeville field, and 23 i ui 12 30 u m 8 40 a 111 1 being the highest salried "single" art8 35 a mj DE l PriTEK. 1 4S p ui 12 50 p m 9 00 a m 8 15 a in FALL OK KOUG1I ist in the world; it is a decided compliment to Kentucky to have her brought here for public approval. Miss Kellermann is famous as a swimmer and as an exponent of athletics for women. Beautiful in face and form she is the Do a farm or business 'i envy of her sex vherever she goes aud raay find just what you need in this department. If she captivates every audience. ed in anv of the following proprieties write us at Besides Miss Kellermann's act there If none of these places suit you, will be a list of other high class fea name and address. tures; making nine big numbers in all telling us and the same popular prices will pre us introduce you to tho man who has the vail. Seats on sale ono week in . ily Except Sunday 12 12 J1",'" iVbFrM only 2 OS l 4S 3i t 15 p m u pm pm Real Estate Department you want to buy what you want and where you 'Every Month' writes Lola P. Roberts, of Vienna, Mo., "I used to be sick most of the time and suffered with backache and headache. My Mother, who had been greatly helped by the use of Cardui, got me two bottles, and I have 1 At Macauley's Feb. 22. If terestln grand opera In English there was any doubt about the lu In Ken- been well ever since." E49 Take CARDUI Tho Woman's Tonic i Cardui is a gentle tonic for young and old women. It relieves and prevents pain. It builds strength. It feeds the nerves. It helps the whole system. Made from harmless roots and herbs, it has no does not bad Interfere with the use of any other medicine and can do you nothing but good. Try Cardui. It will help you. Your dealer sells it after-effec- ts, tucky, it has been dispelled by the large and rapidly growing list of orders received by mall for the four preform- ances of the Aborn English Grand Opera Company at Macauley's Theat re, Louisville, Monday Tuesday and Wednesday, Feb, 20, 31 and 23. This Is the Aborn organization's first tour of this part of the country, after which It will return to Chicago, where It had a run of ten weeks last spring to the largest attendance ever recorded there for grand opera in English. This noted company will appear only In one city In Kentucky, oue in Ohio and ons in Ind , iana. Seats are now open to mall orders for all preformances at prices ranging from 5O cents to $1.50 for evenings and from fifty cents to $1.00 for the Wed. nesday matinee. Reservations can be made by sending checks made payable to Macauley's Theatre, with letters addressed to Treasurer, Macauley's Theatre, Louisville, Ky. B. F, Krtth'd Mary AttdtrsoH Every taste for amusement wilt be 000 Others on the bills are the Napolit-anand, a trio of grand opera soloists; Sedentary habits, lack of outdoor exThe Joseph Adelmann Family, Europeof food, an musical artists; Goff Phillips, In ercise, insufficient constipation, a totpid liver, worry and cork baiToonery; DeVelde and burnt in Equllibristic feats, and new puxiety, are the most common causes of stomach troubles. Correct your hab motion pictures. its aud take Chamberlain's Stomach aud 000 Liver Tablets and you wjll soou be well Tenor of the "Chocolate Soldier" again. For sale by all dealers. Coote, the tenor of "The ChocHenry Ego. olate Soldier" company hardly knows, An ego Is n Latinized I. All men whether to consider himself an English man or an American. Born in Wool- are cronted egos and eudownd by their wich, Eugland, in the shadow of the Creator with certain limllenublo some great English arsenal. Coote was thlugs of which neither statute, ukase, mngnnte, edict, Injunction, beggar, brought to America when eight years book agent nor promoter can doprlvo old and educated In Boston, finishing them. Ho who steals my purse stenl3 with a course at the Massachusetts In trush, but he who filches from mo my stltute in Technology. He was for ego takes that of which ho nlready on the M,. I, T. has enough nnd mnkes mo not ut all. three years a football team, and the sole tenor of AVomen without votes linvo egos still the "Tech" Glee Club. He sang for and, strangely enough, would votes; if years in the Philip Brooks great linvo them nro thoy asecured tho three not political Issue. henco egos church in Copley Square and then left Au ego Is what n man Is when ho to join a theatrical company. He was has nothing and Is nothing clso; that the Prince In "The Prince of Pilsen," Is to say, ho Is then first person singuand also appeared m "Mile Modiste" lar nnd no particular gender spirit, An ego Ls neither soul, with Fritzi Scheit Ho returned to four times, sang bofore the late family, country nor race. Mrs neither King Edward at Buckingham Palace moral nor pathological. A cfpilnal lias Just as much'ego us a parson nnd no in "Pilsen" and for a season in london. moro. Somo egos nro better than He also coached the college boys of others, chiefly our own.-Ll- fo. Exeter In the Intricacies of American college football. "The Chocolate Soldier'' Is coming I to the Shubert Masonic Theater for au Tor Infants and Children. February 27 to March 1. engagement The Kind You Have Always Bought 000 At the Mary Anderson Bears the Annette Kellermann, "The Diving Signature Venus," who is conceded to be the most perfect woman in the world today, and Notice who has become the talk of every city, All persona Indebted to Mrs. Jas. Is coming to Kentucky for a week's engagement at B. P. Keith's Mary Aa Cordrey will please come forward and derson Theatre, Louisville, bcglning settle. s mast-catioZel-d- a, half-bacEn-glu- are looking for. W'c very property If jfj'ou do you you arc interest once for owner's write us at once want it und let yoM recommend tho following properties and fair in price. as being "productive Want to Sell your farm or business?:: If yo for your property, send price and description at once and let us show you how wo 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 want cash Do You Jno. acres, 3H miles north of near thu Itrandenburu road. Well watered, plontv ot timber fur ooublo Lok house, small Improvements, stuble. Oood rich land. Hue for Iljrloy tobacco. Terms easy. For further Inforuia. Hon (vr I to Jno. P. llabbaKtii Cloverport, Ky. D. Babbafle. $950 U7 Hard-Inibur- ir. rooms and side roomt ing; I03 dwelling. pood stable; 3 tobacco barns; s tenant House. rienty of Kood timber tor farm purposes! Kood laud to clear, rricu k.wu tj casu. timber ; 011 rural route ; school house few yards fron house: Improvements; Kood tour room dwelling with kitchen on back porch: two good btrns; barn and tetieut house and cistern back lu the Held; meat uud hen house; wood shed; will sullon easy pay munis; plenty of stnnll fruit, further particulars address Jno. D. IlabbaRe, Cloverport, Ky. ucrfs, 7H0 miles from well vtuO" 3 well; Rood younj;Irvlnirton; kooU orchard; watered: lajs C"5 HO 2 miles from Quston. li $9 (inn 1'or I(i0 acres four mllestwestot aiendoane, Smiles from branch railroad; all fresh laud; 100 ucros lu cultivation j M acres Inurass; will produce tho best corn, wheat and tobacco lu neighborhood: plenty lasting water, well at door ot dwell fiwu FOR SaLK A farm contalnliiKiiOacresand under fence. A nice cottage ct llvq 15 rooms, two cisterns, u walled cellar with a store room over It, two good stock barmt one tenant house; about 5DO apple aud peach trees, also pears, quluces uud apricots; most all kinds ot small fruits. Including a nice vlnyard ot choicest grapes; 200 acres cleared balance In woods. 125 acres In grass ; sorarfcl groves of black locust ttulltcleut for posts t wire tho whole farm In. It lies near Kkror on L. II. & St. L. U. It. price is (5,000 or long and easy payments. FOU SALE A splendid stand for a druggist physician In a good town surrounded by good, prosperous farmers. This Is Just thn nliLi'ii for some young physician to step Into a good practice and a good drug business. An old citabllsheC physician wants to retirt Is tho reason for selling. Kor further particulars address JNO. I). IlAUHAaK, Glover port, Ky. CASTOR A Tho only show them and keep after tho porson until you get tho money in your pocket-booIt's tho samo way with everything else 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 lc a word, an ad. in tho locals at lOo a lino and you will sell that old stovo, that baby buggy or gasolineThis can bo dono through tried to your HAVE you ever sell themsell to talkold clothes? is way you can about them, k. cn-gin- o. THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS r penitentiary ' Adams, was sent to the for Ave years, LAME A EVERYMORNING FARMERS' SALE! of a mile Will sell to the highest bidder on my farm, miles East of Irvington, on of Basin Springs, two and one-ha- lf three-quarte- rs Amon Oliver, for firing a pistol on the public highway was fined $50. nnd Wednesday, March I, 1911 costs. Sanford Bash am, for not appearing In court was fined 830. 25. of this fine was afterwards remitted upon Dasham appearing and explaining that Illness in his family prevented his corn-In- ? on time. The grand-juradjourned Friday to meet again yesterday to complete their Investigation. They returned twenty-eigh- t Indictments. They were for the following offenses: Violating the local option law, carrying concealed weapons, for abandoning the turnpike, disturbing public assem bles,, gaming, murder, assault and battery, house breaking, obtaining prop erty under false pretense, petit larceny, shooting at another with Intent to kill, furnishing liquor to minors, discharging a pistol upon a public highy Bad Back Is Always Worse In The Morning. Relief. Cloverport People Are Finding way. Judge L. L. Walkerleftforhis home at Lancaster Friday, after having won high praise from the bar and all others who were in position to observe his prompt, decisive way of doing things. Always on time, and he demanded the same of wltnssses, jurors and attorneys He dispatched business In an able manner with fairness to all. Foster-Milbucents. Co., Buffalo, Cures bab's croup, Willie's dally New York, sole agents for the United cuts niid bruises, mama's soar throat, States. Remember the name Doan's and grandma's lameness. Dr. Thomas' Eclectic oil the great household remedy. take no other. rn A back that aches all day and causes discomfort nt night Is usually worse In the morning. Makes you feel as Is you hadn't slept ut all. Can't cure a bad back until you cure the kidneys. Doan's Kidney Pills cure sick kidneys make you feel better, work better, rest better and sleep bet ter. Permanent cures In Cloverport prove the merit of Doan's, William Johnson, Cloverport, Ky, says: "Doan's Kidney Pills In rav owe proved to be a very reliable remedy and consequently I have no hesitation In recommending them. For six years my kidneys were disordered, the secretions being too frequent In passage and when allowed to stand, depositing sediment. My back ached severely, particularly at night and in the morning I was so lame and sore that I could scarcely get around. Whenever I contracted the slightest cold, It settled In my kidnpys and made mv suffering more Intense, Doan's Kidney Pills have given me great relief from these troubles." For sale by all dealers. Price 50 (IcGAVOCK'S Those pretty days looked encouraging to the farmers. They are about through burning plant beds and the spring work is beglning In earnest. James Larkin is at Hardlnsburg serving on the jury. Messrs. Win. McGovern and Ben Brown, of Free, passed here enroute to Cloverport Friday. Mr. Edward Larkin and sister, Mrs. Tresie Price, of Cripple Creek, Col., are visiting nt Mr. James Larkin's and Mrs. Mary Murrav's. Mr. EmmettCrenshaw left last week for Iowa, where he will locate. Success to the News. If the best is not too good for you Lcwisport Best flour is the flour you ought to use. J. D. Cockrell has returned to his home in Franklin, Ind., after a visit here with relatives. Mrs. Tom Leaf fell last week and broke her arm. Drs. White and McDonald were called and set the limb. She is doing nicely. Miss Eva Frank has been visiting Mrs. Oscar Jean in Cannelton. Roy Suddarth and sister, Ethel, left Thursday for Fort Wayne to accept a position in the Asylum for Youth. Miss Dell Winchell has returned from Evansville where she visited relatives and attended German Winchell's wedding. Profs. Groom and Sanders and Miss Mayme Polk attended the spelling contest at Cannelton Saturday. E. H. Whitehead Is traveling for the Thomas Mfg. Co. James Polk has bought the property of Chas. Weatherholt, Consideration $400. He also bought an acre of ground from G. L. Polk for $100. Mr. and Mrs. Dehart McFall have moved into the property of Mrs. Clara Feeble-minded ' One Jersey cow, 6 years old; one Jersey cow, 3 years old; 1 Jersey cow, 5 7 years, years old; one Jersey cow, 6 years old; one, and with calf by side; one Durham heifer, 2 years old, will be fresh soon. half-Jers- ey half-Holste- in, MULES 1 T0BINSP0RT. 1 Black mule, 16 16 hands high; 1 Bay mule, 16 1-- hands high; Black mule, Black mule, 15 -old, 2 hands 1 high; mule, 14 1- -2 1 1-- 2 hands high; 14 1- -2 Black 15 hands high; 1 Black mule, hands high; 1 Black mule, hand high Rev. S. L. Roberts, of Franklin. Ind., held services at the Baptist church Saturday evening, Sunday morniner and evening. His sermons were verv inter esting and helpful He is a Sunday school worker and his subiects were Sunday school and different methods of teaching the Bible. C C. Whitehead visited relatives and friends here last week. Polk. Ed. Gregory, of Cloverport, was over Wednesday and papered a room for Mrs. Walter Dyer. Bert Wheeler, of Rome, spent Saturday and Sunday with Eada Parish. If the best is not too good for you Lewisport Best flour is the flour you ought to use. HORSES One Bay horse, 7 years old, 16 hands x HOGS high, weighs 1,200 lbs. harness and saddle horse, suited for ladies to drive. Public Sale ma On account of my health, I will sell lic Auction at Rosetta, Ky., on at Pub- Two sows with 14 pigs by their side. There will be quite a number of other stock to sell that is not listed on the bill. Saturday, March 4, '11 riy farm containing 109 acres; good five-roo- m Farming Machinery I eriTkS COL. H. OI eund Household Goods Farmers you are all welcome to bring your stock and sell it either public or private. Will have rigs to meet each train at Basin Springs. Free lunch at 11:30 a. m. All come. There will be plenty. Sale opens at 12 M. barn. Will also sell my personal property consisting of two horses; one good cow with calf by side; 9 head of stock hogs; one buggy and harness; farming implements. Good house; smokehouse; henhouse; corn crib; 0.le 1 $5.00 and under, Cash; all sums over $5.00, six months' time with bonded security. and store water and plenty of it Church, School of a mile from the farm. one-quart- er COL. ft. J. G0RSUCH AND OTHER OWNERS Beavin was sent to the peni tentiary for two years for shooting with intent to kill. George Clark, on the charge of carrying a concealed weapon was found not guilty. Alonzo Dowell, ot Bewleyville, charged with killing his Dock D. son-in-la- Household Goods complete Terms Made Known on Day of Sale. All property on this bill owned by mo aud will bo sold by me to tbo bigbost bidder. J. GORSUCH, Auctioneer John Sam Brown was fined $275 for violatwas fined f25. for selling machines ing the local option law. without license. Tha case of the Commonwealth vs. J. R. Carman was fined 20. for gamGen. D. R. Murray, of IndianapPeyton Spencer was dismissed. ing. olis was here last week, helping with Jas. Jarboe was fined $10. on the the business of Murray & Murray, charge of comuiiting a breach of the The case of the Commonwealth vs. J, C, Brodle was continued. Win, D. Ashcraft, a Brandenburg atpeace. Dr. E. A. Lex was fined $5. for sell- torney, was here attending court last The Singer Sewing Machine Company ing cigarettes to a minor. week.' W. E. BASHAM Coi. H. Court Notes J. GORSUCH, Auctioneer J