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The Breckenridge news: March 8, 1911 The Breckenridge news 300dpi TIFF G4 page images John D. Babbage Cloverport, KY 1911 brc1911030801_sn86069309 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. The Breckenridge news: March 8, 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 HARRY WEATHERHOLT . CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY, WEDNESDAY, HARCH 8, 1911. In St. Louis. Since then they have lived In or near the Mexican Capitol, where he ha been editor of a newspaper. At present he has charge of the 8 Pages No. 35 NEWS HAPPENINGS AT THEJjOUNTY SEAT Three Marriage Licenses Issued Court Adjourned-A- Loreone Enterprise, a money making publication. Mr. and Mrs. Lampe recently returned from a European tour. Willie Harris, Pretty Girl of They saw the Passion Play while Miss abroad. Mrs. Lampe has contributed Central City Becomes the to the "American History and Encyclopedia of Music" an article on "Mexican Clover-port- 's Bride of One of Music" In which she shows a breadth Most Popof musical Information which comes only from much historical research. ll Public Schools But Eleven Closed Epworth Lea- ular Young Men Reading Club Called Off gue Grow- WEDDING The Ladies Reading Club that was Invited to meet with Mrs, James B. Randall, is postponed until next ThursMiss Willie Harris and Mr. Harry day on account of the serious Illness of Weatherholt were married In Evans-vlll- e Mrs. Wave Rod. a week ago today and arrived here Friday night and stayed until Monday Successful Meeting afternoon as guests of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Curt Weatherholt, of this The Missionary Society of the Methcity. odist church had a splendid meeting Although the family knew of the en at the home of Mrs. Francis Smith Frigagement, the marriage was a comday afternoon. The pledge of $15 was plete surprise to Mr. Weatherholfs sum over the o raised with an additional many friends in Cloverport and amount. county. The bride is the charming young daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Bennett HarSTEPHENSPORT ris, of Central City, and her lovely personality won her friends immediately here. The groom Is one of Clover-Dort- News Items And Social Person most popular young society men als-M- uch and until four months ago has always Interest In and held a position as mechlived here Revival. anical engineer with the Henderson Route. Mr. and Mrs. Weatherholt were Miss Abbie Whittinghill left last guests of honor at a beautiful dinner week for her home at Fordsville. Miss given at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Abbie made quite a lot of friends here David Phelps Saturday evening and who regreted to see her leave. Sunday they were delightfully enterMr. and Mrs. Godfrey Haswell and tained at the home of his uncle and daughter, pf Hardinsburg, were guests aunt, Mr. and Mrs. George' Weather- of Mr. and Mrs. Geo. McCubbins Sunholt. gave them a re- day. The groorr.'s parents Geo. McCubbins is in a critical con ception on their arrival Friday night. The young couple will make their home dition. The Misses Eitlegeorge, of near In Central City. Rome, Ind., attended church here Sunday and rendered a very beautiful ing ERSONAL NOTES AND ITEMS Marriage licenses: Alfred Dellaven and Clara Clark, botn of Askm; Otes Taul and Lena Hawkins, both of Mat- tingly; Jas. G. Tanner, of Constantine and Etta Allen, of Custer. Mrs Henry Trent, of Louisville came Friday to spend a few days with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Lee Walls. Miss Mary Peyton was In Louisville a few days last week. Charlie Beard was in Hartford on a business trip last week. Born to Mr. and Mrs. R. O. Davis, March 1,' a boy. Master David Roberts spent last week with his grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. T. A. Pate, of the Clover Creek neighborhood. SURPRISE FRIENDS Breck-enrldg- 's , West-Whitwor- th solo. Much interest has been taken in the A wedding of much interest to the Breckenridge was that which revival at the M. E. church. Rev. Tal people of bot's wife delivered a very interesting was solemnized Tuesday, February US sermon Sunday evening. in Owensboro, when Mrs. Margaret Miss Nannie Hall, of Union Star, was West became the wife of J. J. Whit-wortthe guest of her aunt; Mrs. R. A. Rev. E. B. English performed the Smith last week. Mrs. Ben Lay is on the sick list. ceremony in the presence of a number and loved ones, at the home of friends There has been quite a number from of Mr. and Mrs. Sam Beauchamp, the Rome attending tnejevival here. latter being the groom's daughter. Miss Lelah Hawkins is on the siok Mr. and Mrs. Will Head, formerly ot list. Breckenridge, were among the guests. Uncle Dick McAfee is able to be out Mr. and Mrs. Whltworth will make near Lodiburg, where he is again. their home Jacob Blitz, ot Detroit, Mich., was a prosperous farmer. the guest of his sister, Mrs. W. J. Schopp last week. Gone But Not Forgotten Thos. Smith is putting up a new saw mill at this place. John Roland, the little three year old Miss Ora Bowlds, of Cloverport.visit son of Mr. and Mrs. Abe Bryant, died ed friends here last week. January 31 of diptherla at the home of If the best is not too good for you his aunt. Mrs. Will Jolly at Sample, under whose watchful care he had been Lewisport Best Hour is the Hour you since the death of his mother a year ought to use. aito. The memorial will be the first h. Alien Jennings, of Cloverport was here two days last week and bought considerable unpoolrd tobacco at fair prices. Frank DeHaven was in Louisville a few day last week on a business trip. Mrs. Mary Heston returned last week from a trip of two weeks to and Irvlngton. Misses Maggie and Emmi Ahl and Mrs. Lee Bishop went to Louisville Saturday to remain a few days. Dr. Fleminster, of Fordsville, was in town Friday. The members of the. Fiscal court were here two days last week considering the county's bridges, the sheriff's settlement and some other business. They adjourned to meet at the regular time in April. Miss Mary Franklin Beard was the guest of Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Robertson of Glen Dean, Saturday and Sunday. All the public schools of the county but eleven have closed. Messrs. Wilson H. and Morris Jolly visited their aunt, Mrs. Chas. Hook, oflrvington, Saturday and Sunday. For the celebrated South Bend Watch call on T. C. Lewis. Father Norman was in Louisville : few days last week. The Epworth League, of the M. E church is a growing organization of forty members. Lestie Pool was In Irvington Friday, Mrs. Lee Bishop is in Louisville. Miss Sarah Deane Moorman spent Satuiday and Sunday with her parents at Glen Dean. Lel-tchfie- ld guest of Mr, and Mrs. Moseley, who spendjng this week? with Rev. L, K. recently came to Hardinsburg from May and Mrs. May at their homo on Daviess county. Walnut Ave. Mr. and Mrs. John Alexander were Mr. and Mrs. H. P. Hart have gone receiving congratulations from their to house keeping on College St. friends Monday, the occasion being Mr. and Mrs. Jno. Akers were the the forty-fiftanniversary of their guests of Mr. and Mrs. John Nevitt at Basin Springs this week. If the best Is not too good for yon Hubert Piggott, after a three months Lewisport Best flour is the flour you sojourn at home with his parents, Mr. ought to use. Sold by J. H. Gurdner. and Mrs. W. J. Piggott. left Tuesday for Ulerlot, North Dakola. The Irvlngton College expects to IRVINGTON. have a crackerjack base ball team in the field this season. Pat Barr, of Mrs. H. S. Kramer and Mrs. Ed. has been engaged to coach for Feher, of Evansvllle, have returned the team this year and they have already home after a visit to Mr. and Mrs. A. begun active work. The college Is said D. Pulliam. to have some splendid material this Mrs. L. B. Moremen, after a visit in year. Brandenburg, returned Monday. Miss B. Ada Drury, who has been Mrs. E. S. McAfee and Mrs. James visiting her sisters, Mrs. R. B. McGlothlan and Miss Willa Drury, returnBolln spent Friday in Louisville. ed to Louisville Sunday. Lewis O Brian was in Louisville last If the best is not too good for you week. Lewisport BEST flour is the flour you Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Herndon and sons were the week end guests of Mr. ought to use. Go to W. N. Holt for regular meals. and Mrs. WilltAshcraft In Branden' Hot and cold lunches at all hours. burg Mr. and Mrs. C. S Neafus and child ren visited Mr. and Mrs. J no. Childs nearGuston Sunday. T. S. Wroe has returned to Clover port after a stay of a week with his son, Latest News From The NeighboDurward Wroe. rhood-Going And Coming Hersuchel Kirk was the guest of re latives near Hardinsburg Saturday and Of The People And Their Sundav. Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Reynolds and Guests. children, of Marshall, Texas, are ex pected this week from Cloverport to be Rev. C. J. Bolton preached here Satthe guests of Mr.and Mrs. Ed. McAfee. urday and Sunday and will be here Miss Mary Peyton, of Hardinsburg, again in April, but nothing definite was the guest of Misses Eva and Mabel about his filling the pulpit for this McGlothlan last week. year. Masters Wilson Haynes and Morris After spending some time with her Franklin Jolly, of near Hardinsburg, cousins, the Misses Biddle, of Frymlie, were visitors of their cousins.the Misses Miss Edith Knott returned home last h Makes Homi Baking Easy mar-rlag- c. pOYAi Rho-deli- a, POWDER The only baking powdmr Absolutely Pure made from Royal Grapm Croam of Tartar NO ALUM.NQ LIME PHOSPHATE School Closes With Enjoyable Entertainment; Large Crowd Present; Nice Program Rendered Sunday in April. "Dear little hands, I miss them so; All through the day, where ever I go; All through the night, how lonely It seems. .T?nr no little hand wake me out of my dreams; miss them all through the weary hours; Miss them as others miss sunshine and flowers; e wherever I go; or night-tim- e, Dear little hands, I miss them so." I Day-tim- The City Council The City Council met in regular sea sion Monday night, Mayor Barry presiding, A petition was presented, slg ned by a few citizens living on lower of The Latest Pass Word. Thanks for Your Nickel Mr. U R Easy You are now a member of the Fish May 1st. Club Wall Street, requesting the members the council to oppose the erection of a blacksmith shop in that vicinity. The matter was passed for future Invest igatlon. The hog ordinance, and the dog tax came up for discussion, and It was the sense of the council that those who were delinquent on the dog tax should be prosecuted under the ordln ance if thev did not come up and settle at once. They also intimated that Sunday. there would likely be a clean sweep Charley Deane and the Hon. D. C. the hog peus In the corporation about Moorman, of Glen Dean, were in town Miss Hallie Brown left Saturday for a two month's visit to relatives In Mus kogee, Oklahoma. , D. C. Walls, the successful teacher whose work has been of such effective quality at Custer, has entered a Louis ville law school. Mr. Walls will teach again next fall! For Dental work see Dr. Walker. Jess. Walls, after remaining at home a day or two on his return from Steph ensport, whore he too has been doing a fine school work, went to Louisville for a few days. Dewitt Winkler, of Philpot, was the guest of Willie Sopher Saturday and Our school taught, by Miss Effie Bid dle closed on last Friday afternoon with a'most generous treat for both school and visitors. A beautiful en tertainment, which afforded amusement for the largest crowd ever assembled at this school. The music furnished by the O'Bryan Band was greatly enjoyed. The program is as follows: Hook, this week. Monday. Welcome Address Naomi Beavin The missionary meeting of the Bap Mrs. Ida Knott and two children Kentucky Schools regular month Visited at R6bert Norton's, at Lodi Song tist church will hold its Dialogue On a Dry Goods Box, by ly meeting with Mrs Mary W. Mun burg, last week. James Mills; Jennings, Leslie and ford on Tuesday afternoon, March 14. Mr. and Mrs. Pate Norton, of Pay- Frances O'Bryan, Bob Manning, Mrs. Newsom Gardner spent Wed nesville, attended church here Sunday Paul Beavin and Russell Elder. nesday with Mrs. Jas. Smith in Guston. and took dinner at Jess Knott's. Recital Surprise for Mother, by LouMr. and Mrs. F. H. McGchee attend ise Elder. Mrs. Claude Grant and little daugh ed the funeral of Thos. Ditto at Bran- ters. Ruby and Leoti Grant, spent Fri- Dialogue Pat and the Post Master, by denburg last Monday. Lee Egart and Charlie O'Bryan day with Mrs. Irene Stiff. The regular monthly meeting of the E Mercer was called to Bowling Recital A Catnip Tea, by Russell ElJ. der Missionary Society was held at the Green last Friday evening on acco.int Dialogue All That Glitters is Not home of Mrs. W. J. Piggott's on Mon of the illness of his son. We hope to Gold, by Lucile and Anna May; Mamday afternoon which . resulted in ihe hear of Jones' speedy recovery. ie and Paul Beavin, Roland O'Bryan of the following oflicers for the election Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Avitt, Lortiburjr, ami (Janice Manning ensuing year. Mrs. J. W. Herndon, visited at Henry Cashman's Saturday. Recital Little Midget, by Pauline President; Mrs. L. K. May, 1st Vice Mrs. "Buddy" Hardest-- , who has Smith President; Mrs. Chas. Hawes, 2nd Vice beer, confined to her room for some Dialogue The Boot Black, by James President; Mrs. W. J. Piggott, .Ird time, is able to be out again. Mills aud Jennings O'Bryan Vice President; Mrs, Nora Board and If the best Is not too good for you, Recital Little Boys First Recitation. Mrs, Jonas Lyons, Treasuries; Mr. F. by Fred Smith R. Bland, Corresponding Secretary; Lewisport Best flour is the flour you Dialogue Have a Place For Everthing Mrs. J. C. Payne, Recoid'rg Secretary. ought to use. by Leslie aud Frances O'Bryan, Bob Mrs. Mary C. Heston of Hardins Manulng, Namol Beayin and Pauline burg, was the guest of her daughter, SEVENTY YEARS AND ONE Elder C. Payne, last week. Mrs. J. LITTLE CANDLE-LIGH- T Recitation Boys, by Jennings O'Bryan Miss Bessie Bentley left Monday for Dialogue Winning a Widow, by Ida Henderson, where she will spend the Speaks and Felix Mills Mr. and Mrs. Henry May gave a month of March with Miss Mary Storm. pretty celebration at their home Sunday Recitation A Courageous Boy, by Jno. Waller, of Hopkinsvllie, was the in honor of her father, Mr. Alton Manning Price Grasruest of Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Herndon daughter Dorothy Song and Recital Old Kentucky Home ham and their little the first of the week. by Ida Speaks, Anna May Manning" Graham May. Mr. Graham is seventy and Paul Beavin Miss Sally Slpes and W. H. Lewis years of age today. spent Sunday in Cloverport the guests elegaut dinner was servod and Recital At the Garden Gate, by PauAn line Elder of Mr. and Mrs. Jacob Morrison. was a beautiful cake, the center-piec- e Whington, of Evansville, on which burned one little candle In Dialogue Watermelon Pickle by LucMrs. E. G. ile Manning and Leslie O'Bryan visited Miss Lillian Hezeleth last week. honor ot Dorothy's birthday which was Recital A Very Bad Case, by Namol Prof. Wm. Martin delivered a fine ad Sunday. Beavin dress at Hawesullle Friday night. Dialogue Renting a Room, by Paul Little Miss Mary Franklin Hook FRYMIRL Beavin, Auna May Manning and Miss Nannie Hall returned home last Saturday. Mr. Wm. Robertson and wile were the guests of Mr. and Mrs. Saxton Dutschke last Sunday. Firmer BrwenrirJge Girl Mrs. Lena Milner and Miss Sarah E. is interesting Lire. Richardson attended church at Steph- ensport Sunday. School Is progressing nicely under Ufce Emma A. Moseley, of Stephen oort. a brleht teacher under a former the management ot Miss Nell Cash- administration of Supt. Driskell, Is re man. numbered by many readers of the' News If theSbest Is not too good for you as a young lady of unusual intelligence Lewisport Best flour is the flour you with promise of literary ana musical eught to use. success. It will interest her Kentucky ,If the best Is not too good for you goods. Meads to recall that she married a Mr. Prof. Herschell R. Kirk, of Irvlngton Vice Consul of the Mexican L? wlspert Best Flour is the flour 3)011 Lampe, was here Saturday and Sunday, the Government, aaastattooeu at tnai time oUghtto us. Which meets on 23 Lemon Street Bite! You Sucker, Bite Don't get mad Pass it on The Pass Word Is Let Me Have A Nickel. Saturday. Walter Moorman, of Planter's Hall UNION STAR Stock Farm was here on business Sat urday. Miss Jessie Lyon and little brothers Sklllman and Elliott, of McQuady, were gueste of Mr. and Mm. Herbert Beard several days last week, They leave this week ts join their father, Frank Lyon, at Tacoma, Washington. The Eighth Grade Honor Roll for the sixth month contains these names; Guy Sprlnggate and Elizu Taylor, of Custer; Alscye and Margaret Miller, of the Okland School District; and Logan Hickerson, teacher who is doing some excellent review work. Marvin Beard, of B. F. Beard & Co,, is lu Cincinnati this week buying spring visited friends in Cloverport Sunday The White Sale Is on in full force at Ed. Alexander's store this week. Some of the best and most attractive decora tions we have seen In the city is that done by the head clerk, Lawrence Kirtley, at this store and they are un usually pretty and effective for the White Sale. On Friday evening the Misses Mc Glothlan entertained a party of young people at their home on Caroline Ave., Games In honor-o- f Miss Mary Peyton. ot various kinds were indulged in. Miss Claire Jolly, who has been spending the past two weeks In Louisville with Miss Laura Chambers and Miss Lillian Alford, returned Friday night. She was accompanied home by Miss Chambers. Misses Irene and Ruth Martin, of Owensboro, arrived Monday to take charge of the Primary and Intermediate departments of the Irvington College. Mr. and Mrs. Will DeHaven and children, of Hardinsburg. who have been spending a few days as tho guests of Dr. and Mr,s, Frank Hook, have re- turned to Hardinsburg. Louis H. Jolly, of Louisville, was at home Saturday and Sunday. Miss Furgersou, of Louisville, Is Mrs. G. W. Dodson and sons, Claude and Fred, have gone to Indiana to visit friends and relatives. C. Cook, of near Walnut Grove, has moved on Malcom Robertson's farm to crop with him. this year. Miss Francis Severs, of Union Star, is the guest of Mrs. II. L. Bruner. Miss Lillle Biddle, who has been ill of typhoid fever, we are glad to learn, is able to sit up. C. O. Berryraan, who has been visiting relatives in Corydon and Louisville, has returned home. Miss Ethel Philpott, who has been visiting her parents, has returned to Tell City. Mrs. Will Peters, who has been on the sick list the last winter, is able to be out among her friends once more. Herbert Barr, who has been in Owensboro for the last year, has returned home. Stanford Brashear, who has been home on a vacation, has returned to school at Irvlngton. Miss Edith Kaott, of Raymond, who has been the guest of her cousin, Miss Florence Biddle, has returned home. Mrs, Frank Basham and Mrs. Dick Roland O'Bryan. Little Ones Speech, by Recitation Nellie Elder Dialogue Mulroony's Mistake, by Lizzie Speak, Damon Beavin, Lucy Geenwell, and Charlie O'Bryan. Recital Shadows, by Lillian Elder Dialogue Matlnal, by Ida Speak and Lucy Greenwell. Recital Vaublvvess Rock, by Birdie O'Bryan Song If I Only Had a Home Sweet Home, by Naomi Beavin Rocital Two Girl Chums, by Pauline, Elder Dialogue Gone With a Handsome Man by Paul Beavin, Raland O'Bryan, and Anna May Manning Dialogue The Doctor's Office Recital Face on the Floor, by Paul Beavin Dialogue Taking the Cencus, by 'Ida Speaks and Paul Beavin By School Parting Song Closing Address Lucile Manning Avltt, of Lodiburg, were guests of Mr. and Mrs. E. F. Kroush last Saturday, Success to the News. If the best Is not too good Lew isport Best Flour is the flour you ought to use. DR. H. J. BOONE GAME OF AFRICA Permanent THE END OF TUBERCULOSIS Value of Early Diagnosis. Dy Dr. CIIAM.ES Dr. Owen's Office, Main Hours: S to 12 a. ni. 1 to 5 Dentist Street p- TO ROAM Hunting WEST Stock Arid t tINOIU tn. Clovcrport, Ky. Party to . Agents Wanted! Plains of America, MAJOR BURNHAM IN CHARGE, To sell a medicine that is strictly guaranteed to give satisfaction Yankee Who Is Veteran of Doer War Thinks Gfant Eland, Tiny Dikdlk, and Other Varieties Klipspringor Will Serve to Replenish Supply For Sportsmen. Wasting Address Indian Herb Medicine Ky, Go, Glasgow.Juncllon, t 1 S25 fNEW ZGZ ySHSa I i I iuoru Stahle i j Stephehsport, Ky. -- j t ft ft H tN?w,Rgs, NewHorses, New Stable. tlie Depot, k i S ;S sportsmen of futuro generations. Mnjor Frederick Russell Burnlmm Is lie fortho leader of the expedition. merly held a commission ns major In tho British army and was chief of scouts under Lord Roberts in tho Boor war. Ho was born in America nnd has never relinquished his American citizenship. Other members of the party arc Ilarris Hammond, son of John Hays Hammond, and John Bllck, a brother-in-laof Major Burnham. Bright Future For Sportsmen. If their purpose bo realized futuro American sportsmen will bo nblo to chaso tho elusive eland across the Rockies, stalk the gemsbok on tho arid plains of Arizona or take pot shots at tho tiny dikdlk on the Texas prairies. A novel 'game expedition I1113 left New York for East Africa, tho members of which intend to capture wild animals nllvo and transport them to this country to turn them loose In tho arid plains of the southwest and in tho ranges of tho Rockies, whero It is hoped they will breed game for the in nny given case of tuberculosis a sensible doctor can usually tell you whether there Is any chnnce of getting well, but It is worth remembering that quito n number of very bad nnd apparently hopeless cases do nt times recover when it seemed impossible for them to do so. Thus, however bnd tho outlook, It is sensible not to glvo up hope, but to start right In to make the bravest light you can. In nny case your chnnco of getting well depends largely on tho carlincss of the discovery of the trouble nnd the grit and tho courage of the patient, nnd a AWFUL . Public Sale! 1 BACKACHE will oiler for salo to the highest and best bidder on Cured by Lydia E. Pinkliam's Vegetable Compound Morton's flap, Kentucky. ''I two years with femalo disorders, my health was very bad and I had a1 continual backacho winch was simply awful. I could not stand on my fcefc long enough to cook a meal's victuals without my back ncarlv killlntr mo. and I would havo, such dragging seunf-fcr- ed Wednesday Men. 15, '11 9 bravo and determined patient with bad trouble often stands a better chance of recovery than a silly, weak willed ono with much less trouble. flWfcfHPHRWi WW II DREADOUGHTS s, ARE DOOMED. Open for the Public Near Major Burnham asserts that his own 8 Interest in tho expedition is purely pa trio tic. i Torpedo Proof, the Coming Battleships. Westcott Aboil, professor of naval architecture at tho University pf Liverpool, in n lecture predicted tho abandonment of heavy plating nbovo the water lino of warships and the eventual disappearance of the Dreadnought type. Tho future battleship, he said, would probo an oil driven, tected by a thick horizontal deck and underwater armor strong enough to resist torpedoes. It would bo armed with big guns on high towers, would have submerged torpedo tubes and be difficult to hit or sink. If you have trouble in getting rid of your cold you may know that you art not treating it properly. There is no re nsoii why a cold should hang on for weeks nnd It will not if you taku Remedy. For sale by nil dealeJS. had soreness in each side, could not 'taiui tight clothing, and was irregular. I was completely run down. On I took Lydia E. Pinkliam's Voge- iblo Compound and Liver Pills and .m enjoying good health. It is now more than two years and I have not had an acho or pain since I do all my own work, washing and everything, nnd nover havo tho backache any more. I think your medicine is grand and I praise it to all my neighbors. If you think my testimony will help others you may publish it." Mrs. Ollie Woodall, Morton's Gap, Kentucky. Uackacho is a symptom of organic weakness or derangement. If you havo backacho don't neglect it. To get permanent reliclf you must reach the root of tho trouble. Nothing wo know of will do this so surely as Lydia E. Pinkliam's Compound. ad-vice hands high, sound and all right, good ones; one pair of good farm Horses, one 4 years old, Bourke Cochran's Colt, a good one; three good Shorthorn Cows, soon be fresh; one Jersey Cow with young ca.lf, and an awful good milker; three good Shorthorn Bulls,calves that are all right for breeders, three full stock Jersey calves, two heifers and one bull; sixty head of stock hogs; six sows with young pigs, all good ones; forty good ewes, 2 and 3 years old; all the Farming Implements; Corn Planter, Wheat Drill, McCormack Binder, three good Cultivators, two Harrows; Oliver Chill Plows, two good wagons, things that are needed on a first class farm. I also have a 16 inch EnsilWrite to Mrs. Pinlcham, at age Cutter and Blower that 1 would sell, it is as good Lynn, Mass., for .spoclnl advice. '1 nsations I could One hardly bear it. I pair of Mules, 15 1- -2 and 16 our letter will he absolutely ojilldcntial, and the advice free, THE ALEUTIAN ISLANDS. as new; one new Dipping Tank, all ready, shoots, etc. .f! tJ jj ho says If voti have unv ridinir or k mission in tho British army,"American "I lvavo always retained my driving to do, or if you want a citizenship, nnd I intend to devote tho Feed of any kind, vc "can k remainder of my life, If need be, to an "Though I have held n major's com- fl furnish you. We will j I 1 liandle Ice also, i Your patronage will bo appreciated. 1TH0S. W. SMITH, jjj Proprietor. fjj g Stephensport, Ky. if cJ VIDE-WELQb- S ASPHALT a C3i n P rc BfFS is 1 6 Full inches of Asphalt-Cement-weld-ed Joint No Nail holes Through Roof -- A Continuous One-piec- e Nail-hea- Covered by Felt and Asphalt. NO Coal-Ta- r SOLD BY Roof with Every d Gregory & Co., Ucaers in Lun ber, Lime, Cement Clovcrport, Ky. HAVE YOU TRIED PAXTINE The Great Toilet Germicide? Tou don't huve to pay 50c or $1.00 a) pint for listerlan antiseptics or peroxide. You can make 1C pints of a moro cleansing, germicidal, healing and deodorizing antiseptic solution with one- 25o box of l'uxtlne, a soluble antlseptlo powder, obtainable at any drug store. I'axtlne deitroyu germs that causo dl&ea&e. decay and odors, that Is why It Is the best mouth wash and gargle, ana why It purines tho breath, cleanses and preserves tlio teeth better than ordinary dentifrices, and In spongo bathing It completely eradicates perspiration and other dlsagreoablo body odors. Every dainty woman appreciates this and Its many other tollot and hygienic uses. Paxtlne is splendid for soro throat. Infiamed eyes and to purify mouth and breath after smoking. You can get Tax-tlTollot Antiseptic at any drug store, prlco 25c and 50r, or by mall postpaid from Tho l'axton Toilet Co., Boston. Mais., who will send you a free samplo If you would llko to try It before buying. no object which I believe will bo largely beneficial to the country to plant in the waste plnccs of tho west and south- SQUIRRELS DAMAGE PHONES. west herds of game and food animals which shall take the places of tho near- Kansas Town's Pets Dine Heartily on ly extinct bison, elk nnd other native Insulation. game. Because squirrels, pets of the town chlelly tho ante"Wo shall import had nibbled the insulation off the tele lopes, of which Africa has hundreds of phone wires and bitten Into the cable most of which can be adapt- 1G0 telephones in Hutchinson, Kan. varieties, ed to one part or another of America. wore out of commission recently dur There Is tho dikdlk, for example, the lng n storm. smallest of tho deer family. It stands Linemen and electricians worked nl less than a foot high and weighs from day In the storm and succeeded In lmv six to ten pounds. Tho flesh is de- lng all but VX of the phones in opera licious, nnd the hide tans Into leather tion by evening. Wherever they had as lino as kid. eaten the Insulation from wires ot Many Suitable For America. aten Into the cables the rain caused "At the other extreme there Is the. trouble. giant eland, largest of antelopes, weighing sometimes as much as 1,500 Rouen Jlelies on Navigation. pounds. The eland can go1 far from The river Seine, witn Its branche-ancanals, connects the city of Rom-water and would stock many an arid of the totul area o range In the west if It had a chance. with d its popum The klipspringor, another antelope, not France and with unlike tho chamois, would be perfectly lion. at home in the Rocky mountains. Then for the swamps of Louisiana and For any puin from top to toe, from Texas the waterbuck and reedbuck nny cause, npply Dr. Thomas' Electic would be perfectly adapatable. "In a sense tills Is nu experiment. oil. Pain can't stay where it is used. When you come to think of It, not one of our food animals Is native to this CUSTOMS. MOURNING continent. Tho horse, common cattle, sheep and hog were all brought over from Europe. Moro recently some very They Are Very Ancient, and Experts Differ as to Their Origin. successful experiments have been made In importing foreign animals. The origin of going Into mourning "Some years ago some one turned was' discussed recently by a body of loose n herd of camels in tho Arizona anthropologists. Some students hold desert. They throve nnd increased un- that the wearing of black was origtil some smart Yankee caught all tho inally a disguise assumed as a protecfemales and sold them to. a circus. I tion from the dead person's spirit remember helping to capture one of The idea was that tho deceased was those camels when I was a boy. That naturally disgusted to find himself was the beginning of my Interest In dead and that he wreaked his resentforeign animals." ment upon his relations. Therefore Major Burnlmm is about fifty years tho relations thought that to alter old. but strong and hearty as a youth. their appearance would bo a means of cscnpe, and nil over tho world veils wore used to hide the faces of mournItching, bleeding, protruding or blind ers a practice still surviving In tho pyles yield to Doan's Ointment. Chron- Impenetrable veil of the widow. The disguises mourners used such ic cases soon releived, finally cured, ns tho veil, tho turning of the clothes All druggists sell it. inside out and the shaving or the head, ns practiced by tho Alnos were simple enough, but supernatural belugs A "Friendly Match." were always, It appeared, easy to I speak of a "friendly match," not trick. at nil forgetting that dictum of the Another theory of mourning was old Scot to whom his opponent, breakthat.lt was put on to warn people that ing somo trivial rule, said, "I suppose Its wearers had been contaminated by you won't claim that in n friendly death. There was an Idea of pollution match?" "Friendly match!" was the attached to the great mystery. All reply. "There's no such thing at golf!" early people shared tho horror of death London Telegraph. nud tho fear of tho return of tho spirits. Thus In tho Sudan widows sprinMuch is done in tho namo of friend- kle their food with ashes to prevent ship; bo aro, many. Exchange. their husbands' ghosts from eating It. ' 1 : one-fift- h one-thir- They Extend East and West For More Than a Thousand Miles. Few persons aro nwaro that the shortest routo from San Francisco to Japan is by way of Alaska. Nearly a thousand miles aro saveu to vessels trading with tho orient by coasting along tho Aleutian islands rather than following tho Hawaiian route. Tho Aleutian islands, which extend tn a chain east and west for moro than a thousand miles, are inhabited by tho remnant of the Aleuts. Their war of tho revolution closed Just as the American Revolutionary war began. So patriotic were tho Aleuts, so bravo in their struggle for independence, that they succumbed to the Russians only after a conflict of nearly fifty years, nnd then simply because tho race was almost exterminated in the struggle. While tho Aleutian islands must eventually form nn important link in the commcrco between tho United States and tho orient, other islands link our country with tho vast empire to tho north. In tho narrow Bering strait Ho two little Islands, ono occupied by Russia, the other by the United States, so that citizens of the two great nations live on respective islands within n few miles of each other. Now York Press. When vou have rheumatism in your foot or instep, apply Chamberlain's Lini ment and you will get quick relief. It costs but a quarter. Why suffer? For sale by all dealers. Whistler's White Lock. As long as tho namo of James McNeill Whistler lives nmong those who saw him It will recall the famous white lock which stood out so conspicuously from the mnss of his black hair. It was, as ho used to say himself, "well Conveyances will meet all trains at Irvington to carry passengers to sale and return. D. W. HENRY, Auctioneer. JOHN N. AKERS, IRVIN0T0N, KENTUCKY. H. E. ROYALTY PERMANENT DENTIST Hardinsburg, Kentucky OFFICE OVER KINCHELOE'S PHARMACY AUCTIONEER The right man in tho right place. If you are going to have an auction sale let mo prove to you that Col. IT. J. Gorsuch is tho right man in the right place when he cries your sale. Prices reasonable. Satisfaction guaranteed or no pay. 15 year experience. Call or writo mo at my expense. placed" and was always treated from tho hnrmonous point of view to develop its greatest effect in his appearance. Ono day when Dorothy Menpes. daughter of tho well known English artist Mortimer Menpes, was a baby and wns asleep on her pillow Whistler went to sco her. A white fenther had by chanco settled on her head and lay in a spot exactly corresponding with tho white lock on his own head. "That child is going to develop Into something great," ho exclaimed, "for, see, Bho begins with n feather, just llko me!" k Exchange. Dyspepsia is America's cursJBur-docBlood Bitters conquers dyspepsia evety time. It drives out Impurities, tones the stomach, restores perfect digestion, normal weight, and good health. COL. H. Irvington, Ky. J. GORSUCH, fEvery Farmer asnave aas Every well uann Mioum Accoum Business Man 'k RURAL TELEPHONES Mr. Farmer, aro you interested? If so, call on tho manager of tho Cumberland Telephone & Telegraph Company and havo him explain tho special "Farmers Lino" rate. CUMBERLAND Notice That resolutions of respect aro published at 5 cents per lino. Pleaso do not send obituaries to tho News without expecting to pay for tho publication of this kind of matter. NOTICE Please do not ask us to publish card of thanks, resolutions or obituaries free RPfailP Your nionoy is safer in thebnnk than anywhoro olso, Paying your bills by chcck Js tho 8jmpjcsfc an(j mogfc cqnvenicnt method. Your check becomes a voucher for tho debt it pays. "Jit gives you a better standing with business men. TfMonoy in the bank strengthens your credit. A bank account teaches," helps and oncouragos you to savo. HThis Your bank book is a record of your business. docs all tho bank book-keeping. EXAMINED DEC 14-1- 7 BY STATE EXAMINER AND BOARD OF DIRECTORS TELEPHONE & TELEGRAPH (Incorporated.) t COMPANY To thoso desiring Banking Connections with an Old Established Bank, wo extend our services The Bank of Hardinsburg & Trust Co., Hardinsburg, Ky. mriUlrtf Ally llling A 4e Call? IU OClI f 'tll8 tr7 a News Want Ad. and bi convinced that they will py you SCHOLAR FIGHTS WISE POLITICIAN Chicago Has MOTTO: "Satisfaction or your money back" 1 bacon a SQjrc INCORPORATED MOTTO: "The Best for Less" Mayoralty Cam- paign of Novel Character. GENERAL INTEREST IN VOTE. Opening the Spring Season with Carter H. Harrison, Four TImea City Ruler and Who "Cnmo Back," Opposed by Charles E. Merriam, College Professor, Reform Alderman and Ex poser of Municipal Graft. Chicago has selected Its cnudidatcs for mayor by n primary vote, tho first tlmo the stato law lists been tried municipally by the bis Illinois city, and the election In April will bo watched with great Interest as n possible political forecast of the times. The election will admittedly bo won by cither Carter II. Harrison, the Democratic nominee, or his Republican opponent, Charles K. Merriam. although tho Trohlbltlonlsts and Socialists will havo full tickets In the Held. On one hand Is the astute political lender who served fifs clfy four times as mayor and with credit, who has an cmormous personal following nud who attracts thousands who knew his father and who later admired the sou for the manner in wJilch ho smashed tho Yerkcs trcet railway combine many years ago. This is Carter II. Harrison. ' Theory Versus Practice. Opposed is a young man, formerly a professor In ouu of the greatest of the country's unlvcxsItkvUieorctlgally an expert In polltlcalcielScei and "wEo has proved some of his theories In practice as alderman and chairman of an Investigating commission that uncovered numerous Instances of municipal graft. This young man received A Demonstration Sale! .This Sale to Begin Monday, March 13th ' ' ' .At ft r ,, ,I?ft.)B.JB. M Km fi gftitiiHt t ft iVtif rtltll Aft It 1 A III lkftlfTVrailW tlfwffldtiaift ' '. to demonstrate more forcibly, than usual, our ability to sell the Best Herchandise for the least money. This power lies in the fact that our association with the largest mercantile organization in the world, enables us to buy for less. When tremendous cash outlays are made, manufacturers are always ready to make price concessions. This has been done for this sale, and will be demonstrated conclusively by tne wonderful values offered to you in IS Millinery, Shoes. Dress Goods. New Spring Ready-to-WeSilks. Furniture, House Furnishings, Efe. ar In fact, all wanted merchandise will be sold at the lowest known prices MAIL ORDERS: We make Mail Orders a Specialty. All orders of $5.00 or more delivered Free of Charge. m i.M IN CANVAS WORK. Quickly Made and Won- Design derfully Effective. FOUNDATION PERSIAN CLOTH. Pillow Tops, Hat Crowns and Even Dress Trimmings Are Smart and Up to the Minute When Carried Out In the New Embroidery. by American Press Association. a clean majority over all five Republican opponents In tho primary. Ho Is Charles B. Merrhun. The name of Carter II. Harrison Is known to every voter In Chicago, but no one, It is said, knows Carter II. Harrison. Inscrutability seems to bo 1911, hat." succeeding the elder Harrison In tho chair that he relinquished only when ho was shot down by tho assassin Proudergast. Harrison was born in Chlcugo in 1860. When ho was thirteen lie was sent abroad to study German, and for nearly four years ho lived in Heidelberg and Altenberg. To this day ho sings tho old German songs. Merriam the Scholar. tho sleuder Professor Merriam, scholar with tho boyish face, doesn't object In tho least to bolng dubbed a politician. Ho believes lu reform In a wholo lot of reforms should anybody ho isn't in tho way of ask you-- but trying to bring thorn about by ranting and writing letters of protest. Merriam calls himself a young man! Ho was born in Hopklntou, la., in 1874, got all the college and university degrees lie could accumulato at Lenox college, the stato Uulverslty of Iowa and Columbia uulverslty and then spent two years in Berlin and Paris brushing up on some of the things ho thought he didn't know. Immediately thereafter, lu 1000. he Joined the fac Hlty of the University of Chicago and Mua been there ever slace In the department of political etcieace. Met being biwy eaesgh at tbe Prof er MwtIwb kM toto civte wattem a o4 thosq, who know him best are tho first to call attention to tho fact. narrlson Is a unique figure in Chicago politics. For four terms, from 1897 to 1005, he "wore his fathcr)s this man's predominating, trait, and Canvas work has the advantago of being quickly wrought, aud this Is to many workers a very Important quality. Jbere are always new kinds of canvas cloths available for tho novelty hunter, aud many of the latest are sulhclent to bring canvas embrold ery Into greater prominence than ever One of tho uewest makes Is tho Persian canvas, which possesses a soft finish, excellent for working purposes and for keeping Its shape after washing, thero being no stiffening agent used In its manufacture. So fur as threads go, either silk, cotton, embroidery tlax or wool may be used on any of tho regulnr types of foundation material and check ,can ruddy face make one or the best points The secoud Illustration shows a de- In the picture, but he said: 'Why. It canvas, which Is also sign on 1'erstan I'd known my hair would look like supplied In a variety of colors. Includthat I'd never have sat for a portrait ing pale blue, pale green, olive and bisyou or darken that balr nnd cuit The design Is quite light aud Can't It down on my fore make pretty and Is worked In satin and stem lead more? " stitch, the leaves and stem in two shades of green and tbe Uowers in A Summer Boudoir Sack. two shades ot pink, while the long The shops are full of dlstractingly pretty things for milady's boudoir wear, and of course everything In these after Christmas displays is of character, suitable for dluphnnous midsummer use. Houses are so warm nnd well heated nowadays that mi lady often wears embroidered mull nnd thin silk negligees even In the coldest weather. Tho boudoir sack, as this garment is now called, to bo seen In the lllusor-gr- I ii 1. .- . l nW lr"W'WfV WVWF &WWTVW C. W. BOIILER MARION WEATIIERIIOLT J. W. PATE ow Bohler and Company GENERAL CONTRACTORS Cloverport, Ky. Road, Bridge Work and House Moving - Concreting, Pile Driving, Rock Work CltEWEL WOOLS ON PEIIS1AN FOUNDATION. stitches from the centers ot tho flowers and also the French knots ure worked In yellow. The canvas work may be finished off by buttonhole stitch and crotchet edging, according to the fancy of the embroiderer. A great help to those who Interest themselves In this work Is the fact that small pieces worked In part to show the stitch ami coloring of the design are obtainable at trilling expense. As tapestry effects all through the dress world nowadays are considered very smart, this work tvlll come In conveniently to the home worker for adorning uot only household belongings, but for dress trimmings to bo used ou her spring frocks aud suits. These touches of handwork are dls tlnctlve ou n costume and mean a largo expenditure of money when purchased lu the shops. Fixed Their Hair First. It seems to have been proved beyond the peradventure ot a doubt that personal vunlty Is tho ruling passion of women. Six pretty telephono girls in Now York are snld to havo stopped to arrange their pull's before a hand mirror before they inada their escape from a burning bulldlug. -h! it's not only the dear girls who think about their looks. Lis ten to this 6tory that a prominent por trelt painter told recently as she paused with a little smile before one of her pictures, that of a round faced, jovial, care free old gentleman, ovldeut ly on the easy and comfortable side of Uut-sh- Building Stone, Common and Fire Brick, Piling, Lumber, Lime and Cement carried in stock. Write for prices on anything in our line. Estimates on Application f&r&TTrSV&Fl' I'lli W'tT 'itlW" ITfl w OP PINK CltETI! 1)12 CHINE. dainty model In plaited pink crepe dc chine shirred over pink satin ribbon at tho wulst Hue. The cluuy aud vnl Insertions which form a yoke extending down over tho sleeve aro very graceful, and particularly fetching Is the fall of sheer batiste and lace which borders this lace insertion tratlon Is a HESTON, WHITWORTH & CO. SEED OATS AND COTTON SEED MEAL tit lowcss J market prices, tilso Coal, Corn, Timothy and Clover Hay, yoke. To Renew Oilcloth. Wbent oilcloth has been down for a few months and Is losing tho shiny surface it can be renewed easily and made to last twico ds long if treated in tho following way; Melt a little ordinary gluo in a pint of water, letting it stand on tho top of tho oven till dissolved. Wash tbe oilcloth thoroughly and let it dry. Then at night when the traffic of the day Is over go over the whole carefully with a flannel dipped in the glue water. Choose a fine day for It, and by morning the glue will be hard and will have put a One gloss lis good as new on your floor. Bran and Brick. At the Depot COIINER OB8IQN OH CANVAS. vas, wbllo for worked la crewel wools on Persian canvas ,1a to bo recommended where As richness In coloring is desired. an instance ot tho softness ot effect obtained In this cloth a, glance at the corner design worked in crewel wools will be convincing proof of its beauty. The canvas Is made in various shades, Paris, eau in nil, olive, gray and biscuit, and is forty-twinches wide. This particular design is worked in soft shades ot blues and greens. The latter color is used for the edges of the border, tke. stesas of the flowers and the triangular ornaments, white the blue are ssed fer, the bulde pattern of border aa4 tbe lighter sbade Sec the Jaws. o u new effect a design Hardinsburg, Ky. We sixty, "Mr X wns horrified when he first saw thin wrtrnlt." wild Htm "Ob, yes IJkiMit" wan en he ttgrwd Unit tirely HatHfmiiir.v Wlml He objecti-f- l Mil Muit carPl-n-nlto wax tl nair tf Print Heads, EnLetter heads. Note velopes, Shipping Tags, SeJe Bills, Picnic Bills, Etc.. Etc. lock In l'iwmI uuturtt! Subscribe THE BRECKENRIDGE Issued Every Wednesday. NEWS, JNO. D. BABBAGE SONS' PUBLISHING CO. Elf Greatest of Anniversary brations served In Of CeleOb- H Credit For T.ansiation Anecfed STORIES WMTTKtf N That and While The Press Thunders BY LOUISE EIGHT PAGES. CLOVERPORT, KY., WEDNESDAY, MAR. 8, 1911 ofl 911 to Be Marc!) by Church- For Governor. Wo arc authorized to announce J AS. B. McCREARY as a for Governor of Kentucky subject to the action of the primary election May 27. es cf America and England Dy JAMES A. EDGER.TON. WILL THE MINISTERS OF JiREUKEMUDGE COUJVTr The Kentucky Association for the Study and Prevention of Tuberculosis is making special eiiort to stamp out tuberculosis in this State and April 30th has been sot this year as "Tuberculosis Day" to bo observed by the churches. The ministers are asked to preach on the prevention of consumption. Wo should like to know this week Sun-dahow many ministers in Brcckenridgo county will give a special service to this cause? Inform us by letter or telephone what your plans aro to bring this subject before your members. Certainly it is important that the ministers enlist in this great movement, for it is conservatively estimated that at least 20,000 persons in Kentucky arc suffering from this disease in some form or other. If any suggestion are wanted in regard to observing the day they can bo obtained from Eugene Kenrer, the executive secretary, at Louisville. The first move that some of the ministers ought to make about this great problem is to ventilate the houses of worship in which they preach or sec to it that it is properly done at every service. No better sermon could he preached than lowering the windows at the top. Half tho time during the winter months fjanitorsof ,'many 'churches rooms never raise a window. The auditoriums and Sunday-schoo- l should be thoroughly aired as well as swept and dusted. Pure air we think, is more vital than cleanliness to a man's spiritual welfare. A dusty bench would not hinder a man from getting religion, but in a church whore the air is stale and stilling, a man with.religion is pretty apt to lose what little he has. May the ministers of the churches, the principals of schools, the heads of houses and keepers of homes, do all in their power to prevent this horrible disease, y present year cannot qulto with 1009 in tho matter of bnt has the edge over nny other year of the new century. If this thing keeps up wo shall get the centennial habit. There will bo centenaries every week of births, of dcntlis and of notable happenings between' centenaries of coronations nnd inaugurations, of war and peace, of inventions nnd revolutions. TIIB Civilization will como to look like a garden of century plants with some festivnl or celebration constantly bursting into bloom. In 1011 it is tho semicentennial of the first inauguration of Lincoln and the centennial of tho birth of many notable men to wit: Charles Sumner, Inn. G; Horace Greeley, Feb. 3; the celebrated Napoleonic painter, Feb. 21, all of which, by tho way, are over and gone; David Hume, tho British free thought historian, April 20; William Makepeace Thackeray, July 18; J''ranz Liszt, Oct. 22; John Bright, Nov. 10, nnd Wendell Phillips, Mels-sonle- r, Many of the country schools closed Friday after term of work on the part of the teachers and pupils; also the parents took more interest in the teachers' efforts and the children's progress than has been manifested by them for several years. We hope the parents will make an effort to continue the schools, at least, two months longer. By raising private subscriptions this could be done as the teachers would be glad to have eight weeks more of teaching and salary. If they fail in this step, the children should begin a course of reading and htudy at home and not let a da' pass without looking into a good book. The reading habit is one well worth Avhile, beneficial and entertaining, and is easily acquired by reading a little every day. centenary of the first issue of thriving James version of the Bible. Nobody knows exactly in what mouth the original publication occurred, so tjjg celebration wilT bo observed nt different times in various parts of tho world. a successful In England and America it is fixed for March. -- Nov. 20. Nor docs this end tho list. On Nov. 7 we celebrate tho centennial of Harrison's victory nt Tippecanoe nnd on Dec. 27 tho tercentenary of the accession of Gustavus Adolphus. I had almost forgotten the bicentenary of the appearance of Addison's Spectator on March 1. Last and greatest of all Is the ter- Mrs. BobPierce brought us a little her neck because nine persons out of volurrjc 4,The Young Ladies Own Book" ten will keep their eyes on the beads Politics oi World Goes to that was given to her mother, Mrs. and not lpok at her face. They will Susan Duncan. The book was publish- admire the beads and not think of the Monarch Who Did Nothing. ed in 1S3I and the suggestions it con- girl's faulty features. A string of tains to young ladies in rcgard.to their pearls attracts from a multitude of treacle In Gllcadi" They might ns Intellectual improvement could be well faults. well have said, "Is there no molasses applied today. The book emphasizes ooo that a girl's education should be more In Gllead?" solid and less flashy. Wc know a person can easily fall into A habit a Hard on Jeremiah. young woman who has no apparent ac- is that of keeping others waiting. A Not to bo outdone by the Protestnnts, the Catholics undertook n new transla- complishments. She is not musical, woman, whose home wc thought was tion in 15S0, which was finally given cannot even "take a tune" as little run like aclock, says that one member to the world in 1C00. This is known Rue Wcatherholt says, but her mind of her family is never ready for the ns tlie "Dounl" Bible, so named from is so well stored with useful informat- meals. If nnyone thinks this is not the press that printed it. The trans- ion that it is a treat to know her. She annoying to tho house-keepe- r, just lation wns made by English exiles nt keeps up with current topics, can tell cook a meal once, put It on the table Bhclms, France. Collectors call it tho you what will take ink stains out of and then find there is no ono quite ready "rosin" Bible because of nnotber atrocnnd how to clean gloves suc- to cat. Tt Is more provoking than to ity put over on Jeremiah's balm. This dresses cessfully etc. What every woman for- wait a few minutes for the dinner not translation has it, "Is thcro no rosin gets, she remembers. quite prepared, Never keep others fn Oilend?" waiting on any occasion nnd they will we Having finished the preliminaries, The girl who is not pretty is wise in think you are charming. And roally now como to tho mnln event. Why God in hi3 wisdom ever permitted any- wearing a string of pretty beads around you arel i thing so altogether admirable as the authorized English version of tho Bible to bo called by the namo of so worthless n monarch as King James Is HALF MINUTE TALKS WITH more than mere mortnl man can ever v v hope to understand. It Is ono of those OUR CORRESPONDENTS tricks of fate which confound tho optimist nnd shake tho faith of those who believe in ultimate justice. Jnmcs I. for his own aggrandizeIf you have any difficulty in writing any words or space left you can put ment mado friends with tho murderer of his mother. He caused the death of fdr the paper, take notice how the dif- some trimmings on in your own style. ferent happenings are handled in the The News should like to have a letter Continued on page 8 daily papers. A convenient thing for from Custer and Rosetta next week. conthe correspondent is a scrap-boo- k Get them to us before Monday please. taining write-up- s of fires, robberies, acWright Lorimer, Gentlemen. If the correspondents are reading cidents, weddings, etc. When n lire these talks, will you let us know in happens in your town turn to the clipp- your next letter? Friends of the News There is perhaps no actor at the day who is so dearly beloved by ing about the fire and write by that. are invited to send news items to Newspaper writing is like making a dress, it is best to have a pattern; get the paper, wedding announcements, your news story shaped up with the im- birthday celebrations, etc., but please CZIOEZD O O O CZIOLTZ) portant particulars, then if you have sign name, A, L. B. Literature ooo BALL Livery, & MILLER Feed and Sale Stable the members of his company as Wright Lorimer, who plays an engagement at Shubert Masonic Theatre on March Gth week in "The Shepherd King." Wright Lorimer is one of the few stars of the present day whom good fortune has not spoiled. He is the same "Wright" to all, as in the days when he was a struggling utility man, drawing the princely sum of six dollars per week and working eighteen hours a IOE )O Translations Were Numerous. There had been several English translations of tho Bible prior to the King James or authorized version, but none of them hnd been quite satisfactory. The first of these worth mention was the AVycliffe Bible, translated by John Wycllffe, tho original English reformer nnd martyr, in the fourteentli century and circulated in manuscript. William Tyndale, nnoth-e- r reformer nnd martyr, followed this with another translation in the sixteenth century. It is somewhat significant thnt both of these translators were counted heretics, and not the least of the charges against them was this very desire to give the Scriptures to tho common people. Tyndale was proscribed and went to live nt AVorms wilh Luther, whose follower ho was. There his translation was completed. The Tyndale Bible became in large degree the basis of subsequent English versions. It was published in 152C, and during the same century six other translations were made and a seventh begun. Tho reformation was bearing abundant fruit. Tho next translation after Tyndnlo's was that of Miles Coverdale, which appeared in 1535. It lias been claimed that Coverdale worked with Tyndale, but this is in dispute. In popular parlance the Coverdale version has como to bo known ns tho "bug" Bible because of tho following translation of n verse from ono of tho Psalms: "So that thou shalt not node to bo afraid for any Bugges by nlghte nor for tho arrow that llyeth by day." Tho Matthews Biblo followed in , 1537. It was translated by John another Protestnnt mnrtyr. Tho Tnverner Bible, named for ono of its publishers, Hlchard Taverner, appeared in 1539. Cromwell Bible Next. Tho next year, 1540, camo tho "great" Bible, likewise called Cromwell's, also Craumer's. This was essentially Coverdalo's translation with n few changes. It was published by Thomas Cromwell's order and was tho first Biblo "appointed to bo used in tho churches," likewise tho first to bo chained to tho reading desks. No wonder there was a subsequent movement for religious freedom when tho Bible was In chains! Twenty years after tho publication of tho "great" Bible appeared tho Genes van translation mado by somo refugees who had Joined John Calvin nt Geneva. was tho first ono printed in Boman typo and divided Into verses, likewiso tho first to give supplied words In italics. It remained tho most popular edition until tho nppearanco of tho King Jnmcs versiou, n matter of fifty years. To collectors this is known as tho "breech, os" Biblo because of the following from Genesis: "Then tho eyes of them both were opened, and they know that they wero naked, and they sewed flggn treo leaves together and mado themselves Breeches." Was this a euggestlou of the trouserino or ha rem skirt? In 15C3 was published tho "Bishops' Biblo," authorized by tho bishops of tho established church. With all this official sanction, however, It never overtook the vogue of tho Genevan version, which was rather a Puritan affair. Collectors have dubbed the bishop' edition tho "treacle" Bible, "for the reason that it translate Jeremiah's fine llae, "Is there no balm in Gllead?" Into the saccharine form, "T hr Bog-crsEnglish-religioupas-sago Bus Meets all Trains Hardinsburg, : Ky CZ3QCZ300l0lI0IZZ) czpllczziorzDlfolfc day for if. His every thought seems to be for the other fellow. As an instance, while "The Shepherd King" was being prepared for the road at the beginning of the present season, the such almassive production as the "The Shepherd King" are necessarily long and tedious, usually nine o'clock in the morning, and sometimes lasting until midnight or later. (Z30EZJ IE o Tho Democratic Committee has iinallySdecidcd that there shall bo a primary to select candidates on the State ticket, to bo held July first. A Democratic primary is a costly proceeding, and keeps many good men from testing their strength in tho part' for an office. However it is all right. Every Democrat should bo lojal to the powers that be and go into the primary and vote for his choice, then the next loyal step is to support the nominee. 0 Q GET READY i FOR Ready-Mad- e SPRING TIME . o D n Smart Bros., of Hites Run, have plans on foot to give a poultry show in Cloverport tho last of this month. The News gives them in their enterprise. We hnpo they will arouse hearty the interest of the merchants nnd business men and will be able to make tho show a go. Congressman Stanley, of the Henderson district will confei with his friends in Louisville this week, as to whether it is advisable for him to outor into tho race for tho Democratic nomination for Governor against McCreary. Men's Spring mining Laces, Embrcd. Suits for Misses ies and. all kinds and Ladies order- of beautiful ma ed to suit you terials for Springy New DressGoods, NeWj Hosiery and New Shoes Agent for the Celebrated Clark may yet nation in 1912. There is an under current of quiet talk in Washington that Champ bo a possibility for tho Democratic presidential nomiUnited States Senator, Lorimer of Illinois has been declared elected to his seat in the Senate. Studebaker Wagons, Oliver Chilled Plows, Deering Harvesting Machinery and all kinds of Farming Implements Homestead Fertilizer for Plant Beds Can furnish you Pure Raw Bone Meal . Union Made going to be tho first real speaker tho House has had for fifty years, says Chump Clark. Tho President has called a special session of Congress to meet I am April'!. she ever did. J.(M. Cooper has erected a new reMiss Sadie Hall has been visiting In sidence on his farrij. II. M. Mattingly Owensboro and Is expected to return will occupy it. ' this week. Miss PattiHnrlon has returned to Miss Daisy Harl closed a term of tho city. eight months school ai Durton's last If tho best is not too good for you week. Lewisport Best Flour is the Hour you Estill Moorman loft last week for L' ought to use. Roy, Illinois, whero ho will farm. Miss Etta Holder, of Daviess county Disagreeable Economy. is visitintr her sister, Mrs. Joe Brito. HuRband You are not ecouonilcru. J. It. Meador, who has been teaching Wife Well, if j'ou don't call n woinau at Glen Dean, is at home for a while. economical who Baves her wedding Herbert Hebarker has the measels. dress for a possible second marriage Miss Fannie Butler closed her third I'd like to know what you think econterm at Mooruian'a last week and re omy is like. VANZANT gretted more to leave her pupils than Carhart Overalls, 4 'First in the Heart of the People" Our Great Piano Contest is going on. far-of- f 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 we "are making big REDUCTIONS on not every article in our stock. Come and see us. you?-Remember You get tickets with every article. You get - LOUISVILLE AUTO SH0 nnmunT, mnnn io, 10, I r, I o, ALL. THAT'S NEWEST BAND. ii i PERTAINING TO MOTORING f$g SPECIAL FEATURES AFTERNOONS ZOC EVENINGS 50c W. C. Moorman Glen Dean, Ky, fl v I mm m mm m mm mm m m ft n- -i cklf biOfbd. It 1111 tl.tl and protects iniin t. firirna mi nnni Vti ft uoiu in mo h ri'niiiLiiitr j tho oeuico oi 11 n i ktlrt I A I .1 . - J, Ulbii A T .. ... da pro RCPPPQPWTPn cna pnorieiu ADVERTISING BY THE G2NERAL OFFICES WEDNESDAY, ftiAH. a, iu - . . l" or ( uuuLauuua iu iuc iu-- avnrncolnn i. wuoiwm of individual views per line 1111 L f ! . . .1 ! .. ! .1 n 1 CSl Ul 1NU1V1UUUI3 r Ul iw Ltical Brevities Allen Pierce went to Louisville Sun Tues- day. Mrs. Fella, of Addison was here ay. Wordle Graham was in Irvington x Sunday. Rebecca Willis Misses Eva Plank and are ill of tonsilitis. Clarence Keith, of Elizabethtown, was here last week. Tom Ferry returned home from Bedford, Ind., Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Virgil Ray spent Sun day in Owensboro. Ed. Morrison spent last week in witn friends. Quarterly meeting on Sunday morn ing at Methodist church. Miss Black, of Addison, has been the guest of Miss Minnie Embry. Miss Martha Miller has returned from ,a visit to relatives in Owensboro S. H. McCracken was in Louisville l' .Saturday and Sunday on business. ir. and Mrs. Frank Mattingly returned home from Florida Saturday. W. V. Waggoner went to Sterling, Kansas, last week to work on a farm. Percy Houston, of Louisville, was the guest of Milton Squires last week. J. K. Martin, of Hawesville, was the guest of Miss Rachel Jackson Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Luther Satterfield went to Owensboro Saturday to visit friends. ' Mrs. Abe Skillman is visiting Mr. and Mrs. Chas. B. Skillman in Morganfield. Mrs. Leonard Oelze was hostess to the Ladies Reading Club last Thursday. Miss Esther Hall, of Holt, was the guest of Mrs. Walter Barboe last week. The friends of Mrs. Thos. Bohler gave her a surprise party last Tuesday night. Crayton Ciaycomb went to New Haven last Tuesday for a short visit to friends. t iuiss wary rranKun hook, ul irviug-- I ton, was the guest of Miss Claudia Pate . n, trader of Webster, bought the following cattle last week: 26 from Forrest and David Ciaycomb at $5.75; 28 from Tom Lyddan at $6 00; and 4.1 irom G. N. Lyddan at 96.00. The Ciaycomb cattle were weighed Saturday the get an answer free. For Sale Traction Engine gave a fourth, tho remainder to go March 18. COIt PAt.K 14 homo, compound Aullma The Eastern Star Chapter ft Tnyor trurtlnri crulrfi In festival last Tuesday evening in the running uluiix). I'riciiS!. or Rood noto llrmllry HroH , (luston, Ky. Commissioner's Sale. Masonic Temple. Mrs. Ella Jordan, who has been very For Sale ill at her home at tho St. George Hotel, Breckenridge Circuit Court, Kentucky. :OKf).VLR-- S tllrd Doff Pups, by V. L. Webster. Ky. Nilnllll, I rm'i il, Cirri. Fritii. is little improved. Eqnl1r. No. 3333 Irilntt For Sale Single Comb Brown Leghorns Chapin arrived home E. H. JhiUmin & It., it, ll , Ctftndiil, Miss Letitia By virtue of a Judgment anil Order of COIt SA LK Single Comb Drown from Louisville Monday and leaves lo TenrsMfo winners 11110. Iliirreo I'lynioutli Sale of Breckenridge Circuit Court, Koek. bred from utruris winners winners ut day for Irvington. February Term thereof tbo Kentucky State Kiilr 1U10. Kuk'S In rendered at n Miss Florence Lewis was the guest I9II, in the above cause, for the salo of ntrlRbt price Kirk l'yultry Pnrin, W, real estate, W. Hrown, Proprietor. of Miss Margaret Carter Sunday at her the hereinafter described and all costs herein, shall proceed to home on The Pike. offer for sale on the premises of said Wanted Tenant. Black', ot Pierce Citv, land about Mrs. Melvin mile of Irvington to WANTIU) A tenant for tbo Hrtllmnu farm Tenant must furnish Mo., is the guest of her parents, Mr. the highest bidder, ct Public Auction, Llborlu, Lewlsport, ICy. on Saturday the 2.1th day of March, teams. Write and Mrs. John Dean. 1911, at one o'clock P. M.. or thereFor Sale Scholarship Mr. nnd Mrs. John Black, of Louis- about (being County Court day), upon In tbo llowllnj? ville, aro visiting her parents, Mr. acd a credit of Six and Twelve Months, COIt (Iteeu University. Rood In any the following tWrcribed property Mrs. Sam Berry, Sr. University. ltrcckcnrldRoNews, A certain tract or parcel of land Cloverport, Ky. Dr. Forrest Lightfoot is having an lying in Breckenridge County, Ky office building put up between Heyser's and Bounded as follows: Beginning at a post oak in Hardinsburg road. Bate and his present office. Washington's Corner, thence S 70, E. The little girl who has arrived at the 120 poles to a stone with black oak home of Mr. and Mrs. Dan Burks has pointers and on top of a ridge; thence N. 55 E. 132 poles to a stone sunk in been named Katherine. the middle of the road and on which Wo lmvo bought the busiFrank White and family will move are the letters W. M. and on the bottom soon into the residence of Mrs, Lucy of the stone is tho letter M; thence N. ness of tho Severs Drug Co., 30 poles to two post oaks in front of R. Younger, in Houston Street. A. Wrathers House; thence N. 25 W. and wish to announce that Mrs. John Lawson, who has been ill II7 poles to astone in the middle of the tho prescription case will, at which is the of lagnppe at her home in Oak street roadandon the side of letter M., tr.ence S. iS'A W. UOX poles is improving. for several days, all times, bo in charge of a to the beginning, containing by survey Miss Jennie Warfield, of Louisville, I44 acres 33 poles, less 4 acres and 8 registered pharmacist and has returned home after spending a poles, told and conveyed to Cedar Hill Cemetery Co., by deed of this date. Be- r vc will appreciate your patweek with Mrs. Frank Fraize. ing the same tract of land conveyed to Miss Evelyn Hicks is remodeling her S. R. O'Brian See Deed Book 51, ronage. building on Main Street and making an page 526. The said land was deeded to AugRespectfully, to decedent by John Bell of date attractive millinery parlor of it. ust 24. I9O3, and recorded in Deed For Sale Two good wagon 'horses. Book 54, page I9I, in Breckenridge Will sell on time with good note, cr County Court Clerk's Office. The purchaser, with approved surety & cash. Tom Ryan, Mattingly, Ky. or securities, must execute bond, beare, day of sale . Mr. and Mrs. Robert Barr, of ing legal interest from the are receiving congratulations over until paid, and having the force and effect of a Judgment, Lein retained to their fine son, who arrived Mnrch 5. secure payment of purchase Claude Mercer, of Hardinsburg, was will be prepared to comply here Saturday enroute to Louisville to promptly with these terms. Lee Walls, Commissioner. be the guest of Miss Annie Hendricks. Wm. Lewis and Miss Slpes, of IrvinR-to- n were guests of Mr. and Mrs. Jacob Morrison Sunday. If you have a legal matter you can't unravel, write to V. G. Bahbage and Warvts. (lrst-cliOrltlu-roni- "Tho llowcrs that blootn in tho Spring, tra la" Will soon ho blooming then you'll bo wanting to is Hen-clrlcl- t, D. Coyer the Floors, Shade the Windows and Decorate the Room 1 con-sn- 1 one-ha- lf 1 SAM)-Sclioln- rhlp to-w- it: dotnrt-rnentoftba- t t Announcement Mattings, Floor Oil Cloths, Rugs, I Druggets, Carpets, Lace Curtains, I Scrims Drapery, Curtain Goods, 1 Window Shades, Door Mats await your inspection. "Let us show you" J. C. NOLTE & BRO. CLOVERPORT, KY. I GIBSON SON Fry-mir- Northern White Seed Oats Warranted Pure money-Bidde- rs Mr. and Mrs. E. L. Porter and Mr. and Mrs. Ivan Porter, of Owensboro, visited Mrs. George Mullen last week. Mrs. Nannie Ferry, Mrs. H. A. Oelze and Mrs. J. H. Rowland entertained for the Methodist Aid Chain last week. Mrs. George Bentley, of Hawesville, spent Thursday with Miss Addie Ditto at the home of Mrs. John D. Babbage. Mrs. Marv Oelze arrived home from Richmond and Cincinnati last week. She was accompanied by Miss Julia Butcher Cattle Lower-Co- ws and and HAPPYJESULTS Have Made Many At 5Qc Heavy Steers Dull Per Bushel Draggy-Poul- try Cloverport and Residents Enthusiastic. Eggs Steady Louisville, March 7. Cattle The were 1,2S8 receipts of cattle head; there was a fairly good attendants of local traders- - and butchers on the yards as well as some buyers, but in a general way there was but little activity in the trade; choice butcher cattle were the best sellers yet, they were barely steady to a shade lower, while the medium and common kinds, especially cows, and heavy butcher steers were dullaud dragey at a decline of 1015c; there was a good, healthy demand for feeders and stockers at fully steady prices; bulls Jinn; carmors and cutters duller and lower; milch cows slow; heavy shipping steers" extremely dull; the pens were fairly well cleared, but the market closed slow. Quotations: Prime export steers $5. 50 5.50; bee, 0 ;shlppiug steers sfo S.5O; fat heifdrs $4 & steers $3.50 5; feeders ?4.50 5.5O; fat cows $3.75 5 at); stockers 3 5.40; choice milch cows $3545; common to fair milkers to-da- No wonder scores of Cloverport citiIt is enough zens grow enthusiastic. to make anyone happy to find relief after years of suffering. Public statements like the following are but truthHills. ful representations of the daily work Mr. and Mrs. Joe Sawyer and daudone in Cloverport by Doan's Kidney ghters, Jane and Mayme Sawyer, went Pills. to Eddy ville Sunday for a visit to Mr. George F. Megerle. River St., Cloand Mrs. Bannon. three months says: y out-of-to- See us for prices on Flour, Meal, Mixed Feed, Shipstuff,? 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 ycu come to bandy-weig- ht Fertilizer! Ctimb. Phone Fertilizer! Irvington, Ky. Mrs. S. A. Porter and son, Orland, and daughters, Ella and Lillian, of Bloomington, 111., visited Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Mullen last week. Misses Eva and Edith Plank entertained the Girls' Club last Wednesday and Mrs. David Phelps will be hostess to the Club this afternoon. Mrs. Wm. Hofiious and Mrs. Sam Berry entertained their chain of entertainment for the Methodist Aid Society last week and had twenty jolly guests. A splendid address will be delivered tonight at the Methodist church and at the Baptist church tomorrow night by Everybody inDr. Taylor, of Boston. vited. Chas. Henry Schimpler accompanied Dwight Randall home from Louisville last week. Mr. Randall had a pleasant tour in Eastern Kentucky, on which he started February 21. Miss Laura A. Hayes left Thursday for Bardstown to see her little grandson, who arrived at the home of his parents, Dr. Ray Boone and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Carr, of Cannel-to- Boone last Tuesday, were guests of Mrs. Proctor Keith H. H. Norton, the stock .last week. Mrs. rancis Thompson and grand-- v k sop, Lodie, went to Waynesville, Ohio, s last Wednesday. The Rev. Mr. Walton, a former pastor of i he Presbyterian church of ) fhis. city is dead. Ben McGavock and Forrest Compton, of Webster, were guests of Miss Susie Newton Sunday. A. B. Waugh, of Chicago, is expected 'Sunday to be the guest of Miss Kather- ine Moorman. , well-know- n "For verport, Ky., I was unable to do any work on account of my kidneys being disordered. The passages of the kidney secretions were painful and my feet became so badly swollen that I was unable to wear my shoes. There was a dull ache in the small of my back, which extended into my head and although I tried a number of remedies, I was unable to find Finally Doan's Kidney Pills relief. came to my attention and' I procured a supply. I used them according to directions and in six weeks I was entirely free from kidney trouble. I attribute my robust health today solely to the curative powers of Doan's Kid- $15035. Calves Receipts 95; the market ruled ney Pills." For sale by all dealers. Price 50 about steady, the bulk of the best y Co., Buffalo, 8c; some fancy higher; medium 6 cents. agents for the United 7jc; common 2J 6c. New York, sole Hot's Receipts 3,104 head; tho marStates. Remember the name Doan's and ket ruled steady; selected heavy hogs, 1 310 lbs. and up, selling at $7.10; medtake no other. iums, lights and piys. 210 lbs down, $7.25; rouchs out at $6.40 down; the Very Trouble. Just tho A French scientist suys that the market closed steady with the pens oceans hold enough gold In solution to well cleared. give each inhabitant of tho earth Sheep and Lambs Receipts 137, the Tho trouble is that they will market ruled stead; good butcher continue to hold it Albany Journal. lambs 6J(g6c;soine fancy higher; medium and culls fat sheep 2 medium and common slow at Q$ Foster-Milburn A. D. ASHCRAFT & BRO. NEW LINE OF I Murinn Uostborlinli muiiuii iiuuiiiulliuilj DRY GOODS Including Carpets and Mattings I Notary Pi'blic Cloverport, 0 Kentucky (W Just Received Full Stock of Garden Seed and Everything for the Farmer Highest Market Price Paid for Country Produce-Eggs and Chickens Fire and Plate Glass Insurance Fidelity Bonds Twenty years' cxpciienco in tho execution of 0. 4th Annual County Fair Grayson BUTTER, EGGS AND POULTRY Butter Steady; packing 13c Eggs Steady; case count 1411)c; candled 15c. Poultry Hens 13c; old roosters 7c; young roosters 10c: young chickens I7 (jjSOc; ducks 15c; turkeys 1617c; geese 8fi)10c. 3c; 2c. 35c; Deeds, Mortgages, Con- tracts and other legal documents J. M. HOWARD Glen Dean, Ky. -- O. i Prices Reasonable First-clas- s id., i. nuin Subscribe Right Now. v y i Are Your Leitohfield, Ky. 4-DA- "7 Eyes Good? Glasses accurately fitted by th latest known mcthodsat YS--4 Thousands of Dollars I I August 15, 16, 17 and IS, J. 1911 HE lost ovory your by tho carelessness of thoso who Paying tho saino bill twico is a earn tho money. can airon . Ayoid it by oponing an account pastirao few with this bank and paying all your bills by check. Tho endorsement becomes a receipt for tho monoy. Wo pay four per cent interest on time deposits. A GIBSON & SON L. DENT, Secretary Bank of Cloverport : Cloverport, Ky. surface of the right wrlM was n r Jimmy Alias i Valentine" Novelized by FREDERICK R.TOOMBS From the Great Play by PAUL ARMSTRONG i. Copyright. I9IO. by American Preu Association : VtTTTttTTTti A A A A ,4, .ft, ,f ,f, ,f, ,4 smoinii nun ns unuroKPii ns me omor "Anything else I can do for you?" asked the assistant cashier calmly n Doylo let go hl hand. that's funny!" murmured Doyle. lie looked across the room to the picture on the wall. He drew a magnifying glass from his coat pocket , "Ily "j and stepped before tho hnndsonioly framed photograph once more. Ho passed the lens up nnd down anil ncross, over tho face of the photograph, then wheeled nbout and faced Jimmy Valentine. "Mr. Kaiulnll." he said npologotlenl ly, "you must excuse .my inlstako-i- ry most unfortuunte mistake and 1 trust that you will .overlook my ungentle-manlmanners. I now realize that I have been making Insinuations ngalnst an entirely Innocent man. . You of :ourse realize sthe dllllcultles of my profession-ho- w In dealing with the orlghtest criminal brains In the world wo cannot aroM making errors at times, but" his face glowed pride- - CHAPTER XV. broko the silence. prove so important VALENTINE so suddenly on a why, no man Wait. If I happen to have that sejap book here I brought it "vfl&tvTT otto day, and if' ho opened a drawer "here it is. Of course there "Say bo nothing here on the exact date joT mention " The last doubtfully. on earth can "X oM.'in liinl.' I Kiinnnao nil nfnnln are the same about this little vanity," whimsically. "You doubtless cut out the llrst clippings about yourself you ever saw in print. There no, that's dpor and depart the dour icudniK u.n the vault room Into the assistant cashier's otllce burst violently open. Hoyif heard the cranli, nnd he nlno heard Kidney Trouble Makes You Miserable. what followed It a frenlzed voice, no Almost everyone knows of Dr. Kilmer's agonized voice, crying "Jimmy, .litis Swamp-Roo- t, the great kidney, liver and my:" uiauucr rcnieuy, nc- "'Jimmy!' Tlin that's his mime 4 cause of ... remark-i- t its . ..entlnel" gasped the after nl'- - ' ' I nu'c hcaitu restoring 8 ,ushltig tho door open to i . i.er learn what wai transpiring. ii r i . i i otr-- r The voice was the voice of Red Plan .everv t agan, who, followed by little Uhi : rheumatism, j -- in iu the back, kid Lane, had rushed franticnlly Into ,,c.v9 liver, bladder room. 4Pp. I w-v'' ("tpsEl nnd every part of the "Jimmy." ncreamrd Red. his i urinary passage. It II. --outward corrects Inability to locked Kitty In In horror. "Roblij V tho new vault! hold water and scaldingpain 3u passing U, or bad effects followinguscofllquor, wine can't get her out!" Valentine turned on Red like n pan or beer, and overcomes that unpleasant necessity of being compelled to go often llier. through the day, and to get up many "Where Is the cotnblnatlon? Quick, times during the night. man, quick!" Swamp-Rois not recommended for I "The haven't everything but if you have kidney, Hvcr Nobody buildersIt," choked sent It ye knows Red. or bladder trouble, it will be found just Hobby threw himself Into Valentine's the remedy you need. Jt has been thoroughly tested in private practice, and lias arms, sobbing convulsively. "I didn't mean to do it." he cried proved so successful that a special ar rangemcnt has been made by which all hysterically. "I didn't mean to- -1 readers of this paper, who have not al- didn't know Kitty hid In the vault, ready tried it. may have a eainnle bottle and I thought- -1 didn't know. 1 present free by mail, also a book telling tended not to and shut the door to more about ,&wanip-,Koand how to scare her. Then Just in fun I .Vl turned r i .,(. iiiiuouiii you nave Ikiu the knob- "ney or bladder trouble. "Good God, that babyr'groaned ValWhen writingmention reading this generous 1 2Maiiii n w.MMMMq entine, wringing his hands and starting toward the vault room. offer iu this paper and "You can do It." urged Red. "I'll send your address to ur. ivnmer cc io., iicm. .isrunp-iioot- . clear the bank Just yoii nnd me. For Binghamton, N. Y. The regular fifty-ceGod's sakej open that vault or that size bottles arc sold by baby will and die Hko n rut!" Red fell on all druggists. Don't jnake any mistake his knees before Valentino nnd plead-e- d but remember tne naino, bwamp-Koo- t, hcartbrokenly for his old time safe and the ad Dr. Kilmer's Swamp-Roo- t, dress, Binghamton, N, Y. , ou.every bottle. breaking accomplice to use once again the skill that had made his name a synonym for success In the under- loose." "1. Do You Get Up With a Lame Back? tions of the fearlessness of her sex ns she knew them nnd "take the dare" which nobby forced upon her. Bho Slowly Into tho Btocl bound Bhadows went, her waxen faced dolly s. Cured Splint iVbbbbbWbbsbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbT Jl IVir t. N;i ... &L' eye-bulgi- ot clutched tightly ngalnst her throbbing bosom yet In she went. Suddenly tho huge door scraped shut All was black-nesAs sho screamed In her fright she heard tho click of the metal bars as Bobby playfully turned tho handles. Then fill was silent, save for tho moans of tho little girl ns she lurched blindly townrd tho door of the safe nnd scratched tho metal thicknesses with her tiny nails. Tbe dolly fell to tho floor, tho ends of tho soft little fingers began to blbcd from frenzied contnet with the bars that ribbed tho Interior of the safe door, nnd after n few moments the weo girl's form sank limply to tho bottom of tho vault, where sho gasped convulsively to breathe in the air that was gradually losing its life supporting qualities. Not many minutes would elapse ero sho had consumed nil tho precious oxygen In the suffocating Interior of tho necessarily air tight have usod Sloan's Liniment on a fine mare for splint and cured her. This makes the third horse I've cured. Have recommended it to my neigh-bofor thrush and they say it is fine. I find it tho best Liniment I ever used. I keep on hand your Sure Colic Cure for myself and neigh- bors. and I can certainly recom- mend it for Colic" S. E. Smith, McDonough, Ga. rs "I w ' ( e vault. As Jimmy Valentine dashed into the vault room he cried to Red Flanagan, who was nt his heels: "Go get one of tho clerks to run for some sandpaper. Pumlco stone is too soft for this Job. My fingers pro not In sbnpo for a trick lik'o this. Gol Runl" Red turned nnd darted away on his urgent errand. Well ho know Just how necessary it was for Jimmy Vnlentlne to have sandpaper to rescuo Kitty If it wero truo that tho skin on his fingers had grown cnlloused op Jtad reached even its na'turaj thickness. Jimmy Valentino pulled manfully at' tho Jinnjllcs of tho vault door. after all, tho combination bad not been turned and only the door's weight held It In place. But tho metal barrier would not move, no pressed' his car to the halrllko crack. He heard tho sound as of a llttlo body falling to tho floor nnd tho faint moans Of tho"prisoner calling, "Bobby, Bobby, Per-liaps- T ot . Mr. K. W. Parish, of Bristol, Ind.,H. No. 2, writes: "I have used lots of your Liniment for horses and myself. It is the best Liniment in theworld. I cured one of my horses of thrush. Her feet were rotten; the frogs came out ; she laid down most of the time. I thought she would die, but I used the Liniment as directed and she never lies down in the daytime now." Cured Thrush. one-doll- SLOAN S LINIMENT should be in every stable and applied at the first sign of lameness. You don't need to rub, it penetrates. Will kill a spavin, curb or splint, reduce wind puffs and swollen joints, and is a sure and speedy remedy for fistula, sweeney, founder and thrush. - "YOO MCST WAS'T niJI BADLY." .5 f say in Justice to myself that this is the first mistake of the kind I have ever made." "Quito true quite true. I am sure, my dear sir," commented Jimmy Va"1 will VALENTINE SHUFFLED TUB PAGES BACK. 1907." Doyle came to him. Valentino shuffled the pages back. "Well, that's pretty close that's in March, 1900. I made a speech that night. What was that date again?" "Well, by" began Doyle, complete- ly nonplused. "That was a pretty good speech." commented Valentine, pointing to another clipping "second one 1 ever made. The llrst. what was that what?" "Ninth." Doylo rose impatiently. "This is too good." put in Valentine. "Here, look hero." Ho Indicated the picture on the wall. "Who is that as big as life there? It's been staring us both in tho face ever since you've been date-Febr- uary I. fr if ' ' r i he." Doylo laughed grimly. "Tho resemblance Is the most startling I hnvo ever encountered." he an"You are perhaps a trifle swered. taller a half inch, maybe but. aside from that and the wrist scar, you and Valentino are exact." fatuously quite smiled Valentino wrist," the other returned Jubilantly. see," tho detcctlvo snapped intentionally so. "Let's "I should hate to liavo so clever a unbelievingly. Doyle," "Hut that proves nothing." Valen man as you hunting me, Mr. you say he went on, "and from what tino drew back as ho spoke. lie ap peared unwilling to permit Doyle to 1 assumo you have been after him somo time." inako an examination of his wrist. "Nenrly threo years," the detective "Let mo see. I tell you. It's got to bo shown sooner or later. Delay won t grunted nngrily. "Well, that's quite awhile. You must get you anything." Doyle was forcing the fighting now. Ho was certain that want blm badly." Doylo bent toward tho other t"".I be hnd Valentino cornered. Tho assistant cashier thrust his pounded his fist into his opened palm "Ho is tho one man who can open n hands behind his back. safe by tho sense of touch," he ex"Don't you realize," ho said trluni plinntly, "that that Is n very old fash- plained. Wnuk amazement camo Into the face ioned method of identification? Don't you know that since tho introduction of tho assistant cashier. "Why, that's uot possible, Is it?" he of a horsehair iu sewing wounds thero Is never n scar?" Ho smiled Ir asked Incredulously. "Doesn't sound so wo never thought rltatingly at Doylo. reply tho detective bent swift' so but Jimmy Valentino has doW It As a y across tho desk, seized Valentino's repeatedly. 'Tho first year ho worked arm and drew his left hand toward hi in. wo thought tho Jobs were dono from "Could an old scar bo opened and tho inside employees or ofllcers of sowed with horsehair nud disappear?" tho bank. Then wo got blm by a conbo asked dazedly as ho saw tho wrist fession of his pal, and a fool governor was unmarked by any indication of a pardoned him," Doylo growled dis- here." Doylo went to tho photograph. "That was on Feb. 9. 1900 why. yes. the photographer even dated It." "Is this you?" Doyle pointed to one of the figures In tho group. "Well, look at It. If this Valentine was In prison that must bo me. You said yourself that Sing Sing doesn't allow boarders to go visiting." Doyle stepped back In front of Valentine's desk. "You can alibi yourself Into hell. Valentine, but you can't get away from that scar on your left wrist" Doyle had reserved this telling shot for n critical moment. "I never had n scar on my left right embarrassed at your error regarding pal named Cotton. Flanagan's Jollet, namo is Jim. He did a bit at me." 1 get him t "Oh. cut that'. Don't worry about and think I'll be able to "Wait testify against Valentine when 1 get Doyle vengefully. me." said put the bracelets on the real him sewed up in Boston. What? Oh. till Jimmy Valentine, then save your sym- yes; Red was always known as the pathy for him. He'll pay for this White Rat' until he took to dyeing his day's work. It's all through him that hair vermilion." Doyle looked nt his wntch. He nodI made a sucker out of myself today. ded a farewell to Valentine and wheelget him he's Mr. Randall, and when mogoing to "come through,' which means ed toward the door. He stopped paused for breath mentarily aud asked permission to Doyle confess." and concluded. "I'm on the biggest "take another tlnsh at that picture on the wall." Valentine gave his assent Job of my whole career, and when and watched the detective curiously. finish It 111 have the real Jimmy sewed up iu a little stone jug Doyle stepped In front of the photo0 by 8. without light or fresh air. and graph, took out his magnifying glass, what he'll get to eat would make a pu a powerful reading glass, and again made a minute examination of the bull terrier turn vegetarian." Valentine In spite of tho danger that scene In the banquet hall, with "Mr. attended his situation could uot resist Lee Randall" sitting at the right of tho temptation to continue the con- the toastmaster. He turned, shot a searching look nt versation with Doyle, it was dangerousno doubt as to that. At any mo- Valentine and then drew close to the ment the young man might let drop a latter's desk. "By the way," he said, "on my way word or a hint that would betray himInto his enemy's hands by con- out I'll stop and explain to the" self "Mr. Lane, the president," remindfirming tho detective's suspicions. But tho daring Valentino relished ed Valentine. want to apologize for mak"Yes. tho spice of excitement in the situaGood tion. Ho played with tho detective as ing accusations ngalnst you. day. Mr. Randall." mouse. a cat with a squeaking "Good day. Mr. Doyle." "To bo sure, you do not promise this Doyle stepped out Into the hallway. Valentino a very merry man Jimmy to time of it when you finally land him." As he drew the door toward him Vnlentlno said. "I am glad I am not 1 1 1 Vnl-enti1 "1 can see lentine condescendingly. that you are exceptionally able in your line. Some day If we ever have a loss here through thievery 1 shall be most glad to recommend you to the directors, and I am sorry that you feel so mnn could have so delicate a sense of touch," said Valentine Innocently, continuing to "play" Doyle as-- an angler plnys a brook trout. , "He has," with an angry snort. "It's been the ambition of my life to sec him vork toj'atehjilm red handed." ,rVc7I. for "the sake of Tilt? communl-- . ty ut large 1 hope you do, By the way. Mr. Doyle, as you Jinve never Valentine" work, seen this er-- Mr. how do you know that he uses nothing but his hands iu opening safes?" "Oh. wo have a general Idea nbout ' his system. He keeps his hands ten der, soft, sensitive, and through a faculty seeming almost miraculous w Is able to detect the movement of iln tumblers that lock the safe as he turns the dials of the combination riiis much we learned from one Red Flanagan, alias Tim Cronln. nllas lint.' the pal that Valentine .ook up with after he killed another It UUl'MH I IUASIUIU IIUIl 11 Vnlentlne hesitated, as well he might, considering the linzr.nVus naorie but ture of his position. If v Red should see him open the safe i.ee him at work nIMiope. of further ron'ceallng the nature of his occu In the pijst would bo destroyed. And Doyle, who wanted to "see Jim-n- y Valentine work," was even now 'u the bank building might return to Viilenthjc'jollieu at any moment, reasoned (ho assistaut casliler. "Kitty mustn't die she mustli't-sl- ip mustn't!" sobbed Hobby. Valentine's face set determinedly, lie tore off his coat and. roljing up his bleeves. dashed out into the vault room. "1 know! I'll do It! I'll do It!" ho cried. Detective George Doyle smiled sardonically as he softly withdrew trun behind the partly opened door whleh had sheltered him from the view o! . pa-lio- n Bobby Valentino bent over tho combination, peered sharply at It, then began to twirl the cylinders gently. Around and then back ho. turned tho knob. No; it was of no use. Nothing could be dono until the sandpaper arrived. His lingers had lost their sensitiveness and henco their cunning, and in tho meantlmo Valentine well knew the prisoner was consuming whatever of tho priceless air that remained. The door leading from his office the frantic actors In the tragedy tlur swung open, and again Red Flanagan had been enacted In the asslstnn darted In. Ho flung himself on tho cashier's office. He walked swiftly vault room floor directly below Valdown tho hall. entino's knees and held bis ear close "Jimmy Valentine. Jimmy Valen- to the crack of tho safe door. tine." he muttered vengefully. "you've "Think you can make it. Jimmy?" had your laugh! Now I'll have mine. he gasped. I've got you now. I'm going to g"et "Guess so: never failed on n lock you red handed!" like this. Why. In God's name, don't that fool come with that sandpnper?" Valentine was desperate at the delay. CHAPTER XVI. "He's gono to a here be Is!" cried In the Fourth National room of Springfield. 111.. In Red as he beard hurrying footsteps in Red the uew vault had been tho assistant cashier's office. Jumped to his feet and out into Valwas a large, somber inclosure. with a door at one side, entine's room. He seized the roll of messenger's tho from opening from the assistant cashier's sandpaper ofllce. and one directly opposite, which hands. "Whnt are you gotng to do with it?-- ' led to a narrow hallway opening Into asked the inquisitive clerk. tho main hall. Red shoved him away and darted Along this narrow hallway were doors opening into the offices of va- back toward the vault room. "None of your business." he cried, rious officials of the bank. The vaults In which were kept the currency nnd "and keep out of here." "Give It here. What is It?" exclaimnegotiable papers, bonds, stocks, notes, were on the floor below, and tho ed Valentino as Red ran to him. etc.. "No. 4." new vault built against the wall at "That's best. Is the bank empty?" the rear of the room was designed as "Yes. tbnnk God. Mr. Lane has a receptacle for the bank's books of account. Therefore It had a larger In- rone. There's no one here to pipe terior than an ordinary vault, nnd as chat we're doln' and even If there the shelves had not yet been built In was we'd Just naterally have to go there were several feet of free space through with it for that girl Kitty" inside, which would be occupied by "Shut up!" cried Vnlentlne nervous-If- . books and records later on. He bent over und rubbed bis finTho huge steel ribbed door had been gers briskly across the gritty surface left Invitingly open by tho workmen of one of the sheets of sandpaper engaged in adding tho finishing touch- which Red had handed him rubbed es, nnd consequently It afforded an until the white flesh showed pink. source of delight to Bobby Red stood and watched him breathand Kitty, whose nctlvo Imaginations lessly. The sound of Valentine's linreadily converted tho Interior of tho gers scraping back aud forth across vault Into the cave of daring smugthe face of the sandpaper seemed to glers who, presumably gono on a des- bis feverish brain .the physical demonperate enterprise, bad loft deserted their stration of an evil being, appalled him secret cavern and tho precious con- as u sinister omen of Impending doom. traband articles which, Bobby assured He bad heard u story of his old grandKitty, wero surely to bo found there- mother's, when a young lad, that ofin. So what was thero for a high spirten when a person was going to dlo a ited little girl to do, when her brother, mysterious tick,' tick, tick, tick would suwho never failed at asserting his bo heard In the fated house, tbe sound periority over n mero girl and tbo coming us though from a mysterious superiority of the "men folk" In gen- watch concealed In tho wall tho eral, insisted that sho go first into tho "death tick." As tho sound of the yawning blackness of tho big safe? scrnplng fingers continued tho zip, zip, Ki'-sjic must nmlntnln, tho tradi zlpt ziu ecJiaetL from. the. walls and r m Price, 60c. and $1.00 Sloan's liook on horses, cattle, slieep and poultry gent free. Aitilrcss Dr. Earl S. Sloan, Boston, Mass., U.S.A. THE srnotorfnto ited's cars and into Red's lirnlnjw'Ti uncanny reminder of that long forgotten tale. And. strangely enough. Red's premonition of the presenco of an unseen menace was not without foundation In fact. It may be that this active career In the underworld had developed in him that 'sixth sense of tbe habitual thief which sometimes gives him warning of approaching dangers. As Red stood there fascinatingly watching the rapid play of ValcntTJp) 4 fingers the door leading into the row hallway noiselessly opened onKi-cJust enough to allow the soundat the scraping fingers to reach tbe ear pressed ngalnst the crack between tbe door and the Jam. A few inches more of space aud the face of George Doylo appeared hi tbe doorway. As tbe door on opening swung toward the rear of the chumber toward tbe vault, Doyle, shielded by it, was enabled to put one foot over tbe sill and stand half within the vault room. Pressing himself close against tbo door, ho could watch lu the darkened, shadowy room the operations of Red Flanagan and Mr. Lee Randall, alias Jimmy Valentine. Ho saw the sheet of sandpaper flutter to tho floor; he saw Valentine lick his fingers with bis tongue to ease tho burning pain that throbbed through them; be saw Red Flanagan drop on his knees nnd crouch against the door of the giant safe; ho saw Valentino step forward, seize the combination with the tips of his Angers, press bis ear against the vault and gently, caressingly, ever so gently, twirl tbo shining nickeled knob of tbe combinad tion. George Doyle had his. dearest wish gratified. At last he saw tbo great Jimmy Valentino at work. To be continued John W. Sickelsmlth', of Greensboro, Pa., has three children, and like most children they frequently take cold. 'kVe have tried several kinds of cough he saya ,,but have never found any yet that did them as much good as Chamberlain's Cough Remedy, " For sale by all dealers. Sred-icine," p't Subscribe Right Now. "t BSSSSSSSSSSMBSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSj MBBnniBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBSf NEWS WANT ADS COST LITTLE- - 14 vBBBSBBBBSBBBSBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBb hSsSBBBSBBXBSSBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBbV But They DO Much fsbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbb Thoy help to rent and sell real estate; rent rooms; secure positions; find eood help;Qin fact they sell what is not wanted and nnu what is wanted. If you have a Small Business and Want More Business! "Try a Breckenridgo News Want Ad." helping many others of our readers is good proof that one would help you Tbo fact thattbey are "I WANT TO ArOIiOOIZZ," SAID DOTLK. scar. gustedly. differently. Doyle was silent This last denouement disconcerted him more than had anything else. Au Idea came to blm. He lunged forward, clutching Valentine's right band In bis own, and Jerked Jt acrow the desk. "Was It the left wrist that was scarred?" be cried He ousbed back to cuff, bat tbe "I don't know; I presuino so," in- "Well, if bo was pardoned" The detective brushed the suggestion aside. "I want blm for another Job. one that I can convict blm on now and couldn't before tbe first conviction." "You will doubtless get blm, Mr Doyle," confidently. "Deubilest. It's a life work to land bUL. He's tbe most, daaeeroea nan close It be leaned forward and peered through tbe crack. He saw Valentine standing at bis desk, and be also saw tbe young man's breast beave as tbougb be was sighing ia relief as at tfee ending of a trying o4eaI. Just as be was alMttt te etoM tbe ...Write, Call or Telephone... If not QoovemeHt to leave your ai at Tka Xra g&l tritMr"1'"'" to 41, the coet and you can BMtlimwfipe er eail fffeetf 4 We will tell yov I'M X' IIFT EXCHANGE. Place to Swap Off Inap- fopriale Holiday Offerings. SILVER CLEANING METHOD j" Nurse Says-- . the Tlmo to Get Dusy - on Sum. fr seving t Bring trie Sleeves of Yoar's Gown In Line With the ilng Spring Modes. HI: ii pre-n'titx ClirHtiiiiiH ror,V well, mill I rertnliil.v ir nn- - liml my ImIii!; ri or mom ihh yt'iir. lor which ii m duly lliiiiiUful. Imt there if tn n lul of imiiroiri- E51 unions klfts MiK'b uh we all pUlier In fiieh 1 1 - "I know what Is cood for young and old pco- writes Mrs. Clara lykstra, a trained nurse Bcllinghami of South Wash., "and will say that I consider Cardul the best medicine for girls and women. It makes them feel like new persons, relieves their pain and regulates womanly troubles. "Both my daughter and I received great benefit" last year's rrocus I lmvo given them quite nn tip tn date appearance. And they nro going to be the comforts of my life later on In the season, for don't yon positively ovo n frock that. Is dainty nnd smart, hut Just old' enough to nllow of Its being worn ex nctly when and where you please n frock, I mean, that one does not have to save for occasions, nnd mnyhc the "occasion" never presents Its miser nhle self, after nil tho sacrifice, until the dress Is n trllle pnsso In stylo? I have heard recently from nn acquaintance in Pnrls Hint white or cream colored voile dresses heavily will bo the approved embroidered thing in lingerie dresses this seasou The possibilities of such n gown nre fascinating, nnd If you are going to do. your own embroidering It la not too early to begin on the creation Kit her heavy etnlitoldery-Wallarh- lan for Instance will he used or bendwork with rubber beiuN (queer, this Inst effect. Isn't lt?i or u roitiMnntloii of the (wo, Can't you Just see a wnll ol Troy design worked solid In white and Or. per outlined with white bends Imps, the bends would be Mitel; nnd n black thut would lie worn with the dress, or Alice blue, or old rose, ot some other becoming or striking shade Doesn't It mnke you wnnt to begin on the frock right away? Do have n dress like this for next season. I'm going to To keep mo from freezing In the meantime I havo bought the stunning long velvet coat Illustrated. It wns a marked down that 1 could not resist. Could you? Too much of a temptation MABEL. nt least for your chum. New York. t NEVADA'S STATE ANTHEM. A Reno (Nev.) hotel manager has this striking, even audacious, nor- version 6f the national hymn "America" on a circular advertising ,5 Louisville, Henderson & St. Louis Ry. TIME TABLE Corrected to Dec. 1, 1010 147 Dtiiy y 4 his hotel:. Nevada, 'tis of thee, Sweet etftto of liberty, Of thee I sin;;. Stato whero our fathers flee, Stnto that sets mothers frco, Marriage, becnuso of thco, . Hath lost Its sting, That sets tho shackled free, I lovo thy name. I lovo thy iRwyors' ways, Thy dazzling divorcees, Tho briefness of their sttiys, Their Ilttlo Rome. Hono, It Is to thee, DauRhtcr of liberty, To theo wo lice. My stnto f . ' M5 lull)I 143 (J to fG HI Lv . tHy. 0Hy 53 OB STATIONS I.0UI5VII.I.I-- . 9TJCAWIIMWCV ... MO ... Ar 142 Hatty 144 Dally I H8 Djly Tit Hlly urn is (IS 6d im r 40 pii) (7 OS (7 03 t 01) y . It 19 11 10O1 that holds tho koy & i ffi SI (ft V ft r 31 sriTJfc .KATHItTN. ..... ...wiVr POINT llOWAIti) . MKUQItA HIJIIIOFF U 48 "3 nm ' lit ffi 18 (IS 01 IB 01 I'"b m m 09 m y , 5 ft A3 tt ri 40 .I.V.NO .... ItOCK UAVhN... 1IIIA.VCH hi m 6 4S .1 (Ilft'lm 0 46 4 ( (0 4H Si XI X 10 &M 43 tt n (10 P4 HKAMjRNIJUho oOston mVINQTON WhllSTEU SIVSTIO I'J.K : II (II (II (II 11 (H 41 (7 31 13 l A 836 0-- ( It IM2 fS.1l IS W 11 J0 18 (10 1 (10 ST . - . .. . 5 41 y j? 9 5S .. i.ODIItyitt! . fie no HH 47 II 01 ,J IB 01 frtM fib Now, Irth nftrr nllowliif: - of time to tin.- mutter (llxpussloimtely ro nrrlrou nt tne coneiusion tunc ro should be n licensed esclmnge :ro these lniiiproprlnte offerings ly bo swapped off vnluo for value, ftn sure It would bo a paying ven-rand one Hint would bring In Ick returns too. As everybody of itlnctlon, more or less. Is breaking to trade l twin; ill go into turn change venture. It has the ndvnn- So of being an untried Oeld. n factor lat always counts for success if there in demnnd on the part of the public If tuo goods. The only outlay in this nt I e. ii reiisontinle tio by In wlilcli to Long may thy streets resound With freedom's Joyful sound, Scatter thy light around, From sea to seal a 5 nam 119 16 21 f f oc (7 01 7 IR "J" tins'" 11 45 The Woman's Tonic As a medicine for female trouble, no medicine you can get has the old established reputation, that Cardui has. Fifty (50) years of success prove that it has stood the greatest of all tests the test of TIME. As a tonic for weak women, Cardui is the best, because it is a woman's tonic. Pure, gentle, safe, reliable. Try Cardui. LOCKSLEY HALL HERMIT WAS TIGHT ROPE WALKER. t" Eccontric English Millionaire Deen Friend of Blondin. Had f 3i fil 40 0 am 0 2T U7 4S f7 M 7 59 w OS srr' 10 41 (10 43 (10 nl 11 00 11 sTKi'iiKissroirr. AimiSON. .ULOVKKPOKT.... SllOI'jj .. SAM (1011 n si IB 4 M 42 (ion 10 iloi.f fiw (19 9 '( 4 t io 199 57 8 IS IS 37 4!)" ...SKII.UMAX..... ... HAWF.SVlI..ri ... . nr 03 ti 14 tt S4 (II fit I'KTICIB AIM IK .... LBWISl'OUT - WAITMAN -- .13 (DS6 (0 30 (v l 0 IS 8 5S (S 41) 3 50 0 31 if (T6T 43 (4 'it" 7 (7 (7 7 52 45 37 S3 IS Xtm sail" S 40 M 49 1310pm . -- PATHS DUTCH OWKNSIIOI50... CONWAV... MACRO fi'oi" 3 45" (7 33 7 15 (7 01 h' (3 ST 1ft 1'sJ" 75:17" (6 37 0 31 ( 31 (0 .. MATTIMJM tt fO 57 Oil .. oniKriTii I1ICALS (!) 10 - NKW.MAN STANI.V ... ItKED .... (3 23 ts in mine by the iegro butler who had charge of the magnlllcent sliver used by her family on their plantation he fore the civil war. By this method am which is to continue" Its vogue, A BTUNNINO VELVET 'AND FOB COAT. delighted to say. Into the spring nnd summer season. Hut let me tell you ' Instance would be for a roof In a the new wrinkle nncnt the peasant ,J central part of town for two weeks sleeve. A small gusset Is inserted unV' Immediately after the holidays and freepurpose of the der the nrm, which gives more t, 'cards to announce the dom in movement and Incidentally Inplace. creases the life of tho sleeve material. My scheme would be that the first Of course you know that the convenweek bo devoted to receiving the , one with tional kimono sleeve is l goods Inappropriate gifts for which the blouse or sometimescut inseparately cut to each depositor would get a ,tlckot, no fullness whatever, .Viibe good In "choosing week," for an and put in with suppose that mlstako (article equal In vajue to the one de-- ; but it Is a types are to only variaif tho might these two posited. A charge of 25 cents variant Is to bo made for tho deposit of nuy article tions. One successful 15 length and more than $1.50 and of 15 cents slash tho sleeve its entire .. .worth over tho shoulder. Tho slnsh is fllod for anything less, down to 75 cents silk or any ' Under that 10 cents would bo enough In with a strip of velvet, a shallow Any article more expensive contrasting material, with jlto ask. round yoko shaped to fit tho shoulders. 'than tho one deposited might be by making up the difference In Tho sleeves aro finished with deep edges of tho sleeves If cash, but no rebate would bo allowed cuffs. Tho slashedtho material Inserted lv when a less expenslvo article was t'ak- - aro shirred on to after turning thom under to form headTho danger of advertising gifts would bo minimized ings. Tho top of tho blouso should tTby a largo patronage, for then many, meet tho shallow yoko in tho same duplicates would bo suro to come In. way. Is this understandable? Another Idea In kimono sleevo effects "What say you to the Idea? Not too radical for serious consideration, I Is to tuck tho slcovcs to fit tho arms 1 . results are obtained that eanuot lie duplicated by modern pastes and u Ids. livery two months the plate was put Into a boiler and boiled for an hour or two with washing soda. A mixture of hartshorn and whiting then was put on. allowed to dry and rubbed off with a ehamols skin tint II the highest possible luster was obtained. When the repousse pattern of the silver was deeply cut. so that the whiting stuck In the grooves, a stiff though not bristly brush was used to get out the paste. The boiling takes off all old paste or powder and nil of the grease that collects In some mysterious way on all silver, that Is In evidence dally, so that the polishing after this lias boon done brings out all the beauty of the ware. This process may be used nlso to test the antiquity of silver Old silver has ji white gleam when polished that the alloy of today does not possess, and after a piece has been boiled in soda and water the color brought out by the polishing will reveal to tho discerning whether It is genuinely old or uol New Frocks From Old Ones. Possibly you are thinking about plans for the summer sewing, but am altering last season's gowns and trying to collect enough shirt waists to safely carry me through the "dog days," for uuless one Is ultra fashlouable there Is no reason why now is not the accepted time to work on these "inude overs." Time then Is left later on for attention to really smart dresses for the warm weather wardrobe. To begin with, there is the question of sleeves always a vexed one. Many women are beginning to complain of the monotony of the kimono style, 11 England has Just lost by death a mofjt eccentric character, George Edyears old, a ward Derlng, clghty-onfellow of the Itoyal society, whoso" ' diversion wns to walk a tight ropo over a lake In his grounds. Derlng wns the owner of Locksloy Donu's Uegulets cure constipation Ilall and its 1,000 acres at the village without gaiping, nausea, nor nnd of Welwyn. In Hertfordshire, nnd for effect. Ask your druggist for twenty years, since tho death of his them. 2s ceuts per box. wife, had not been outside his park gates. Within the park he drove In Butter Churn ForN Thrifty Housewives. old King George coaches swung on leather. Ho never snw nn automobile Appreciated by the busy economical refused to look nt one because ho housewife Is the butter churn with whlcji with little trouble cream may be hated noise. Though ho had millions in cash and converted Into delicious butter. The process Is so simple that with Instate- - large estates In Gnlway, Ireland, ho rarely spent any money, permitted poachers on his land to supply his (able and would often havu them sup with him. Yet to make his home quieter ho spent ?100,000 In shifting a' public road. Ho was a great friend of Blondin, tho old ropo walker who crossed Niagara. Blondin taught him to walk the rope, and he frequently invited the villagers to see hlni perform. On such occasions he always wore tights, Just as Blondin did. He belonged to an ancient Saxon family, of which Sir Henry Neville Derlng Is the head. Ho left an only daughter, who Is now having the lawns mowed for the first time In n generation. p weak-cniii- tr ru io nn 1 30 ' 40 nm i r5 1) 42 1(715 fi .. t 7 40 pm im 05 .. . .SI'OT'ISVIM.K... (3 10 (3 01 (7 59 7 50 7 53 7 39 10 nm (3 33 tn si a 13 03 . hkndkkson . . HASKKTT (3 11 it kvansvilm: ST. LOUIS .. ,9 3 00 3 35 00 pm ' (3 07 S 55 3 u SO 3! um 5 55pm on Signal. Where no time shown trams ix NOT stop. IiuJ&lSSa I'rains 14.") and 146 curry free reclining chir cars between Louisville and St, Louis, Pullman Local sleeper between Louisville and Evnnsville. Through Pull- man sleeper between Louisville and St. Louis. No. I4I will stop nt stations west of Cloverport to discharge passengers from "f" Stop9 oast of Cloverport. No. I44 will stop at stations east of Cloverport to dischar2e"'passengers west of Cloverport. from Hartford Line West Bound iccond Gins' No. 9 ' Between lrvliigt6n nnd Fordsvllle First Class No. 118 liast Bound Socond Class No. 8 No. 10 No. 6 First Ciusi No. 112 STATIONS ' No. 7 ".IItlhI J e.x-f-- I'ass. n ox-S- Dully t'x-S- I'ass. Sund'j Only Dally n Frelc't Dally ox-Sa- t. i 7 4Spin 5" 119 ' --'0 s7 S3 !7 s" 34 41 (7 50 7 57 .3 10 19 (3 31 (3 30 (S 31 8 15am S SO 8 55 0 30 tl 31) II. 0 (158 10 13 1 0 35 10 43 1 0 53 11 CO 11 10 1110am (11 Ml a HI ,ii Ml 49 Ml M Lr IKVINOTON'..Ar u ...1MSI.N SI'KINO... UAKI-'IELI) ( 10 10m 1 51 3il 33 11 (.'3 ... 11 30- - 3 iS 43 411 It COURTSHIP German IN STATISTICS. 55pm v 30 11 33 11 50 am hISOIpra (13 0s (13 15 M2 3 M2 3l (Ui 40 (13 45 (13 50 (13 10 s 1 00 3 30 ...IIAKDINSUUKO... JUNCTION ... ... .. . .lUNOl'IOX K'IKIv IIAKNKD s 9 3S (9 S9 s0 s9 (9 (3 s8 s8 ((8 t8 ll MeOL'AHV GLEN DKAN DEMI'STKU HOCKVALE VANZAfcT A 9 KIN'S 5li 45 30 33 37 31 Ar. EAltL'OTON..I.v EI.LJIITCII ..FOKDSVILU:. OAKS ( S'13 s 8 15am "5 45 "' lOOOim 4 15am 9 35 f 3 15 9 13 s 3 53 ( 9 0J f 3 37 S 3 53 H 3 30 S 8 40 S 3 15 8 8 39 s 3 05 ( 8 30 f 1 55 ( 8 23 f 1 47 S 8 10 S 1 35 H 1 33 s 8 05 ( 3 00 s 1 2.1 ( 7 54 f 1 17 ( 1 13 f 7 50 ( 7 45 f 1 05 s 7 35 f 131 00 7 30im 5fpn 1 lllOgm 10 50 10 31 10 15- 10 10 9 9 9 9 10 01 51 43 S 31 1) 30 9 33 9 15 9 10-- 9 05 I THU J.T.W CUOltN - tions a child would be able to use the device. The churn Is operated by a little wheel which sets the "fans" in side the Jar In which tho butter Is made revolving. The most common case of insomnia is disorders of the stomach. Chnmberlain's Stomach and Liver Tablets correct these disorders anl enable you to sleep. lfor s lie by all dealers. j ten. Encounters Novel Obstacles In Routes. If n man in Klchfleld, county sent of Morton county, Knn., should send u village." letter to n man In tho town of Sid, in "Ah." replied tho womnn, "but whar's tho samo county and but sixteen miles tho bad ones for tho pigs?" away, his letter would havo td travel 514 miles to get there. It would take Do you. know that nil of the minor longer to get that letter from IUehlleld ailments, colds are by far the most dan to Sid, sixteen miles, than It tnkes to gerous? It is not the cold Its self that send n letter from New York to Liveryou need to fear, but the serious diseas pool, England. Tho only way mull from Hlchflcid es that it often leads to. Pneumonia Why can be sent to tho towns south and and consumption are among them. even u dozen miles uway, not take Chamberlain's Cough Remedy east of there, north llfty-twmiles to Is to send it and cure your cold while you can? For srnipiisn. then east 222 miles to Hutch- sale by all dealers. lusoii, then back again 011 to Meade or Liberal, from where It 18 carried uacic to Its destination, possibly ouly twenty Notice . or thirty miles, from whore it started. and add tho contrasting material as 1 trust AH persons indebted to Mrs. Jas havo Just suggested, holding down tho You inquired in your last letter about a good way to clean plate. Hero edges with rows of tiny buttons. By Cordrev will please come forward and TWO BATTLESHIPS ARE "DRY" fa nrm Hrim tn nn rM Indtf friend of altering; tho slecyes of several of my settle. Mail Servico Bound to See the Bad Side. a certain country minister was one day visiting some of bis church mem' bers, among whom was an old gossiping woman who was always complain-lneof somothlncr. No sooner bad he sat down than she began with her grumbling, "uut." said tho minister. "1 flmi't see what vou nre always grumbling at For Instance, your po tatoes nre the best l uavo seen in tne - statistician. Presumably basing his calculations upon information culled from Action, ho calculates that In tho case of proposals of ninrrlngo 30 per cent of the suitors press tuo nnnu 01 per cent conclude their beloved, their speech with nn embrace, 4 per cent kiss the hair, 2 per cent kiss the hand, 2 per cent fall on their knees nnd 20 per cent swallow nervously they declare their passion. Ten per cent open and closo their mouths without being nblo to utter a single word, and 2 per cent make their proposals while standing on one foot. With regard to the women, on tuo other hand. CO per cent sink helpless iuto tho lovers' arms for whose proposal they have been waiting, 20 per cent blush and hide their faces, 1 per cent swoon away, 4 per cent nre genu inely amazed. 14 per cent gazo silently Into, tho suitor's eyes nnd 1 per cent run nwny to tell a girl friend. 2-no-for- of Love Codified. Nothing is Biicrcd to the German Prober Has Declarations W12ST BOUND Between Dempster and Falls of Rouh. BAST UOUND Second Class 7, 'J"' 27 Pmsenger Dally Sunday Jf 25 timbtawi 19. 1910. n m cius. 2A 1'lrat class 71 26 Passenger I) lly Klrt Second Class Mixed Monday. Only 1 I'aasenger Dully ir,lls Tllno Table wont Into ell oct Sunday. Juno atlliSUp PaisenKer Dully H 32 Allied Monday, only I al:7t S 10 ) STATIONS FALLS Qk KOl'OU ncopl Sunday 8 35 8 15 Except Sunday 12 35 12 15 j'y pm p tn I 33 4s e p m 2 30 u m p tn "in . - (io ,i a in m a in am pm pm 2 03 1 43 Real Estate Department a farm or business ' . If Jyou do you may find just what you need in this department. If you aro interest ed in any of tho following proprieties write us at once for owner's name and address. If none of these places suit you, write us at once tollinn; us what you want and where you want it and let us introduce you to tho man who has tho very property yowk Do you want to buy are looking for. LONG WAY AROUND IN KANSAS Wo recommend tho following properties as being !productive and fair in prlco.0Xs'" . Do You Want to Sell your farm or business?:: If yo want cash for your property, sond price and description at once and let us show you how wo bring buyer und scllor'together. This department is conducted solely for tho purpose of enabling buyers and sellers of farms or business proprieties to make quick salea Jno. $950 TiJ'cros'jlK'nflcs D. Cabbage. W. H. Bowmek, President F.L. Liqiiti'OQT, Vice-President A. B. SKiLTiMAN,"Cashior O. T. Skillman, Ass't Cashier nortK"oi ''Hard" ing; Iok dwelling, 2 rooms und bide roomi lnsbur;;, neur tuo llraiidenuuri; ?ood stable; 3 tobacco barns; 3 tenunt houses, nlontv of timber (or o( good timber (or (arm purpose road. Welt watered Iniiirovemonts. Double Loz bouso. small good laud to clear. 1'rlco 2,000 H cash. stable. Uood rlcli land, flue (or Iturloy to bacco. Terms oitsy, 1'or (urtber InformaSALE A (arm containing 250 acres tion ivrlto .1 no. D. llabbaKO, Cloverport, Ky. FOlt under (euce. A nice cottaeo ct and. Ova Li rooms, two cisterns, u walled cellar wlta o u store room over it. two good stock barnsi 140 2 miles (roni Guston. K1 Z(U 3 acres, (rom house; about 5U0 apple und peach po,OUV miles Irvlncton; well ono tenant pears, iulnces uuduprlcots; most trees, also watered : lnjs woll; Rood youn orchard; good all kinds o( small (rults, Including a nlc timber ; on rural route ; school bouse f uw yards vlnyard o( choicest grapes; 200 acres cleared, frou house; Improvements; good (our room balance in woods. Ii5 acres lu grass; sovorkl dwellliiK with kitchen on back porch: two groves o( black locust sulllclont (or posts to Kood barns; burn and tenunt bouse and els wlro tho whole (arm In. It lies near Kltron turn oacK in tno nciui meat ana nun House; on L. II. & St. L. It. It. price Is 5,000 oc wood shed : will sell on eusv mi vmcnis : ulentv long and easy payments. ot smitll (r nit. Further particulars address a druggist Jno. D. Uabbaire, Cloverport, Ky. FOU BALK A splendid stand forsurrounded physician in a good town by good, prosperous farmers. Tills Is Just physician to step west o( fMlO or 160 acres (our Total Abitinenco Has invaded King JJX,JUU oiondeano, 3 miles miles! branch the place for some young good drug buslaeaa. (rom Into a good practice and a George's Navy. raliroad ; all Iresb laud; 100 acres In cultiva- An olu established physician wants to retire produce the best Is the reason (or Rolling. For further particlu tion; Tho British navy has lust taken n corn, 50 acresand(jrassj will fn neighborhood! tobucco wheat ulars address JNO. 1). HAHHAOK, CloverIts history. Tho plenty lusting water, well at door of dwell port. Ky. step unprecedented lu ft? THE OLD RELIABLE BRECKINRIDGE BANK , , Clov.erport, Ky. Organized 1372 38 years of honorable dealing to its credit. It has passed through three panics and paid every Never scaled a check.v legitimate claim to its full amount on demand. 3 Am absolutely Safe Place to do Business. DIRECTORS: per cent on Time Deposits W. II. Bowmer two cruisers. Uulubow nnd NIobo aro coutrary to to bo teetotal nil marine tradltlous. firm? has nhvavs been a Dart of tho standard ration, being a concoction of ono part rum to tureo parts wator, but uo such luxury Ib to bo permitted l,n (urn ahlna nlinvn mniltloiicd. Ill the old days-- lu fact, down to 1830-th-6" dally allowance to each man was a gallon of nlo and half a pint pr rum Tho nunntltv has been greatly modi flefl, but It certainly sever entered auy. tar's, head that the time was coo lug for total abstinence. meu-of-wnr, your tried to HAYE you over sell themsell to talk about them, is way you can old clothes? Tho only show them and keep after tho porson until you get tho minoy in your pocket-book- . It's tho samo way with everything olso you havo to talk about it before you can sell it and tho best way to bo heard is through tho homo papor. Put an ad, in tho want column at lc a word, an ad. in tho locals at 10c a lino and you will soil that old stove, that baby buggy or gasoline This can bo done, through on-gin- o. A. B. Skillman, Conrad Simons, F. L. Lightfoot, Jno. C. Jarboe, 0. T. Skillraan, A. R. Fisher b To Harness Jordan's Falls. The falla of the river Jordan below the lake of Galileo are to be haraesded! to supply.ewctrlclty to tae larger towae , of raleatlne. THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS Greatest World Business IS ADVERTISING! The Dentist Advertise your office hours Lawyer Let the public know where your office Doctor Tell the people about your infirmary A Few Words to is , Mr. Merchant C,Have you planned your advertising campaign for your Spring, trade? Get busy if you haven't and make notes every day about the things, old and new, that you want to sell. Read other merchants' ads. and see how they advertise. Architect Advertise your plans Preacher Advertise your services Blacksmith Advertise your work and prices Auctioneer Let the world know how successful you cry Farmer Advertise your products Druggist What do you carry besides drugs? Jeweler Let the public know your lines Milliner Tell the" women about New Spring Hats AD Y EK I lOll ill A.K VEDTlCIWf ALL THE BEST HOTELS ADVERTISE CLRector's, of New York, is running page ads. in large Dailies all over the United States. ou Put fcime anc tnouSnt m 11 or Set &OIlleone to do it for you. You know a stove will not cook anything unless there is a hot firo in it and it is the same way with ad with reminders of what people need and want. $30 is the smallest price ad you can put in The Saturday Evening Post and thousands vertising; it must be of people spend that every week for advertising so it pas. Some companies spend six thousand dollars a week for advertising surely it pays and pays well NOT nOPC llUI D l V T I1MI PCC AI UliLCOO A Write TTie BreeRenriclge News, Cloverport, Ky. For advertising rates or any information about the great system of getting business i Try Locals. Order a Regular Space like the Banks do. Put a want-a- d in Next Week. Order a Page Now for Your Spring Opening TERCENTENARY OF KINO JAMES BIBLE Contii lied from page Sir Walter Italelgh and burned two heretics nt the stake. Ho Involved his whole country In war because a foreign princess would not marry his son. Ho allowed his own daughter to die hi poverty. Ho had nothing to do with the translation of the Scriptures except that he authorized It and gave some general directions. Yet this work that has had so profound an Influence on English speaking people, this "well of English umleflled." Is known as the "King James version." The tacking on of that nnine Is almost blasphemous. i Come A V Credit Given Puritans. Much of the credit for tho agitation that led to the making of tho authorized version Is duo to tho Puritans. There were so many translations and so much confusion In consequence that tho desire became general to have one standard text that would be authoritative in settling disputes ns to Interpretations. There were two views as to the way to arrive at such a standard. One was (he revision of the Germau Bible: the other was tho making of a now translation. In 1(10 a conference was held In Lou'lon to settle the matter. Tho king decided the question In favor of tho now translation. Ills reason was as oblique and peculiar as his character. s Ho was determined to tnako tho and other dissenters "conform.' They had been urging a now translation. Now let them have It and be compelled to abide by It. It may bo said In passing that when tho authorized version appeared tho independent sects did abide by It gladly. Yet they did .not "conform" to tho Established church nuy more than before. They continued to dissent until James own son, Charles I., was and Englaud established a commonwealth under Oliver Cromwell, a ruritan. Hut that la getting nhead 1 Purl-tan- of tho Htory. It was tho Puritans aud Independents wiio put forth Dr. John ltaluolds. head of Corpus Chrlstl college, Oxford, ns their spokesman In urging a now Version. Tho bishop of London and othor roproBontatlvea of tho regular church protostcd, but tho king, whllo with tho regulars, followed bu own Decullar psychological slaut and decid ed with tho dlsaontera. Thua It Is ap- nnrent that Trovldeuco can uso for Its purposes ovon aa crooked a stick as James I. Dr. Rainolds In Charge. Dr. Itainolds became the leading spirit In the actual making pf the new version. I'erbap more man any uw ujtm ko ,1 entitled, to tlig..Uoaac at the so called King James virIIou. Tho r scholars and divines chosen for tho task were divided Into six groups, and a certain part of the work wns allo'tted to each. To Italnolds and his associates were assigned tho prophets, nut tho leader was not to sec tho completion of the task. Dr. Rnlnolds died In 1C07, three years before tho translation was finished. Two of tho groups worked nt Oxford, two at Cambridge and two at Westminster. For tho most part their task was not so much translation as comparing and editing. They selected from all tho versions nlready made, and so wisely and conscientiously wero the selections made that tho result has stood tho test of tho centuries. They did not confine themselves wholly to tho Genevan, Tyndnlc, Covcrdalo and other English versions, however. They employed Luther's German translation as well as tho original Greek and Hebrew. They sought for clear and simple renderings In strong words. Many of tho happiest and best phrases were their own. With tho posslblo exception of Luther's there has never been a translation of tho Blblo In any tongue that has received such pralso or exerted such Influence. It has been tho most widely circulated book In tho history of tho human race. For 300 years It has grown Ju popularity and In num ber of copies sold, which now reaches into tho millions. Even tho revised version completed a few years ago has not affected tho voguo of tho King James version. Affected All Periods. It has not only colored tho wholo of English civilization, but has fixed tho lauguago and immeasurably influenced literature and politics. Tho great movement toward democracy and liberty of our race has takeu plac6 sluco tho issuance of tho King James As this momentous epoch of revolutions aud reforms, beginning with tho Cromwell revolution in 1642, has been so profoundly affected throughout by tho religious impulse, who can measure tho effects thereon of this English Blblo? It was tho mainstay of Cromwell and his independents, who in turn becamo tho fifty-fouAnglo-Snxon to Louisville Refund Week March 13th to 18th Take Advantage of Our Big Fourth Celebration Sale Prices Beginning Monday, March 13th, ending Saturda', March 18th Come to Louisville A Week of Bargains in Celebration of Four Years in our New Building at Fourth and Walnut, (the Largest and Best Store in the South) We Want You to Come PURCHASE A ROUND TRIP TICKET from your homo to Louisville. When you have completed your shopping in this t.tore, take your return ticket and and your sales checks, (which are given you with each purchase), to tho Credit Desk, (South end of the building, first iloor.) Wo will refund to you in cash your railraod faro, provided it is NOT OVER FIVE PER CENT OF THE TOTAL AMOUNT OF YOUR PURCHASE. If your railroad faro IS LESS THAN FIVE PER CENT OF YOUR PURCHASES, five per cent will bo refunded on tho amount of your purchases. Send a post card for our big circular, with full details of Special Celebration Prices. Also read our advertisement in any Louisville paper. SPECIAL NOTICE: STEWART DRY GOODS CO. Incorporated In connection with James McCreery & Co., New York Louisville, Ky. promptly with these terms. Commissioner. 1.1 ver-sio-u. mat or nearby dates In American churches. In St. Paul's, London, tho sermon will bo preached by tho archbishop of Canterbury. Tho influenco of tho King James version doe3 not cud with English epeaklng peoples, but has formed tho basis for translation into innumerablo tongues. It constitutes tho vast bulk of tho 15,000,000 Bibles now estimated to bo sold yearly. Thero is only ono thing needed to raako tho Joy of tho occasion complete. That is tho amputation of tho namo King James. Might ns well talk of Captain Kidd's Blblo or Beelzebub's Blblo. Call this ono John Rainolds' or, Miles Smith's or Bishop Bllson's or anybody's Blblo rather than burden It with the discredited namo of tho most stupid of tho Stuarts. on foro-ruune- rs of modern democracy. Tho actual work of translation was completed In 1010, and the manuscripts passed through the hands of Thomas Bllson, bishop of Winchester, and of Dr. Miles Smith before 'going to the printer. The publication occurred early in 1011. Tho celebration of the tercentenary will occur on March 20 In every city Had town of the British eraplne and herein after described real estate, and all costs herein, I shall proceed to oiler e for sale in the door in Hardinsburg, to the highest bidder, at Public Auction, on Monday, the 37 day of March, I9ll, at one o'clock p. in., or thereabout (being County Court day), upon a credit of six months, the follow lng described property, A certain track or parcel of land lying and being in Breckinridge county, Kentucky; bounded and described as follows Begining at a stone, the S. E. Corner of subdivision number 9; thence East 183 poles to a stone; thence North West 0l poles to a white oak; 47 to a thence North 14 West 80 stone near the short line Victoria Railroad, Oglesby's corner; thence South 77 West 117 Jj poles to a stone; thence poles to theplacc of beginSouth 97 ing containing 9O acres more or less and known as lot number 0 in the track of land conveyed by J. H. Barrett to It. L. Newsom. A road right on the West side of said track is reserved, Commissioner's Sale where road now runs from Cloverport to Tar Springs, The purchaser, with approved surety Breckenrldge Circuit Court, Kentucky. or securities, must execute bond, bearII, Li Newsom's Executrix, Plaintiff No. 3813 ing legal interest from the day of srde . Aicutnst W. A. Fine & Company, Defendant ) until paid, and having the force and By virtue of a Judgment and Orderof effect of a Judgment, lein retained to Sale of Breckinridge CircultCourt' ren- secure payment of purchase money, dered at February Term thereof, 1011, in the above cause for the sale of the Bidders will be prepalrtd to comply! Court-Housto-wl- t: to-wl- t; 5 1 V . Lee Walls Mrs. G. W. Payne, of Stephensport, a few days last week. G. W. Eskrldge was in Louisville, All the good'qualitles of Ely's Cream Wednesrinv nn 'i hiulno Balm, solid, are found in Liquid Cream Miss Eula Roberts and Master PrestBalm, which is intended for uso in on Eskrldge will enter the Irvlngton atomizers. That it is a wonderful re- College Monday. medy for Nasal Catarrh is proved by an Miss Myrtle Armstrong is the guest ever increasing mass of testimony. It of her aunt, Mrs. Scott Peckenpaugh, does not dry out nor rasp the tender air of Hazle Dell, this week. passages. It allays the inflammation Miss Eula Roberts wns in ninnn.i. and foes straight to the root of the dis- last week shonnlnir. ease. Obstinate old cases have yielded Miss Minervy Roberts, of WelaW.i in a few weeks. All druggints, 75c, "....ivbUva.w Including spraying tube or mailed by Basham, Sunday, ,lcl oi&ter, jurs. Wat Ely Bros., 86 Warren Street, New uiss uracie Simons, after an exten-de- d York. visit with, her sister, Mrs. L. C. Varble, has returned to her home near Fordsville. SAMPLE The stork left & boy at the Hume of Mr, and Mrs, H. M. Brumfleld lWi-da- y night. Mr. and Mrs. He wett Payne left Sunt Mr. and Mrs. Abe Bryant will day night for St. Louis to make their for their new home at McQuady lev April ISC future home. A. P. Varble was in Hardinsbtu-The new residence of L. H, Miller Friday. on the hill will be completed the first If the bsej Is aot teo gsed for 'im' of April. Mrs. H. T. Dowell was the guest of ONgMl (S) f '11 fri lilsttfciii iiinf i v iiift