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The Breckenridge news: March 22, 1911 The Breckenridge news 300dpi TIFF G4 page images John D. Babbage Cloverport, KY 1911 brc1911032201_sn86069309 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. The Breckenridge news: March 22, 1911 The Breckenridge news John D. Babbage Cloverport, KY 1911 $IMLS This electronic text file was created by Optical Character Recognitio n (OCR). No corrections have been made to the OCR-ed text and no editing has be en done to the content of the original document. Encoding has been done through an automated process using the recommendations for Level 1 of the TEI in Librar ies Guidelines. Digital page images are linked to the text file. THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS. ALL THE NEWS THAT'S FIT TO PR.INT VOL. XXXV vCfLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY, WEDNESDAY, flARCH 22, 1911. 8 Paces No. 37 "THE KNIGHT OF THE SILVER STAR" Percy Brebner By Novel filled with mystery and adventure will begin in tho next issue of The Breckenridgo News. Be certain to get the first chapter. All those who read "Jinmrie Vaientine" know what a pleasure it is to be interested in a continued story and have something special m a paper to look forward to each week. Harold Murray says he hates n continued story, but ho is going to read "The Knight of The Silver Star" There are manj who dislike serials because they usuully stop every week at the very place you arc most anxious to read. This story has the same characteristic, but it is worth your patience to read it. We arc sure that Mr. Murray will not ho alone in rending "Tho Knight of Tho Silver Star'" Get next week's isue, if you fail to receive it let im know. A THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS, JNO. D. BABBAGE, ANNOUNCES DAYS IN CLOVERPORT Publisher ' "VERY REMARKABLE" CONTRACT LET FOR WINDY DAY Makes Home Baking Easy SALE. WASJf PLAY. A ANKERS' Boys And Girls Of Cloverport High School Score a Big Hit With The Kentucky Belle. Handsome Building By Next August-W- ill of Eight For Republican Rooms Will Be Completed Cost Nearly Nine Crowded House Both Performances. CLEARED NEARLY I they For Vacant Houses As Scarce As Big Crowd Breckenridge Folks Get a Touch of Oklahoma Governor, and is the First WalkHen's. Teeth-Peo- ple and Kansas Gale-C- ol. Aspirant to Officially ing the Streets to Find Dave Henry Cryer. Announce. Horn EnoNomination cs--No- t" Thousand Dollars OTHER ANNOUNCEMENTS. ugh Roofs to $70. Cloverport's boys and girls-h- ad been f'real actors" and "sure enouffh actresses" they could not have played "The Kentucky Belle" better than they did Thursday night and at the matinee Saturday in the school building. The crowd was so large at the opening performance, Prof. Tanner had to order the doors closed with a promise for a matinee Saturday. The Cloverport Orchestra added much to the pleasure of the audience and so did the side features, the chorus clog dancer, girls and the the gipsy queen in the scarf drill and "The Overall Boys", (the Misses May's infant-wonde- r Louisville, Ky., March I7. Formal HARDINSBURG TO GLORY IN IT announcement that he seeks the Republican nomination for Governor was by former Collector E. T. Hardinsburg, Kv. March 21 (Special) made Franks, of Owensboro, who was in The Owensboro Planing Mill Co. on Louisville yesterday. In making the the 15th was awarded the contract for announcement Mr. Franks stated that erecting the High School building. Its ho reached the decision to enter the bid of 18935 was $2700 less than some race only after careful consideration, of the other bids. The work begins at and following many conferences with once. The structure will be frame.two his political friends and advisers, the stories besides a basement, with con last of which was held in Owensboro crete basement floor and a solid brick Wednesday. foundation to the first floor. There Lieut. Gov. William H. Cox has will be eight rooms. The work will bo formally announced his candidacy for completed by August. the Republican nomination for Gov ernor from Maysvllle. MRS. LYONS STRUCK BY TRAIN NEAR Cover the Heads NO $3,000 , WORTH DISPOSED OF. It SIGHT was n wild Western day that RELEIF IN class ) No entertainment of Jts kind ever took in such a pile of quarters as ''The Kentucky Belle" which speaks for the popularity of the members of the cast. 5T7.30 was taken in and the expenses will probably not exceed $7. The play ' was given to defray the commencement of the Senior class and the members had little idea that they would get rich They were delighted with in,a night. " GUST0N and liberal support the given them and tneir hearts have never been so fired with ambition. The cast and those who played are as Hawesville Ky . March 16. Mrs. Elizabeth M. Rial died at her home here tnis morning, of senile paralysis She 'was in after six years affliction. year, having been h her boruin Nassau, Germany, May 5, I824. She Is survived by the following children: Mrs. Elizabeth Heyman, of Newport, Ky.; Mrs. J. W. Reiss, of LouisEldred Babbage, Ruther ville, Mrs Linn McAdams and Mrs. J. Four lineman Mrs. Frank D. Kelly, of Hawesville; Pate, Mike Tucker, Fred Pierce. Burrows, of Spencer county, Ind., Dr. G. V. Rial, of Owensboro and Mr. E. Miss Walker Dead The remains E. Rial, of Louisville. will be buried In the Hawesville cemeTIiss Ressie Walker, the young dau afternoon. ghter of Mr. Frank Walker, died Thur- tery tomorrow took place Fri sday and the interment New Irvington Officers. day afternoon In the walker grave-ylrThe election of new ofllcers for the on the Pike. Her death was causWalk- Missionary Society of the Presbyterian ed from tuberculosis. Miss Stella er, a sister if the deceased, is suffer- church the ensuing year resulted in the followincr: Mrs. Robert Bell, presi ing of the same trouble. dent; Mrs. Sam Dowell, vice president; Mrs. Lon Dowell, secretary; Mrs. J. fc. Rapid Fattening Love, treasurer. Several new memBeard Bros, have finished delivering bers were added to the society. toDennle Sheeran their sale of 100 hogs mud 100 head of cattle they have been What Sweet Girl feeding. They fed one cow for days and added to her weight Graduates Should Have. seven pounds per day for the entire period. The feed was mixed, being Pretty dresses and engraved cards part cotton seed meal. every sweet girl who Is to be graduated in May or June should have both. The YOU CAN STAY AT HOME News office can order the engraved AND BE PATRIOTIC cards from $1 up to $5 for 60 and the brass plates. The News also furnishes some mighty good hints for dresses You don't have to go to war to be patriotic. Improve your locality, up- - through its advertisements. bald your town, enlarge Its Interests Will Speak Friday Night. jukl lend a hand tc all progressive jHoveiHents, and you are a patriot and a lover of your country as truly as the Mrs. Dufenderfer will speak at the Presbyterian church Friday night. She Midler who shoulders his musket. is sent by the Presbyterian Home Hancock Clarion. Board and no charge for admission. Her attended church at subject has not been announced. She , Miw Sahlie will be the guest of Mrs. Alvin Simons. Hite Hun Sunday. eighty-seventd forty-seven follows: Miss Mariah DoiJglas An Aristrocra-ti- c Old Maid Lenora McGavock; Miss Isabel Douglas Miss Mariah's Neic- eClaudia Pate; Jack Cason Gordon alias Jack Cason telephone lineman-And- rew Ashby; Col. Wm. McMillen A Suitor to Isabel Randall Weather-hol- t; Cindy The Colored House Maid Henry Cindy's Burn; Jeanette Sweetheart Dwight Randall; Marie Van Harlenger Isabel's Chum Martha Miller; Dr. Blake The Family Physician Mike Tucker; Miss Madden The Trained Nurse Audrey Perkins; Mrs Gordon Jack Cason's mother Susette Sawyer; Miss Dorothy Gordon Tack Cason's sister Eloise Nolte; The wife of Mr. "Bos" Lyons, who resides at Guston, Ky. , while crossing the railroad track In front of the depot at Guston, last Monday, was struck by the work train, bound east. A bystand er who' was near, says that he thinks she had crossed the track before sho was struck, though a box car partially obscured his view and he could not be certain. She was knocked .V feet and sustained very serious injuries, haviug her collar bone, a rib, arm and leg broken. She was unconcious until late Thursday evening. The doctors this morninesay she has a chance to recover. Owensboro Enquirer Mrs. Elizabeth M. Rial Dies At Hawesville. That there is lways room for out more is not true in Cloverport. A vacant house cauuot be found in Pigeou Roost, Eastland, St. Rose Court, Addition or There Isu't even a shack in Tin Can Alley nor a shanty down ou Slick Creek that is not full and running over. Cloverport is in a dilemma. The house question becomes more serious every day. And a new comer could hardly find a place to lay his head. There seems to be no remedy, not a Paducah, Ky., March 1?. Central house is be. ug built to releive the sitCommitteeman W. A. Berry left to uation . Tile Cljverpoit Kealestute & night for Louievilla to confer with anti- - Improvement Company has all its money McCreary men concerning Circuit tied up in houses andluts;it cannot lay a Judge William Reed's candidacy for single foundation for the the Democratic nomination for Gover- Cloverport needs houses and wants them nor, and it Is understood if the confer- and if anyone has any money to put in ence is satisfactory Mr. Berry has au- reilestate, they coul l fiud no 1etter thority to make the announcement for place than thi city to make investJudge Reed. ments. Everybody who omes here lik;s the WILL SPEND FIRST MONEY town and it is an ideal place for a home FOR AUTOMOBILE and for this reason there is a scarcity of dwelling houses. Mr. and Mrs. A. II. Murray and famSeattle, Wash., March 19. From a ily have been trying in vain for sevetal night clerkship in a West Like Boule- wetks to get a houss as they have to vard hotel to comparative afTlueuce was give possession of the Gibson p operiy the change in circumstances that came ps soon as passible as Mr. and .Mrrt. to J. C. HageruiHii yesterday as the Gibson are anxious to move in their own of Keutucky court decision, which home HWarded him the estate vlued at Marion Weatheruolt and family have left by his grandfather,!. B. Hager-iiiamoved to their house on Third Street on at Rowling Green, Ky. the Hill. Mr. H'geruiau tias been a resident of Mr. and Mrs. Courtney IUbbage, of Seattle for the past five years. He says Louisville. are moving into Mr. Weather-holt'- s the first thing he will do is to buy an house which they have bought. Automobile and enjoy himself. Mr. and Mrs Harvey Stone will make their home with them and the house No Bitterness they vacate, Mr. and Mrs. Morgan will take. The Lawsons' have been No more prolific writer exists any- waiting for this place several mouths. Mrs. Hester Carman is moving this where than Col. W. P. Walton. He fills nearly a whole page in the Lex- week in the residence with Mr. and ington Herald every day and it is re- Mrs. Wetherington. Mr. and Mrs. Willi m Arbra have markable how one man can grind out that much editorial matter. What is bought the residence of Mr. mid Mrs. more remarkable is that Col. Walton Alvin Simons on the bill and will tnke makes all his stuIT readable and bright possession this week. Mr. and Mrs. Hayes Hilton have gone even though it occasionally has a tinge to housekeeping in Third Street. of bitterness. Frankfort There are several families besides the Murray's who are looking for nice comWe thank Editor Dunlap for the undeserved compliment, but must demur fortable and convenient houses. There to the charge of bitterness. If we know are many who have stored away their ourselves wo cherish bitterness for no furniture and are occupying only one or one and have little reason to do so If two rooms trying to make the best of we did. We work amid pleasant sur- living in a pinch. roundings with and for a gentleman who permits us the greatest liberty of R. E. WOODS ELECTED HEAD expression, and hardly a wave of trouOF BUILDING ASSOCIATION ble, much less bitterness, rolls across peaceful breast. Besides we have our arrived at the age when we do not conPostmaster Robert E. Woods has been sider It necessary to write or speak elected president of the Jefferson Savmeanly of everyone who disagrees with ings ami Building Association, a new us, and therefore we neither cultivate concern organized to encourage saving nor cherish animosities. and building. Louisville Times. Mr. Walton in the Lexington Herald If there Is anything that takes bitter Sipes-Lewi- s Wedding ness out of a man, it Is work. William H. Lewis and Miss Sallie Savings Bank A Success Sipes, of Irvington, were married Thursday evening at 8 o'clock at the The Postal Savings Bank nt Aliddels-bor- a home of Mr. and Mrs. Jacob Morrison. In the statistics ranks The Rev Frank Farmer officiated. e compiled by the Department groom is a nephew of Mrs, Morrison Tt t wriiiv.nltif. nations have denoalted j and a very popular and efficient rail$303, giving them an average balance road man, He Is foremrn of the round of f 10.63, Leadvulc, Colorado, heads house at Irvington. the list Breck-enridg- e Cow-Heel. 000 home-seeker- s. greeted the great crowd that attended Squire Alters' sale near Irvington last Wednesday. A perfect gale kept up tho whole day, and it kept men busy dodging behind barns and crouching down ou the sunny side to keep out of tho chilling, cutting blasts. Some said it was a real Kansas day, or one like they have every day in Oklahoma. But in spite of the wind and cold Col. Dave Henry got on tho sunny side of the largo barn and started things rolling. The wind did not seem to effect the crowd for bidding, as everything brought good prices. Squire Akors has a splendid farm, well improved; a nice home, large commodious barn, line stock, fanning utensils and all thut goes to make up a good farm. Tho wonder of many was why he should leave such a jrood place and move to town. up-to-dat- e ten The only NO ALUM$Q 111 n Mi POWDER bakmg powdar .!M PHOSPHATE Absolutely Pure mado from Royal Grapm Crazm of. Tartar Kentucky Library Commission Frankfort, Ky. 1911. it 11 517,-61- 5 n, Conductor he captured at the sale. and calf knocked oil to him at library, centrally located, and easily They are collections of books for'gen-era- l reading nnil study for adults, youug people and children, furnished by the state and loaned through the library commission. They are for tural communities witr oulhbtary privelcges,fors.udy clubs aud individual students, uu to supplemsti the collection of books in small librarNotes. ies, institutions and sctioots. The conditions are, of an agreemea' Arch Pulliam thinks by the library board, club ofHceri, or a the greatest bargain least five tax payers. It was a Jersey cow 1 To provide a suitable place for tlu 1 accessible. $69 50. W. N. Holt, tho restaurant man 2 To loan the books without charge. H To be responsible for safe keeping of Irvington, was kept busy sup- aud retura of the books in gojd condit- plying the inner wants of man ion, 4 To returu the library at the end ot six mouths unless extension of time is Law-so- n with hot colTee, sandwiches and fruits. Hogs, cattle, sheep and mules all sold for good prices. W. J. Piggott was the clerk. Many leading stock dealers from a distanco and dill'erent sections of tho county were present. Squire Akors was well pleased with the prices. Mr. Farleigh Lectures Mr. James Farleigh was, in town Saturday and presented his second lecture Mr. Far on "Federal Proceedure." leigh who attended Centre College, is offering a course of five lecturers on the above subject before the Law School and the address Saturday was the sec ond of the series. Danville Messenger granted. 5 To pay two dollars to cover the cost of transportation from Frankfort News-Journ- al. and returning. The Study Lib tries are small libraries ou special subjects made up from the General Loan Collection for the use of study clubs, debating socities and individual students. They are sent out free except for the cost of transportation aud for thirty days with privilege of extension ol time. A farmers library consisting of fifteen books ou agriculture subjects will be sent ou request either separately or that number on general rending in a regular library. If you want a traveling library or books for readiue, or study, write to the Kentucky Library Commission, Frank fort, Keutucky. news-pap- er forty-four- th Post-offic- The County Union Meets. Tho Farmers County Union meets nt Harncd today, Wednes day, to ratify or reject another bid that has recently been mado on their pledged tobacco. Wo understand tho price offered, is from $4: to $12, and that it will bo satisfactory to tho Union and will bo ratified. If this salo is consumated it will loosen up financial matters in that section wonderfully, and put now lifo into business and a smile on tho faces of tho farmers. Miss Auuio Huff, of Herbert, is visiting Mrs. Jas. Sahlie. Announcement Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Randall announce the engagement of their nelce, Miss Marlon Browning to Robert Vltture, Professor of Art in the University of Chicago. The wedding will take place after Lent at Douglas, Wyoming and will be a beautiful church affair follow ed by a reception at the Davis, Miss Drowning visited her aunt In Louis ville several times and was in Clover port during her last stay in Kentucky. 1 Matters not whoro I go, I am always glad to got back to Cloverport It is tho best placa I know for a homo. P. D. Planh DR. H. J. BOONE PERMANENCY IN GUARDING THE KING. C. W. BOHI.ER MARION WEATIICRIIOLT THE END OF TUBERCULOSIS Consumption A Disease of the Poor. Petinanent Dr. Owen's Ofllcc, Main Hours: 8 to 12 a. in. 1 to 5 p. tn.; Dentist Street a-5 ROAD CULVERTS The Remedy For Worst Places 1 Cloverport, Ky. p&ckz z&zz crsz c 1 In Highways, NEW Livery Stable Stcphcnsport, Ky. New Rigs, New Horses, New Stable. Open (or the Public Near i THIS PROBLEM IS NEGLECTED, Concrete It No Plain or Doubt the Dett Material to Use For These Small Structures Either In the Flat Top or Arch Form, Says Kansas Highway Engineer. Much ns wo need Improved roads we neod permanent culverts more, snys V. S. Gcarhart. state highway cngl nccr of Kansas. It is more Important that all the hrldgcs and culverts be In good condition than that all the roads he kept In first class repair, for If the road Is to to used at all tho culverts and bridges must be kept up. It Is not often that n road gets so bad that It Is impassable, but this is n common occurrence with culverts and bridges. The old ford is n thing of tho past, and almost without exception the worst places In the road nro nt the culvert sites. 'They generally are .from two inches to ten Inches above or' below tho road surface and often hnvc a mudhoic on cither side and are In such wretched condition we would Is distinctly n disease of the poor, and It Is well to look squarely In the face the fact that among tho poor, who constitute n large proportion of the total population, diseases such ns this which develop slowly and run n comparatively long courso are apt to have little remedial medical treatment. Tho physician Is not called In, as a rule, until the disease hns developed to an extent 'which Interferes with the dully work of the nr chaiu.es c. duryee. Consumption I the Depot, fi If you havo any riding or ft driving to do, or if you want rcca or any kiiiu, wu can jfi ft furnish vou. It bus then passed. In many enses. the shigo of remedial treatment, and even If there be hope of recovery the family feels Itself tinder the necessity of curtailing expenditure In every possible way Tills Is one of the chief reasons why the disease is such n drain on community vitality. Why should communities hesitate to build hos- patient Methods Wher the Mon arch Was Taken Sick. The law raises peculiar safeguards round the person of the English sov ereign In case of sickness. They are mere survivals in the present settled order of government, but nt ouo time tho opportunity which the king's In capacity nfforded aspirants to tho throne or treason makers to shorten his days nt n minimum of risk of do tectlon made tho precautious reason nbic. "If the king be taken sick," says Coko in his "Institutes," "there ought to bo n warrant Issue from tho privy council, addressed toertaln physi cians nnd surgeons, nmiiorlzlng them to administer to the royal patient po tloncs, syrupos, lnxltavns. medlclnns, etc. Still, none of these should be giv en except by consent and ndvlco of tho council, nnd they ought to sot down In writing everything done nnd administered, and they should com pound all drugs themselves and not In Old English J. W. PATE Bohler and Company GENERAL CONTRACTORS Cloverport, Ky. Road, Bridge Work and House Moving Concreting, Pile Driving, Rock Work Building Stone, Common and Fire Brick, Piling, Lumber, Lime and Cement carried in stock. Write for prices on anything in pur line. cary." trust their preparation to any apothe employ Villt till II I ! we win nanaie ice aiso, pitals, establish dispensaries and visiting nurses to stop this drain? Coko wrote thus of precedent In the year 1010, and today the law Is practi cally as he found It, although nt the present time In practice tho privy coun ell simply hears reports of the progress of tho king s malady nnd leaves actual treatment entirely to the physicians In direct charge of tho case. Exchange. Estimates on Application HESTON, , WHITWORTH & CO. SEED OATS AND COTTON SEED MEAL at lowers market prices, also I Your patronage will ho appreciated. ITHOS. W. SMITH, Proprietor. 7. do you know mat all ol tlie minor ailments, colds are by far the most dan gerous? It is not the col,d its self that you need to fear, but the serious diseas es that it often leads to. Pneumonia and consumption aic among them. Why not take Chamberlain's Cough, Remedy and cure your cold while you can? For The most common case of insomnia is disorders of the stomach. Chamberlain's Stomach and Liver Tablets correct these disorders anil enable you to tleep. b'or sale by all dealers. GIANT TREES OF JAMAICA. I They Shed Masses of Beautiful Silk ZZ2i2?2&2 ?Z72 ?:--i P Cotton Every Year. The Courage of Life. The silk cotton trees of Jamaica nro Tho two virtues that help us along one of the most striking natural fea most in life arc trust nnd courage. tures of this beautiful Island, nnd vis part from the tragedies invited by itors express much curiosity concern sin and violence and self indulgence, ing them. The liber of the cotton Is n largo part of our trouble comes from too short for textile uses, but Its qua! anxiety, distrust, apprehension. It was Ity Is delicate and fine. not all frivolity that dictated tho an Tho trees are most Interesting In swer of n young girl who. being urged structure. They reach a height of 20i to prepare herself for a profession or or 300 feet. It Is tho largest tree on definite work, responded: "I'm not tho Island, nnd tho branches of ten overgoing to look ahead nnd worry. I can hang more than nn ncro of ground. do n lot of useful things. 1 can mend, Some of them aro centuries old, dat BIIOKKK WOODEN CULVERT. gladly drive around tbem if we could nnd make salad, and amuse children, ing back to the landing of the Span bo patient nnd economical, and lards. They have withstood tho trop nnd often have to do so. And many nnd help people to enjoy themselves, and leal winds of the region through tho of the stone and concrete culverts are I don't believe nice girls starve." Cour- adaptation of their structure. The only covered sufficiently to keep them age and faith are always assets. Even leaves are very few, and there are In place. They are like n series of barrels half buried in the road, no attempt If life goes back upon them and falls heavy musses of roots. This giant tree flowers once n year. being made to build approaches to to come up to expectations the practice of these virtues is Just that much It hears a number of pods much tho them. Different state highway commissions to tho good, and we have at least not size and shape of a cucumber. Theso s have defined culverts ns structures lived In tho evil moment until it ar- pods dry and burst, and out floats the beautiful cream colored silk cotton, having spans of less than four feet rived. Harper's Bazaar. covering the ground nnd sailing In the to ten feet. In this discussion I asair for some distance. Tho seeds, of sume that all structures under ten course, are borne on the silky feet are culverts. FOR FLETCHER'S This cotton Is used nt present At the present time practically all culonly for pillows. Its uso as guncotton I verts in Kansas are too small to carry The 'News' Job Rooms are has been spoken of. the water that comes to them. The prepared to get out Tho trees are often felled by tho narequired area is one matter of the Hangers For Clothing. tive Jamaicans and hewn Into canoes, that hns been given very little attenDo you appreciate the usefulness of which last for generations. Christian tion. skirt and coat hangers? Stock Bills, Sale Bills, Science Monitor. Good stone laid in cement mortar is These wire frames by which to susvery satisfactory either In arch or flat pend clothing aro a great aid In keeptop slab construction for culverts. If ing It in good shape A skirt hung Folders, Etc, John W. Sickelsmith, of Greensboro, slabs are used a four foot clear span from a rod that clasps the two ends of Pn., lias three children, and like most would require that the flagstones the folded hand firmly and hangs the children they frequently take cold. "We on short notice. Wa have a should be twelve inches thick. Six whole from the center holds Its shanti have tried several kinds of cough medfeet Is close to the safe maximum span j miicu better and longer than one hung gjod lino of stock cuts. Mail icine,'' he says ,,hut have never found Hat top stone culvert. tor the .uiiuj ironi two loons In the band s inned given best of attention times stone abutments are built and a over hooks In the closet. A skirt I in anv yet that did them as much good as concrete slab placed on top, properly hung sags and pulls out of Chamberlain's Couch Remedy." For . sale by all dealeis. v which gives a very satisfactory struc- shape. ture. The wire shoulder frames keep tho TheJBreckenridp News In the arch construction tho base of shape of waists and coats lutact. They Tarring Shell Roads. the foundations should bo sufficiently muss less, unless very delicate, than Ji ft An experiment Is being made by CloYerport, Ky, If laid In drawers. Any womnu may AuStreet Commissioner Crary of OAS Ulfc WAIL have at slight expense n supply of gustine, Fin., with ij tar binder St. the ou j i j !( g shoulder frames wound with cotton shell paving on South St. George street. and covered with shirred ribbon, The results of the test proved to be which, scented with her favorite sa- entirely satisfactory, and It may solve chet powder, will be a help toward the problem of making the shell pavekeeping her wardrobe In good condi ment more lasting at slight expense. tlon. ItrENFOIiOEI) COXCIIETU CDLVEUT I'LAK. Six huudred square yards were treated Pressing nnd cleaning of suits havo nt a cost of iy cents a yard. The become an Item of no small magnisurface was tirst scarified nnd then DATA FOK FLAT TOP tude In a woman's bill of expense. It graded to a crown. While the shell CONl'UKTK CULVERTS. Is "up to her" to reduce It ns much nn was In tills loose condition gas tar was I'lilckiics-Slzu of bars Wt. of hare possible by the care she gives her applied, and the street was then rolled of tloor. It in. c. Vic. '"Pan. per ft. clothes. To look well gowned Implies with the steam roller. There Is every Feel. Indies. Pounds. Inches sn. Why don't you bring them U.ilTi Mil care nnd personal attention to little indication that the street will now shed ;i 11.05 to me to ho photographed? details braid nnd buttons, little rlpa tho water better In rains and that tho o.a- I 4 r, a j.ai nnd those ugly spots one gets, she gas tar will net as a binder, prevente 1.33 will give you a picture that will doesn't know whero or how. 8 1.91 ing tho shell from grinding up and 10 1.91 I0 make you prouder still. blowing away. Iluinarks. Hara Square twisted or When you have rheumatism in your other equivalent mechanical bond liars. foot or instep, apply Chamberlain's LiniHeavy tloor liars one Inch above bottom For any pain from top to toe, from (to bo slrlctly observed). Alternate ment and you will get quick relief. It any cause, apply Dr. Thomas' Electic bars raised tit cuds. Top of floor cov. costs but a quarter. Why suffer? For oil. Pain cau't stay where it is used. cred with one Inch coat of Is! cement mortar. Sido walls one foot six Inches at sale by all dealers. jStephensport, Ky. sale by nil dealers.- - Coal, Corn, Timothy and Clover Hay, Bran and Brick. At the Depot Hardinsburg, Ky. RURAL TELEPHONES! Mr. Farmer, are you interested? If so, call on the manager of the Cumberland Telephone & Telegraph K & x j!j Company and have him explain the special "Far- mors Line" rate. CUMBERLAND K ft ! ! OurSpecialty I jjj TELEPHONE & TELEGRAPH (Incorporated.) COMPANY f 4 Children Cry s. I I I C ASTO R A H. E. ROYALTY PERMANENT DENTIST Hardinsburg, Kentucky OFFICE OVER KINCHELOE'S PHARMACY I j I You are Proud of We Print You"irWrfIiIal7d Children t Letter heads, Note Heads, Envelopes, Shipping Tags, Sale Bills, Picnic Bills, Etc., Etc. then try a News Want Ad. and be convinced that thoy will pay you whore road now runs from CloverporS? to Tar Springs. The purchaser, with approved surety or securities, must execute bond, bearing legal interest from the day of sale Anything to Sell? Commissioner's Sale Breckenriage Circuit Court, Kentucky H. Brabandt Studio Cloverport, Ky. 6. 7 top for helnhts,of seven feet or less. Increasing dowuwurd tno Inches per foot. ment. Will be in Irvington, Ky. April (Courtesy Michigan state highway depart and 8 Pictures Enlarged Amateur Finishing Notice That resolutions of respect aro published at 5 conts per linn. Please do not send obituaries to tho News without expecting to pay for tho publication of this kind of matter. Y that new serial story will start next week and it is a hummer too. Be sure and don't miss a copy. rofi wide to resist overturning and be sta ple undwr any system of loads without any consideration for the earth fills. Plain or concrete Is no doubt the best material to use for these small structures cither In the flat top or arch form. The arch Is sometimes objectionable In n Hat country because It Is found necessary lu order to get a sulllclent ninouut of waterway to make u raise In the road, which In many cases Is very disagreeable. In the case of the flat top bridge the required watorwuy can be obtained by lengthening tho span without making a hump iu the road, which Uumn would In most cases result In a mud- hole ou either side of It. Where the foundations are nut first class and there is danger of the structure settling the Hat top is also to be preferred, as the forces aro all vertical and the top Is self supporting. If the abut meats do settle the top can bo readily Doau's Regulets cure constipation lacked up Into place and adjusted, while In the arch form there Is very without gaiplng, nnusea, nor and weaktittle that can be done to repair Injury ening effect. Ask your druggist for fly settlement them, 25 .cents per box. Beat ths Bank's System. The boy entered the Cleveland bank and laid a half dollar with his bank book on the receiving teller's window. "Wo don't receive deposits of less than a dollar," said the teller. Tho boy yielded reluctantly to tho system nnd drew back. Hut ho did not leave tho bank, no crossed tho corridor and seated himself on n settee. Tho teller noticed him sitting there nnd also noticed the reflective look on his face. Tho boy waited for somo time, thinking It over. Finally ho arose and went to tho paying teller's window. A moment Inter ho confronted tho receiving teller. "I want to deposit this dollar and n half." he said. Tho teller grinned. Tho boy had Just drawn a dollar from his llttlo balanco and was using It ns nn entering wedgo for tho rejected half dollar. And so tho system was beaten by tho boy, and a considerable accession of bookkeeping labor was tho prlco of defeat Cleveland Plain Dealer. Notice All persons indebted to Mrs. Jas Cordrey will please come forward and settle. If you have trouble in getting rid your cold you may kuow that you are not treating it properly, There is no re ason way a cold should hang ou for weeks audit will not if you take Cham- berlain's'Cough Remedy. For sale by all dealeis. until paid, and having the force and Ij Newsom's Executrix, PlalntKT I No. 3313 effect of a Judgment, lein retained to W. A. 1'lne & Company, Defendant ) secure payment of purchase money. be prepalred to comply Bidders Bv virtue of a Judtrment and Orderof promptly will with these terms. Lee Walls of Sale of Breckinridge CircuitCourt' ren Commissioner. all costs herein, I shall proceed to oiler e door in for sale in the Hardinsburtr, to the highest bidder, at Public Auction, on Monday, the 27 day of March, 1911. at one o'clock p, m., or thereabout (being County Court day), upon a credit of six months, the .follow Acer-tai- n Injr described property, track or parcel of land lying- and being In Breckinridge county, Kentucky; bounded and described as follows Defining at a stone, the S. E, Corner of subdivision number 9; thence East 183 poles to a stone; thence North poles to a white, oak; 47 X West 01 to a thence North 14 Wet80 stone near the short line Victoria Railroad, Oglesby's corner; thence South 77 West 117S poles to a stone; thence poles to tueplace of becrin- South 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 R. L. Newsom. A road right on the West side of said track is reserved, Court-Housto-wl- at February Term thereof, 1011, the above cause for the sale of the herein after described real estate, and dered In t: WHEN TO DRAG. Begin in the spring when the frost has left the ground and the road begins to dry, but while yet muddy. Drag Immediately after very prolonged rain throughout the season. Drag in the fall Just before the ground freezes. Drag in the winter If the frost leaves the ground. It will freeze smooth. Do not drag a dry road. t: 5 cleansing, germicidal, healing and deodorizing antiseptic solution with one Ma box of l'uxtlne, a solublo antiseptic powder, obtainable at any drug store. Pastlne destroys germs that oaus yv U VVM UIBVUVWt Jf r wuui inu v Is the best mouth wash and gargle, and. why it purines the breath, cleanses and preserves the teeth better than ordinary ly dentifrices, and In sponge bathing It eradicates perspiration and other disagreeable body odors. Every dainty woman appreciates this and Its many other tollot and hyglenlo uses. Faxtlne Is splendid for sore throat. Inflamed eyes and to purify mouth anJ breath after smoking. You can get Pax- tine Toilet Antiseptic at any druf store.' price 36o 'and SOc, or by mall postpaM from The l'axton Toilet Co., Bgiloa, Mass., who will send you a free sampl If you would like to try it before tHiylac U-oero-pleU- HAVE YOU TRIED PAXTINE The Great Toilet Germicide? Tou don't have to pay BOo or S1.00 pint for llsterlan antiseptics or You can make 16 pints of a more per-oxid- e. PLANET MARS NEXT TO Venus and Mercury According to reports received from Already what nro considered unquestionable .sources, vandalism, the commandeering of food supplies by lawless per.on and interference with the Dead Worlds, free nativity of businp., people arc growing in Northern Mexico to such tin extent that thousand's of including ninny INSISTS LIFE IS GN MARS, Americans, are leaving the country. Americans nre allowed to leave freely, but not without being dePereival Lowell Says Earth Is the Only tained by bands of armed men, and in some instances boinir deprived Other Planet Inhabited Jupiter, Sat of their valuables. Cattle and boies are taken without regard to urn, Uranus and Neptune Are Dig Baby Worlds, Too Young to Sustain ownership, and many stores hnve been raided nt d left empty. Life Americans Hurrying DIE, Home From Mexico. NEWS WANT ADS COST LITTLE-- But They DO Much El Paso, Tex,, March 20. Thoy help to icnt.and sell real estate: rent rooms secuie positions; iind cood hclp:rjin fnct they sell whnt is not wanted and find what is wanted. If you have a Small Business and Want More Business! "Try a Iircehcnridge News Want Ad." The fact that;they are helping imny others of our renders, is good proof thnt one would help you ...Write, Call or Telephone... If not convenient to leave your ads at The Xcw cflke, tclrj hone them to 46. the cost and you can mnil stamps or call when convenient. Wc will tell you Jupiter and Saturn Red Hot. Mercury mill Venus nro nlready dead and dried up worlds, Mnrs Is rapidly nppronchliig a state of wrinkled old ngo, and the earth is next in the pro cession headed toward the extinction of all life, according td Dr. I'erclval LoNvell, head of Lowell observatory, who recently addressed the Now York Electrical society. Mars is certainly inhabited by some character of organized life, Dr. Lowell said, and the Martians hare far greater reason to deny that there is life on the earth than we have that they exist. Dr. Lowell was sure that there was no life on any other planets besides the earth nud Mars, all other members of the solar system being either already dried up. so that life, animal or vegetable, cannot- exist, or else, like Jupiter, Saturn. Uranus and Neptune, much too young in world evolution nnd therefore much too hot from interior sources to admit of life of nny kind. Assuming the sun to be the source as well as the center of the solar system, Dr. Lowell began at the outer vast orbit, working Inward. Jupiter and Saturn, he said, are still actually red hot. They were gradually cooling off. however, ns the world is now doing. Jupiter no longer shines, though red hot, but its color, glimpsed now and then through its clouds, is a bright cherry red. and Dr. Lowell spoke of it as a huge baby of a world still in its swaddling clothes. - What Is He Looking For? It is being noi.ird aliout that the p3t of AssWnut SoiTttHiy of Stale, vow Invents An Automobile Starter held by Mr. Sherman Bill, of B'tckiti-l- i !ge county, one of the m (t active That May Bring Him A young Republican out nt the Capitol, Here is very shortly to be viiciittd. No, this r; will not leave the place f r snine The Indianapolis Star has the follow it is understood that tilt t e is to ben promotion in the department, nud ing to say about Mr. Both, who married n cletkship then will ruimui to be till Miss Annie May, of Cloverport. ed. "If Gibson V. Both, of Jackson Mr. Hull lifls held the office of Assist Township, Brown County, Indiana: gen ius and Inventor, makes good his claim out-shie- GIB8BNJ. ROTH of such breeding and substance as will enable him to carry his owner over SIMPLE METHOD OF AP- jumps of reasonable stiffness, including f PLYING ROAD OIL. hurdles, ditches, fences and other obstacles simulating those which ordinarColonel W. H. McKleroy of ily would be met in going Ala., has treated a block The Cavalry Seat The buttocks of road on which his residence is situated with road oil, using a resting evenly on the middle of the simple and original method. saddle; the body and head erect nnd used squnre to the front without stiffness, ' The oil 50 perwas road oil containing cent of asphalt. with chin slightly drawn in and with He had the bottom of a two gal- shoulders back and. down; the bridle ,J Ion bucket perforated with nails. slightly above the withers, with the P With this a man sprinkled the Z, block In half a day. The cost forearm nearly horizontal; the right for material and labor was $3 arm hanging naturally, the elbows v per lot of seventy foot frontage. close to the body without pressure;" the thighs well down and flattened against the horse's sides; the knees slightly Good Roads at McQuady. bent so that the lower legs while under thorough control f6r use ns aids, drop At the village of !McQuudy, in nearly vertically: the stirrup leathers to Breclicnridge county, there is a be adjusted so that with the feet in the stirrups, the .heels are slightly lower good roads movement which fjeems n, cross-countr- that he mobile starter, he will wear studded has invented a successful auto diamonds and live in ease in a mansion Capitalist believe Roth's Invention to be a revolutionary one in the auta- mobile industry. Dr. Murphy, a re tired physienn of Indiana, is backing him financially and believes main in the mud, and there are n lot of villages in Kentucky that need some leadership and initiation of the sort that Father Knue has shown at McQuady. Cleanliness is next to godliness, and dirt roads aro anything but cleanly. That being true, it is entirely proper that the men who preach should lend their aid to tho campaign for better roads. Father Knue is setting an excellent example. Courier-Journal- .' L OUISVILLE great pos sibilities await Rolh. While Mr. Roth is busy with his in vention, Mrs. Roth is busy on their farm at Morantown. She writes home letters of delight about their life and says her chief pleasure is her four Jer sey cows, and she serves straight cream to all her visitors. the demand for upper berths, the price for which was lessoned to 80 per cent of lower berth rates. It was believed nt first by a number of railroad oillchiU that tho cut In tolls by thti Pullman company would bo eagerly taken ndvantago of by tho traveling public. A number of passenger traffic managers hnvo expressed tho opinion that tho public generally has not beon fully acquainted ns yet with the fnct thnt upper berth rates are cheaper thau those for lowers and that it will bo several months beforo this information has been fully disseminated. TILLMAN AWAITING THE END. Roads BeirrJi Built by Using Drags sn.d Concrete Culverts. There Isn't n perch of surface stone In Scotland county. Mo., but its inhabitants do not despair of getting good roads. Not only have tho county commissioners voted for a poll tax of $G this year, but many farmers hnvo volunteered to drag the roads. In the county are 1.200 miles of dirt roads. Concrete culverts are replacing the plnnU bridges which have been in use since tho county Orst was Ulg crops have been raised organized. in the county this year, nud many farmers have paid jthclr poll tax in cash rather than work on the roads. Nearly all of the money which has been received from this source is being spent by the county commissioners lu building modern concrete culverts. More than half of the roads In tbo case for doubting the existence of the earthly doubters than these can for county He tint. The roads have been built with good drainage and arc in doubting them." condition that is good compared with they Were before they were gradSTILL WANT LOWER BERTHS. what It has been ed. estimated by merchants of Memphis, the county si'at. Reduction In Price of Uppers Has Not that the new effort for good roads has Increased Demand. added $" to tlii' value f every farm Although reduced Pullman berth which adloius the Improved roads rates hnve been In effect since Feb. 1. passenger traffic officials dcclaro there has been no appreciable increase In Good ' City Smoko Affects Rainfall. On Mars, he said, the clearing of the atmosphere, which had been going on hero since the paleozoic era. had reached perfection. Man. Indeed, he, said, must be the source of constant nnnoy- anco to an orderly Creator, for he was constantly Interfering with the natural course of events. With city chimneys always belching forth smoke and making it mln. man. Dr. Iwell declared, was responsible for more than half the bad weather of which he complains. On Mnrs the sky Is perpetually clear from morning till utght nnd from spring to fall. While the water on the earth was slowly but surely disappearing through sublimation into the heavens and sink-ing into the earth, on s the seas had already disappeared. ugh there appeared to have been seas re ages ago. In expressing his confidence in the existence of organic life on Mars Dr. Lowell said: "Only self centered Ignorance sustains our self conceit that we are something peculiar in nature's scheme. Our peculiarity consists in so thinking. Jupiter. Saturn. Uranus nud Neptune are too young yet; Venus and Mercury, though ostentatiously open, are too old to have anything to reveal. Only we and our next neighbor. Mars, are In a position to testify, and the Btudy of those qualified to give an opinion is emphatic as to the evidence of organic life there as here, though the two are probably quite different. "It is certainly suggestivo that Martians could from the aspect o the earth, make out a much more plausible . . John D. Babbage, Jr.,- SIIKKMAN HALL ant Secretary of State since Jackson Morris became private secretary to Gov. Wilhon, some mouths ago. Duti gall this time he has been laying his wins for an office under the national government, nnd has recently learned thnt he will connect with what he has been looking for. The change may le announced at any time now. Mr. 1111 has made many Iriet ds during his stay in Frankfort, who will regret that be is to leave. Louisville Post. It is ruino-ethat Mr. Bll wants the Ilardiiisbmg p st- - ffice and will Kt it. d RESULTS WITHOUT STONE. With Monotype Company. plied quickly as aids. By order of the Secretary of War, John D. Babbage, Jr., who was exLEONARD WOOD. pected home last week from Nashville Major General, Chief of Staff. will arrive Saturday to spend a few days Official: with his parents enroute to Philaael HENRY P. McCAIN, Adjutant General. iHn. Ltiit n rth he fuccuc'id in capturing a position with the Lanston New Buildings At Irvington. Monotype Company and has resigned frort the Nashville ofh'ce of The This spritig promises to be lively in American Type Pounders Company. the line of new buildings and other imHe has manv friends in the newsprovements at the growing town of Irv paper fraternities of Kentucky and ington. Following is some of the Tennessee whom he regrets to leave houses all ready contracted for and The Monotype business, which has been under way. Mrs. Lula Parks, two his study for sometime, promises him a cottages on Caroline street; Robt. Mc- splendid future and has already been Glothlan, two cottages on First street; made very attractive financially to him Irvington Hardware & Implement Company, a two story brick business Wood Describes A house, 40x00; J. E. Galloway, two storyframe dwelling in the Bandy adSuitable Mount For dition; Wimp & Piggott, two cottages U. S. Calvarymeu. in Bandy addition. In a general order, issued by Chief of Staff General Ltonard Wood describes the horse which he regards as a suitable mount for the cavalry. General Wood's order also includes instructions as to the manner ot riding a horse. The order in full follows: "WAR DEPARTMENT, Washington, March 4, 1011. General Orderr, No. 2q. Suitable mount (charger) referred to in paragraph 4. General Orders, No 12" War Department, August 8, I9O8, is hereby interpreted to mean a horse with a minimum height of 15 hands 2 inches, and with a 'minimum weight of 975 pounds, provided that officers may obtain mounts that already have been declared suitable. The horse should be of good appearance qnd than the tread; the feet nearly parallel to the horse's body. The main points of the seat are the balance, the elimination of rigidity without loss of military erectness; the thighs well down to secure fixity of seat and to enable the trooper to turn quickly on the hips; and a position for the lower legs such that they may be ap- From A Soldier Boy. Dear Mr. Babbage: Will you please send my paper to Fort D. A. Russell, Wyo. I am on my way to Mexican borders but will stay here a :'ew weeks Yours truly, William J. Hanks, Co. M. U. S 3. B. A. T. Goes To The City. J. P. Ditzenbaugh has gone to Lou isville to accept a position in a drug store. He is one of Cloverport's best boys and is certain to make good. With Old Friends. W. D. Rawlings, of Lost Run, is in Stephensport visiting his old home. His good friends are giving him a cordial welcome back. eminently worthy of commendation. At McQuod' is located a handsome Catholic church, known as Sr. Mary'.s Church in the Woods. Father Knue, the priest in charge, recognizes the fact that a clmrni is oaaiv Handicapped when there are no improved roads leading to it. During the winter, particularly, attendance suffers great ly by reason of poor facilities for traveling. Father Knue has ct himself at work to ameliorate conditions. With better roads he believes his congregations would be in a more spiritual frame of mind, mote receptive and more reachable. Therefore he is leading a movement to build rock roads to the north, south, cast and west of the village. To begin with he called a muss meeting of tho farmers of tho vicinity and explained his plans. They liked the program as laid down by Father Knue, and they arc going to carry it out. They arc to build half a mile of rock road on each of the four highways leading out of tho town. g There is plenty of material in tho surrounding hills, and they are digging it out. and hauling it and putting it where it will do the most good. effort enIt is a tirely and the county is not being asked to bear any share of the expense. It would bo no more than fair that tho county should help in tho work, but inasmuch as tho county hits not seen proper to do anything heretofore tho McQuady people are helping themselves which is no bad plan after till. No villago ought to lie cuntent to re road-makin- Hogs Lower On All Grades;Butch- er Cattle Firm; Calves Low- er; Lambs Steady Louisville, March ceipts lo-da- y 20. Cattle The re- were 835 bend, a lighter supply than usual for Monday. There was a fair attendance of local traders and butchers as well as some buyers. Choice handy butcher cattle were scarce and sold midily at steady to firm prices, some scattering sales a shade higher; medium and common butcher cattle nnd heavy butcher stetrs were unimproved. There was a pretty good call for feeders and stcckers and prices were steady to a shade better than last wttk. Bulls film, cunneis and cutters , dull. Milch cows blow. There were seveial lots of fhipping cattle here; the trade was generally si uv an.l lower on thnt class. (JiiotatioiiH: Prime export steeis shipping steers $5n.."0; beef steers !?3.i05.50; heifers $4(20. GO; fat cows .3.75C5; cutters 2.753.75; calipers ?1.50(rt2.75; bullH feeders 5 .50(j5. 50; suckers $3(a5.40;choice milch cows $'15 ( 45; common to fair out-of-toJ5.-50fe- 6; ft milkers at $lG(i,3.". Calves Receipts 103 head; the mar- ket was dull and loer; bulk of the best i Zi(!i'7li", some luncy higher; midluiii 33 C? 6i.iC. ; common JCs'Sc. Hogs Receipts 2,(ij8 head, the mar ket mled slow and 10c lower on all grades; selected 210 lbs. and up 6 80; 210 lbs. down $7; roughs fli.10 down. The pens were well cleaied and the market closed about stea-lat the decline. Sheep and lambs The receipts were 130 head. The market was stendy; the best fat sheep2('3,1c; medium and common slow at '3. Good butcher lambs ." (rtj6c; pome lancy highcr;m and culU 3(n!ic. BUTTHR, KGG AND POULTRY 12 m 11UTTEK KGGS Sternly; packing 13c, Uendy; cise count caudrltd 1? jC 14lsc; 7c; POULTRY liens 12c; old roos-ter- s young roosters He; youug chickens 17 20c;ducks 15c;turkeys l516c; geeseSc. f c A OUR COUNTRY FARMER'S Every wrd written fr the Far mer and the Farmer's wife and Children t ILLUSTRATED MAGAZINE Ky., and is edited by a practical farmer who has studied country problems, home comforts, feeding cattle, raising hogs, poultry and field crops. The object of the magazine is is published - at. Wwk!ntefi." Can Never Recover, 8ays tbo Senator, Though Looking Well. United States Senator Benjamin It. Tillman of South Carolina admitted that ho Is in a hopeless condition of health aud that all that remains for him is to await tho end. The senator when told that he was looking better than might bo expected from the newspaper accounts of bis condition said: "My appearance misleads every one. I ook well, and I tell people I am well, but I find when I try to do the things that I formerly did and wish ,to now that I am weak and not able to do much. I shall never recover from the stroke which caused my collapse OUR COUNTRY at Louisville, so?. to help the farmers of this country to read and study think for themselves and to learn to understand tneir and live stock and make more out of them Price 25c per Year One Dollar for Both Send Subscription to THE BRECKENR1DGE NEWS. THE BRECKENRIDGE JNO. D. BADBAGC SONS' PUBLISHING NEWS, CO. Issued Evory Wednesday. EIGHT PAGES. CLOVERPORT, KY., WEDNESDAY, MAR. 22, 1911 member of the Louisville Commercial Club, commending his initiative and offering htm help. Hawkins Smith, a good roads man of Gnrlicld, wiw present during the interview with Father Knuc. His enthusiasm was greatly aroused, and ho intends to start a movement in his villngo for better roads. Wo hope that some man in every section in tho county will follow Father Knuc's example as Mr. Smith is going to do. Nothing could improve tho rich hills and fertile valleys of Breckcnridgo more than tine roads. You are Cordially Invited to Attend OUR Subscription Price $1.00 a your in advance.' LITTI.B STOlUKS WMTTKK BUSINESS LOCALS 10 cents per line, nnd o cents for each ad ditional insertion. CARDS OF THANKS over five lines charged for at the rate of M' T.OUISK 10 cents per lino. OBITUAKI ES charged for at the rate of o cents per line, money Near the city bridge, being wnshed fully read and strictly obeyed. The in advance. away with the banks of Clover creek, work is hard. When ajfireman gets in Examine the label on your paper. If it is not correct please are some of the oldest nnd largest trees off n run he is deird to the world. Only While The Press Thvinders ...Beautiful... Spring Millinery Opening This Week Tho most select nnd distinctive styles arc included in our stock 6t goods. Exquisite pattern hats for dress and street wear. : : : . notify us. For Governor. Wo arc authorized to announce JAS. B. McCKEABY as a for Governor of Kentucky subject to the action of the ' primary election May 27. THE NEGRO ON JX UPLIFT IN BREGKENRIDGE GOUXTr. "Count Clerk Herbert Beard thus far this year has issueo licenses to live colored couples. But seventeen colored weddings occurred in the county during the whole year of 1910,1' writes Mr. Pile our llardinsburg correspondent, We believe there has been a decided change for the better in the domestic life of the colored people in the last year. This is shown in the steps they have taken in matrimony, and their church weddings and home marriages are much to their credit. A few colored families of the old school are left whose children arc setting the right example to those who are totally indifferent to the true principles of iiving. In their social and domestic relations to each other they show improvement. They are buying themselves homes and some who rent are taking pride in keeping their cabins clean. Some few arc saving money and many are keeping up insurance (hut when death comes they miy have other than a pauper's burial. 0 o o 6 e. Their life is centered around the churclic They have festivals They sell fish, nearly evory Saturday night at the meeting-housbenefit of their ice cieam and sometimes boiled cabbage for the preacher and church. Is not this far better than drinking whiskey Next week the and hanging around saloons and gambling den-- ? Methodist church of Cloverport, goes to minister of the colored Conference after a splendid year's work. He was paid .500 in full ooo and there are only 50 members in his church. This membership only realize it, many of If girls could should be congratulated and deserves praise for paying so liberally them have a fortune in their fingers.es-peciallfor the gospel. gifted With the y in town. The abundant Ahade of the Elm next to Abner Dent's shop, that was always 'a summer joy ana us shadows that played over the waler un til late in the fall will soon be mere memories. The pale, weird sycamore that was Mr. Joe LaHeist's haunt in by gone days is fast sinkirg and its old trunk may get soaked through nnd throuch nnv day. In 18S8 Mr. LaHeist nnd Mr. Henry Mny built a seat and platform in the very too branches or this onoe magnificent tree and on' a! hot day the former would climb up there nnd read nnd smoke for hours at a time. Mr. LaHeist reveled in the constant breeze. And he said, "The leaves always fanned away the flies.' ooo Down at the shops the other day 'one of the boys" we are told, found on "Write to Bonnie i file this request: " with the full address of her home. Ever since he hns been corresponding enthusiastically with her. Some one dreamed the other night that girl Bonnie was a pretty tho (laughter of a rich railroad and marrpato. You catatiot tell about dreams nor unWe heard of known correspondents. an instance once where a girl corres ponded with a man unknown to her and her friends. One day she received n letter from him that he was coming to see her. She was a beautiful girl and well known socially. The man came. He was a Jap. red-head- seven hours of sleep nnd a hot bath can revive him. "A man feels like n mnn when he comes in tired because he has worked and rightly earned his pay'', he Wc Make Trimming a Specially Hats Sold on the Installment Plan Esrgs, o o o o The quiet, respectable, domestic colored men and women have minds and hearts that are worthy of consideration. They should be thoughtfully shown that the steady, plain home life is the beat; that work honest work is their salvation. That there is nothing, in pretense: that it is more honorable to wear a calico garment made by their own hands than to dike up in the old silk dresses of white folks. The colored woman has the responsibility of lifting her race to higher life. And the white women, especially of small heights of dome-ti- c in a large degree, of teaching the coltowns, hold the ored wemen their greatest mission. Love of dress is the ruin of manyofourcolojod wunen. They live in bare houses, eat crumbs our tables and work only enough to get money to put on their buck- - in a silly fashion. i'-r- o o o o The reason a large number of the colored people are so degraded, they are void of home training. Home training what the negro rarely gets is the safest and most useful knowledge in the world. A little foimal education of books and travel will make a fool of a negro, it will make a fool of a white man, if neither have the influence of a that if every schoolhouse door were practical home. We dare closed in the face of the colored children and leal homes were opened to them, their entire race would have more stability and would be more continual in their works and good habits. The colored women rules the domestic allaiis of her people; and she should bo persuaded to see that she has the same duties of the wife and mother as the white woman. This is of most importance to them. Let the white woman as she hands out her laundry or hires the colored woman in the kitchen teach her how to live the sensible life. Teach her something that is sane; that to be a fine laundress is an accomplishment, that to bo a fine cook is a high attainment. And show her that "tending like" is foolish; that it is ridiculous to wear uncomfortable, second-hande- d linery just to "show oil" in on Sunday. The improvecolored women is the making of tho colored men. ment of the ay those who are needle. Embroidering and needle work of every description is in unusual demand. This, seemingly, is one of the most desirable ways a woman can pick up the dollars. During the last eight months a Cloverpcrt girl, besides doing g at home, her share of sewing and making a lengthy her own visit, embroidered a bride's out-fi- t that amounted to $7S worth of needle-worA girl who can use the needle artistically is the idol of women's eyes. "Firinir an engine is not merely shoveling coal", said one of the most ambitious fireman on the Henderson Route. It takes the closest application to the job.so many green and red lights to watch and orders that must be care house-keepin- said proudly. There are terrible nights and horrible risks that often front tho masters of the mighty engine. But with all the perils thnt lie within its wheels, there is an exceptional fascination about a locomotive, and the mnn who has ever managed one, could never be content at a desk in n quiet office. "In the spring is when running an engine seems more glorious than any other work", said the fireman as though he were having a pipe dream. "We can see the farmers v owintr in their fields and sometimes we can hear the birds singing." It is a moving picture show of real life with the golden sunlight- falling in chnnging scenes. A moonlight night is a joy to the men on the engine; the track can be seen far in the aistnnce nnd the wide, wide world outside the cab has a silvery tinge thnt gives n man a sensation of safety that total darkness dispels. "The Jj, H, & St, h, hns the best men I have fcVer known", said he, who knows men uf many roads. "Few of them drink and those who do are not drunkards; they do not tempt nor urge the younger fellow or the other man to drink with them. Not many engineers down here curse; those who do don't mean much of it and only curse their engines, not us firemen", he laughed. Those who are successful men as well as skillful engineers are as manly mannered on their engines as they are in their parlors. Engineering is a big, great, responsible occupation and only men of dignity, of knowledge and of the highest type morally can get to the top in the art of engineering nnd are able to stay, there. Butter and Country Produce in Exchange , HALE & CHAPIN Irvington, Kentucky v Notice At a meeting of tho directors of the First State Bank of J Irvington, Ky., held March IS, 1911, we, the undersigned, 2 constituting a majority of said directors, request the president 2 and cashier to sicn a contract with tho Secretn have' a State Bank Examiner to examine this hank according to the rules and regulations prescribed by the Secretary of State. W. J. Picgott Jno. E. Wimp Minor P. Payne X K X X X v x x x x ff X X X x X' s X' X' x-X' J. I C. Payne C. M. McGlothlan Farmers Bank, HARDINSBURG, KY. - I ooo he saw in the Owensboro Enquirer the paragraph from "Press Thunder" that a man should not wear a light blue tie with his business suit. Mr. C. J. Carricoe, thedouble of Mr. Joe Fitch, sent us a dear little gift by our father Saturday night. Guess we shall have to write a sequel to ''Joys of Because Capital Stock, Surplus, - . . . $15,000.00. $6,000.00. This Bank was examined December 15th, by tho State Bank Examiner and Board of Directors. OFFICERS: Jno. D. Matthias Miller, President; W. K. Barnes, C. t; Shaw, Cashier; Z. llendrick, Assistant Cashier. DIRECTORS: Alvin Skillriian, Dr. Wm. L, Milner. A. R. Kincheloe, A. C. Grasscock, V. Guthrie, Houston Alexander, The Press." J. J. W. Teaff. ooo And yesterday was the first day of spring. urday, friends, here and spent, and see if vou havn't said enough in this way: "Mrs. Graham Smith, of Lewisburg, visited relatives Sunday.' If possible give name of the place where the visitor kept her trunk. Be definite.but do not go into details. Try not to write about the same people every week unless they cut off their hands or feet or do things unusual. Inquire about people you havn't seen for a long time, and I bet vou will hear some news to write us. We appreciate the notice our corres pondents are taking of these talks and the pains and interest you are showing in your. letters. Just think of the pleasure you give others. We believe there is no exaggeration in the fact that at least 5000 home folks read what most of you write. A. L. B. UNDER OUR OWN ROOF Every Tuesday we will give awayold magazines to anyone that wants some good reading matter. Call at the News office. 000 Allen Lewis has returned from FlorThere is no place like old Kentucky for Allen. Corinue Conn is improving slowly, but ia still confined to her bed. James Lay was in town Sunday. Ed Moriisoii, of Cloverpcrt, was the guest of Sir. and Mrs. Percy Blaine a ida. Mi-ss Eggs, tggs! FROM We are sending out cards notifying subscribers of the expirations of subscriptions.' If you do not want to miss a copy of the paper, rennw promptly. A prompt renewal saves us trouble; we don't mind setting up a name, but putting it on the dead list always gives us a slight pain. 000 few days ago. Mrs. E. T. Coiiuor was the guest of Mrs. Dr. Wedding at Cannelton Sunday and Monday. Mrs. Rosa Hanks, of Cloverport, spent a few days here with friends last' week. l'rauk Payne, of Webster, was the guest of G. W. Payne Sunday. If the best is not too good for you Lewisport Best Flour is the Hour you ought to use. SMART BROS. ) Champion Pens. Best in Kentucky. I FATHER KNUE'S GOOD ROADS MOVEMENT PROGRESSING SPLENDIDLY. When asked by tho editor of Tho Breokcnridge News how his Good Roads Club was progressing, Father Knuo, of McQuady, said in an entbusiasticly that it was growing every day. Membership and interest both increasing. "I have now 12,000 loads of rock pledged which will bo put on tho roads between now and fall. Our s first and make a solid foundation, plan is to fill all the bad wo have an abundance in easy reach then cover with gravol of which of all our roads." Ho said, "Wo have some opposition in our movement, but it is among farmers who do not understand tho plan. I am now working on this element. It takes mo two or thrco hours to ox- plain to them, but when I finally get a man converted to our way ho goes to work with vim and helps mo to convinco others that our efforts are best for all." Father Knuo is riding horseback two or thrco days every week getting pledges of teams and rock, and ho declares that in less than five years that tho roads leading out in every direction from McQuady will be tho best built roads in Kentucky. His lirst work will bo on the road leading to Tar Fork, a distance of live miles, which ho hopes to get completed this fall. Since tho article about Father Knuo's good roads campaign appeared in Tho Breokom idgo News ho received an excellent editorial and also has had lottors from President notico in The Courior-Journa- l Irwin, of tho Henderson Route, Mayor Head, of Louisville, and mud-hole- What part of the paper do you rend first? What part do you like best? Do you like editorials? Do you enjoy tho storv? And are you reading the adverand tisements? Drop us a line let us know what you like. to-da- What is a cold in the head? Nothing td worry about if you treat it with Ely's Poland China Swine. Cream Balm. Neglected, the cold may grow into catarrh, and the air passages 1 Give Us a Trial. STEPHENSPORT be so inflamed that you have to fight It is true that Ely's for every breath. Smart Bros., Cloverport. Cream Balm masters catarrh, promptly. (Held Over from last Week.; 000 But you know the old saying about Mr. aud Mrs. Thurman Smith, of "The Knight of the Silver Star" by Louisville, the ounce of prevention. Therefore use Percy Brebner, is the name of our new R. A. Smithwere guests of Mr. and Mrs. Cream Balm when the cold in the head Mrs. Walter Graham, Mies Sunday. serial which will begin In next week's shows Itself. All druggists, 50 cents, or Hutr and Mrs. Sahlio visited W. French and little daughter, J. Issue. Those who like stories of loye mailed by Ely Bros., 5O Warren Street, and Hawesvillo Thursday. New York. and adventure will crave this story Helve, were in Louisville last week, each week until the final chapter. Be sure to get next week's paper. y Can-noltoh White and Brown Leghorns, Bull and Black Orphingtons, Silver Laced "VVyandottes, Barred Plymoth liocks, (two pons); White Bantams. Wo guarantee overy sotting. 120 entries; 11 premiums at County Fair. I 000 Half-Minu- te Talks With Correspondents Every Farmer as well as. Every Business Man Should Have a Bank Account Your money is safer in tbobank than anywhoro olso. Paying your hills by check is'tho simplest and most convenient method. Your check becomes a voupives you u better standing with business mon. ITMoney in tho cher for the debt it pays, bank strengthens your credit. i A bank account touches, helps and encourages you to savo. IfThis bank does all tho lYour bank book is u record of your business. In your news letters wr'te advertising locals for merchants on separate sheets of paper with the understanding that we publish them at the rate of ten cents a line. For instance: "Go to Jim Hardin's for cheap laces". That is an advertisement. So is this: "John Holt has received a new line of dress goods and fine shoes." In the personals do not write Mrs. Graham Smith, of Lewisburg. spent Saturday and Sunday here visiting friends and relatives. " Cutout: Sat lp(51licp lit book-keepin- g. EXAMINED DEC. H-1- 7 BY STATE EXAMINER AND BOARD OF DIRECTORS To those desiring Banking Connections with an Old Established Bank, wo extend our services The Bank of Hardinsburg & Trust Co., llardinsburg, Ky. AJK!!5I20 CATARRH Ely's Cream Balm . If qulckljr ibtorbed. Glvet Relief M Once. .Itclcnmcs, soothes, heals rind protects the diseased mem. brnno reuniting from Catarrh and drives away n Cold In llio Mrs. Clyde Arms and daughters, Jessie, Ethel and Mary, went to Ohio county Monday. Mr. and Mrs. Hugh Wood and MUs Floretta Burr, of Hawesvllle, were here Sunday evening. Miss Louise IUbbagc went to Louisville today to be' the gues. of her aunt, Mnnnn III. II L.ll maiiuii uunninnrnniT ncamciiiuiij -- Wa Wanted yANTr:i-ernit)- r t HI - Notary Piblic Cloverport Kentucky Men's Clothing Cropper. Mrs. David W. Falrlelgh. Misses Eva and Edith Plank will go Head quickly, Ay FPUCD to Louisville this afternoon to visit stores tho Kcum-- of Elrlf LV Mffi Jennie Mabel Harris. Tiwto and Smell. Full size 50 cts., ntDrug-gist- s Mrs, Susan Pate, and Mr. and Mrs. or by mail. In liquid form, 75 cents. Ely Brothers, 5(5 Vv'nrrou Street, New York. Alvln Pate, of Beech Fork, visited Ernest Pate and wife last Sunday. Jas. Gardner, Gus Shellman, Irvine THIS PAPER REPRESENTED FOR FOREIGN ADVERTISING DY THE mei chants of Richardson, the county, went to Louisville Monday. Mrs. D. H, Sevors has returned heme from Enron where she went to see her GENERAL OFFICES iEW YORK AND CHICAGO brother, William Frymiio, who Is 111. BLANCHES IN ALLTI'S PRINCIPAL CITIES Mr. and Mrs. L. B. Perkins and Miss Virginia Harris Perkins havo returned home from a pleasant visit In T3he Breckenrldrje News. for 1DII to nuso as much in Sucre of tohucro and (.'round for corn: kih (I KrminiJ; I) nsinir criiimlMonn. Krurytlilntf fnrnMu"!. Address. Ilorhert llpnrd, llurdlnilmrtr, Ky. .r Men's Pants New Line "oil til Fire and Plate Glass Insurance Por Sale Traction Engine COIt HAM' H lioroo, compound Aullnmn Is. Tuyor trm'tloti n?li.( In llrsi-clrunnlnif slniiif. I'rlfM&.'.Ocltlit'ri'iisli or wood nolo llrndlcy Urn , Clinton, Ky. well-know- Fidelity Bonds Twpnty years' expciicnco in the execution of For Sale COIt SAl.R 2 lllrd l)o Pups, liy ' drlrk, Webster. Ky. I, Mon Boys' Knee Pants bocker styleSizes to fit all ages Bloomer and Knicker- ro r Sale Single Comb Brown' Leghorns pOU SAI.K Single Cninli Hrown LukIionis. 'lViH'tset winners lllio. liurreo Plymouth ltork, lired from striins winners winners nt tin- - Kentucky Stiito I'ulr 11)10. Kisits In nt. rlk'lit prcii Kirk l'yultry I'arm, V. W. Ilrown, Proprietor. WfANTKD Wanted Tenant. A tenant for the Itrtllmnn farm likes. Teimnt must furnish K. Deeds, Mortgages, Con- lit'ii' tenuis, Wrliu LUkivIIz, Lewisport. Ky. WEDNESDAY, M,AR. 22, 1911 Jas. Younger ar.d mother, Mrs. Lucy Younger, anc daughter, Eudora, went to West Point and Louisville this tracts and other legal documents Prices Reasonable for Work First-class For Sale Scholarship In 111 J. BOYS' CLOTHING up-to-date All new and v week. Mr. and Mrs. Edwin Hodge and Ed2.50 win Hodge, Jr., of Henderson, have reFor Precinct nml city Offices ; $5.00 turned home after a stay at the Seel-bac- h For County Offices $ 1&.00 For State and District Offices in Louisville. 10 For Calls, per line The Information given by members 1 For Cards, per line of the Presbyterian churcn that Rev. For All Publications in tbe interWalton was dead was a mistake. He est of Individuals or expression has been critically ill, but is better. 10 of individual views per line Mrs. Adams and Mrs. Tague entertained for th Ladies' Aid of the Methodist church yesterday afternoon. Mrs. D. H. Severs, Mrs. John A. Barry and Mrs. H.' V. Duncan entertained last LOCAL BREVITIES week. Mrs. John A. Ross has arranged a very Interesting program uner tho H. C. Pate was in Louisville Monday TVed Pierce was in Louisville last week. Claude Mercer went to Mississippi Monday. J. w. Owen was here Sunday from the South. Rev. Adair was here Sunday from fUTEb FOR POLITICAL ANNOUNCEMENTS tlio Howling (Jrecti I'nlversltv. Rood In nny deuart ment of that University. HreckenrldRuNaws, Cloverport, Ky. SAI.K-bVliolii- nhlp pUlt 1 1 "Let Us Show You" I I Are Your Irvington. O. T. Ski linan suent Sunday in Louisville. Mrs. Mary Hinton went to Louisville Saturday. Mrs. James B. Randall was in Louisville Monday. G. R. French, of Mystic, was in Irvington Monday. M,r. and Mrs. Myron Moorman have moved to Louisville. Mrs. H. L. Stader, who has been il five weeks, Is convalescent. , Leo Haltey has gone to Bloomlng-Ton111., to accept a position. Mrs. Ira Behen eutertalns the Girls' Club a the Den this afternoon. Miss Agnes Crenshaw is at Kirk this week the guest of relatives. Sam Bishop, who has been sick for the past three weeks, is improving. Willie C. Pate, of Beech F ork, visited relatives at New Bethel Sunday. Miss Hallie Beatty left Sunday for Irvington where she will enter college. J. M. Beatty spent Sunday at Ly onia the guest of Tom Bates and family. Mrs. Benedict Elder and Mrs. Nolle Sahlie are ill at their homes on the Pike. Miss Mallssa Pumphrey left for Owensboro to visit relaWed-'nesd- auspices of the Fourth Department of the League for Sunday night. The service will begin at o'clock. Miss Lula Severs has charge of the music. Miss Martha Willis has returned home from Philadelphia where sne was the guest of Mr. and Mrs. John E. Matthews. While in the East, Miss Willis visited Washington, Now York and Atlantic City, and had the time of her young life. Mis. Morgan Lawson went to Louisville Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. Lawson will move in the apartments vacated by Mr. and Mrs. Haivey Stone at an early date. They came here from Louisville tl.e first of the year and are delightful young people, who are very much pleased with Cloverport. Miss Eva Young goes this week from Plain View, Tex., to visit Mrs. Hans ford Threlkeld at Fort Leavenworth, Kansas. Mr. Young will return home, stopping a day in Evansvllle with his Miss Tula Locknrd returned Saturday from a lenghtly visit to relatives nt Carlisle, Ind. Any persons seeking a change of re sidence in order to educate their child ren we call your attention to the beautiful little city of Irvington. It is full of good people, healthful for location, four churches, no saloons, and educational and musical advantages of an unusunl excellence, "dome and dwel with us and we will do thee good." Mr. and Mrs. Ed. Carman, of Kirk, were visitors of Mr.' anu Mrs. Miner Arms Sunday. Mrs. Chas. Pennington and children came down from Louisville Sunday tp be the guests of her sister, Mrs. L E. Henderson, at Basin Springs. Mr. and Mrs. Richard Sipes have sold their pretty residence in the East End to Clarence Penick. Consideration $1,101. Eyes Good? Glasses nccurntely fitted by the latest known methods nt C. NOLTE 6t BRO. CLOVERPORT, KY. GIBSON & SON A .1 ,V D HI'esuox rut. vest I)' I T 11 our or - Is Gladly Extended By A Clover- H'J Y- A fine boy arrived at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Waggoner last week. Little Robt. Dempster.of Glen Dean, Mr. and is visiting his grand-parentMrs. Foster Lyons for ten days. Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Lewis returned Sunday from Cloverport after a brief yisit to Mr. and Mis. Jacob Morrison. is Miss Mary Smith, of Guston, spending the week as the guest of her brother-in-laDr. G. P. Cosby, who sister, Mrs. W. B. Gnrdner. Ben Helm Weaver, of Louisville, is Is improving slowly after his severe expected this week for a visit to his accident. Uniontown Telegram grand-parent- s Mr. and Mrs. Bate The Girls' Tennis Club had a meet- Art .t ni l Washington. ing at the nome oi tne musses rmim Mr. McGary, of Hardinsburg, has Monday night and made their plans accepted a position as assistant cashier for the. tennis season. They will open Bank. a court in the American Tobacco Com- in the First State street, and expect C. M. McGlothlan. of West Point, pany's s, port Citizen. There are many enthusiastic citizens in Cloverport prepared to tell their experience for the public good. Testimony from such a source is the best of evidence, and will prove a ,, helping hand" to scores of readers. Head the following statement: John H. Wills, judge of police court, High St., Cloverport Ky.,sav.s: "I hae no hesitation in pronouncing Doan's Kidney Pills the best remedy to be '.iad for kidney disorders. I take pleasure in recommending them to all persons afflicted with this trouble. I shall be pleased to answer any questions about Doan's Kidney Pills at any time." For sale by all dealers. Price 50 Co., Buffalo, cents. New York, sole agents for the United States. Remember the name Doan's and take no other. Foster-Milbttrn .IV REC.ULJR ods, rovji ouuo.inoss fEKI- -IS TO MEET i'.r.vc CHECK rou K.soir IIOII' MCCH, .IND IOR WHAT. E.ICII DOLL. I R I 1ST. IS Sfl.N T-- CI.I .IN INCOMES Ml I. a RECENT IN THE Ki. I CRN El) C.ItEl.I.ED CHECK OJNK HER then BANK OF CLOVERPORT ...Watch for Our New Story... ay tives. Percy Houston was here from Louis ville Sundav the euest of Miss Julia ,Vroe. Miss Katherine Wroe left last week . for Louisville to be the guest of friends. William Smith is seriously ill at his home on the hill, with no hopes of his recovery. Shelby Pate has purchased a lot in the Breckenridge Addition. Consideration 125. Mr. and Mrs. Ed Oglesby and Miss Kate Oglesby, who have been quite ill, are Improved. Mr. and Mrs. James Leech and son, John Charles, arrived from Pittsburg Saturday night. Mr. and Mrs. Marion Weatherholt have moved to their home in Third street on the hill. Mr. Simmons and son, of Kirk, spent the week end the guests of his brother, Charlie Simmons. Mrs. Viola Jackson and daughter, Miss Esther Mae Jackson, visited in Evansvllle Saturday. Mrs. P. "B. Greenwood went to Louisville yesterday to visit her sister, Mrs. William Tudor. jCZZIOIZZD lot in Center to issue several invitations to their spent Saturday in this city. Ernest Reese has opened up a retail friends among the joung men to join grocery business in this city in the the Tennis Club for I9II store i ecently vacated by McGlothlan His present intention is to & Piggott. carry all first cla.-- goods and to have IRVINGTON. one of the best equipped grocery stores in the city. He will be ready for busi Mrs. Jas. Bolin and daughter, Reba, ness some time this week. and mother, Mrs. Nannie Perry left C. E. Proctor, of Louisville, was the last week for Fordsville for a visit to guest of Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Herndon relatives and friends. Friday. Mrs Richard Sipes and children will Mrs. A. T. Adkins and children, who have been spending several days in leave tonight for Walter, Okla., where she will visit her mother, Mrs. Walter Stephensport have returned. Miss Eula Roberts was the week end Simmons for several weeks. Mrs. G T. Marshall left Saturday for guest of her parents in Sample. White Mills, Ky , for a stay of a week Dr. S. P. Parks has let the contract with relatives. for a residence to be built in the east If the best is not too good for you end of town. Contractor J, K. Bram- - Lewisport BEST flour is the Hour you lette will have charge of the work. ought to use. Dr. L. B. Moremen spent Sunday In Brandenburg the guest of his mother. Miss Nannie McGehee arrived home Monday from Hopkinsville where she JOHN 0'CONNELL has been visiting for two morths Mrs. Bailev Waller and Mrs. I no. Trice Announces lis f J 4th Annual Grayson County Fair Ky.e WEBSTER Tom Compton was the guest of rela In Owensboro last week. Misses Alta St. Clair. Mable Bandy and Myrtle Lyddan, Messrs. Payton tives Claycomb, Percy Henderson, Arthur Drane and Wathen Drury spent a de lightful day with Miss Essie Kendall Sunday. We nre very glad to know that Jones and Mary Mercer are much better Leitchfield, 4--DAYS--4 after a hard spell of measles. Harry Norton and J. D. Lyddun left with four loads of stock Saturday for St. Louis. Mrs. Parks, of Irvington, was the guest of friends here last week. Mr. and Mrs. Hoi Drane and Mr. and Mrs. Mike Lyddan were the guests of Mr. and Mrs. John Lyddan Sunday. John Lyddan purchased a mule from John Akers the day of his sale for $210. A large number from here attended the John Akers sale last week. If the best is not too good for you Lewisport Best Hour is the Hour you August IS, 16, 17 Waller. Misses Halo and Chapin's opening for spring millinery will commence to day and it Is expected that the opening will follow the great success of other seasons enioved by this store. The larce windows have been transformed Into one of the most complete nttrnc The attea tlons of spring millinery. tiau of all is called to the pretty win' dows. The Rev. R. H. Morefield, pastor, of the Presbyterian church will conduct a series of meetings In April or May, the and J. 18, 1911 L. DENT, Initial Opening of MILLINERY Perfect Tailored Hats Distinct Stylos Secretary n, ought to use. exact date not being uehnitely arrang ed. Misses Willa Drury and Nellie Smith left Friday for a ten dnyc visit t6 Miss B. Ada Drury in Louisville. Mrs. J. C, Payne and daughter to leave this week tor a few days Appropriateness Elegant Quality Modcrato Prices I W. II. JJowmku, President F. L. Liaim-ooT- , Vice-President A. 0. Cashier T. Skii.i.man, Ass't Cashier li. Skim-ma- THE OLD RELIABLE it. OOO rmoizz) You are cordiully invited to see our full lino BRECKINRIDGE BANK Cloverport, Ky. 88 yearsl of honorable BALL & MILLER Organized 1872 Limy, Fiid and Sail Stabli Bis Meets all Trains Hardinsburg, : Ky visit to relatives in Hardinsburg. Dr. Arthur Mather, of Marlon, Ky., stopped over night with Prof. Wm He was on his Martin on Tuesday, way to Hardinsburg for a short visit to old friends. Mrs. E, S. McAfee after spending the week end in Cloverport with her mother, Mrs. Mullen, has returned. J. T. 0'CONNELL Cloverport Kentucky An dealing to its credit. It 1ms piusid through three panics and paid every Never sealed a check. legitimate claim to its full amount on demand. 3 per cent on Time Deposits absolutely Safe Place to do Business. DIRECTORS: A. B. Skillman, .J no. Conrad Simonfs, C. F. L. Lightfoot, O. T, Skillman, A. R. W. II. Uowiner Jarboo, Fisber i Where Is It? Who Can Find It? The Lost Kingdom of Drussenland anis nine no sneered The upper rtto Grande for tho scene of notion. Escorted by n cavalry regiment Sheridan, then went to Fort Duncan. on tho Hlo Grande, opposite Pledras Negras. He then deliberately opened communication with President Juarez. This gavo rise to the belief that Sheridan was only awaiting the arrival of the Fulled States troops, then under machlng orders nt Snu Autonlo. to cross the Hlo Grande nnd attack .Maximilian's troops. were ho much The Imperialist alarmed by these reports and the open military demonstrations that they withdrew the French mid Austrian soldiers from .Mnininorns. abandoning the whole of Mexico ns far down as Monterey. Shortly afterward the French withdrew their trifups from Mexico, and In ISC? Maximilian wns captured mid ex- THE ROADS OF THE WHOLE WORLD MUST BE REMADE "Old Macadam Will No Longer Stand Strain of Automobile." Nelson P. Lewis, chief engineer o( the board of estimate of the borough of Manhattan, New York city, believes that tho roads of every civilized coun-try will have to be rebuilt because tho .old macadam, the best thing until now for highways, Is unable to stand the grind of automobiles. Itoads will have to be rebuilt to suit automobiles, because tho automobile Is n good thing for ronds of the kind that can bear ltsi peculiar pressure. Speaking on this1 subject recently, Mr. Lewis said: "While I believe that only a bituminous substance, such ns tar, asphalt or mineral oil, should be used ns binding material for loose rock and sand In plncc of water and that all our roads should be rclald, as they must be soon er or later, many engineers seem to think thnt by spreading a cohesive mixture over the surfneo of tho roads as they arc will be all that Is required-Somothers bellovo tlirt new macadam may be laid and tho surface treated with this bituminous mixture. They assume thnt it will penetrate through and make tho rock fittings 1 e "Cured Neuralgia Pain" ecuted. Vom:n Wrestlers. e.ercls anion? society women of the Ituy Statt Is wrestling. !t Is claimed that It pro moles beauty of figure and good health. Many of the boudoirs of the smart set are' now the scenes of bouts, and the fad Is expected to become widespread. Socisty thnt I had a neuralgia pain in my arm for five years, and I used your Liniment for one week and was completely cured. I recommend your Liniment very highly." Mrs. J. McGraw, 12 1 6 Mandeville St., New Orleans, La. The latest Hunting by Airship, 1242 Wilson St., Wilmington, Del., writes - "I bought a bottle of Sloan's Liniment for the quinsy sore throat and it cured me. I shall always keep a bottle in the house." :- Cured Quinsy Sore Throat Mr. Henry L. Caulk, of nig game hunting by airship very latest form of sport. Is the Children Ory FOR FLETCHER'S CASTORIA FOREIGN MINISTER GREY FOR TAFT PEACE PLAN. British Foreign Secretary's Speech For It Arouses Enthusiasm. Sir Edward Grey. British foreign secretary, recently evoked cheers by Indorsing the peace proposals submitted by President Taft and Secretary Knox, which contemplated a permanent treaty for the arbitration of all questions between and America. When Sir Edward referred to the possibility of the adoption of President Tuft's proposal he wns listened to In tense silence. If, he said, two of the greatest nations should thus make It clear that In no circumstances were they going to war again the effect of their example on the world must have benellcent consequences. Nations entering such an agreement, continued tho secretary, might be ex posed to attack by a third nation. This would probably lead to their making another agreement to Join each other In any case of quarrel with n third power iu which arbitration was "On one point there is no disagreement. It Is that no roads anywhere except those newly built according to some of theso more modern processes aro nble to withstand automobile traffic. When vehicles were drawn by horses the only damage done to the The roads was by the horseshoes. drawn vehicle was n benefit to the road, having the effect of n steam roller In packing nnd hardening the sand and clay. "Everywhere the cry of bad roads Wo aro no worse off Is going up. than the rest of tho world. It is a problem which now engages tho serious attention of the French government, and England, which spent a fast SIOANS LINIMENT gives instant relief from rheu matism, lumba-go,sciatica, neu- sore throat, ralgia, croup, ton-siliti- s, hoarseness and chest pains. s Prices , 25o. , 50o. & $ 1 .00 hundred years In making her splendid highways. Is now rebuilding them ns fast as she can to accommodate them to new conditions. "It Is quite generally agreed thnt some form of bitumen Is best adapted for tills purpose. "There are four general methods of using It: "First. CoatlnK the surface to form. temporarily nt least, a waterproof and dustless road. 'Second. The penetration method, by which the bituminous matter Is forced down Into the broken stone, and sand or screenings are used to take up tho excess of bitumen. "Third. The interposition of tho bitumi nous mixture between the bottom course of stone and tho ton course, or new wear lag surface, and the forcing of tho upper course Into the mixture, additional ma terial being added to the surfneo to com pletely (111 the Interstices between the stones, while sand or screenings are ap' plied to tako up any excess upon the sur The mixing method, "Fourth. the stone which Is to form the wearing surface Is thoroughly coated with tho hot bituminous cement, with a proper amount of screenings nnd other line material added .to reduce the voids, the mixture being spread upon the road while hot. after which It is thoroughly rolled, as In the case of the ordinary asphalt pavement or bituminous macadam of the American type, the surface' again being coated with Band or screenings, as In the other cases. "Surface coating can bo considered tem porary or palliative only." which faco. Eug-hin- d Sloan's book on horses, cattle, sheep nnd poultry gent free. Address Dr. Earl S. Sloan, Boston, Mats., U.S.A. SAMPLE. Perhaps you can answer the question after reading The Knight of the Silver Star The Captivating Romance by Percy Brebner We place before you a novel which critics have compared favorably to Rider Haggard's masterpieces, "She" and "King Solomon's Mines." Watch This Page Next Week For Opening Chapters WHEN SHERIDAN . WENTTO TEXAS Fifty Thousand American Troops Massed on Border. PARALLEL TO PRESENT MOVE, Mero Show of Force Then Forced Retreat of Maximilian and Finally Forced Hli Downfall Sheridan Hurried South Without Waiting For Grand Review Grant's Significant Instructions. The mobilization of thousands of United .States troops In Texas Is not a novelty lit the history of tho war hllu It Is Bald that tho department. troops aro in Texus merely for maneuvers, such wus not tho case when Gen erul I'hll Sheridan was sent Into that state lu 180(1 with 50,000 veteran troops. This move followed tho occupation of Mexico by the French and the placing of Maximilian on the throne by Napoleon. "When the Amorkan civil Sheridan left Washington without participating in tho grand review. When ho arrived at his station ho decided to cross the state with two columns of cavalry, sending oue to San Autonlo under Major Geueral Wesley Morrltt and tho other to Houston under Major General George A. Custer. In tho latter part of June, 1805, Gen Mexico. Even before the grand review In eral Sherldnn went to Brownsville him"Washington, prior to the dlsbandment self to Impress tho Imperialists with of tho armies of tho Union, In which tho idea that tho United States meant busluess. Ho also seat General Steele ho longed to inarch. General Sheridan to niako demonstrations all along the wus ordered to the Texos frontier to put down tho rebellion In that quar- lower Rio Grando. Maximilian Withdraws. ter and also to enforco the demand Theso demands, backed as they were of the United States government that Maximilian ami his European allies by such a show of force a force ovacuato Mexico. not only numerically, but because of its composition of veterans of one Sheridan Sent to Texas. of tho The duy after Sheridan arrived lu wero stubbornest wars In history the causo of demoralization Washington from Petersburg ho retho Imperial troops, and measceived orders transferring him to a ainoug ures looking to tho abandonment of command. The order directed him tiow northern Mexico wero quickly adopted to restore Texas and that part of Louby those in authority. isiana held by the enemy to tho Union. part of September, 1805, In tho Sheridan promptly culled ou General Sheridan latter became Impatient of the slow Grant to learn If bis orders were to be work Washington and decided to considered so pressing as to preclude make at another hostile dempustrailou iihi remaining In Washington until after star-tllu- war was at ftslieight the emperor of the French sent troops to .Mexico to establish n throne there, believing tho government of tho United Stntes too much occupied with war to attempt to enforce tho Monroo doctrine. Tho occupation of Mexico by the French army was the most radical Infraction of that doctrine ever attempted. Not until after tho battle of Gettysburg and tho fall of Vlcksburg did Secretary Seward deem It wise to notify tho French that the proceedings In Mexico were distasteful to the Unit ed States government, and not until after tho war did Mr. Seward find the time rlpo to demand of Napoleon that tho French armies bo withdrawn from tho. grand review. General Grant told him that It was absolutely necessary to go nt once to force tho surrender of tho Confederates under KIrby Smith. At that Interview General Grunt also told Sheridan that thcro was au additional motive in sending him to tho new cominnnd, u motive not explained in tho written instructions. Get Utopian as his hopes might seem to some, he believed that he would live long enough to see some progress toward their realization. "Xatlous," he New Kansas Road Bill. said in n grave peroration, "aro In A new road bill Is being considered bondage to army and navy expendi- by the Kansas legislature, it protures. May the time soon come when vides for u state highway commission they shall realize that tho law is a bet- to consist t the regents of the agriter remedy than force." cultural college. This commission is The foreign secretary's speech was to appoint u state engineer, who will loudly cheered and created a deep pa so on all bridges nnd road improvements. The highway, fund Is to be provided by the taxing of motor enr owners, Thousands Have Kidney dealers and manufacturers. . The state Trouble and Never Suspect it. engineer Is to receive a salary fixed by the commission. The mouey deHow To Find Oat. rived from the taxing ot motor vehiFill a bottle or common glass with your cles, after the expense of the highway water and let it stand twenty-fou- r hours; commission's ntlices has been paid, is a brick dust sediment, or settling. to be turned over to tho county treasurers In proportion to the nmount kTTj) stringy or milky appearance ot ten er.eh county has paid In. indicates an unDurable and Dustiest. healthy condition of the kidA durable and dustless road paveneys; too fre- ment Is claimed by Francis Wood, n quent desire to Ilrltlsli engineer, lu a combination of nass it or nain in tli3 back are also symptoms that tell you two Inch granite with Trinidad lake the kidneys and bladder are out of order bitumen. It Is said to cost less than macadam nnd to be good for nt least and need attention. years, experiment having fifteen What To Do. There is comfort in the knowledge so shown that it will stand wear, tear often expressed, that Dr. Kilmer's and wet better than any other paving Swamp-Roo- t, the great kidney remedy, ever tried. fulfills almost every wish iu correcting rheumatism, pain in the back, kidneys, liver, bladder and every part of theurinary passage. Corrects inability to hold water BAD ROADS AND COST OF and scalding naiu in nassintr it. or h.nl effects following use of liquor, wine or LIVING. beer, and overcomes that unpleasant necessity of being compelled to go often Bad roads are now classed by through the day, and to get up many the experts as one of the times during the night. The mild and causes to the high cost immediate effect of Swamp-Rois of living and the migration of soon realized. It stands the highest be- the farmer boy to the city. The wuuscui us remarKauie United States government estihealth restoring prop-ertie- s. mates, for example, that in the If you need a stato of Indiana transportation medicine you should costs 26.5 cents per ton for each have the best. Soldbv mile. Over a bituminlzed road druggists iu fifty-cen- t between Philadelphia and Atand sizes. lantic City it is estimated freight You may have a sample bottle sent free can be transported for less than byniail. Address Dr. Kilmer&Co.,Biiig. 1 cent per mile, and over some hamton, N. Y. Mention this paper and of th-- e good road In New York remember the name, Dr. Kilmer's Swamp-Roo- t, stste the cost Is 5 cents per mil. and the address, Hiughaiutou. N. Y., on every bottle. ot one-dollar refused. "In entering nu agreement of this kind." said Sir Edward, '"there would be risks, and you must be prepared for some sacrifice of national pride. I know that to produce such changes public opinion must reach very high ideals, higher than some think possible, but men's minds are working In this direction, and history affords Instances of reaching such an Ideal point. It was so In the case of slavery when the United Stntes rose up. not counting the cost lu blood or money or the risk of national existence." lu conclusion the secretary said. "The general adoption of such a system might leave some armies and navies still lu existence, but they would remain not lu rivalry, hut as the world's police." Lee Dowel!, of Louisville, visited his father, L. D. Dowell, last week Mrs. James Armstrong entertained Thursday on Beech Hill tne following: Mrs. Ed Bmwr, Mrs. H "T. Dowell, Mrs. A. P. Varble, Mrs. J. C. Armstrong, Chester and llewett Brown. under G. W. Eskridge and J. C. Armstrong were in Louisville Monday. Mr. and Mrs. Will Jollv spent Sunday in the country the guests, of Mr. and Mrs. Scott Peckenpaugh. Bill Gibson hns accepted a position in G. W. Eskriclge's store for the summer. C. C. Springer will leave soon for Mississippi. Morris Tucker, after an attact of measles is able toBe out again. The M. W. A. lodge met Thursday . night and initated two new members nnd enjoyed a nice banquet. Mrs. Clarence Miller accompanied by her son, Wavie, of New Bethel, was the guest of her daughter, Mrs. J. C. Armstrong, last week H T. Dowell was in Stephensport -- y I the DRAG. If every DRAG, DRAG! farmer could but real, figures showing comparatively small cost maintaining good roads and loss caused by poor onesl busy with the drag! see the of the Saturday. Mrs. L. H. Niles has returned after an extended visit with her mother, Mrs. Billie Driskell, of Harned. Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Armstrong spent Sunday with Mr. nnd Mrs. Cleveland Miller, of Hites Run. Mr. and Mrs. James Jolly, of Guston, were the guests of their daughter, Mrs. Robert Weedman, last week. If the best is not too good for you ought to use, Tifulennrt Mvi..w, -- Hpiat' flnnr fa tli - fl.mr ....... wmi J UU CASTORIA For Infants and Children. The Kind You Have Always Bought Bears the Signature 4 Mrs. Mullen Surprised. Mrs. Mullen had ono of tho happiest birthdays of hor life Thursday when hor children und grandchildren gavo hor a surpriso party at the Mullon homestead in Cncstnut street. There aro threo things Mrs. Mullon is very proud of hor children and grandchil dren and hor ugo just sixty-oyears. Ihoso present wore: Win. Mullon, Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Mullon, Mr. and Mrs. Henry Yeager, Mr. and Mis. Ed McAfee, Mr. and Mrs. Eugono lteynolds and thoir son and daughter, who have returned to thoir homo in Marshall, Texas. n i?& Subscribe SIDE LOTS ON OLD "The "Ciller wll he allowed ten veiirs to i fot llieli mt. pav mei ts to lie ii'ndc lii leu annual UMiilitm nts hut ns In the llrsl year thi't wth pnv nothing they will In reallt lime eiev en years In which to complete I hot. Louisville, Henderson & "Sure Cure" "I would like io guide suffering women to a sure cure for female troubles," writes Mrs. R. E. Mercer, of Frozen Camp, W. Va. "I have found no medicine equal to Cardui. I had suffered for about four years. Would have headache for a week at a lime, until I would be nearly crazy. I took Cardui and now I never have the headache any more." H7 llflly 1 143 145 Hilly J)aMy iMIly l) 1 pm ( 40 pm .1 40 urn -'- St HO Dally Ar Louis Ry. H2 tJlly IU23 f 13 13 I TIME TABLE Corrected to Dec. 4, 1010 STATIONS II DON HER NEW EMM " things l hey never should nave known .IOSK Mi'XIi-iii- i payments. "In order thai settlers may beconif attached to their properties and In duccd lo tnke a personal Interest In their cultivation they will be forbid den to mortgage or sell their lots until they shall have paid for them In full." MB tiid 5 SI Lv ... . f J 09 15 11 f5 17 r; ftl 09 14 HTUAWIIKIUiy 'lUSIIUKK. MKDOICA KTITKS -- ...I.UUI5VII.LB fliam1 f0 42 l)olly Qlly . 12 5iipm 1 40 pm f 12 35 17 OS ... . ,10 01 YVKS 23 15 31 er print sensational matter regardlug Mexico. You may not 'kill the goose that lays the golden egg.' but you certainly will not help the Interests of your own people In Mexico, "Seemingly the Amerlcnns who by allying themselves directly or Indirectly with that movement have hoped to avenge some alleged grievance against my government have failed to realize that the Injury done so far has been as much to American as to Mexican Interests. You are probably aware that in the two states to which the trouble has been almost exclusively confined there nro several thousand Americans and millions of American money invested. The mining and kindred industries in Chlhuahun and are largely in the hands of Americans. "Just now those Industries are crippled to a great extent, and this must I say it? more because of the activities of Irresponsible Americans in my country and the support which they have received from this side of the border than because of the Initiative of Mexicans resident in Mexico. Your people have taught my people many So-nor- wlin ivn'iiiij it'll New m ivther Mi'irciiy nun st" :,..'il tlisuMid in iMiiiiki' Hi lnttittTit 1:1 h in hi riMiniry to our niiicUnilici-s- . Snlil Dun Jicc: "It itmy sci'in untrue, bin I ntn nevertheless iniiviiii c(t tlml. t'.xirpl for the sciisii'luiiMl nrtlrlcs lenitive tu Mexko vvlilili were limited In your newspaper mill iiininizliiex fur u year or more liefnie ' the Insiiri tTtloiiiiry developed moveineiil there novel would Inive lieen the Iroiilile Hint has existed In my rmmiry for several months. Tor years I 'resident has told writers vlsltlnn Mexico that all he desired to lie said about his try was the truth and has discouraged fulsome praise as much as the 'muck-raking- .' 1 hellovo you call It, which Las been so much In evidence for some time. "And this Is all that 1 usk of the press of the United States or of any country In dealing with Mexico the truth. You are familiar in n general way with the extent of foreign investments in my country, chief of which nro American, if your papers have any regard for the Interests of Americans with largo sums of money In enterprises In Mexico and for the possibilities for the further Investment of foreign capital there. It Is difficult for mo to understand how they can longIttir-riodl.- SIAOit I' II. tlmiiue Alfonzo Madcro. brother of Francis ii T Madcro. the leader of the revolt In Mexico, evidently looks at thlir.T from a different angle. Says Madero: "To begin with, the whole stale of L'lillnmhna Is now In the hands of my brother Fram-ls- i o. with the exception of ihe city of Chihuahua, which ho The can tnke any lime he wishes. city Is now completely surrounded by Ihe liisurreclos. Sonora Is allanie from border to bonier, and the Insurrection now has n "rin foothold In Lower California, while to the eastward In Coa bulla there N already a small force In the field. Within the next few days the Insurrection will bo In that state by several thousand coal miners who have been thrown out of by the closing of the employment mines. "It is the same story revolt every where. In the stale of (luorroro. In Vera Cruz. In Oaxaca and In Yucatan everywhere the revolution Is growing Yucatan Is practically lost right now to the Diaz government. It spread with remarkable quickness. The only question that has confronted the leaders was arming the people. For years they have been ready to do what they are' now doing, but the governmeni wns too smart and was able to keep arms from falling into the hands of the people. So they got nnns very slowly. Those who got them first used them first. That Is the story of the uprising in a nutshell." -- An amusing Incident happened In Guadalajara not long ago, Two cltl zeus of that place whose estates ad Joined were constantly engaged In a wordy war. One of them was a chick en fancier, and the other prided liiui self on his vegetable garden. A vagrant chicken which had wan- R53 dered beyond the precincts of the fancier's chicken run Invaded the vegeThe table garden of his neighbor. chicken enjoyed Itself hugely among the lettuce and tender sprouts of tho garden until discovered by tho proprietor, who Lnmedlately called In the services of a gendarme. The odlcer of Ihe law thereupon arThe pains from which rested the chicken nnd haled It before many women suffer every the comlsarlo of the district, who enmonth are unnecessary. tered on the police blotter a charge It's not safe to trust to against the lowl and Incarcerated It In strong drugs, right at the tho Jail. Notification wns then sent to time of the pains. the owner of the chicken setting forth the tale of Its depredations and InformBetter to take Cardui ing him he might release his fowl and for a while, before and The reclaim it by tho pnyment of after, to strengthen the chicken Is still In durance vile. system and cure the cause. 1 I his is the sensible, A man was knocked down by n trolthe scientific, the right way. ley car recently nnd was Immediately Try it arrested for Injuring tho car, as In falling the buttons of his coat scratched the varnished surface of tho vehicle. tr 37 15 43 5 52 5 69 OS 0 21 f 9 23 (II 30 10 31 fH 40 P 411 WBST POINT IfATIIKVN... HOWAKD HAUTLKS KICHON . to .. ... ... . . :i 029 12 07 (12 01 12 01 f7 02 0 5rt ft) 54 ft) 411 ffl 41 Ml II fll5?im ... -- ffl 50 f 10 OJ LuNO IIKA.N'CII. liKAiSljBMIUKO.. lloOli IIAV.N. tit til (II 5 4S 5 41 . 10 43 m 31 10 .11 ffl 41 no no no no 11 10 13 10 27 .. tO 50 rt 5 rr 02 flO 37 10 44 0u fa is fll 21 tl 27 fi! 3i fll 40 t 4." mil 11 31 45 t: 7 01 15 a ,vi 00 13 irfir" 7 37 f7 45 f7 50 7 59 fS 05 S 14 II OLeTOX lltVIXOTOX . WMlSTKIt I.OIIIIIIJKO SlYSTlli SA.Ml'I.K .STKPIIK.NSi'OItT.. ADDISON IIOI.T OLOVKItl'OKT.. .. SIIOI's SKU.LMAN .... HAWKSVILLK . fll fll 50 45 37 11 29 21 13 J 11 05 I 10 85 flO 47 no in I5 fj 0 25 III rt 08 01 (10 23 31 110 31 10 14 ou flO 0. 9 55 51 42 15 34 5 14 f5 10 "f's'ss" f5'08 4 no 4 57 3 57 30 8 15 .PKTKII1 AHA . 4 The Woman's Tonfe r 53 '12 35 Ml 17 0:1 tt 24 40 411 ' fll fll 37 49 LKWIHI'OKT PATES DUTCH OWENHHOItO CON WAV -- lit (9 40" 9 31 f9 25 19 20 0 12 f8 4 6i'" .. . WAIT.MAX MAGKU fi' "fToT' "3 tv Wl 4(1 (8 .. 8 5S 7 52 f7 15 f7 37 7 t7 23 7 IS (7 04 7 13 T35 " S isToiim "... .. 3 50 BS" is 23" f8 19 fH 10 45" fS fM 53 fS 57 f'J 03 10 10 f III 19 fl2 27 JIATTIMILY.. . OUIFFITH .. STANLY NEWMAN HEED II KA LS TfSIiT" . 'fTST f3 11 f3 07 2 55 8 f8 10 IS 04 f7 59 7 51 7 52 7 an 7 10 am f0 24 I 30 I 42 1 55 10 15 7 40 urn 1 05 3.1 1 7 40 pm Sl'OTTSVILLE. .. HASKETT.... - HENDEKSON ... -- EVANHVILLH... ST. LOUIS M 6 ft) ft) ffl 0 II 37 34 2a 21 1C 3 00 1 35 9 00 pm 2 30 34 urn 5 55pm 13 Oi Signal. Whore no time shown trains ho not stop. I Trains 145 and 146 carry free reclining chair cirs between Louisville and Si, 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 on "f" Stops a President Diaz has a plan for dividing up the great estates Into smnll holdings for the people. Senor Llman-tou- r recently made mention of this project in New York. There Is nu implied promise that this will be done as soon as the insurrection Is over. Says President Diaz: "Senor Llmantour. who Is n good friend of mine, perhaps had In mind when making these statements a certain conversation which we had some outlined to him time ago. In which my Ideas as to the purchase by the government of some such estates which at preseut yield little. "If these properties nro bought by the government and divided into small lots to be owned by actual tillers of the soil their cultivation will bo more practicable and the crops obtained will lnr exceed the Inconsiderable yield which their present owners obtain. "The prk-- at which the lots will be sold will simply be the quotient obtained by dividing the total price paid i by the government for the property by the number of lots into which It Fires are few and far between In the wlltiie. auDortloned. City of Mexico, as most of the build ings are built either of stone or adobe, with walls two feet or more In thick ness. The lire department Is therefore elementary in character, and when It turns out on parade- It resembles a dog and pony circus. The engine is about Hie size of .a teakettle and is spiritedly dragged around by a little I - Tho City of Mexico Is possibly the best policed metropolis in the world, but its olllcers, while vigilnnU take every Instruction given them in a literal sense. They will arrest anybody or anything that violates n city ordinance. A short time ago there was a collision between two automobiles, one of the machines being so badly damaged that It had to be left at the place where the accident occurred. The persons occupying the machine were promptly bundled into the auto which was able to proceed, and the entire party went to the police stntlon. But that did not excuse the broken car. It was formally nrrestcd on the spot nnd an officer detailed to see that it did not get up nnd limp back to its garage. By some chance the broken nutomoblle was forgotten for two days. at the end of which time the police captain discovered that ho was shy one gendarme. Investigation discovered the gendarme asleep in the machine. where he had camped out ever since charged with its care. And It Is very cold up on this Mexican plateau ai night, as the City of Mexico is more than a mile above sea level, east of Cloverporl. No. I44 will stop nt stations east of Cloverport to discharge passengers wesst of Cloverport. from CHAMP SAYS, "GO SOUTH." Less Food, Clothes and Fuel Make It "Poor Man's Land." Ifepresentntlve Champ Clark" of Missouri, the coming speaker of the national house of representatives, has Hartford Line West Bound second ClusH Between Irvlngton and Fordsvllle First Class No. 118, N- tiast Bound Second Class No. 8 No. 6 amended the famous saying of Ilorace Greeley, "Go west, young man go west!" nnd made it read. "Go south, my boy go south!" Supplementing his amendment, Mr. Clark said: "The south is tho place, nnd my advice is to go there. You won't eat so much as you do here in the north. If you do you'll die. Your clothing must be lighter nnd therefore less expensive. You won't have to buy fuel to speak of, and you can allow your horses and cattle to graze out of doors tho year round. "Believe me, the south is tho poor man's land, nnd you'll llvo to see the day when the south Is going to be the richest part of the United States. "Why. say. I know a man who made $15,000 in one year off three acres of lettuce. Sounds fishy, doesn't it? True though, for took the pains to find out. It's a great country, boys, and If you want a good tip follow my advice. That Is. go early to tho southland nnd grow up with Its progress." 1 First Class 12 fo. 9 Wlxud Daly 0 45i)in fti 55 17 09 f7 20 S" 23 sT 34 No. 7 W't I'aliy 815am 8 30 8 55 11 i''1' Uiilly fll 1 hi I 35 fll ,tl Mil 49 sll 51 S12 27 M2 31! f 12 40 f 12 45 f 12 50 STATIONS No. IO 2(5 9 31 9 10 10 10 10 11 11 11 11 11 lllOim' Lv IltVINOTOV A ...HASIN SPKINU.. .OAISKIELIJ HAHNED HAltlMNSIIUHU. . J UNCTION McOCAhY OLEX I)EN DEMPSTEIt UOCK'VALE KIUIC . en C n.'.uv Snnd'j 10 00am Dally 4 'ftejp't 10am 10 50 10 3) 10 15 11 1010am b 51 s7 41 f7 50 f7 57 bS 10 9.0 HJNCi'ION sS 18 19 fS 21 30 fS 34 t 42 s,S 49 8 55pm 11 58 13 25 43 53 00 10 20 30 38 50 am sl2 0lpm fl2 01 fl2 15 . 99 s 9 3S f 9 2ti s 9 22 1 t 9 35 s 9 12 f 9 0J 8 8 8 t8 t8 s8 8 8 f1 S S S fl2 tfi s 1 00 3 30 - KOUIlSVir.M.Ar. EAKL'GTON.Lv r 8 5li s 8 45 S 8 30 ... .. . f S 33 .. .. VANJCANT ... f 8 27 . ... Aah'INS. . .. f 8 24 ... OAKS . f S 18 .. ELLJI ITCH ... s 8 15am 5 45 sllll f 9 03 ' t t " 60 7 45 30am 53 40 39 30 23 10 05 00 54 52 37 s 2 30 s 2 15 s 2 05 f 1 55 f 1 47 s 1 35 28 S I 23 f3 s2 f2 15am 15 . ""Z 10 10 10 01 9 54 U 43 0 3J si f f f 1 1 17 s ' 33 13 1 05 I 00 1250pm 9 31 9 31 9 23 9 15 u io 9 05 IJOUNO WEST Between Dempster and Falls of Rouffh. 7t flUxeJ 27 Passenger Dally uKxcV1,t S 12 AST BOUND l& Dally TIMETABLE Tltl,u 7M ell'ects-uiitUy- . T,lhIt' wem T, Z 25 Into June Passenger 19. 1910. at 11:59 p m Passenger Passenger ffi rj.iy 32 Z - Mixed Monday. j, n Monday. andrTd'J Only J' m 4s p n. 0Kf" Sunday 8 40 9 00 STATIONS UEmI'STEH. FALLS OK HOUGH Kxcopl Sunday 8 35 8 13 Except Sunday 12 35 13 15 only 2 08 1 ONE A LEGGED MEN TO RACE. Restored to Health by Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound A woman who is sick and suffering, and won't at least try a medicine which has the record of Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound, is, it would almost seem, to blame for her own wretchedness. Read what this woman says: Richmond, Mo. " When my second daughter was eighteen months old I wns pronounced a hopeless invalid by specialists. nnd they said I had a severe case-oI liad a consultation of doctorsfor ten weeks, had sinking spells, ulceration. I was in bed My father and was pronounced to bo in a dangerous condition. Compound, insisted that Ave try Lydia 13. Pinkham's A'egetablo and brought mo six bottles. I soon began to improve, and before it had all been taken I was as well and strong as ever, my friends hardly recognized mo so great was tho change." Mrs. Woodson Branstettor, lMchmoml, Mo. There are literally hundreds of thousands of women in the United States who have been benefited by this famous old remedy, which was produced from roots and herbs over thirty years ago by a woman to relieve woman's suffering. ' Read what another woman says: Joneshoro, Texas. "I have used Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound for myself nnd daughter, nnd consider it unequalled for all female diseases. I would not bo without it for anything. I wish every mother in America could be persuaded to use it as there would bo less suffering among our sex then. I am always glad to speak a word of praise for Lydia 13. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound, and you nro at liberty to uso this testimonial." Mrs. James T. Lawrence, Joneshoro, Texas. Since we guarantee that all testimonials which we publish are genuine, is it not fair to suppose that if Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound had the virtue to help these women it will help any other woman who is suffering from the same trouble ? For 30 years Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound has been the standard remedy for female ills. No sick woman, docs justice to herself who will not try this famous medicine. Made exclusively from roots and herbs, and kas thousands of cures te its credit If the slightest trouble appears which. understand, WT you do not Mass., for herwrite to Mrs. advleo itb Fmkbam at Lynn, free auL always helpful I a ni am 43 p m p in Chance For All of the Peg Legs In the Nation. long eared burro. A challenge io all the one legged There was a fire In a photograph men in the country to participate In an gallery not long ago. and the depart- endurance foot race from Minneapolis ment was called out. The gallery was to St. Louis, beginning April has Do a farm or business 't If you do you to situated on the third floor, and the to- been issued by Harry Meyers of the may lind just what you need in this department. Jf you are interesttally Inadequate engine was unable to first named city. He has begun trained in any of the following proprieties write us at once for owner's gel a si ream that high. When the ing. lire company arrived at the scene the Meyers has been trying out a new name mid address. If nono of these places suit you, write us at once Jcfe In charge lined all of his men up artificial racing log. He thinks the and lot along tho sidewalk and carefully call-- , record he plans to make will cause tellina us ed the roll before they were permitted many sound men to hustle to equal it. us introduce you to the man who has to get busy with tho fire. The fire, Contestants who take up his proposiof course, took every advantage of tion must deposit a side bet of $1,000 Wa recommend the following properties as being productive this opportunity, nnd by the time the each. He said lie hoped there would firemen got on the Job It was beyond be at least twenty. and fair in price. control. The. wall: Is to be over the route of Among the tire lighting equipment your farm or business? Do You to the Minneapolis and St. Louis railroad wns a smnll extension ladder, nnd it for your proporty, send price and description at once no handicaps. are to Strict required fifteen minutes to erect it. There will not be observed, however, be rules and then no one seemed to care to except to make sure that no contestant and let us show you how we bring buyer and seller together. This department is conducted solely for tho purposo of enabling ascend It. nnd they cannot be blamed rides. In view of what happened afterward. buyers and sellers of farms or business proprieties to make quick sales Finally, some five minutes after tho DEPEW IS STILL AMBITIOUS. ladder had been set in plnce. one D. brave soul essayed the ascent, and as he reached the top of the lad- Tells an Old Friend He Has His Eyes Just ing; CO CfV 07 aires, 3W miles north of Uard-yo- J good log dwelling, 2 rooms and side roomi on tho "Golden Stairs." der It collapsed and slid together. stable ; 3 tobacco burns ; 3 tenant houses. insburK. near tlio llrandeuburj; This landed the daring fireman opChauncey M. Depow warf met In a road. WeL watered, plenty of timber for Plenty of good timber for farm purposes t Improvements, Double Log house, small good land to clear. Price 2.000 'A cash. bnlcony. posite the second story hallway of the Graud Central station Good flue for lljrley tolie stepped off ou. the bnlcony into by nn old friend who had not seen him stable. Terms rich land,For further Informaeasy. bacco. SaLE A farm 250 safety and was rewarded with a thun- since his term ns United Stntos senator tion irrlte Juo. D. llabbagu. Cloverport, Ky. Foil under (once. containing acres and A nice cottage cf flva 15 rooms, two cisterns, a walled cellar with der of "bravos!" from tho spectators expired. goo J stock acres, 2 miles from Guston, a store room over It. two below. Tipping his hnt in apprecia"now do you feel, senator, and how po,dUU HO miles from Irvlnctonj well one tenant house; about 5u0 upplo und barnsi peach tion of the applause, bo stood there, are you passing your time now?" In- watered : lays3 well; good youngorcnard; good trues, ulso pears, quinces and apricots; most all kinds of small fruits, Including a nice the admired of all beholders, while quired the friend. timber ; ou rural route ; school house tew yards vlnyard of choicest grapes; 200 acres cleared, fro-house; Improvements; good four room balance acres In several his companions in arms below cheer "I feel first rate." cheerMy replied dwelling with kitchen on back porch; two groves oftu woods. 125 sulllclontgrass;posts black locust te wildly as the rest Having Depow. "nnd 1 find myself sitting on good bjrns; barn und tenent house and cis- wire tho whole farm In. It lltjs for Ekroo ed as near and hen the Held; L. It. It. faithfully performed their duty, they my front steps every night with a tele- tern buck Inwill sell ou meat payments; house; onL. II. & St.payments. price Is 5,000 oc easy wood shed; plenty long and easy watched the fire burn Itself out nnd scope In hand trying to get a glimpse of smnll fruit. Further particulars address a druggist policeman and arrested of tho golden stairs up which I realize Juo. D. llabbage, Cloverport, Ky. FOR SALE A splendid stand forsurrounded then called a physician In a good town It, also tho proprietor, because in Mexby good, prosperous farmers. This Is Just I am to climb pretty soon." ' OnO l''or ,(W acres four mllesjwest of the place for soino young physician to step ico If a fire occurs In your establishpiWUU oiendeane, 3 miles from branch Into a good practice und a good drug business. ment you must tell the authorities all railroad; all fresh laud; 100 acres In cultiva- An old established physician wants to retire tion; 50 acres In grass; will produce the best Is the reason for selling. For further purtlc about it. give your real name and be Now. corn, wheat and tobacco lu neighborhood; ulurs address JNO. D. HAI1IIAGE, Clover escape with a llfo sentence. Bind to plenty lasting water, well at door of dwell port. Ky. r, 13 ' Mpm um a in) pm pm Real Estate Department you want buy are looking for. want cash what you want and where you want It thevery property yo Want Sell nil yoa Jno. Babbage. inn Subscribe Right Raising Toads For Market. A wide awake Itocky mountain hustler out In (Jreeley, Colo.. Is raising for OLD FOLKS DAY. sale garden toads to catch garden Insects nnd posts 2rt cents a toad. Tlje Dear Mr. Babbage: Please insert old toad Is guaranteed to catch several folks party in your paper. Also this thousand Insects, worms, etc., n month, Balad. It was composed several years ago in Utah for an occasion like this, so Mrs. Morton Married thoy sang it here. H. F. Carlton, Lov-el- l, Mrs. Annie Triplett Morton and Fred Wyo. Thurman married inOvvensboro ThursThe party is as follows; day. The marriage took place at the Friday, March 3, lgll, will long be Columbus Hotel. The Rev. Mr. Reed remembered by the Old Folks of Lovell, officiated. .Several friends and relat- as one of the brightest days of their ives were, present. lives. The weather man handed out his If the best is not too good for you Lewlsport Best flour is the flour you usual fine brand, and the efforts of an untiring committee were well rewarded ought to use. by seeing all of those present thorougly enjojlng themselves. At 12:30 between 50 and 00, all over sixty years of age, sat down to two long tables which were fairly loaded with Everyone who had been good things. called qu had contributed generously, and from chicken to pie there was an abundance of everything. After the banquet an informal reception was held, which gave the "Grand-paand "Grandma's" a chance for an enjoyable chat with each other, At 2:30 p. m. Chairman Johnson called the assemblage to order and the program was carried out, with a few exceptions, as printed In last week's V Chronicle. In tho evening a dance was held at which all who had passed the fifty year mark were honored guests, and here the young people fairly outdid them selves helping the older ones to have a good time and the committee wish es pecially to thank Miss Vllute Harris, Leta Jolley, Annie Duncan, Mrs. Kent and others, for their work along this line and also wish to thank tho table committee for their splendid work. We believe In "Old Folk's Day". Let us continue to celebrate one day in the year as a day on which we show to our aged friends, the respect and love we feel every day In the year for them. . HARDINSBURG . T0BINSP0RT. J3B Rev. Oscar Jean held services at the Scott Pulllam', of Chicago, arrived Saturdny to visit relatives; his first M. E church Sunday. visit to his old home in twenty years Mrs Frank Sanders visited Mrs Miss Carrie Walls is visiting her sis Benton Eubanks in Cloverport Friday ter, Mrs Henry Trent, of Louisville Miss Nina Weathcrholt returned in latest Spring styles. Mail orders carefully and promptly fi led. Express home from Owcnsboro Friday, where For Dentnl work see Dr. Walker. SPLENDID valuestwo hundred miles of Louisvillo on purchases to the amount of .$ 5.00 or more. she had spent the winter with her within Millard Frank, who has been at Irvington several weoks, is moving his brother, D. II Weatherholt. i i i Prof. S. B. Groom was the guest of family to that town this week. Miss Hazel Holder In Cloverport Frl Monday was Quarterly Court day day evening. The chango in Dr. Lex's drug store A Rev. Jean, wife and baby, of Can " Black Spn!,h Lj.ce Scarfs, U yard, has irlvcn more room and lieht and nelton, were here Friday visiting. added to the general appearance. Vn'Ue I.lack Tan and S .0O Suodo B?fra in a$6 James Polk boucrht a milch cow Leslie Pool has completed a roofing special Navy in Novelty Shapes; the newest from Israel Holder, of Cloverport, last contract at Kirk. Double Mesh Veiling, both plain and M creations; values up to .$2.- week. Miss Mary Dalton, of Louisville, is dotted; black and colors; values, up to in nil colors Spangled Scarfs 50; special price O I lUU QPp Miss Etlle Weatherholt has returned visiting relatives' here. 50c per yard; special price values up to .$1.50; special Novelty Colored Haes; fancy frames. home from Millstone after closing a Mrs. K. Harmon is visiting relatives per yard ZUb Leather and Silk lined; va- ) successsul term of school at that place. in Gulfport, Miss. lues up to $4.00; special OiOU ChilTon Veils with plaited ruf- Laco Dutch Collars, Yokes, Novelty Imported G. W. Winchell was In Lewlsport O D. Shellman went to Novelty Coin Purses: values lies; l yards long; value tfM (in Berthas and Stocks; values Saturday. Monday. QUu OUu up to $1.00; special price up to $2.00; special. $2.00; special uliUU Leaf went to Cannelton Clarence For the celebrated South Bend Watch Sunday. call on T. C. Lewis. The Toblnsport Telephone Co. held a A "Mito" given by tho Home Mis snecial mectlntr at tho schoolhousc Opening Millinery and Ready-to-We- ar slonary Society at Mrs. G. D. Shell Saturday afternoon. They elected ,n "nncctlnn with James McCreery & Co , New York man's Friday night was well attended Alva Ryan as director of the upper Week of March 20th. ' Full display of Domestic and Imported and mush enjoyed. division and attended to some other Novelties Mr. and Mrs. John Huffy and Miss matters. Marcella Meagher, of Louisville, are The Ladles' Sowing Circle met visiting friends and relatives. Tuesday afternoon with Mrs. J. C. Fred Claycomb, of Union Star, was Ryan. Alter two hours work delicious In town on Friday. refreshments were served. Miss Willia the hereinafter described real estate, and all costs herein, I shall proceed to Marriage licenses: Wm. H. Lewis Polk Is next hostess. offer for sale on the premises of said mile of Irvington to and Sallie Bella Sipes; Arthcr BenMrs. Alex Ahl and Mrs. Con Simons land about t i ti the highest bidder, nt Public Auction, nett and Shellie Reed. w eunesuay were in uanneicon on Saturday the 25th day of March, 1911 G. D. Milner, an enterprising farmer upon at one o'clock P.M. .orthere-abouof Mook, was in town Friday Mr. credit of Six and Twelve Months, Quite a number from here attended Milner lias recently returned from the High School play, "Kentucky the following dercribed property A certain tract or parcel of land Muskogee, Oklahoma, where he made Belle," at Cloverport Thursday even lying In Breckenridge County, Ky., a $7,000 land purchase. Ing. and Bounded as follows: Beginning at Hardinsburg road, Bate Edward Brigham, a celebrated Bivin, Jr., sold all his house a post oak In Corner, thence S. 70, E. Dud Washington's entertainer, of New York City, hold goods Saturday and will leave 120 poles to a stone wltn mack oaK will appear at the City Hall Friday next week for Indianapolis to live. pointers and on top of a ridge; thence evening the 21th, for the benefit of the a stone sunk in poles Clyde Sanders was home Sunday N. 55 E. I32 the to road and on which the middle of High School. from Tell City. are the letters W. M. and on the bottom H. C. Murray Is making alterations Rev. Gioyd, of Louisville, held serv of the stone is the letter M; thence N. In the offices of Murray & Murray on 30 poles to two post oaks In front of R. Sunw, Main street, and is having a living ices at the Baptist church here A. Wrathers House; thence w. 117 poles to astone In, the middle of the room fitted up in the second story. Hal day. If the best Is not too good Lewlsport road and on the side of which is the says the only thing he needs now is a M., tnence S. isX W. 140 polis Best Flour Is the flour you ought to letter beginning, containing oy survey wife and cooking stove Ed. to the Attorney Claude Mercer made a use. I44 acres 33 poles, less 4 acres and 8 poles, iold and conveyed to Cedar Hill business trip last week to Mississippi. Cemetery Co., by deed of this date. Be Judge Moorman and Herbert Beard ing the same tract of land conveyed to xtcYn nnmlmritrl ...... . flm cKn, Ilia ItiawFOR FLETCHER'S "vi. at.uv trie w f HHuiM.i. See Deed Book 51, S. R. O'Brian. week, each being temporarily confined page 526. The said land was deeded to to decedent by John Bell of date Augto his bed. ust 24, 1903, and recorded in Deed Mr. and Mrs. John Hoben have rein Breckenridge Book 54, page turned from a visit to Louisville, STEPHENSPORT County Court Clerk's Office. and Bowling Green. The purchaser, with approved surety or securities, must execute bond, bearArthur Beard left Monday morning Mrs. H. Jarboe and children arc vis ing legal Interest from the day of sale for Lexington. He took Virgil Hawkuntil paid, and having the force and Open-in- g iting relatives near Mattingly. to the school of reform. ins colored, effect of a Judgment, Lein retained to Guy Springgate visited his sister, Rev. Shepherd preached two very secure payment of purchase money. Mrs. Rice Carlton, of Louisville, Sat- very Interesting sermons at the Baptist Bidders will be prepared to comply promptly with these terms. urday and Sunday. church Sunday. Lee Walls, Commissioner. Misses Mary Franklin Beard and A. F. Cashman and family havo up-to-da- te Esther Meador were out of school last moved in Mrs. E. A. Blaine's property Itching, bleeding, protruding or blind week on account of Illness. on Main street pyles yield to Doan's Ointment. ChronThos. Wliitfill, after a two weeks abMrs. Georgia Sargent was in Irving-to- n ic cubes soon releived, finally cured. sence, Is out again. All druggists sell it. last week If the hist is not toa (good for you Miss Corinne Conn is able to be out Lewlsport Hour is the flour you ounht to use. Sold by J. H Gardner. again after a few weeks illness L0DIBURG. Once more we heard the whistle of The following numbers of the High and Graded school enjoyed "The Ken the tlour mill here that has been silent Harrison Ashcraft and Allen Bandy tucky Belle." as presented by the High for so long, but is almost ready for We hope that Mr. Dutschke and Misses Ida Ater and Nannie Payue School in Cloverp rtThursday evening: business. Misses Eli.a and LiHian Miller, Jud- will be successful in the milling busi- attended church at Union Star last ith Beard, Kliza Taylor, Annie Lee ness, for no hetter place could be found Sunday. Bishop, Elolse Hook, Margaret Peyton, than our little Port. While we have Mr. and Mrs. H. F. Shelman, of Sarah D. Moorman, Clara and Annie had some sad things to endure, but the Holt, were visiting A. Dutschke last Lewis Whitworth, Ruth Kin:heloe, sun win peep tnrougn tne ciouu ana Sunday. Ruth Chambliss, and Messrs. Howard show us tne silver lining, for God still Mrs. Ellen Harshfleld, of Louisville, Hook, Franklin Board, Logan Hicker-sn- i. smiles on our little town and makes us Is the guests of relatives of this neighDick Sop3r, Stanley Gray, Willard more ambitious and more hopeful than borhood this week. Driskell, William Ditto, Robert Curtis. ever Mr. and Mrs. Board of Garfield, are Nat Shellman, Guy Springgate, and W. .1. Sthopp was in Louisville a the guest of Mr. and Mrs. Willie Parr J. H. Pile. few days last week on business. this week B. F. Beard & Co's. spring opening Mr. Drlskell, of Hardinsburg, Is the Nat Basham, of Shepherdsville, is Friday was well attended. A fine line guest of his son, George. the guest of his sister, Mrs. Jess of goods tastefully dlsplaved tempted Mrs. Lizzie Paulrmn has returned Payne, this week. buyers into liberal purchasing Two from Owetisboro where she spent the Joe Fitch and son, of Cloverport, carnations were given away, one to were the guest of A. J. Keys last Sun each ladv visitor. The effect of so winter. Mrs. Hook, of Hardinsburg, Is the day. many carnations guest of her sister, Mrs. E. H. Miller. Roll Miller, of Webster, was visiting John Crawford, of Mississippi, was his parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Miller, here last week. last Sunday. Rev. J. T. Lewis, of Fordsvllle, con Lon Gilpin left last Thursday for ducted the funeral service of George Tulsa, Oklahoma, to be with his par McCubbins In a very Impressive man- ents, Mi, and Mrs. J. B Gilpin. ner. His many friends were glad to Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Bandy were the hear him again and have him with us, guests of their parents,- Mr. and Mrs. A LITTLE HISTORY OF nut Grove cemetery every year, and In Memory of Thos. Mays but sorry that it was on so sad an You wuut to borrow money In a few more years it will be full and June Bandy, last Sunday. WALNUT GROVE CHURCH. the old cemetery will have to be enResolutions of respect to the memon mil estate A. M. Hardin lost a fine Jersey cow ory of neighbor, Thos. Mays, who died P. D. Hawkins Is visiting his brother, last week. ' larged. February 17th, I9II and of sympathy to Hewitt, at Uniontown. I believe It will be of some interest Will Shelman was in Irvington, last Tooth-Pic- k his parents and loved ones. Must Be Used As If you want to invest your girls iu our town are all very Sunday. The to the many readers of the News to He was a charter member and an fond of music, birds and flowers, but money where it will bring know something about one of the oldest Privately As The Tooth-Brus- h W. B. Argabright was at Evansvllle officer in Webster Camp No. 15035; M. wo think that the Canary Is the pref'G por cent interest churches in Breckenridge county. you last Saturday and Sunday. W. of A., He was a kind and gentle erence. Walnut Grove Baptist church was neighbor, a highly respected citizen Rosco Keys is at work with the first organized in tho Northeastern If the best is not too good for you It does not look nice, and Is not nice If you havo u farm for sale Lewlsport Best Flour is the Hour you bridge crew, and Asa Miller with the part of the county, near what is known for one to go along the street with a and was liked by all who knew him. , ditcher on the Henderson Route. Resolved First That by tho death as the old Ray place, about the year tooth-picought to use. stuck In ones mouth. The Mrs. Dasle Payne, who has been 1818. It was moved from there to party that does this may think that it of our neighbor, Thos. Mays; this LodIf you havo a deed or mortconfined to her bed with grippe for the where it now is, near Lodlburg, about gives him or her a very distinguished ge lost one of its most effiicient and Dyspepsia is America's curse Burgage to bo drawn up or any the year 18j3 or 1833, At first It was and aristocratic look, but they are faithful members; the community one dock Blood Bitters conquers dyspepsia past week, is able to be out again. On last Wednesday between the a log house, and I think was organized woefully wrong, and is a v;rysure sign of Its best citizens, and the family one other ftiattor where you want eveiy time. It drives out Impurities, of its dear ones that God in his infinite tones the stomach, restores perfect di- hours of 10 and 11 o'clock a. m., Mr. with 23 members. In 1802 and I8S3 of lack of brains. Uniontown an investment to bring you wisdom saw fit to take away. gestion, normal weight, and good heal- Chas. Macy's dwelling house burned. they built a new frame house. money, write to mo or call Second This Lodge wishes to extend have been about 18 or 10 There It was a total loss; all of their houseth. to the family and loved ones its deepeffects being destroyed. No in different pastors at Walnut Grove. hold NOTICE est sympathy. Rev. Wm. Head was their pastor for surance. Commissioner's Sale. Third That a copy of this be sent to years. The first person If the best is not too good for you, 27 consecutive Please do not ask vs to publish card the family, one to tie Breckenridge buried there was Huldah Barr, wife of Lewlsport Best flour is the flour you Nelson Barr, died July 12,1851. The of thanks, resolutions or obituaries free News for publication and one be enterBreckenridge Circuit Court, Kentucky. ought to use. ed on the Lodge record. second was Miss Elizabeth Ann Shaw, Cirtli 0. Friku, idra'i it, il rlilalllf, Equllr, No. 3333 Actlatt Herbert Haddock f died August 1, 1854. Then it was about What Everybody is Saying. t. H. Stillmu 4. It., ll, ll., Oilixdul, Chas. Jackson Hurt "Pay ton Claycomb Committee fifteen years before there was any one By virtue of a Judgment and Order of M. M. Lyddan I :: Cloverport, Kentucky Chas. Jackson got bis right foot else burled there. Since then there Sale of Breckonrldge Circuit Court, "Cloverport ought to have an opera rendered at February Terra thereof. crushed at the Henderson Route shops have been Hj5 and now there is from house," Get Ready for Spring-Advert- ise 1911, in the above cause, for the sale of Sunday and Is getting along very well. five to ten laid at rest in the old Wal 1 . NECKWEAR, VEILINGS AND LEATHER GOODS Neckwear Veilings S5.00 JSud,So ?iWM f Leather Goods G.-O- M'iSMST (( JJb nr rn rn. rn. stewart dry goods co. Louisville, Ky. one-ha- lf t, to-w- it: Something Doing! plat-for- We are going to give to our customers in cash one day's sale out of April, 1910. Day to be set by Paul Compton, Hardinsburg, Ky. No one knows date until after April 31st. Cnildron Cry -. -- CASTOR1A I9-I- , Eliza-bethtow- n B-- st All persons shall receive a cash slip with each cash purchase. All slips of date named will be redeemed in cash at our store. day of our millinery department April 1st styles by Miss Mary with all Snider, Manager. CAll other lines complete from the cradle to the grave. Full line of Clothing, Shoes, Dry Goods and everything in Ladies' and Gent's Furnishings. Wagons, Farming Implements and Fertilizers. G,Our bargains too numerous to mention, Do not forget the free day. A. A. Richardson & Son IF 99 ' Garfield, Kentucky k V. G. BABBAGE Attorney I J