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The Breckenridge news: April 12, 1911 The Breckenridge news 300dpi TIFF G4 page images John D. Babbage Cloverport, KY 1911 brc1911041201_sn86069309 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. The Breckenridge news: April 12, 1911 The Breckenridge news John D. Babbage Cloverport, KY 1911 $IMLS This electronic text file was created by Optical Character Recognitio n (OCR). No corrections have been made to the OCR-ed text and no editing has be en done to the content of the original document. Encoding has been done through an automated process using the recommendations for Level 1 of the TEI in Librar ies Guidelines. Digital page images are linked to the text file. THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS. ALL THE NEWS THAT'S FIT TO PRINT VOL. XXXV DOWN IN CLAY, CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY, WEDNESDAY, APRIL 12, her daughter, Mrs. Ed Robertson, of Irvington, this week. Miss Ida Ater was visiting her cousin, Miss Ida Dutschke, of Holt, DRUG last Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Everet Basham and Simon Robblns started to California Gov. Cruce Appoints Dr. Short, last Saturday to make it their future of Durant, Okla.-O- ld School home. un. ! 8 Paei No. 40 ADAIR IN MEMPHIS Sends Back Deed of Assignment of Postal Store Company. Hawcsville, Ky., April 4. A deed of assignment for the Postal Stoic Co. was filed here Monday. T. D Hale was named as assignee, but he de clined to, serve, and County Judge Chambers will name another later. The deed was made at Memphis, Tenn , on Marcn L'4, 1911. It is signed by John S. Adair as president, director and chief stockholder, and also by Mrs. Mary Adair, his wife. The deed spates that the chief or only asset of the corporation Is the stock of goods which was recently shipped to J. L. Miller at Cruger, Miss., and valued at $1 500. WEBSTER COUNTY, Chintz Dr. Moremen and John Akers Are Having a Royalty, ROYAL BAKING POWDER Absolutely Pure Makes Home Baking Easy Mrs. Batemanl of French Lick, reLot Sale For People Who turned home last Saturday after spendMake Home Investments. ing the winter with her daughter, Mrs. A. M. Hardin. Democrat and Native of Lean County. Mc- LETTER FROM MR. ROYALTY. Dear John: I have just glanced over the recent number of the dear old News. It brings thoughts of "Home, Sweet Home," and friends of long ago, but oh, how I love to hear from you all. Clay Is a hustling, busy city in the midst of one of Kentucky's finest sections of farming land; it is also a great mining town. Nine large mines l all the year round with l,000 per day. This makes money of plentiful, hut lam an old Breckenridge boy and my heart longsfor home. I enclose copy of our ad lor sale of lo'ts. Dr. Moremen and Jno. Akers are my partners in this deal. Come down on the day of sale and let us shake hands with vou. W. J Plggott is coming- down on Friday, and will make a round of the mines and shafts, some of which are over 200 feet deep. Come, make one of the crowd. I have just been reading to the ofilce force from the News, "While the Press Thunders," by Luuise, and tryof her ing to give them a and Charlie Smart's farm 'and droll actions I wish to extend an invitation to you and her to visit us on April ISl Truly yours, Chintz Royalty. run-ning Prof Ater, of Irvington, was the guest of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Flake Ater Saturday. Air. Weatherholt, of Cloverport, was in our town last Sunday. Remus Basham has moved on his brother, Will Basham's farm, on Sinking Creek. If the best is not too good for you Lcwisport Best Flour is the Hour you ought to use. SUCCESSFUL BUSINESS MAN. Durant, Okla., April 8. Dr. W. G. Short, of this city, is the latest to attain political honors in the new Stale of Oklahoma, where sons of the Bluegrass country have been unusually favored In the past few years. Dr. Short, who Is a native of McLean county, Ky., and who came to Oklahoma from Uniontown, in Union county, Ky., in 1003, has just been com missioned Stale Drug Inspector by Gov. Lee Cruce, who is also a Ken tuckian, he being a native of Marion, county seat of Crittenden county. Dr. Short has been a llfebng Demo crat of the old school, and has always been active In politics. During his fifteen years' resldencd in Uniontown he served one term as Mayor and several terms In the City Council, as well as taking an active interest in county and State politics. His political ac tivities have been continued since he came to Oklahoma. Hn claims to have been the original Cruce man in Durant, and loyally supported his fellow Kentucklan both in the first and sec ond State primary campaign. In the last effort Cruce landed the Democratic Bryan nomination for Governor. county, of which Durant is the county seat, was the most hotly contested political battle ground In the southern part of the State, but gave Cruce a handsome majority. Dr. Short has been successful in' a business way as well as in politics since coming to Ohlahoma, and is known as one ot the best pharmacists In the State. The profits from his business he has invested in Oklahoma real estate, and now owns three of the largest and best farms in Bryan county, besides having a home in the central res idence section of Durant. Dr. Short will be the third Ken- tuckian to be connected with the present S ate administration, Gov. Cruce and State Superintendent of Schools R. H. Wilson being the other, two. Mr. Wilson is a native of Adair coun ty, Ky. Ken-tucki- an pay-rol- Rates to Owensboro. $2 34 from Cloyerport to Owensboro and return April 28, on account of Forepaugh & Sells Bros, circus; good to return AdH1 29. Following are the creditors and the amount of their claims reported in the deed: Hardinsburg Bank and Trust Co, assignee, note, $4,500; Lewis Wald & Co., Cincinnati, $o0q; Alms Doepke Co., Cincinnati, 92,270; Worth Hat Co'., St. Louis, Mo., 833; Bluff City Shoe Co.. Hannibal, Mo., $15.10. SAVES FLOUR BUTTER EGGS And makes A. H. Succeeds Colin Miller At The Miller Brick Plant-T- ook EZRAJARTIN On His Way to Bridal Altar, to His Death-He- ad Falls Crushed the cake lighter, finer flavored, more sightly, and insures its freedom from alum. 800 Receipts Free. Send Name and Address. ROYAL DAKINO POWDER Charge Saturday A. H. Murray,who has been in Cloverport for the last eight years in connection with the Murray Roofing Tile Com-punwas given charge of the Miller Brick I'ltiat Saturday. The plant has been idle for three years and been under the watch care of Collin S. Miller, of Owensboro, who came here, five years ago, when the plant began operation under the direction of D. S. Miller. r Mr. Murray hopes to make a way-clea- Shapeless. Ezra Martin, a young man. was hor ribly killed in what was thought to have been an attempt to jump from the cannon ball train on the L., H. & St. L. R. R , just as the train reached Maceo Sunday morning about 4 o'clock. He left St. Louis Saturday night for Maceo where he was to have married Miss Ethel Mastin, the adopted daugh ter of Mr. and Mrs. George Mastin. The wedding was to have taken place yesterday. Royal Cook Book word-pictur- e CO.. NEW YORK. VANZANT Ethan Askiu, son of George Askiu, who has been iu the army for over four years, came home last Thursday. He captured a .fair daaisel a few mouths ago. She is also here. Herbert Hook was here last week and put iu a new telephone at the Jones store. Rev. J. J. Willett filled his appointment at Black Lick Saturday ttnd Sunday. He spoke Saturday on this text; "Oh That I Had Wings Like A Dove. I Wouid Fly Away And He At Rest;" which was very much enjoyed. Sunday at li a. in., he very forcibly delivered a sermon on "Missions" in which he that a command to do mission work was our Savior's hist comluand Mr.. War Hawkins, of Louisville, came down Sunday night to visit her father, Mr. Hush Bailey. Little Kulu Moormau is visiting at RAYMOND We are glad to report Mr. Tom Hall better at this writing. Several from here attended Catholic church at Payneville Suuday. Mrs. Chas. Avitt spent Friday and Saturday with their brothor, Arthur Dowell, at Irvington. Mr. Dowell has moved hi" family there. LUMBER GOES A "FUR" PIECE FROM CLOVERPORT to put the plant in operation, but Marion Weatherholt shipped last week to. has dtterniined no decided plans yet. a car load of lumber to Coonburg, His business is increasing rapid-l- y It is in thr bauds of The Columbia and is doing a go id deal thr ugh his Trust Company of Louisville. On-tar- regular and constant advertising. Aunt Mary Dean Visiting Aunt Mary Dean, (colored), ing relatives in Cincinnati. is visit- Mrs. Jeff Owen Rocovering. After undergoing a serious operation at an Infirmary in Louisville, Mrs. Jell Owen will be able to return to her home at Glendeane this week. Mrs Owen has ieen critically ill and only Miss Newsom. two other operations of the kind she underwent have been performed in the Mr. and Mrs. Harry Newsom are the recipients of many congratulations on United States. their little daughter, who arrived last Appointed Local Registrar. Tuesday evening. She has been named his mother, who Miss Emmy Lou Moorman has been Margaret Jabine for was the daughter of Mrs. Jennie Jabine appointed lo:al registrar for the" Sixth Migisterial District at Glen Dean. She Newsom is to keep the dates of all births, marriages and deaths of that district. BANK EXAMINER Go to Oklahoma. r, Comes to Cloverport UnexpectedWith Eyes Open and Sealed Lips He Dives Into the City's Banks. silver dollar had dropped the end of a rainbow the Clover-por- t banking Institutions would not have been more surprised than they were when Allen Frayser, one of the State's Bank Examiners dropped in the city to spend two busy davs. Mr. Frayser examined the Bank of Cloverport Saturday and the BreckinHe said the ridge Bank Monday. banks were In a fine condition. Mr. and Mrs. Frank DeHaven leave today for Durant, Okla., to make their home. Mr. DeHaven is a prominent citizen of Hardinsburg. His and Mrs. DeHaven's absence will be keenly felt at the county seat, arid their friends hope that success awaits them If a bright off Dr. Bruner May Run For Governor Frankfort, Ky., April 5. It is stated here that Dr. Ben L. Bruner, Secretary of State, will shortly announce for the Republican nomination for Governor. His platform will be publicity of campaign funds prior to the election and a state bank examiner's law. It is known that Edward Morrow is also preparing to announce for the Republican gubernatorial nomiuatinn in a few days. Morrow has been promised the Fifth district if he will get in the to-da- y The Largest Edition. "May I print a kiss, my pretty miss? And she nodde'd in fond submission; And we went to press, and I rather guess race. That we printed a large edition." Captain James Farley, of Paducah, anExchange. the present State Auditor, nounced for secretary of state. L0D1BURG. Misses Ida'Ater and Emerey Bandy were visiting Mrs. Arthur Ater, of Irvington, last week. Frank Dean was the guest of his brother at Guston last week. Mr. and Mrs. Will Basham were the guests of Mrs. Basham's brother, Roll Miller, of Webster, last Sunday. Mrs. B. F. Hardin and daughter, Annie Lee, .are the guests of Mrs. Hardin's aunt, Mrs. Elizabeth Arms, and other relatives of Wesley Chappie, Received Souvenir Edition. Last week The Breckenridge News was complimented with a souvenir booklet of St. Joseph, Mo., sent by Mr. Tom Watklns. This was greatly ap preciated. Mr. Watklns marked the picture of a beautiful Methodist church. Mattingly News. Wm. Bourman was.the guest of Miss Settle Pate Sunday evening. Martin Cook, of McQuady, was the guest of Miss Vic Welse Sunday, Percy Shrewsberry, of McQuady, was this weak. the guest of Miss Carrie Bourman Mrs. A. J. Keys and son, Wither, were in Irvlngjyi shopping one day Sunday. Mug Beaviu left for Texas Sunday last week. Mrs. Harriett Payne Is the guwt of night. Mr?. Loon Cashmau spent a few days in Irvington with her sister, Mrs. Wni Rhodes, Messrs. Wm. Cliappel, II. M. Clay-cntnHenry Cashmnu, Carlt Ater and Currease Kaott were in Cloverport on business one day last week. Miss Mirl Bisliatn.of Lodiburg, spent Mrs. H. L. Bell. Saturday and Sunday with her uncle, Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Stith and chil Sam Ater. dren, of Stith's Valley, were guests of Jess Knott's nud Henry Cashman's Mrs. Sue Hardaway and son Satur family, also Jess Cashnmn, spent Satur-- s day. dny night and Sunday with C. L. Avitt Will Preach at Garfield. Mr. and Mrs. E. L. Smith and chil All hada pleasant time ns Mr.andMrs. dren attended church at Bewleyville Mrs. G. A. Cooper's. Rev. A. C. Davis, of Louisville, will Avitt are goodnt entertaining company preach at the Baptist church at Gar- Sunday. If the best is not to good for you, Mrs. S. A. Still is on the sick list. field Saturday and Sunday. Mrs. Albert Ashcraft and little son, Lewisport Best Flour is the flour you If the best is not to good for yon, of Irvington, are visiting at Harry ought to use. Lewisgort Best Flour is the flour you Bell's. ought to use. Mrs. Jordan, of Webster, Is visiting her daughter, Mrs. Will Board. L Home From Owensboro. Messrs. Leon and Platte Lewis, of Will Be Held Friday Evening, Louisville, came down Saturday' Those who always welcome the night for a short visit to Miss Eva Carrigan Is Being Taken By Miss Laura news letters of Miss JJelma Strother May the Twenty-sixth-Eigwill.be glad to know she has returned Quarterly meeting of the Modern Sweet Girls to Be Graduated. Woodmen met at this place Saturday Satterfield Finds Only Two to Big Spring. She and her mother spent the winter in Owensboro. night and was largely attended. Families With A Half-Doze- n The senior class of the Cloverport Friends of Eugene Smith, sop of Mr. High School has decided to have their and Mrs. G. W. Smith, will regret to New Paper Started. Children. commencement exercises Friday even- hear of his death which occurred at We acknowledge receipt of the first ing, May the twenty-sixthis sister's, Mrs. C. F. Redman, Ala ' 'Miss Laura Satterfield will have com- issue of the Fordsville Argonaut," a The invitations have been ordered mosa, Colo., March 23. His parents, four column, four page paper that has from the News office, and are the best who were visiting at Eldon, Mo., at pleted the school census list of Clover- iust been started atPordsville. Messrs. ever gotten by the C. H. S. They are the time, left Immediately to attend port this week. She savs that some Webb Williamson and J. R. Meador engraved with C. H. S. in along grace- his funeral which took place at Ala- families are reluctant about giving the are the editors and proprietors of the and names of all their children for fear they new oaper, which is ful monogram in the corner. The class mosa. They have our will have to pay more taxes than for also ordered engraved cards. The best wishes in their new field. HartIf the best is not too good for you, one or two. graduates truly deserve the handsome Lewisport Best flour Is ford Republican. the flour you In the whole town there are only two invitations, and the nicest commence- ought to use. families that have more than five or six ment in the history of the school will Unique Signs. ' children in school. One family on the be given them. In New Orloans last month I found a Miss Patterson Here. hill has six children in school and one druggist on The members of the.1911 class are: Canal street whose name Virginia Perkins, Audrey Misses Miss Jennie D. Patterson arrived In on the West Side has eight school child- Is A. Fly. On the awnine in front of Leonora Elizabeth McGavock, Anna Kentucky last week from San Antonla. ren. There are more families with one his drug store is the sign, "A Fly Druggist." This reminded me of Mabel Kramer. Jeannette Worthey Texas, to spend a month. She will child than with two or three. Hug, in Detroit, Mich., who Miss Satttrfield takes pain3 to get the Druggist Burn, Martha Lee Miller, Claudia visit her sister, Mrs. Wright, of Lyonla. has In bold letters on the front of his Watson Pate, Eloise Witt Nolte and Miss Patterson is Field Secretary of dates accurate and also the names. medicine emporium the wording "Hug Susette LaMar Sawyer. the Associated Charities of San An- She enjoys the work thoroughly and no which reads like an invitation in the Dan Bowmar one more pleasant than Miss Satterfield the Druggist." tonla. Her health has been wonderWoodford Sun. Boiling it Down By Inference. fully improved since she has been in could have been found for the place. "Here," said the editor, "you use the ' South, which is due to her conAn Erroneous Publication too many words." You say, 'He was genial friends and work as well as the Wants Sample Copy. Monday she was the poor, but honest.' You have only to fine climate. Hardinsburg, Ky., April 5, 10U; Tne say that he was honest. Again, you guest of Mrs. Chas. Hauiman In this Editor of The News: I am a Breck Breckenridge News, Cloverport. Ky. say, 'He was without money and with- city. Dear sir: The Louisville Evening enridge County boy and would like to out friends,' Simply say that he was printed an article in its issue of take the News. Send me a sample copy Post4th sent from Thomas Hickman McGavock money." Printers' Register. without Hawcsville, naying that I may know the price and I will the the Bank of Hardinsburg & Trust that Very Respectfully, remit. Company was one of the creditors of ts in the U. S. Army. A fine sou arrived at the home of Mr. the Postal Store Company of that place Rev. James Marcus Newton. Delphous, Kans. which recently made an assignment. David Oldham, of Breckenridge and Mrs. Leon McGavock Saturday This is an error, and probably arose In the U. S. army morning. He has been named Thomas county, from the fact that The Bank of Hardinsburg & Trust Company is In charge at thearmy recrutlng station at Ow- Hickman McGavock. Miss Moorman Improving. of the assigned Two States Bank at ensboro, April 3. He enlisted for the Go To Mattingly. Staphensport, and the Two States Hank Infantry branch of service and re is a creditor of the Postal Store Com two months furlough which celved a Mr. and Mrs. C. D. Hamblcton, who The anxious friends of Miss Kathrine pany. We never had a transaction of he will spend with' his friends and rel- have been living In the home of their Moorman will be relieved to know her any nature with the Postal Store Comatives. Oldham's first enlistment was daughter, Mrs. Ernest Pate, of this city, improvement continues. Miss Moor- pany, and never heard of It till we took Two States Bank. wl of with ths 94th Co, Coast Artillery, which moved to Mattingly Thursday. They man underwent a serious operation at charge youTheprint this correction,I ver to thank is stationed at Ft. Flags, Washington. will live on Bone Pate's farm. Dr. Simons' infirmary Thursday. respectfully, M. H. Baard, Cashier, GUSTON. Frank Warmoth visited Ekron Sat urday. Raymond Durbin and wife visited relatives at West Point Saturday. Mrs. Ella Robertson Kagin came Friday night for a visit to her mother, b, ht h. Re-enlis- DR. H. J. BOONE The Boy IRVP'GTON. Scouts nre coming. Mrs. Annie Herndon, who has been spending the pastsevernl weeks n Louisville with her sister, Mrs. Lucy Alexander, returned home Thursday. Miss Ethel Hardy returned to Fords-vlll- e yesterday after n few days visit to Little Miss Reba Bolin. Mrs. Chas. Beard and children after being the guest of Mrs. Nora Board for a weeks stay, have returned to Hard-Insburg. olK" '' ' lorzz: "r r . io' " pifo1(ofqog51fol?' iul, r "' rjoLjZ-ZJZLJifo- l Permanent Dr. Owen's Olllcc, Main Street Hours: 8 to 12 a. tn. 1 to 5 p. ni. Dentist , 'Cloverport, Ky. REES Grocer Irvington, Ky. New, Fresh, Pure Groceries nt Reasonable Prices , Prompt Delivery Wo know the grocery business from A to Z. Our eleven years experience warrant us in saying this. Wo know your wants-- let us supply them. Our aim is to please. Work Is progressing rapidly on the new Iron bridge which Is being built at the Dowell Cut by the railroad people. There Is a large force at work pushing If to completion. Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Hook and two daughters, Ruby Haynes and Elizabeth Moorman, who have been visiting Mr. and Mrs. Calvin Hendrlck and Mr. and Mrs. John Frank Jolly, near Hardlns-burreturned home Monday. Miss Jessie Leaver will leave today for Evansville for a two weeks visit to Miss Carrie Head Mrs. Sam Hawes has gone to Owens-bor- o, called there by by the illness of g, Phono us your orders E. A. REES The Irvington Grocer her father. Mrs. John Cnilds, of Guston, was the , guest of her daughter, .MrJ. C. S. this week. Mrs. Rhodes came down from Bran denburg last week and is spending the week as the guest of her daughter, Mrs. E. F. Alexander. Mrs. A. D. Pulliam and little daugh ter, Ida, returned Sunday night from a visit to relatives in Nea-fustwo-week- 's IF you G 99 You want to borrow money on real estate Mrs. Ed. McAfee spent Wednesday In Louisville shopping. Mr. and Mis. Johnnie Meadow and Mrs. Win. Adkisson left Saturday for a six week's trip tnrougn uamornia. While gone they will spend sometime with relatives in Los Angeles. Mrs. Albert Ashcraft, who has been visiting her mother, Mrs. Nannie Rob ertson, in Guston since Thursday, re- If you want to invest your mono' where it will bring per cent interest turned Sunday. E. H. Ashcraft has let the contract for a residence to be built on the corner of Maple and Woodland Avenues. Contractor J. K. Bramlette expects to have it completed within the next few weeks. If 3'ou have a farm for sale If you havo a deed or mortgage to be drawn up or any other matter where you want an investment to bring you money, write to me or call The Missionary Society of the Methodist church gave a s.ocial Thursday afternoon at tne parsonage. The program consisted of short talks, readings Delicious refreshments and music. were served. Twenty members were present. Misses Martha Lou and Viola Powell, with of Glen Dean, spent the week-enMrs. Geo. Oiler at her home on Maple avenue. Mr. and Mrs. Mrytle were the guests of the Misses Crahans for several days of last week. They left for Horse Branch Thursday. The Rev. Chas. R. Shepherd preached two excellent sermons on bunday. Morning service the subject.was "New Laws fur a New People. " The evening service was "Jesus rode triumphantly into the city." Theie were six additions to the church and all by letters. Mrs. McGary left for her home in Kirk Saturday after being the guest of her daughter, Mrs. Tony King. Mrs. Forrest Van Meter arrived Saturday fiotn Louisville and is the guest of her mother, Mrs. Allie Claycomb for d The fine Imported German Coach Stallion is the property of J. R. Hays and will make the season of 1911 at my stable, one mile west of Webster, at the low rate of $10 to insure a living colt. Care will be taken to prevent accidents but not responsible if any occur. PEDIGREE: The German Coach horse "Oskar" 2357, foaled 1900, was imported by Oilman Bros., of Watseka, III. He was sired by Sultan II, No. 993, by Martin 815, by 982, etc., etc. Registered in Vol. II of the German Hanoverian and Oldenburg Coach Horse Stud book, this 17th day of February, 1904, under the rules of the Association and numbered 2357. An-toni- us eJIlVI will make the season of 191 1 V. G. BABBAGE Attorney Cloverport, Kuiiucky from the same place at the low price of $5.00 to insure a. living colt to stand up and suck. I will give a premium of $10 for the best colt from Oskar and $5.00 for the second best and $8.00 for the best mule from Jim. Due notice will be given of the date of show to be at Webster, Ky. Stock is the property of STEVENS R. MAYS, ooaoDoc C. W. BOIILER J. m OE Webster, Ky. HOI OE nor: i 0 H. E. ROYALTY PERMANENT DENTIST Hardinsburg, Kentucky OFFICE OVER MARION WEATIIERIIOLT J. W. PATE two weeks. Ernest Rees spent Sunday in Cloverport with friends. i Stock Work I ? i Out Specialty ft The News' .lob Rooms arc prepared to get out Herndon is considering the matter of erecting a new, two tory residence on the "Heights". Miss Carrie D. Frakes was the guest of Mr. and Mrs. Chas.Drury in Bewley-vill- e for a few days last week. Prof, Wm. Martin was In Louisville last Saturday. Mrs. Haynes Trent went to Custer Thursday to attend the f neral of her sister, Mrs. Henry Piles. If the best is not too good for you Lewisport Best Hour is the flour you ought to use: Mrs. J. M. KINCHELOE'S PHARMACY Bohler and Company GENERAL CONTRACTORS Cloverport, Ky. Road, Bridge Work and House Moving 1 Stock Bills, Folders, on Sale Bills, Etc., Alt I 1 ! U short notice. Wo havo a g?od lino of stock cuts. Mail orders given best of attention Tho Rrpp.kpnrirlrrp Nqutq I IIV Notice found us second to none in management, correctness and neatness of work and protection to our depositors. On account of a breakage in the E. H. Shelman, Pres. machinery at the Muskegon Mill, the goods which I expected to deliver hi Cloverport and Irvington the middle of Proud of Their Surplus. April, will be delayed a week or more; E. H. Shelman & Co. are proud of will deliver as early as possible, Mrs, the distinction of a surplus fund equal to its total capital stock, which gives Ellen D. Gregory, Brandenburjr, Ky. more protection to the depositors than "Sullered day and night the torment any bankiu this section. of itching piles. Nothing helped me E. H. Shelman, Pres. Unsolicited and Unexpected. until I used Doan's Ointment. It cured mo permanently." Hon. John R. GarUnsolicited and unexpected, the rett, Mayor, Glrard, Ala. State Bank Examiner on April 1st, FOR FLETCHER'S gave our bank a rigid examination, for which we are always ready, and he I Subscribe Right Now. Concreting, Pile Driving, Rock Work Building Stone, Common and Fire Brick, Piling, Lumber, Lime and Cement carried in stock. Write for prices 'on anything in our line. Children Cry C ASTO R A i THE OLD RELIABLE Estimates on Application UlUWItUllllUgU Cloverport. ' IIU1IU 0 in Ky. BRECKINRIDGE BANK Cloverport, Ky. Organized 1872 HESTON, WHITWORTH & CO. SEED OATS AND COTTON SEED MEAL at lowers market prices, also Notice That resolutions of respect are published at 5 cents per linn. Please do not send obituaries to tho News without expecting to pay for tho publication of this kind of matter. 39 OUR RECORD: years of honorablo dealing. Passed through three panics and paid ovory legitimate claim to its full amount on demand. Novor scaled a check. Coal, Corn, Timothy and Clover Hay, An absolutely Safe Place to do Business. 3 per cent on Time Deposits At the Depot Bran and Brick. We are daily exeeotina an examination by the State Bank Examiner Hardinsburg, Ky. 6 Discount Per Cent 5IX PER CENT DISCOUNT ON ALL PURCHESES FROM APRIL 17th TO MAY 13th 6 Discount Per Cent Another Manifestation of J. Bacon & Sons Liberality 6 s I X' PER CENT DISCOUNT On all Purchases from April 7th to May 13th Inclusive 1 s i X J. Bacon & Sons are no longer connected with any association of merchants in Louisville, yet wishing to continue to serve their patrons in an acceptable manner, the management has decided to allow p E p SIX PER CENT DISCOUNT TO ALL OUT OF TOWN CUSTOMERS ON ALL PURCHASES NO MATTER HOW GREAT OR SMALL Provided the Purchases are made between April the 17th and May 13th 'inclusive This liberal inducement together with the fact that J. Bacon & Sons nro better prepared now tbnn ever before to meet everybody's requirements whether they be for personal or home use, immediately and conclusively answers the question where ou should do your spiinp: and summer shopping. E R R C E N .N T b s I I The Only Requirement Necessary to Obtain the 6 Per Cent Discount is to Show Your Railroad Ticket at the Discount Desk j.. , T D c u N 0 Remember there are no strings tied to this proposition whatever. You do not have to buy a certain amount of goods in order to get the discount, but you get this discount on whatever you buy whether it will be one or one hundred dollars worth. Of course the more you buy the more discount you get and consequently the more you save. I S T Come and join your neighbors who will come to avail themselves of this liberal money saving proposition Tell the Conductor in the street car you want to go to Bacon's c 0 u N T and he will put you off at the right place. J.BACONSS0NS INCORPORATED All cars in Louisville transfer to J. BACON & SONS All Packages Delivered From Our Store to Your Railroad Station Free of Charge 6 Discount ; r Per Cent SIX PER CENT DISCOUNT ON ALL PURCHASES FROM APRIL 17th TO HAY 13th 6 Discount J. R. MAY Has opened a now Per Cent THROW OUT THE LINE No farming section which has once had good roads would ever gc back to Give The Kidneys Help And Harry Clark, of Cannelton, visited bad roads. ' relatives here last week. High freight rales are not nearly as Many People Will Be Happier. Cloverport's baseball team was de- heavy a tax on the shippers of stock and feated in a game of ball here Sunday other farm produce as bad roads are. "Throw Out The Life Line" with the High School team of this Only a very rich country could afford The kidneys need help. place. Scores were 14 to 7. the tremendous financial drain of bad Frank Sanders took hogs to Louisville last week. Clyd3 Sanders, of Tell City, was home Saturday. Short Sermons On Good Roads. Party At Sample. Steph-ensport of characterization, requ'res no aid from the man who stands at the cam- l n " Mrs. Wood poison filtered out of the blood the Sewing Society Tuesday afternoon. They're getting worse every minute. Curt Ryan was In Tell City SaturWill you help them? brought day. Doan's Kidney Pills have Prof. Groom has just finished a tenthousands of kidney sufferers back nis court on the school grounds from the verge of despair. Read this case: Mrs. Frank Sanders delightfully enMrs. Lotus Hoover, Eighth St., tertained at her home Friday evening Ind., says: "I cannot say too with an. informal dance. Kvevy one much in praise of Doan's Kidney Pills, had a lovely time. for I have taken them with success and Mr. and Mrs. Hal Weatherholt reother members of my family; have also turned home Sunday evening from profited throughrthpir use. My kidneys Owensboro where they visited Mr. and were disordered for a long time before Mrs. D. H. Weatherholt. I knew exactly what ailed me. My If the best is not too good for you limbs were stiff add sore and I had Lewisport Best flour is the flour you sharp pains across the small' of my back. I also suffered from headaches ought to use. and dizzy spells. Seeing Doan's Kidney Harsh physics react, weaken the Pills highly recommended by local peobowels, cause chronic constipation, ple whojiad, taken them, I , was, finally, Regulets operate easily, tone led to begin their use. The contents Doan's the stomach, cure constipation. 25c. of three boxes completely cured me." them. For sale by all dealers. Price" 50 Ask your druggist for Poster-MllbuBuffalo, Co., cents. MR. CHISM GIVES New York, sole agents for the United Can-nelton, rn They're overworked can't get the Weatherholt entertained State. Remember the take no other. SATISFACTION Tfl ALL name Doan's and f TjhouiHs.H, CbUui, who has charge of the express" wagon, is one of the uioit accomodating men, In Cloverport busiTOBINSPORT ness circles; He is gaining.' he good Whitehead, of Louisville, was favor "of evefyone and is very satisfactO. Ct ory to the public. hert Sunday, There was quite n crowd from attended a birthday dinner at Sample last Sunday, given by Mr. and Mrs J. II. McCoy in honor of their daughter and son. Mrs. Brooks Bennett and Herbert McCoy. Among the guests were: Mr. and Mrs. J . D. Tomer, Mrs. George Driskell, Miss Grace Taylor, Miss Margaret Pullen, Pete Tomer aud roads. All report a jolly time A good road is to a country district Bruce Bennett what a paved street is to the city pro- and a fine dinner. perty that adjoins it. It makes business A healthy man is a king in his own for that neighborhood. A farmer living on a good road is a right; an unhealthy man Is an unhappy free man. He is not dependent on slave. Burdock Blood Bitters builds weather conditions. He is able to sell up sound hoalth keeps you well.. his stock and grain and fruit aU the The railroads test' market prices MARY GARDEN have to serve the man who can get his to a shipping point any day in the stuff year. Money spent for good roads is as good Who Appears at the Louisville an investment for improving the farm Masonic Theater Next Week, as is money put into stock sheds, grain cribs, fences, seeds or anything else Studies Camera and Mirror. that makes the farm pay, Brain3 are as essential as money and Mary Garden, the famous prima muscle in roadmaking. donna, whole to appear at the Shubert Masonic Theater April 18, is one of the most photographed women in the FOR FLETCHER'S world. Several years ago she made a contract with a Paijls photographer for so two hundred sittings each sea-oadded to her pbslngs In America and Lamb-LaEngland, there are several thousands of negatives of her in existence. Mr. Clarence Lamb and Miss Lula To many people "posing before the Lamb, of Toblnsport, were united in camera Is a' trying ot deal, but not so marriage in the private parlors of the with this singer, who has often sat for Sunlight Hotel here about 5 p, m., on fifty negatives' In oneday. She dresses Monday; Rev. Mr. Edelmeeler of the for theioperatioa.-ankivoe the sitrual German M.VE, church, pronouncing the herself,, standing or sittingand-ha- v n Telephone, ling made such a successful llfe study Chi;drn mb. Cry C ASTORIA era. There are few actresses who are able to do this, but it is all a part of the Garden nature, for she was a born actress, and long before she knew that she had a rare voice, had a talent for imitating the actresses site saw at the theater aud people with whom she came in contact at home. When the opportunity came for her to go to Paris and study, she devoted no more time to the development and training of her voice than to the study of the heroine In various French operas. She had all tile discouragements of waiting, repeated refusals, and even financial Month difficulties. after month and year after year she awaited a debut, which was finally promised, but did not actually materialize until one night when the prima donna of the Opera Comlque was taken suddenly ill when Charpentier's opera, "Louise," was about half finished. This was a strange debut, no announcements, except the apology of the management, to the audience for the necessity of substituting another singer In the part. But In her own studio Miss Garden had not only studied the music of "Louise," she had studied the character in the book, and lu the shops of Paris, she had posed the part in a thousand postures before the big mirror. Louisville Times. When a medicine must be given to young children, it should le pleas tut to take. Chamberlain's Cough Remedy it made from loaf sugar, and the roots used jn jts" preparation gives it a flavor similar to maple syrup, making it pleas-nut-t- o take It has no superior for colds croup and whooping cough. For sqle by all dealers, 1 Blacksmith Shop near tho Star Roller Mills and is prepared to do j Horse Shoeing I and all kinds of Repair Work at reasonable rates. Call on him when yon want work of this kind. I CinOIZ3000C30EZ BALL & MILLER Livery, Feed and Sale Stable Bus Meets all Trains I Hardlnsburg, : Ky ceremony.-TCannelto- THE BRECKENR1DGE NEWS, JNO. D. BABBAGB SON: PUBLISHING CO. LITTLE STOItlES WRITTEN ylsited Miss Ruth Board Moncay Chns. Mercer spent Friday In g. Issued Every Wednesday. While The Press UY LOUISE Thmders mis-spelle- d 5c and 10c Store Has been opened in Cloverport on Main Street. You aro cordially invited to visit it. Great Mercantile EIGHT PAGES. CLOVERPORT, KY., WEDNESDAY, APK. 12, 1011 Subscription Price $1.00 a year in advance. BUSINESS LOCALS 10 cent. per lino, and C cents for each additional insertion. CARDS OF THANKS over five linos charged for at the rato of 10 cents per line. OBITUARIES charged for at the rate of 5 cents per lino, money in advance. Examine the label on your paper. If it is not correct please notify us. Several delivered the.lr tobacco to Hardlnsbur? last week. If the best is not too good for you Lewhport Best Flour Is the flour you ought to use. d. For Governor. We arc authorized to announce JAS. B. McCREARY as a for Governor of Kentucky Mibjoct to the action of the primary election May 27. RAILROADS AJW THE PEOPLE. Railroad corporations are not always held in high esteem by the people whom they serve. In rural communities, especially, there is prejudice against railroads which is frequently mania fested in litigation in which common carrier companies are concerned. Much of this feeling, perhaps, could be removed if the raihoad'nuiff-natc- s took advantage of opportunities to cultivate pleasant relations with the patrons along the Hue. Kentucky, it appears, has at least one railroad official who is not insensible ,to the benefits which a road may derive by keeping on good terms with the people. The llawes-vill- e Clarion says: "Last week Mr. L. J. Irwin, president of the Henderson Route, was here for a day looking over the 'Narrows' above town, and while here he also viewed the recent trestle work done for his road in the lower end of town, incidentally viewing the slow work on the county bridge near by. He noted that the high water had delayed the driving of the piling for the local structure, which was to hold the concrete substructure, and it occurred to him that his company could be of some assistance in the matter. . He at once went to the ollice of the County Judge and volunteered the services of pile driver, manned with an expert crew, to take up and complete this work for the county without a cent's cost. This labor on the part of the railroad would not merely involve several days' work with many men, but it would necessitate the laying of a special switch for several hundred feet to get in and do the work, which is certain to have co-- t a nice sum of money. Judge Chambers very much appreciated the spirit in which the offer was made, but declined, because of the fact that he believed ho could finish the work in about four days, thus saving the railroad the largo expense it necessarily would involve to them." A little reciprocity of this kind at suitable intervals would go a In long way toward eliminating prejudices and softening asperities. co.--t this instance Mr. Irwin's graceful tender of assistance did not his company anything, but had it done so the money expended would have been invested wisely. In any event the company gets the credit of "doing the handsome thing,"'' and that alone will help a whole lot toward putting the road in better favor with the citizens of Hancock county. Courier-Journadeep-seate- d l. Isn't nearly every girl thinking about a new spring bonnet? A becoming hat a hat of distinction U of most ImMore portance to a girl r a woman. money Invested In a hat ant! less In embroideries and laces for dresses etc. , wtll bring better beauty results. A girl can wear a ten cent Indian head dress, made perfectly plain with a dash of hnt and style and wear n make a clever appearance. But let her put on a cheap hat nnd a silk dress, and nine times out of ten she will look as e sins. tacky as "One side of a woman's face Is always prettier than the other side; some times the right profile is the better developed" a photographer once told us, and thi3 is well enough to remember when buying a hat. Get vour mirror and see which side of your face is the better looking and let your hats be "turned up" and trimmed accordingly. Some times a persons mouth will droop In the left corner and go up with a smile In the right corner! If you have studied people's faces you know this is true. A mirror is the best friend a woman has. It rarely ever Hatters. Keen on wanting to be pretty, try to be beautiful without ever thinking you are and your beauty .will be greater than if von cried continually, "Oh, I am too ugly, too fat and too awkard for any use!" well-mad- word we and did it In a way for ChHtiilirtlniti' "Our that made us glad the mistake hnpper-e- Cough biy cries Remedy," wiles Mm. K. II. The post card said: ''Louise, ' It is the bet Kendilck, RhsaCh, Ga "Beet" a vegetable; The Brecfcen-ridg- cough remedy on tliemuket torcouuli. News cannot be "beat." colds and rroup," For fcBltbyMll tlenl ooo Surprises crs. Mrs. Rosa Hanks e home-mad- Miss Hart, who Is herself n lovely girl, was telling us the other day about Mr. Foster Improving. a little friend she lias named Louise, J. Noy Foster, of the Hartford who has one particular charm. "She Herald, who happened to a dangerous always has a sign for everything that accident last week, Is Improving and happens," said Mis? Hart. For Instance able to be back at his post again. If a girl drops the scissors Louise would say that "it Is the sign" you are gplng to get a new dress and u you stick a needle In 'your finger "It Is the sign" that your best friend will stick to you In time of trouble. "Louise Is one girl Mrs, John Wlsenberger Mamgers FRANK GUENTHER Owensboro, Ky. that everbody wants nround", said The House That Saves You Money Miss Hart, "just because she puts life Many peoin every simple Incident." ple say they do not believe In signs, but nearly everybody likes to see the new ' moon clear.. f ooo Why is It that a girl dearly loves a new bonnet but loathes to carry a band box? ooo All If your temper gets warmed up, the quickest way to cool it down, Is to run out the door and get some fresh nlr. Mr. Ozone rarely ever fails to put a person in a good humor. ooo blessing: To be ' May be an old saving, but we never Which is the greater able to tell another what he does not heard it until last week, that the fellow know witho t making him feel he U a who is In love with himself, nasn't a nsrfect ienora'mus or to be willing your rival. ooo self to be taught what you do not know? Does It do any good to slam a door? Last week some one wrote us about a ooo mmm Price F. 0. B. Cloverport. as illustrated Price F. 0. B. Cloverport, with 15 alloi tank ( ceived on or before May 15th wo vill deliver tho range absolutely fjiek. This lnnge is built to last; will weigh 350 lbs. (morelthan any other range made of best cold rolled steel, asbestos lined, G caps; oven 17 iu. wide 21 in. deep. Why use the cheap cast- iron range? This to get the best at factory cost; send your order now. Wo givo tho broadest guarantee of any one; if you haven't my complete catalog of orders re- isyour'pportunity ArgBbnte aud Keith Fryiinre Brown, ol Lodiburg, were the guests of Mr?. L. D. Dowell SsturJay. Mrs. Will Jollv enteitained Sunday for dinner: Mrs. Lee Walls, of Hurdins- and Lula Bruinfield, burg, Misses Be!-siMr. and Mrs. Scott Ptckenpaugb, Mr. and Mrs. Dan Haynes, cf Lodiburg. TubI Can any country weekly beat The Breckenridgc News this week? The liberal given us by our correspondents is very gratifying. Including names of advertisers with those mentioned in the news items we are telling you about more than one thousand people today: telling you what wo are glad to say without speaking evil of one. Sunday is Easter. If your faith in yourself has wavered; if you have lost confidence in your world of life and love, may your belief in the unseen good bo renewed perfectly. The Easter joys, we want tify home. them to be to you as bright and interesting as the flowers that die in It tha Vioct is nnt too POOd for VOU Lewisnort BEST flour is the flour you the fall and come up in the spring! ought to use. II. T. Dowell was in Stephensport Wednesday on business. IfHrmers are slow here planting corn, L. D. Dowell and Gibson Bio?, are the most hustling; they have several acres planted. J. C. Armstrong was in CJoverrort Wednesday. Ezra Cooper had an old fashioned log rolling Wednesday. No tobacco plants is wlnt they say, and we think it no bad thing. The memorial of little John Roland Bryant was impressively conducted by the Rev. Shepherd Sunday. F.Tucker was in Owensboro last week. Joe Allen and family will move to Gustou this week. Mr. and Mrs. lames Jolly, ol Guston, were the guests of their daughter, Mrs. Robert Weedman Sunday. Trtvlor Rollins, of Guston, has charge of the Railroul section here and will niuve his family soon. A. P. Varble was in Cloverport last week on busiuers. Mrs. L. D. Dowell and Mra. L. C. Varble are ery busy making flower beds and arranging roses , help to beau J. F. Meador and Mr. and Mrs. W. E, Basham left last Saturday for Los Angeles, Cal., to visit relatives. Dock Springgate, of Custer, visited Frank Haynes and family Sunday. .1. W. Mercer and daughter, Miss Annie, and Miss May Ross attended quarterly meeting at High Plains Sat urday and Sunday. Mrs. Sarah Kasey moved to her father's, Joel Meador, of near Custer, last Monday. Miss Arline Ross, of Kingswood, Furniture, Hardware, etc., send your name and dress at once. $19.00 $21.50 Yours very respectfully, FRANK GUENTHER FREE FREE LOOK! LISTEN! Who will get the FREE DAY in April at RICHARDSON'S STORE? CThe time has come when you should have all your Spring Wearing Apparel bought; the styles are all in. Nasal Catarrh. The heavy the forehead, the stuffed up and the watery discharge from eyes and nose, along with all the miseries attending the disease, The Democratic members of the present Congress favor a dollar other to rout by Ely's Cream Balm. are put a day pension for all soldiers. But why should they favor it? It Smell and taste are restored, breathing will go from the House to a Republican Senate and bo knocked out. is made normal. Until you try this re medy, you can form no idea of the good Now that II. C. Chappell, of Leslie countj, is to revive his paper it will do you. Is applied directly to druggists 50c. Mail at Middlesboro, Warren Cunningham of The must the sore soot. All56 Warren Street, New ed by Ely Bros., wish ho had a "Thousand-Sticks.- " News-Record, Senator McCreary is old enough, big enough and solid enough Cocaine to ntand on any platform the Democrats of Kentucky put up. He yet cured will not only stand on it, but he will defend it as no other man can or feeling in sensation will. Why hesitate about his nomination? which dulls the nerves nevsr Our Line in Ladies' and Genfs Furnishings are complete York. Seeing u Democrat occupying the seat as Speaker of the House of Representatives which ho himself held so long, makes your Uncle Joe Cannon look grim and grizzly. R0SETTA Mr. and Mrs. J. P. Garner, James ' Congressman Olho James, of the First District, is out in a,card Adams and granddaughter, Miss Kutle Crossing, spent Sun Ross, of seeking the nomination for United States Senator over Mr. Payntcr, day with Adams Ross. Marvin tho present incumbent. Mr. and Mrs. Glen Board spent Sat Sunday with Will Ross and There seems to bo hardly a possibility of peace in Mexico. Uncle urday and Bewleyvllle. wlfenear Sam's troops, who aro on tho Texas border, may get their marching Mr. and Mrs. Lewis Gilpin and Jack orders any day. Gilpin and wife, of High Plains, spent Sunday as the guests of R L. Atkisson As a result of tho big revival just closed in Louisville, over four and family. hundred members wero added to the different churches. George Blissltt and wife visited Stanlie Ross and family Sunday. John Carman, of Dig Spring, spent Sunday with his uncle, Jno. Wesley Carman. John Sharp Williams bus secured tho identical seat in tho United Miss Katie Priest, of' Hardinsburg, spent a part of the week with her States Senate once occupied by .Jeff Davis. uncle and aunt, Mr. and Mrs. J. R Carman. j Mr. auil Mrs. Graham Jolly, of Clov- L. J. Dent and wife spent Monday SAMPLE erport.was the guests of bis mother Sun and Tuesday of last week with her Rev. Shepherd, ol Hardlusburg, filled day. brother, Cleve Ross, of Irvlngton. Mr. anil Mrs, Dau Haynes, master kit regular eppolujnient here Sunday. Mrs.1 W. N. Adklsson, Mr. and Mrs. Opening day in the millinery department was a success ladies all plelighted with the new styles and shapes. Remember you may get your hat, suit, shoes, dress goods, fertilizer, farming implements, wagons and everything in general merchandise free. Let everybody make use of this free day. -- Several candidates who aro seeking nominations on the Demo cratic ticket in July, wero with us last week. , Go with the Crowd Gaurfield, Kentucky A. A. Richardson & Son k Reliable Remedy FOR CATARRH Ely's Cream Balm quick l absorbed. Mm Relief al Onco. f Jill Tne residence of Mrs. Francis Sawyer on the East Side Is being given a fresh coat or paint. Allen Kingsbury had a spell of acute Indigestion Monday. Said he di.ln't feel very cute. Jim Dean, Jesse Howard and Jesse Moorman, of Glen Deiin, were i Louisville Monday. Mr. and Mm. Hugh Wood, of Hawesville, were guests of Miss Francis Marion Weatherholt, Notary Pi'blic Cloverport Kentucky A Customer. a customer for 11 (reod farm located near ilm railroad am) near a kki Ito linn the cash to piiy. ,lno Ji, HrIjImkc, Cloverport, Ky. I liayo FOR SALE It cleanses, soothes, heals and protecla the diseased mem brane resulting from Catarrh anil drive away aCold In the Head quickly. Restores the Senses of Tasto mid Smell. Full rizo SO cts. nt Druggists or by ninll. Liquid Of earn Balm for uso In ntnmlzers 75 cts. Ely Urotliers, CO Wren Street. New York. THIS PAPER REPRESENTED FOR FOREIGN ADVERTISING BY THE EASTER Needing- Next Sunday is Smith Sunday. Miss Ida White left last Wednesday for Memphis, Tenn., to visit Mr. and Mrf. Edwin Hell. Fire and Plate Glass Insurance COIt HAM'. 2otra good Jersey cows and three Duroc.lprsey sow. K P. Ilarda-way, IrvitiRtoii, JCy. am thing to Complete the Wearing Appaiel? COIt M's H V. Robertson, of Stephens-por- t, For Sale horse power stationery (Jas Knirlnei Watklns mike, la Kwd SAl.K-- A 15 lr. was the guest of Mrs. Lucy Younger last week. Little Mlis Lula Preston has returned home from n visit to Mr. and Mrs. GENERAL OFFICES J 0 NEW YORK AND CHICAGO Smart on The Pike. BRANCHES IN ALL THE PRINCIPAL CITIES Mrs. Zllba Allen and little son, Carl, of Webster, went to Owensboro Mon dhy to visit relatives'. 15te Breckenridge News Mr, and Mrs. Gibson nnd family moved this week to their home on First WEDNESDAY, APR. 12, 1911 Street on the East Side. Victor Hagman, of Sklllmart, was In RTEb FOR POLITICAL ANNOUNCEMENTS Louisville Monday selling hogs. He said the price was down. $ 2.50 For Precinct and city Offices Mrs. Francis M. Smith entertained In $ 5.00 honor of the Methodist Aid Society 1 st For County Offices... $ 15.00 Wednesday afternoon. For State and District Offices 10 For Calls, ner line Mr. and Mrs. Henry Yeager and W. 10 . For Cards, per line W. Mullen spent Sunday In Irvington For All Publications in the interwith Mr. and Mrs. Ed. McAfee. est of individuals or expression Louisville's New Hotel to be built on .10 of individual views per line Fidelity Bonds pOIt SAf.K-DcP- ds, News, GVovcrport, Ky. For the Ledies Neckwear, Ribbons, Oxfords, Shoes, Silk Hose, Kid Gloves, Ilat Pine, Heads, Uelts, Belt Pins anj tliinj: in .lewclry. For Sale Olovcrport. flf If'iml Ky. liltinllN. AlortRiitfes and all kinds Hri.nLrfinrlflirn Vmpu i Twenty years' experience in the execution of Tor Sale Deeds, Mortgages, Con- tracts and other legal documents Prices Reasonable for Work First-clas- Single Comb Brown Lcglior'ns SALiv HIiirIo Comb Itrown Leghorns. Tenesseo winners HMO. Ilarrcn Plymouth Hocks, bred from strans winners winners nt the Kentucky ftato I'alr 1HI0. Enirs In son at rlRht pr.co Kirk l'yultry farm, W. v. itrown, iTopriotor. pOlt For the Men Shoes, Oxfords, Ties, Suspenders, Ilandkt rchiefs, Hats Caps, Clothing Wanted 1 Tenant. VSANTKD-- A tenant for the llallman farm nea DuMes. Tenant must furnish teams. Write MIkivHz, I.ewlsport. Ky. Boys' Suils and Knee Pants Easter Post Cards Don't Overlook Them s Scholarship In the IlowllnR Green University. Rood In any deuart-mento- f that University. HreckcnrldRoNaws, Cloverport, Ky. For Sale rhlp pOK SAI,R-Schola- LOCAL BREVITIES Easter Novelties Nolte's. Easter Post Cards Nolte's. Mrs. Joe Sawyer is convalescent. For Easter Flowers see Charlie Fallon Go to Miss Hicks for your. Easter hat. Mrs. H. L. Stader Is somewhat im proved. S. B. Bishop went to Shepherdsville Sunday. Mrs."Carl Overton was In Henderson last vve'ek. D. S. Goeble, of Evansville, was here yesterday. Niss Nina Brttns, of Evansville, was here Friday. Mrs. BurtMuir is very ill at her home in Louisville. , Mrs. A. H. Murray has gone to' Mid dleport, Ohio. J. M. Shellman, of Stephensport, was here Saturday. John Duncan, of Beech Fork, Is quite ill of the measles. j?Cre new oxfords and pumps for Easter at Sippet's. You can find the new style Sailor at Miss Evelyn Hicks. Lou Pate,, who lives near Tar Springs, is ill of heart trouble. Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Bowmer have returned from Louisville. Mr. and Mrs. Jack Moorman, of Lou isville, were here Sunday. G.V. Eskridge, merchant of Sample, went to Louisville Monday. Chas. Jasper, of Holt, is visiting his daughter, Mrs. Fred Furrow. Don't fail to see the new Eaate r foot wear at SippePs Shoe Store. Miss Orabel, Blapton Crockett, Hawesville, was here Monday. Miss Edith Railey, of Versailles, is the guest of Mrs. David Phelps. Misses Luclle Berry and Lottie Math- eny spent Sunday in Owensboro. .Millinery at most reasonable prices ever given by Mrs. James Cordrey. Ed. Whitehead went to Klngswood Monday to plaster a new dwelling. Mrs. Viola Jackson hnd a serious at tack of acute indigestion last week. Orville Frank and Oscar Hook, of Hardlnsburg, were here Thursday. Piano Certificates given with every cash purchase at Sippel's Shoe Store. Mrs. lames Penner. who was taken ill o the train last Monday, Is better Miss Evelyn Hicks has received another shipment of beautiful models. Exquisite shirtwaists of nice material, lace trimmed, at. Mrs. J. M. Cordrey's. Mrs. Alvin Simons went to Lexington Friday to visit Mr. and Mrs. Owen May. Miss Cleona' Weatherholt will be hostess to the Girls Club this afternoon Attorney Henry DeHaven Moorman, of Hardlnsburg, was In the city Thursday. prices w:re 15c lower; selected 210 p muds and np $6.30; 210 pounds down fli.70; roughs 15.60 down; the pens were well cleared but the market cock County Corn Shuw. closed slow. Sheep and Lambs Receipts 61thead the market ruled stead-- on choice fat FOR FLETCHER'S sheep at3j4,2c;uitdium and common the best fall lambs slw a' here sold at S(ic; medium and culla .'1 ."ic; a few spring lambs were here and Little Miss Josephine. they sold at 8lle,arying as to weight The little daughter who arrived at and qunlit) ; demand as yet for spring the home of Mr. and Mrs. Julian Brown lambs is very liht. three weeks ago, has been named 1IUTTER, POULTRY AND EGGS. Josephine in honor of the month of St. Walnut street between Fourth and Fifth will h rnei "The Ilenrv Wfltterson. " Remember that you can get all kinds of papers drawn and legally acknowledged at my office. V. G. Babbage, Notary Public. Allen Long, of Louisville, and Mr. and Mrs. Benton Ireland, of Skillman, were guests of Mr. and Mrs. Hillary Hardin Sunday. " Ruby Laffoon, for State Auditor sub ject to the action of the Democratic party, was visiting Breckenridge county towns last week. The Methodist revival will open Easter Sunday. Services will be held every evening next week at 7:30 and in the afternoon at 3:45. Wm. Hall, of Webster, went to Meadow Lawn Thursday to sec his brother-i- n law, Mark Turpin, who is at the point of death. Mrs. Cordrey had a list of thirty orders yesterday for new spring hats. Place your order by mall if you cannot come to Cloverport. Mrs Harriett I Mash, of Frankfort, Ind , who has been visiting her father, Mr. H. C Jolly, near. Hardlnsburg, returned home Monday. In case of rheumatism relief from piin makes sleep anil rest pussmie. This may be obtained by applying Chamberlain's Liniment. For sale by all dealers. R. S. Eubank, editor of the South ern School Journal, of Lexington, and candidate for State Superintendent of Public Instruction,jubject to the action of the Democratic party, was here last veek the guest of Mr. and Mrs. Tanner. Prof. Tanner and Mr. Eubank went to Hawesville Saturday to attend the Han Dr. S. B. Adkisson, '! J. C. NOLTE & BRO. CLOVERPORJ, KY. Hogs Fifteen GetUS Lower; Cat- - Dentist. Webster, : tie Steady; Calves And Sheep Firm; Liberal Receipts Louisville, April 10. -- Cattle The re of cattle to day Were 1,02a head, a moderate mtpply, jet there WbS a very moderate attendance of buyers, a slack s Kentutky. All work guaranteed. If you need dental work let me know and I will call on you. Letter or' Phone. 7."; 35; feeders 5(X&i.$0 stock ers 55 10; choice milch cows 35 common tn fair 1.5027.; tiu 45; 1 mili-her- s inmost directions and tiietraue licked activity: hoice light bu'eher cattle, 7oO lbs. and under, met with ready sale at fully steady figures, but all other kinds of butcher cattle or fat cattle were slow sale, and a majority of the salesmen said the tendency was tow ard lower prices; the feeder acd Htocker demand was trade slow, prices barely steady to a little lower; bulls slow; canuers dull: milch cows unchanged; h avy shipping ciltle weie dull to a shade lower;the pens were fairly well cleared this evening. Quotations: Prime export steers 0; shipping steeis 5(5.)0; beef steers 3.505 5O; fat heifers 45..r0;fat cows 3 cullers 2.75.'!. ,'C; canners cieittatui 5.-- f0 r n Are Your 1 Ill Eyes Good? Glasses accurately fitted by the latest known methods nt rflLf ' in Till. LOiST III .Y.T 311 Al 6 .1 si J7SC.V 01 l.M'f.Mf.S ll.ss.ikl.l)ll, id K C.IKLLl s ri LLII St,1Tl.l.r I.11LURL KU.r 1 ClO.l II.1TUI MI.JXS , tfi:t u r.xi'i.y ,i iiks i O. A tllf.CKIKt. SI JCCOLWT llt.RF. ) OC Tlll.S K.Wr EXACT you ii'i .T 'MhiTIC msi.si.s .1.M) rot iui iririur 1535. GIBSON & SON BIG SPRING BANK OF'CLOVERPORT at 5J6c; Hogs Calvef The receipts of calves were 87 lie ad; the mrk"t ruled slow; the best medium 45c;comniou dull We wish to state to the public- that this institution is ready for the State Bank Examiner tin v tunc. - 2(4Kc. The receipts of hogs were 3,-I- head;ttie market was slow in open-ingau- d Gftimran Cry Dr. and Mrs. C. B. Witt were in Louisville last week buying their fur niture. They expect to o to housekeeping soon in the house recently b mght of Mr. Harned. Send Us Your Money. l'our money deposited with ns by mail will receive instant acknowledgment and accurate credit, and ma' as easily be withdrawn when drsiivd. Upon receipt of your advien and properly deck the required sum will be promptly sent ou. Send us your deposit- - by postofiice or express money order, draft, cheek or registered letter. Wp pay Interest on Time Deposits. v CASTORIA 23(c Walter Moorman, of Glen Dean.spent Wednesday night at C. D. Hardaway's. He was buying mules. Mrs. John U. Kitchen, of Washington City, recetitly visited her grandmother, Mis. Amanda Clarkson. Mrs. Achilles Moot man returned Thursday from Louisville, where she had been visiting her son, Raymond and J. C. SHAW, Cashier. HARDINSBURG, KY. wife. Mrs. E. A. Shorter and daughter, Miss Lame shoulder is nearly always due Zelma, returned home Thursday from to rheumatism of the inu.sclcs.nml quick- candtled U)c. Poultry Hens 14c lb.; old roosters Oweusboro, where they had been since ly yields to' the tree application of L'nluient; For sale by 7c; young roosters 10c; young chickens December with Dr. and Mis. W. II. Chambsrhiu'i Strother. They spent a week with Mr. 1720c; tuikiys 13Mc; geese 8c. all dealers. and Mrs. D. C. Moorman, of Glen Dean on their way home. MUs Fannie Hardaway spent several days last yeek with Miss Zelma Strother. Mrs. R. S. Dowell is iuiproving slowly. Dr. C. II. Witt is having a new barn Joseph. Huttet Packing 12c lb. Eggs Steady; case count 1314c; RURAL TELEPHONES x !k !k $1.25 Louisville AND Easter Sunday April 16th, Via L. H. & St. L. built. Presiding Elder, Lyon, of Elizabeth-towtilled his appointment Sunday night. If the best is not too good for you Lewisf ort Best Flour is the flour you ought to use. n, j Mr. Farmer, are you interested? If so, call on the manager of the Cumberland Telephone & Telegraph Company and have him explain the special ''Far- mors Line" rate. CUMBERLAND I 4 TE EPHONE & TELEGRAPH (Incorporated.) COMPANY ! A .Pretty JtyMrs. ready-mad- e underwear for women and Misses ' at Mrs. James Cord-ry'- s. inty, Sherley Benhara, of Meade has been visijing Mrs, John A. Every Farmer as well as Every Business Man Should Have a Bank Account . our n,ony '8 Sttov i" tno l,aI,k tnim nnywhoro Paying your bills, by check is the simplest and niof--t commient method. Your check becomes a voucher for Ihe debt it pays. Tilt pives jtu u betlcr slut dug with business men. If Money in the bunk strengthens your credit. IfA bank account teaches, helps and encourages you to save. Ylhis bank does nil the If Your bank book is a record of your business. Harry. ' Little Miss Sarah Fallon, of Elmitch, the guest of her aunt, Miss Ola illon. Closing out a few bridles and other rates uxtures at a low ngure. v. u bftge. some friend of yours to get that SPECIAL TRAIN leaves Cloverport 7:09 a. m. Returning leaves Louisville 9:25 p. m. ' BeCaUSe olt-o- book-keepin- g. Plenty of Coaches. No Crowding EXAMINED DEC. 7 BY STATE EXAMINER AND BOARD OF DIRECTORS ' fH the E.l.4use. bt to Best is not too good for you, Via Ami fl'nn v lo T7ac iinn " Ask the Agent" To thoso desiring Banking Connections with an Old Established Bank, we extend our services The Bank of Hardinsburg & Trust Co., Hardinsburg, Ky. I TME KNBGMT if IF TK Jl ISy PressifflMnEdl Poy CIIAPTBU VII. bending over the handkerchief for n moment ami then hastily concealed It. I had almost forgotten what occasioned the gift until rudely reminded ly Wnlen as we left the hall together. "I fear you have played Into Vosca' hands, Verrall," ho said. "Or he Into mine." "True, or he Into yours. It Is STOOD difli-cult to Judge." "Men fnll In a good cause, Verrall." "To prove that It Is good to those who remain." 1 answered. Ill news gets abroad quickly, and O'Hynn had heard what had tnken place before 1 Joined lilm. '"VerraiT, you're an almighty pol. Sure. It's sorry 1 am to be compelled to tell you the truth." '" "I don't fancy you've succeeded In doing It Tiow. There was nothing for It but n bold move. Vnsca had determined to force mo Into this Jlght End to leave no loophole for escape. Better surely to grip the sltuat'on firm-r- y and trust to luck." "Luck:" lie exclaimed. "I know what Vascn can do. You don't." "I very soon shall." "I'd like to change places with you," O'Hyan said. My "A piece of national conceit. Innee play may be as good as yours." "Sure, that's not It at all. The one who tights dies lighting; the one who Is left dies there. I'm the one who's left. That is what troubles me." And he waved his hand toward the square. "It's a b:ul sign when a man barks as loudly as Vascn does," I said. "That's a sound enough argument when civilization has knocked half the fighting power out of a man, but it's Just meaningless here. In Drusscn-lana man daren't bark unless ho can bite. I'd give a good deal to be back la Yadasara. The place Is full of blackd "Knowing so little of mo, you would Kay," I went on, putting, I knew, his thoughts Into words. "My dear I ask only a fair field and no favor. A few true friends and a good cause and success Is half won." Wn-Io- Copyright, 1 907, by R. F. Fenno & Co. guards, to be sure, but they're blackguards you can understand none of these tournament businesses and, nonsense of that kind." There were three days of waiting before the tournament, three days in which I bad to steel myself to behave calmly, ns usual, three days during & which I could hardly remain still for moment. The day dawned bright and sunny, but with a keenness In the air which perhaps my nervous excitement exaggerated. I woke early and never, surely, have hours been so leaden winged ns they were that morning. 'We will not be the first to arrive," BJiId O'Hyan. curbing my impatience. "It would only be to show anxiety." "Which, of course, we do not feel," I said, with a nervous laugh. We waited In silence until It was time to go. and In silence we rode to the camp. Plentiful as the accommodation In the lists had seemed to me. It was evidently not too much. Kvory seat, every point of vantage, had been taken. There were two entrances reserved for the knights who were to take part In the day's proceedings, facing each other and shut off from the arena by a barrier which was only opened to let a knight pass in to combat. On one side of the lists was a gallery, In which wero the marshal and his heralds, and opposite a similar gallery, where Princess Darla sat with her retinue. My eyes were riveted on this gallery, but I could not tell whether she had noticed me or whether she looked anxious or Indifferent. Verrall," "Your time approaches, said O'Hyan, looking to the harness of my horse. The trumpets sounded, and a roar of welcome came from a thousand throats. Other combats had excited, but my entrance heralded the performance which had brought this crowd together. As I rode past the gallery the marshal and his attendants rose to give ine courteous welcome. So had they risen to each knight as ho entered the lists, but there was keener criticism In their eyes ns they rose to me. Some friends I had among them, some enemies. I could probably have divided friends from foes by tho expression on their faces. I kept my horse well In hand. I had no' desire now to show off gallantly. Tho business before me was too serious and might all too soon givo tho Ho to my warlike appearance. Slowly I walked tho horse round tho lists until I was opposlto tho gallery la which Princess Tne trumpets' music nneo; tno nir, nnd before the echoes had died nmong tho hills tho bnrrier at the opposite side of the lists to which I had entered wnsjlirpwn open, nnd Count Vasca rode Into the arena. "I accept the challenge," he cried, and then, approaching me, he said In a lower voice: "No love creeps into You hnve our combat, fclr Verrall. willed that it shall bo for honor." "For honor, Count Vascn, and for love, too, If you will," I nnswered defiantly. "So soon a different tale! Danger j. Ives increasing beauty to a fair face likely to he lost." "It is rather to challenge you to your best. You harp on love so constantly perchance honor Is not enough to strengthen your arm ngalnst me." A hiss of rage was his only answer. "To achievement, knights!" cried the herald. "Sound trumpets!" As the blast rang oujt I turned my horse, nnd the next moment the count and I were rushing madly at each other. In that Instant my mind was a Action bad driven out even blank. the thought of fear. We met. Ills lance shivered ngalnst my shield, a blow which shook me. but did not make mo reel in the saddle. Either! my aim was untrue or he avoided the blow, for my lance only glanced along hfs armor. aTnd I continued my rush toward the opposite .side of the lists. Perhaps there was some surprise that I was still In the saddle, a satisfac- tion that the combat was not to be a one sided affair, that If not all I claim ed to be I was at least no craven car pet knight. At any rate, a cheer rang out. and I felt encouraged. Turning, I saw that the count had been supplied with another lance and was ready to charge again. There was a moment's pause; then the trumpets sounded, nnd once more we rushed upon each other. The spirit of battle was upon me. I had more confidence, nnd I dug the spurs into my horse, leaning forward to the charge. I hardly knew whnt had happened. brought us 1 was to a sudden standstill by a blow which seemed to strike me full In the body. I reeled backward, but my horse, being thrown upon his haunches, saved me, and with a IJighty effort I succeeded in keeping Diy effort to keep his horse from fnlling, but In vain, and he rolled heavily from hi saddle to tho ground, Shout nfter shont rent the nlr. Who could tell how the count had fallen? Tho fact remained that, while ho roll ed In the dust. I remained In the sad die. So they shouted as men will nt victory, sntlsficd and Jubilant. "Sir Verrall! Sir Verrnlll The Knight of the Silver Star!" The count struggled to his feet. "A stumbling steed Is no knight's dishonor. Another horse!" lie cried. "Or on foot. Sir Verrnll. as you will." I sat still and mute. As through n mist I saw waving bands In the galleries; as through a thick fog I heard my name and Vnsca's. The shnrp note of a bugle aroused me somewhat. For an Instant I fancied It the summons to another charge nnd turned my horse mechanically. But there was other business in hand. A blare of trumpets had summoned to the mimic battle, but this was one sharp, long drawn note, a note of alarm always in Drussenland. The shouting censed: hnnds no longer waved. I think I saw the princess rise nnd leave her gallery suddenly. I know that there was a mass of movement on all sides of the lists. Knights and soldiers rushed across the turf, and 1 was borne along with them to tho barrier. "To arms! To arms!" was now the cry on every side. "Bravely done. Sir Verrall!" And 1 saw O'Hyan press toward mo through the crowd. "What Is It?" I said almost in a whisper. "Faith. It's what suits us best real lighting. Tho enemy are in force before the town." "1 I" And then I should have slipped from my saddle bad not O'Byan literally lifted me to the ground. The excitement nt the news of coming conflict was so great that fortu- - I HE ROLLED HEAVILY FROM HIS SADDLE. j seat A9 my horse struggled up I Darla sat. Tho princess rose, and I saluted her gravely, wondering if at that moment tho snmo thought ran through both our brains the thought of tho handkerchief which she had given and which even then was lying close to my heart. Then I rode back and stood beneath the marshal's gallery. "Heralds, sound the challenge of the Knight of tbo Silver Star once!" he cried. regained my full consciousness, to find Vasca's horso also struggling iu .his feet, his rider still In the saddle, and to see that both our lances were bro-- j ken short to the handle. My blow had been as tierce as his. Victory was with neither of us yet. A great roar of applause arose around us as we passed to opposite sides of the lists. Iloth of us had to be given a fresh lance, and probably the count, like myself, felt the need of recovering himself n little before again rushing to the onslaught. I had no knowledge of how much of this kind of thing he could stand without showing signs of weakness, but I was perfectly sure that another blow like the last would be (uite enough for me. Kven now we seemed a long time reaching each other, and my eyes refused to see my enemy clearly as ho came, yet I felt that he, too, wished to end tho combat; that he, too, was bent on making a desperate endeavor. Gathering all my strength together, 1 rushed to meet him, and even as 1 did so 1 remembered O'Hyan's advice. Perhaps even at that late moment I feared to reoelvo such n blow us the last, but whntover the motive was that decided me I acted upon tho advice. I slightly checked my pace, and ns wo met I swerved a IJttle and leveled my lance at Vascn's helmet. Tho sudden action miule me reel, and had the count's lance struck me then 1 Hut forshould have been unhorsed. tune fuvored me. Vnsca uttempted to alter his course In a similar maimer, but his horse, going faster than mine, stumbled forward. Ills lanco missed mo altogether, while nilno only struck blm lightly. It was not my blow that unseated blm, but his stumbling charger. The count made a frantic nately little notice was taken of me, nnd O'Hyan managed to get me away quietly. lie plied me with more wine. "Do you want to rob me of what little sense I have?" I said. "Anything to make you sleep for a few hours," O'Hyan nnswered. "You have a short time to rest before we go out ngalnst the enemy." "Did any one notice that I fainted?" "No; I took enre of that. Not a soul knows but what you were still full of fight when tho summons to more serious business came more serious, that is, to some, but far less to us. Verrall." "You laughed this morning when I spoke of luck." "Luck! Don't sny the word. Sure. !t wasn't luck nt all. but fine fighting." The Intense strain of the day wns loosened, the danger was over; almost believed that luck hud had nothing 'o do with my success, nnd then then J reams came, light fancies, feathers borno on the bosom of n summer wind, whispering voices culling softly, "Darla," and then a vision of her with arms outstretched, a smile upon her lips, radiant as the smile of morning, and then, before I could hear her speuk, before I could throw myself at her feet, deep sleep with no dream 1 In It. "You ought to be rested," Bald O'Hyan. "I've been shaking you long enough, nnd, by St. Patrick, your snoring has been mighty." It was early morning. Tho world at our feet was still In twilight, but tho top of Khrym hud caught tho sun. I felt refreshed, but certainly not in condition for a hard day's fighting. "It's to be real war this time, not games," snld O'Hyan. "Tho other wns no game to me, and I would sooner wait a llttlo while for tho real fighting," I unswered. Tho camp was In considerable confusion ns O'Hyan and I rode in. "You're a much bigger man than you were yesterday," Bald O'Hyan. Surrounded by ber guards and. by "Time, Verrall." I started up. tho enemy In motloji. "They have made up their minds at li'st." he paid to us who were with him. "We .must prevent their cross-fu- g the river. .We are rather the, defending than the attacking party now." Wo rode tovurd the bridge, a goodly company, the morning sunlight flash ing back from polished helmet nnd armor. At Internals a jest gave birth to laughter or a deep oath was growled out from the hoarse throat- of a wnrrlor who thought no more of com uny uivn ivy ituti . ing battle than- - he '.did! of biking llUAk iiu hnnds." i i dinner. i ,r t I could not mistake ins meaning, i The enemy reached the bridge becould not nfford to underplay my part fore us, ir.nl. although our archers "It shall he no laggard's cnmpalgn, poured hln k Mights of swift nrrows then, I promise you. Sir Wnlen." I upon them, we could not prevent them crossing, and. they dashed upon us on That night, being sleepless. I stole our side of the river out of camp to tho river. Suddenly "Sit tight nnd remember; thnt you there wns a sound nenr me. I stepped wear armor,' .was O'Hyan's Inst piece shadow of advice to me. back quietly Into tho darker was no Made Safe by Lydia E. Pinkham's of n tent nnd llsteneij. There stenlthy It wns an cqunl fight, bravely waged. mistaking the sound now moment two figures Many qf my comrades I saw smitten feet nnd tho next Vegetable Compound. hurried past; ine townrd the river and from their saddles, to even as many a some rise Granltovillo. Vt. "I was passing disappeared over tho bank. I .opened foeman fell, another horse, and stagger some to )lo through the Changoof Life nnd suffered. my mouth, to glyo tjio -- alarm ns I to refuge or trom nervousness heard the first dip of ,an oar, but be- motionless while' tho victors tramnled and other annoying fore I could cry ont a hlrd, figure waa over them. Yet I still wns safe, J symptoms, and I sword swinging, neaylly to right and t can truly say that at my side. left, now stayed by a strong arm, now It was Count Vjuscn. Lyuta Ji. x'lUKiiam s crashing downward, a foeiuun falling It treachery'?" hc whispered. Vegetable Com- "Is pound has proved I pointed to tho river! whero tho dim under its bite. Who fell beside mo I worth mountains of outline, of n. boat ,was Just dlscernibjo did not know, but Wnlen uid O'Hyan gold to me, as it ns It crept Into the shndow of tho great were close to me dealing out punishment to all within the sweep of their restored my health rock. and I "I heard tho sound of footsteps and weapons. They wero gallnut lighters never forget to tell you both. I was glad"' to bo in their com my friends what followed." he said. "How camo pany. My swordi swung down again rf herb?" Lydia E. Pinkham's upon un enemy, and a cry of exulta"I could not sleep." Vegetable Compound has ilono for mo tion hurst from my lips as I felt his Ho wns silent for a moment. during this trying period. Complete "Better let them think they have got armor split beneath ho stroke and for restoration to health means so much I will nt onco a moment saw tho crimson stain the to me that for the sake of other suffer- away undiscovered. ing women I am willing to make my have a sentry placed here. Wo will stool's brightness Tho lust of battle, trouble public so you may publish not give the alarm tonight. Let's to wns upon me. . 4 this letter." Mas. Ciias. JJakclay, bed, Sir Verrnll. This means action ."A sword!" I cried as 1 Hung mln U.F.D., Granltovillo, Vt. dowji uud ryuchedtovurd ono held ups nt Inst." No other medicine for woman's ills to me. Although my horse swerved at "When?" I asked. and unhas received such wide-sprea- d new weapslnco they tako. to spy- that moment, I caught "Soou No other med- ing upon surely You grow impatient I on, but not securely intho grip, and qualified endorsement. my us. icine wo know of hus such a record of cures as has Lydia E. PlnkhauVs would that I could trust 'all n'sfl trust even as I heard a warning cry behind you. Thero are white llvered knights me a new foe Attacked mo .fiercely. I Vegetable Compound. 80 years it has been among us, Sir Verrall, pr we had mndo had seen him ufar off in tho ba,ttl For more than towjerjug a.bov,o. hls comrade!,, a (ver-ltabj-o' curing woman's ills such as inflamma- nioro progrM." clnptj. , INs sword Hashed "tiii Ho left as) at my tent.and with a tion, ulceration, llbrold tumors, irregsunlight a good foot higher In ttie air ularities, periodic pains and nervous good night went on towarjf hh own. prostration, and it is unequalled for I toM O'Ryan what, hid, happened than, thoso nbout him and like a slckkt carrying women safely through the and repcuted tho count's" words. Into rlpo wiieat reaped a space arouttd period of change of 4ife. "There has always been a Bentry by hlnj. Now, If flashed above me, Mrs. Plnkham. at Lynn. Mass- - the river," he said tb'oughtfully. "Per- was unprepared. Only u feeble grtu ' '' ' s invites all sick women to write haps ho knew who the fugitives were CHANGE enrrme so i eflrnest conversation with Count Yartca to"K6"ntKmt Bridget, her mat, smacks of which her I went to snlutc her. Naturally her ns country." mind was full of noxious thought, nnd .the old "And she did not object?" I should not have noticed her casual "Object, Is Itl When I left Yndnsnrn ncccptnncc of tne had not n knight sathere wasn't n created man Bridget luted her Just before me. To him she thought so much of as she did of me, Btnl'ed graciously: to mo b)io gave a but St. Patrick nlone knows what acknowledgment. bnrc she'll think of nie now. You can't rely "Your prowess yesterday argues III on women. it's On for many a bravo knight yonder In won't believe Fnl'.h. story possible I get my when Yndasarn," Count Vascn said. "You nro grnclous to say so, count," back." "Kven n mnti might be forgiven for I nnswered. expressing some doubt. O'Hynn." "Truly I speak only ns I have ennse "Of course, but you can knock the to know. I enn prove honestly a friend, truth Into n man, or try to. There's n nlthough I fear you do not so consider prejudice rrnlnst nttemptlng to knock me." anything Into n woman. It's a silly hnve n habit of being honest too." prejudice when you come "I to think of "Which means that you do not be- It." lieve me?" "Hnve you noticed nnv change In "I have Judged by nctlons," I said. he princess maimer to me?" I nuked. "I nslc no more than that you con"I have been too busy watching tinue to do so," lie replied. others. One of us hns got to do the I He held out his hand, nnd I took It. watching, you know." could do no less, nnd his frankness "And I don't, you would sny." deceived me. "No o.Tense. Verrnll. We must stick "There Is work before us," ho went on. "You will mnrch your men townrd together, nnd n man In love Is seldom Tonight, mnybe, wo will the man to act most cautiously. I quite Yadnsarn. pledge our friendship In n cup of wine. sympathize, but for both our sakvs I Perhaps tomorrow ,wo shall ride side wish you did not think so much of by side In pleasant rivalry ngalnst our Princess Darla." common enemlus." It had never occurred to me to doubt Count Vnsca's nblllty ns a lender. I bad become used to hearing him spoken CHAPTER VIII. I A 1 FEW moments later I passed highly of, but during the next few I from tho enmp with my troop. dnys It did seem to my unprnctlced mind thnt lost good Ilum Again I saluted the princess He knew he country opportunities. LBigS5J and again received scant recthe and the enemy; I know neither, nnd I therefore con ognition, or I thought so. "What now plot was Vascn hatching cluded, thnt he knew best. We advanced slowly until we wero this morning?" asked O'Hyan when under the walls of Yndasarn, and yet we were alone thnt night. "Becoming my friend," I nnswered. It seemed to mo thnt we hnd accomI would plished nothing. "A fiendish plot Indeed. sooner have lilm as an enemy." "Are wo going to attempt to take It by assault?" asked O'Hyan. "We must wnlt nnd see, O'Ryan." "Yes, and ride ns far npnrt from him I shook my head. Although with ns possible when we charge tho en-- ! other knights I wns constantly In counemy. It Is so easy to make a mistake cil .with Count Vasca, I had no Idea when you ride ns n friend beside your whnt his intention was. He looked bitterest foe." he went on. "Wo hnve sngaclous, talked ynllrntly, but did changed sham fighting for the real nothing. Stlll. lt was absurd to think thing, but" that lie wns afraid, as O'Hyan sug"But still you are not satisfied," I gested. laughed. "You can never tell," O'Hynn said "No. We haven't left any of our when I lnughed nt the Iden. "Such "a dnngcrs behind us. We've brought, stronghold might frighten the bravest them nil with us, excepting one." man." "And that one?" Between our encampment and tho "The princess." city ran a broad river, full of strange "How could you expect we wero go nnd unexpectel currents nnd of Iming to leave our dangers behind?" mense depth, so O'Hynn told me. Tho "I didn't expect that you wero going city lay obliquely to 'the river In the to become such an Important piece In form of a rough triangle, the city gates, the game, Verrall," he answered as I afterward found, being situated promptly. nt the angles at the base of this tri"A kind of white elephant to you, angle, and the city rose from this base eh?" gradually townrd the huge rock which 'Well, I confess to a partiality for formed the npex of the triangle. Tills less exalted personnges to deal with rock, which Avns the only part of tho in games of this kind. The greater city which actually touched the river, you are the more numerous nre your rose sheer out of tho water for at enemies." Usist COO feet, with hardly a bird's "And my frlomR" foothold upon it. It was the dominant "Sometimes. Verrall. only sometimes. ..Mini; i.nj iiiiiib ivfiuwii The friends who can he truly happy at part of tho city, presenting a problem nre few, ns to how access was obtained to tho a companion's even In the civilized world. In a coun fortress crowning the summit. It wns try like this, devil of a rule Is there to a problem I was destined to solve later. go by." The fortress seemed to be cut out of "I do not quite see how the princess the. solid rock. Is u danger." I snld. For several days we: encamped Idly It gave mo considerable pleasure to before Yndasarn. The enemy had bring the conversation back to her. the liver by means of n bridge "For the reason that she is a wo of bonts nearly two miles higher up the man," he answered, "and. If you want stream, but we made no attempt to fol an additional reason, because she Is a low them. I wns doubtful If they had princess. At. present I believe she ever crossed It In great force. As far is your fr'end. but tomorrow who as one could judge, there wns no exknows? Why. even Bridget" citement In the city. "Bridget! Who is she?" I spoke to .Widen about it. I told yon "My wife In Yndasarn. "If we are not to attack the city about ber." why are we here?" I asked. "You never said her name was Bridg 'The enemy have retreated. Proba- -' et." bjy the count thinks that victory "Well, it Isn't." O'Hyan nnswered. enough." "It's Xenla or some heathen nnme of do not wonder that the war has that sort, bu.t you couldn't expect me been such a long one If it has been cnrrled out In this wny." "No wonder voji are impatient., my. dear Verrall. So am I. But, then, Vasca commands. It Is not without a certain pleasure that I see his com parative failure. Her highness may , enns-tene- d "Lam Leg ; Well" say I wish to Sloan's Liniment on a lame Ice that has given me much trouble for six months. It was so bad that I couldn't walk sometimes for a week. I tried doctors' medicine and had a rubber bandage for my leg, and bought everything that I heard of, but they all did me no good, until at last I was persuaded to try Sloan's Liniment. The first application helped it, and in two weeks my leg was well." A. L. Hunter, of Hunter, Ala. have used that I Good for Athletes. Mr. K. Gilman, instructor of athletics, 417 Warren St., Rox-bur- y, Mass., says: "I have used SLOANS LINIMENT with great success in cases of ex; treme fatigue after physical exertion, when an ordinary would not make any impression." rub-dow- n Sloan's Liniment has no equal as a remedy for Rheumatism, Neuralgia or any pain or stiffness in the muscles or joints, Prlws,25o.,50o.&$1.00 Sloan's book on horses, cattle, sheep nml poultry sent free. Address 1 2EsSmsIslw LIB Dr. Earl S. Sloan, Boston, Mail., U.S.A. j "Sye. nnd wns so anxious about them followed to make certain thr hey got away safely." ' t keep close together, Verrall, riglu.ng or not. Lie down and sleep. I'll watch. We'll not both sleep nt the same time again." In ono respect at least Vnsca had Quite prophesipd truly last night. early In the morning It wns evident thnt the dny wns not to be an Idle one. Troops .of men moved along the oppo site bank of the river toward tho bridge of boats two miles up tho stream, a bridge which had been con- stnntly defended nnd- which we hod. never nttcmpted to force. It appeared as If neither side wanted an engagement. They mndo no at tempt to drive us off, yet had they attacked us lnull force I doubt if wo should have been nblo to successfully resist them. Some-- thought of this kind was evidently. In Vascn's mind when he saw thrt he "V '1 - i - - IN WOMAN'S hlai LIFE mm strength. ,' ' several knights, the princes Waw.J her for advice. Iter advice la ire, and had made arrangements for their hb(1 always helpf uL H?-caie- ." Continued on page tcv TBa Off MgM ftDuB I Eggs, Eggs! SMART BROS. I Champion Pens. Best W antil nlsxr in ivwni.Ubijr, 11 Whito nnd Brown Leghorns, Hull unci Black Orphingtons, Silver Laced Wyunuottcs, Burred Plvmoth Hocks, (two pen); Whito Bantams. U'c gunnintco ovury setting. 120 entries; 11 premiums nt County Fair. THE STORY OF FORT SUMTER'S BOMBARDMENT FIFTY YEARS AGO, WHICH OPENED THE CIVIL WAR Question as to Who Fired First Shot on Each Side Settled Heroism of Union Defenders and Courtesy of Confederate Attackers. first pun of tho war,' and offered to allow him to flro It. "Pryor was very much agitated. With n huky voice he said. 'I could not (Ire the first gun of the war' Captain James would nllow no one else but himself to lire the first gun It wns fired at 4:30 a. in. and burst Immediately over the fort" General Beauregard mentions Ed mund Rufiln In his report nnd locates him at "the Iron battery" on Morris Island. Colonel De Snussure, commander of the Morris Island batteries, says in his report that bis guns opened nt 4:48, after the signal agreed upon had been given. Colonel De COMMISSIONER'S SALE. Slwsr Star Hy PEIRGY CopyrlBht. 1007. By Captain GEORGE L. KILMER Copyright by American Pren Association, 1011 IIM&DCI&NEIR by R. F. Fenno To nJ Co iti 1 1 li fr ) i; tU or my own weapon, ana scareo could t stay his first treuicndoiiH stroke. I could see that Wnleu was straining his utmost to reach mo, seeing my difficulty doubtless, but ho wns hemmed In, pressed on cither Bide. Much had he to do to kect his own saddle without helping mo keep mine. I felt that the decisive moment of the tight had come. One side or tho other must quickly yield, and I struggled mightily to get linn hold of my sword. It seemed to turn and slip In my mailed hand. A second stroke from my enemy fell upon me, breaking down my gunrd, nn'd yet I stayed fury. It glanced from my armor, nnd I clutcheu nt my sword desperately. The man was n giant, but his movements were quick. Perhaps ho saw how I was placed and was savago that his victory had not been moro easily accomplished. It maddened mo to think that I could not meet him fairly. I cursed the weapon In my band; It must have been loose at tho hilt. I cursed tho man 'who, falling, had Snapped my own. My teeth wero clinched in Impotent rago. The fury of our combat, or I should say, rather, his, had cleared a space nbout us. My sword twisted In my grasp as he came upon me again. I could have flung It down In my mad fury and given up the fight. But he saved me from that folly. lie struck, and my sword was wrenched from mo altogether. For one moment I saw It flying through the air, and I thought that tho end had come. Wo wero side had 1 I ! highness" "She. after all, Is a woman, Sir Verrall," he said. "What should she know of war?" "A woman, maybe," I answered rather hotly, "but nt heart a warrior. I warrant you." The intxt day the camp was struck, and we were returning, almost like retreating, as O'ltyan put It. "It's hard after such a fight that we should gain nothing by It." he said, "although, for my own part, It pleases me well enough." "You are more easily satisfied than I Fort Sumter, In 1801, wu an unfinished work which the United States had erected at a defense of the main channel to Charleston harbor. When the tato of South Carolina withdrew from the Union at the olote of 1860 It olalmed this fort and other Federal property as the property of the state. Attempt to hold this fort by a United 8tates garrison led to the attaok upon It April 12, 1861. The garrison numbered lest than a hundred all told. The South Carolina troops (then In the service of the newly formed Confederate Statee of America) numbered several hundred and were distributed In land batteries, and Fort Moultrie (a former United Statee fort), distant one to three miles. Sumter was practically surrounded by hostile guns. Y W AD General Beauregard been as soon as it was light enougb for the Givo IL a Trial. of a soldier and less of a gunners to see the fort. lie said he nf honur and feel would not return the Are until broad Smart Bros., Cloverport. lug the story of the bombard daylight been use lie did not wish to incut and fall of Fori Sumter Just fifty waste his ammunition. Doubleday years ngu would In all probability bnve took the nnuouiieeinent very calmly been less agreeable reading for Amer- and did not even get up until the fn so cu I, nzri. Hwlngju r my uiv. I it icans than It Is At r:l.r p. m. April mous "shot beard round the world" most flung myself fr nt the s: die i 11, 1SG1. nt the headquarters of the had penetrated the masonry ot the with all the strength I hud I situ .. Confederate states forces In Charleston wall nnd burst very near his bead. his head with my clliithel rvillel harbor, South Carolina. Beauregard Presently the enemy's shots were list. It wits it good blow. I f. t opened and read the reply of Major coming thick, and the effects of head Jerk as a bone dicks In lis s k Anderson. l. S. A., to his (Beaure the bombardment were visible The et, and, giant' that he was, be reo'cd In gard'si demand to surrender the citadel enemy's shots In the main were too his saddle, his sword fulling II? lit' under his command to the Confederate high, but the aim improved after day and harmlessly across tin. At least states. light. By the time the Sumter men wo were on equal terms now. But. The demand was that the evacuation were ready to go to work the Confedno; the. blow had done Its work, of Port Sumter by the garrison must erate iilin had become what soldiers striking In his helmet It may be. f take place Immediately and that the called "fairly good" After "assem as tito horse plunged the rider rolled garrison, together with all company lily." which followed breakfast, the to tho ground nnd lay there. nrms and property nnd all private propwas divided into two reliefs, "Well struck, Sir Verrall!" erty, might be removed to any other duty nt the guns to be four hours Widen was beside me. A new sword post In the United States. At the close m Doubleday being senior cap-wns In my hand, this time held In a was appended this gallant' concession: Ills battery took the first tour. grip of Iron, but there was little work "The flag which you have upheld so ulileday himself commanded the for It to do. Almost before we re- long nud with so much fortitude under lit tiring party. Lieutenant Jefferson alized the fact the enemy were mak- the most trying circumstances may be Davis the second party, nnd Dr. S. ing for tho bridge. saluted by you In tnkliig If down." Wiley Crawford. surgeoti turned -. "Are we never to cross the river?'' At 12:4.- a. m. April 12. 1801. Major tighter, commanded the third I nsked. "Of what use Is n' victory Robert Anderson, commanding Fort The First Shot at Old Glory. unless we follow It up?" Sumter, received Beauregard's Refund "I have given up trying to read that demand to give up the fort or have It in most histories the tlrst shot Is riddle," Walen nnswered. "Probably battered down over bis head Two wrongly attributed to Edmund ItulOn we shall return and be feted as though aids from Beauregard stood in tils of Virginia, a venerable mini, who Is wo had done great deeds." presence, authorized to present the nl called one of the fathers of' secession. "And we have done nothing. If her Poland China Swine. nless Snussuro's subordinate, Major 8tevens. says that the- batteries on Morris Island opened after tho signal shell had been fired from Fort Johnson. Ruffln served In the Palmetto guard, which manned two bnttcrlcs on Morris Island, the "Point" (Cummlngs) nnd the Iron batteries Captain Cutbbert of the Palmettos Is very explicit In his report. He snys: "The mortar bnttery at Cummlngs point opened fire on Fort Sumter In Its turn after the slgnnl shell from Fort .lnhnsnn. having been preceded hy the ittnrti'r batteries on StilllrtinV Nlanil and the Marlon artll lery (MorrN i"lind At tin- - dawn of (! It day the Iron iir fu-work The lift hv the rep crnble F.diinitiit IJ'i:!;n uv: dlreetlv nt the N"'t " Upon the Tile "rtr'WIi ill WIS the time Uiillln llreii hi- - i ii'iitHimd is pine ti-i- n-M ed by several wltnimi'-"i-'- . h,ium t let 11 it n L"tn hour after the yifiv' on the botnli:irduiint luid steadily from, the e'erm lisitterte bearing upon the dmiiiu'd dirt Doubleday Fires Sumt'.rt First Shot. Captain Doubledny iiellvcd Hun Hie Edmund Ituflln shot tvn tin- one tlcit struck the wall of the magazine where in -- - o-- i n 1 11 mmmm fail; rev osws $M sill "I STRUCK HIS HEAD WITH MY CLINCHED MAILED FIST. " It occur to you that have against my former been fighting friends nnd comrades?" "Well, what of It? You are in the service of tho princess now, with sure promotion before you. What more would you have?" "A little bettei knowledge of tho lUture, Sir Verrall. There Is too much Jealousy surrounding the princess. We had not been 'going back now were It not so. I say again wo might be In retreat were it not for those poor devils They bespeak us conof prisoners. querors, but where Is tho honor in a few prisoners?" "Will they bo- "And t'ten I paused. "Spitted In the market place? Of. a certainty they will." I was tliav.ghtful. These prisoners troubled me. am." "Doesn't MR: iWWmf He himself ilred he was lying The guns used shot In return poundand forty-twwere thirty-twers The gunners alined well, and tire was concentrated upon an Ironclnd Confederate battery about n mile dls taut The shot rolled off like peas, and as It was a waste of Iron Doubleday's men took for a target the famous old Fort .Moultrie of Revolutionary fame, the one Colonel Moultrie held ngalnst a British fleet That work was liter ally burled under sand bags, and the shot had very little effect there. There were no men visible near the Confed erate batteries us participants., but there was u large party of people, apparently noucombatants. on the beach of Sullivan's Islnud. near Fort Moultrie. Irritated nt the fact that they had been unable to do any damage to the enemy's batteries, n couple of the Sumter gunners surreptitiously, when no officer was near, turned two guns on this crowd. The first shot fell short, but the secoud went crashing through tho Moultrie house, which was filled with citizens watching the duel be tween Sumter and Moultrie Natural ly the crowd promptly dispersed. The first night or tho bombardment 'was one of grent anxiety to the little The band cooped up in Fort Sumter shells dropped into the fort at reg ular Intervals all night The second day's bombardment begau nt the same hour ns the first ((7:30) In the morn lng. At daylight tho enemy's fire, which had been slow all night warmed up, and the aim of tho gunners wns better than It had been tho dny before. Fire broke out In the officers quarters of the fort and wns extinguished, but It soon broke out In sev ernl places at once. tin-firo Hreckenridge Circuit Court, Kentucky. M. Roberts, Admr., PmlntilT. Against Antha M. Roberts' Heir. Defendants. Equity No. 3277. By virtue or a Judgment and Order of Sale of Breckenrldge Circuit Court, rendered at February term thereof, 11)11, in the above caue, for the sale of the hereinafter described real estate, and all costs herein, I shall proceed to oiler tor sale at the Court House dcor In Hardlnsburg, to the highest bidder, at Public Ajction, on Monday, the 24th day of April, lull, at one o'clock t. m.h or theie.'ibouts '(belnjt Countv Court day), upot. a credit of six and twelve months, the following described prop arty, Tnree certain tracts of land In Breckcnridge county, Ky., Bed as follows, on the waters of the Tar tork of Clover Creek and described viz: Beginning- at a white oak supposed to be Wm. Powers' corner, and running tnence with his line North 75, Last 1)0 poles to a stone with poiners in said line, thence South M, East 28 poles to a small mulberry in Hawkins' line; thence with his line West 28 poles to a hlckory and dogwood: thence with another 01 Hawkins' lines South 103 poles to a large white oak in Koberts' taste, line; thence with his lino tsouth 05, west poles to a large white oak near a drain; thence a straight nne to the beginning; con taluintf 34 acrcs. Also another tract near the foregoing lying on the waters of Caney Creek bounded viz: Beginning at a hickory in Samuel Rico's line and running orth 7, East 82 poles to a white oak; thence North poles to a red cak and two hickories on a barren hillside; thence North 22 poles to two white oaks on a ridge; thence South (is, West - l'oles to a white oak near a small dram; thence South 1(1, East 22 poles to a gum, Samuel Rice's corner; thence Sauth o, East7) poles to the beginning; containing f 0 acres. Also that portion of the Rice tract which lies on the East side of the Cloverport and Bowling Green road, and supposed to contain about twelve acres; being a corner of said tract Irom the remainder by said road, The foregoing three tracts of land being the same deeded to Antha M. Roberts by Cincinnati Cooperage Company. The purchaser, with approved surety or securities, must execute bond, bearing legal intcrc t from the day of sale until paid, and having the force and effect of replevying bond. Lein retained to secure payment of purchase money. Bidders will be prepared to comply promptly with these terms Lee Walls, Commissioner. Antha to-wl- t: de-sc- rl 9O" de-tidi- Constipation brings iiiiiny eilments in its train anil is the primary cause of much sicknef?. Keep your bew els leg-ul- nr iiinlmn, and you will escape many of the ailments to which women are subject. Constipation is a very simple thing but like many s'mple things, it may lead to cerious Nidure often needs u little assistance and vhu Chnuibeilriiii't. Thblets ure given Ht the first iinliciilion, much distress and suffering may be avoided. Si Id by all dealers. NOTICE Flense do not ask us to publish card of thanks, resolutions or obituaries free The Nortonsville Dispatch. The Nortonsville Dispatch is a new paper iut started at Nortonsville, by side; our horses seemed to be locked together. I heard him grunt In savage satisfaction as he raised himself In his stirrups to strike again and give mo my quietus. But as ho rose To be Cant nued 'S SALE Can't Work When you feel that you can hardly drag through your daily work, and are fired, discouraged and miserable, take Cardui, the woman's tonic, Cardui is prepared for the purpose of helping women to regain their strength and health. Not by doping with strong drugs, but by the gentle, tonic action, of pure vegetable herbs. B56 Take CARDUI Tho Woman's Tonic Mrs. L. N. Nicholson, of Shook, Mo., writes: "Before I began to take Cardui, I was unable to do any work. I have taken 5 bottles and have improved very much. I can do the most of my housework now. "I can't say too much for' Cardui, it has done so much for me." Your druggist sells Cardui Oct a bottle today. Major Anderson was himself a lie bad been sent to southerner. Charleston 'harbor lu the fall of 1SC0 beforo there was uuy prospect of a vey, dramatic termination to his career Said land having been conveyed to Mallssa Carwile &c, (uow Baysinger) there. Ever since tho demand by General by her heirs of Rhodella Carwile, deceased, by (deed of partition) dated Beauregard of tho 11th for the evacuthe 24th of Decembbr, 1803. Recorded ation of Sumter tho olllcers of tho In Breckenrldge County Clerk's office, had been convinced that they D ed Book 60, page 295. wero on tho eve of conflict ImmeThe purchaser, with approved surety diately after receiving the final' order or securities, must execute bond, bear- from Beauregard, Major Anderson ing legal Interest from the day of sale until paid, and having the force and went to uls executive officer, Captain effect of a judgment. Lein retained to Abner Doubleday, who bad lain dowu secure payment of purchase money. on a cot bedstead In one df tho magaBidders will be prepared to comply zines of the fort, a place supposed to promptly with these terms. be shell proof in fire, and Informed Lee Walls, Commissioner. him that the enemy's fire would open con-talnl- eg gur-riso- Breckenridge Circuit Court, Kentucky. Mellssa,C. Baysinger. &c, Plaintiff. Against Ean Carwile &c, Defendant. Equity, No. 3309. By virtue of a Judgment and. Order of Sale of Breckenridge Circuit Court, rendered at February term thereof, 1011, In the above cause, for the sale of the hereinafter described real estete. All costs herein, I shall proceed to of fer for sale at the Court-Houdoor in Hardinsburg.to the highest bidder, at th Public Auction, on Monday, the day of April, 1011, atone o'clock p. m , or thereabout (being County Court day j upon a credit of six and, twelve months the following described property, A certain tract or parcel of land lying and being in the county of Breckenridge, State of Kentucky, on the waters of Daniel's creek, and bounded as follows: Beginning at a stone In the original line between W. D. Owen and G. W. Carwile; thence North 05 poles, East 53 poles to a stone Northwest corner to lot No. a, Mattlngly's corner; thence with said lot South 12, East OS poles to a black oak pointer; thence South 80, West 40 poles to a white oak stump and small dogwood double white oak pointer In W. D. Owen's East line; thence North 10, West 08 poles to the beginning, by survey 23 acres, and is designated as lot No, 1 on plat of surse to-w- it: MAJOR (AFTERWARD MAJOR GENERAL) ROBERT ANDERSON. DEFENDER OF FORT SUMTER; GENERAL P. G. T. BEAUREGARD, FORCES; FORT COMMANDER OF CONFEDERATE ATTACKING SUMTER AFTER THE BOMBARDMENT, SHOWING INTERIOR OF GORGE, OFFICERS' QUARTERS AND GATEWAY. 8trBy authority of nrlgndler General Beauregard, commanding the provisional forces of tho Confederate states, we have tho honor to notify you that he will open tho flro of tils batteries on Fort Sumter In ono hour from this time. Wo have the honor to be. very respect-fullyour obedient servants, JAMES CIIESNUT. Jit., y, tlmatum If Anderson's reply was not satisfactory. Anderson delayed them under ono pretext and another uutll 3:15 a. m then handed them his written reply, tho response to which was this courteous yet cold blooded note: Fort Sumter. S. C. April 12. 1S01. 3:3) a. m. n This tradition spoils a good story, ana I give tho facts from official history as a setting for an Incident worth pre serving. General Beauregard, commander ot the provisional army t South Curoll na. says In his olllclal report. "The signal shell was fired from Fort John son ut 4:30 n. m." Fort Johnson was on James Island It was a three gun battery, with n four guh mortar battery near by. The post was known as Fort Johnson The olllclul Journal of Captain J. G. Foster, the Federal engineer In Sumter, says. "At 4:30 u m. a signal shell was thrown from the mortar battery on James Island." One of Beauregard's aids, who tho ultimatum to Major Ander son and carried his reply back to Bbore. Captain Stephen D. Lee. told the story as follows In the Century war papers: "The boat containing the two aids and also Roger A. Pryor of Virginia went Immediately from Sumter to Fort Johnson, on James Island, and tho order to Qro tho signal gun was given to Captain George S. James, commanding tho battery ut that point Captain James at onco arranged to carry out the order. Ho was a great admirer of Roger A. Pryor and said to 'him, 'You are tho only man to whom I would give the honor of firing the hold water and scalding pain in passing it, or bad effects following use of liquor, wine-obeer, and overcomes that unpleasant necessity of being compelled to go often through the day, and to get up many Beauregard's staff had entered Fort times during the night. Swamp-Rois not recommended for Sumter nnd proposal In Beauregard's name the terms offered on tho 11th. as everything but if you have kidney, liver Wlgfall himself displayed a or bladder trouble, it will be found just above. the remedy you white flag on his entranco to the fort oughly tested in need. It has been thorprivate practice, and lias and the guns on both sides ceased fir- proved so successful that a special ar nsked tho three aids rangemcnt lias been made by which all ing. Anderson then In his presenpe nbout Wlgfall's readers of this paper, who have not al mission and was told that be did not ready tried it, may nave a sample bottle represent Beauregard's wishes nt that sent free by mall, also a book telling and how to moment Then Anderson Bald, "I will more about Swauip-Koo- t, at'once run up my flag and open fire niiuoui 11 you nave Kidagain." Waving his bond to tho Con- ney or bladder trouble. When writingmcntion federates, Anderson added, "Gentle- reading this generous to your batteries.' offer in this paper and j men, you can return But at this time Major D. R. Jones, send your address to: Beauregard's chief of staff, arrived, of- Dr. Kilmer & Co.. iiocu ib".wrc?4, fering substantially tho terms talked liinghamton, N. Y. The regular fifty-cesize bottles are sold by Anderson promptly and of on the 11th. agreed to evacuate tho fort the next all druggists. Don't make any mistake the name, Swamp-Roo- t, day (the 14tb after saluting tho flag but rememberSwamp-Roo- t, and the ad Dr. Kilmer's flying at half mast. drM, Binghamton, N. Y. , on cvtry bottle ot nt one-doll- Flagstaff Shot Down. When the flames broke out tho Confederate batteries Increased their fire, and a perfect storm of shot and sbell came upou the fort. The flagstaff was shot down, nnd for the first time the old flag dropped to the ground. This Incident was Interpreted by tho Con federates a3 n signal of distress, nnd hero again General Beauregard showed that a soldier is not necessarily by any means steeled against the finer feelings of a man. As soon ns he heard that Anderson's flag was no longer flying he sent three of his uids. W. Porcher Miles. Roger A. Pryor and Captain Stephen D. Lee. to see If Anderson's people needed and would receive assistance In subduing flames which had broken out In the barracks of the fort, caused by redhot shells which the enemy wns flrltig on purpose, it might be supposed, to start a conflagration The Fort Sumter gunners, of course, had to slow up on their flro In order to enable some of the men to turn from fighting the Confederates to fighting flames. Seeing this, the gunners In the Confederate batteries cheered when n lone gun was fired from Sum ter. When the Confederate aids appeared at the fort and announced to Major Anderson the humane mission upon which they bad come Auderson to said, "Present my compliments General Beauregard nnd say that I thank him for his kindness, but need no assistance." Meanwhile Colonel L. T. Wlgfall of Hopkins county, Ky. It is interesting to note that this newspaper is to be edited by Miss A. H. Armsti ong. Frank E. Mahr is publisher, and Frank G. Hoge Is business manager. The Dispatch is healthy looking, and shows the citizens of that place value an ad- vertising medium. Newspapers Bunched. For spring house-cleanin- g purposes send to the News office for bunched newspapers at five cents a bunch. Do You Get Up With a Lame Back? Kidney Trouble Makes You Miserable. Almost everyone knows of Dr. Kilmer's Swauip-ltoo- t, the great kidney, liver and. uiaiiuer remedy, be- cause 01 us remarK-I- I able health restoring L f . I Hoot fulfills almost every wish in over-O- fl coniniL' rheumatism. pain in the back, kid-neys, liver, bladder nud every part of the urinary passage. It properties. Swamp-- - corrects inability to The Largest Hardware and Farm Implement House in Breekenridge Ca.j have just received a complete line of Building Haterial, Lumber, AmeriOail Felice rEtc., Farm Implements, Buggies, Wagons, Furniture, a general , , line of Hardware. We buv our iroods in laree quantities, cetthc lowest prices and discounts for cash. By taking advantage of these low prices and trade discounts we are in a position to sell you your goods at greatly reduced prices and make it to your advantage to investigate our prices before buying. WE , r We Handle the Best and Most Plows, Cultivators and Disc Up-to-Da- te line of rvimMn Harrows. We carry the genuine BrownjWalking and Riding Cultivators, Breaking Plows (both riding and walking) of the Famous Oliver make. L r and the Hog-anthe Dollars the Fence get American .uoiiars We handle the Genuine American Wire Farm nd Fence Poultry Complete line of Stoves and Ranges, rangirg in price from $5 to $50 A complete line of Building Material, Lumber, Sash, Doors, Mouldings, Plaster, Brick, CeEstiment Lime and Sand. mates furnished on application. Figure with us before you buy. Four leading makes of Buggies, Surries and Runabouts in rubber and steel tires; Price from $35 to $125. Complete line Single and Double Harness at prices to suit all. Full line of Owcnsboro and Studebaker Wagons on hands all the time. Irvington Hardware & Implement Co. Incorporated Irvington, Kentucky SEVEN BUSY DAYS AT II Wm. Pcol, of Glen Dean and Mrs. of Claude Milburn, of Big Spring, were adjudged lunntics addie Milburn, wife last weekend Were sent to the Lakeland asylum. Mrs. Joel H. Pile was the guest of relatives in Louisville Saturday and Sunday. Fiscal Court Proceedings-Le- vy Horn, to Mr. and Mrs. Parks Miller, Of Twelve And A half cents April 0, a boy; Robert Harvey Miller. Was Made For Bridges And Sherman Tucier, of High Plains and Carl Carter.of Bewleyville, two students Same Amount For Road Come To Louisville Refund Week begins April 10th. Do Your Spring Shopping in Louisville with us at. our Expense We wantj'ou to come and purchase a Round Trip Ticket from your home to Louisville. . When j'ou have completed your shopping in this store take your return ticket and your Sales checks which arc given to you with each purchase, to the credit Desk, South end of the building, first floor. We will refund to you in cash your Railroad Fare provided it is not over 5 per cent of the total amount of your purchases. If your railroad fare is less than 5 per cent of your purchases, 5 per cent will be refunded of the amount of your purchases. in the eighth grade.spent Saturday and Sunday at their homes. Misses Mary Frankliu Beard and Isa Were in Beautiful Display of Spring Feminine fa PERSONAL NOTES AND ITEMS belle Heudrick Louisville Sat-t- it dny and Sunday. Fred McDonald, who has been living Fiscal Couit Convened Tuesday, April with Mr. and Mrs. Jas. W. Miller for 1 and adjourn eil SaturdHy. MflRislrntts the past yrnr is visiting his mother in G. A. Wright, George Harris", S.m Dix, L 'Uisville this week. d 15 A. John Akers, Dan (Juggins Mr. and Mrs. James A Witt are mov Wliif.iiighill, all lieinj: In attendance. ing to Irvington this week. Dr. J H. Kinchelof.s Conn'y HrMi Mrs. M, S. Pulliam, after several Physician was nlljwed $7." per year. weeks visit to relatives here returned to A Burrows adding machine was pur- her home in Louisville Satuiday. chased for court houst use at n co-- t of A. K. Kincheloe left Saturday for 337o. a three months tour or goods selling th A levy of 12ceuts was made for rough Western Kentucky, Indiana and bridges, and the smie amount wan fix- Teuuessee. ed for road purpots. Rice S Eubank, of Lexington, Can vs passed approving didate for the Democratic nomination A resolution the activity o( the citizens of McQmdx for Superintendent of Public Instruct in the matter of toad ini rovemeut. town Friday meeting the ion, was was the public spirit of Fathn voters. Knue counn ndtd. Masters Estill and Alton Witt left Though there were many applic nts Saturday to visit their uncle C arley bn Gross, and their grand-parent- s for the position of road near two nsmies wete balloted upon. Wright, Bewlevville. Harris and Dix were for Mathias Shrews-berrMr. and Mrs Joe,Trent,of Custer were AUerc, yuiKgiiis ann WhittiiiK-hi- ll guests of Mr. aud Mri. Lee Walls, voted forl'al Gamer.ol JcDanielsi Judge Waggoner's deciding vote made For Dental work see Dr. Walker. Gamer the lucky man for ti e coveted Tom Moore was here Saturday from position. McDanieK One 1,000 railroad bond' was paid off Hm. Gus Brown and sons, were in and thrije others were ordered paid at Cloverport Thursday. once. John Marshall was in Irvington Wed The county lew of eighteen cents on nesday, a dtlegate to the county camp one hundred dollars was ordered put of tbj Modern Woodman of America. into three divisions: yeeral expense The county sends R.O. Penick,of CuBter fund, eight cents; sinking fund, six, ind to Bowling Green as a representative at the State meeting next month. pauper fund, four rents. Robert Heudrick, who purchased the goes one third The usual $1 5O poll tax road fund and the other two Clayton Bard property, has moved to to the town. thirds to the general expense fund. Mrs. Elizabeth Olmatead, of Louis All hands are required to work four ville, has been the guest of Miss Tula days upon the public roads, and in emerseveral days. gencies, any number of days necessary. Daniel for Miss Essa Matthews, who is teaching A school lew of twenty cents on the In the graded school at Beaver Dam, $100 dollars and one dollar pollar p 11 was here Saturday on her way for a few tax was made. days visit at her home at Weit View. Harris, Dix aud Whittiughill voted T. C. Lewis, the Hardlnsburg jewel against free labor upon the public roads er, repairs watches, clocks and jewelry. Gabe Taul was elected Inspector of Mr and Mrs.Charlie Payne were guests weights aud measures for the next two of Mr. and Mrs. Sam Carden, of Basin years. He Ib required tn examine once Springs Sunday. per year all weights and measures those Willie Huston has purchased a build engaged in buying aud selling. The Ing lot for $450, of John Hobln on Main fees for same ranging front five cents to street. He will erect a dwelling upon one dollar ond a half are to be paid by it. the owners of theweiuhts and measures. Mr. and Mrs. Rowe Hoolc were In IrIt is also his duty to make additional ex- vington Sunday viiiting Dr. and Mrs. aminations upon all sworn complaints. Frank Hook. n. M. Hestou and Wot. Ahl were an If the best Is not too good for you pointed to repair and add to the1 .county Lewlsport Best' flour Is the flour you la ..1.1 poor house any additional uuuuiugs. ought to use. Sold by J. H. Gardner. i- -i y. . Fashions in the Ready-to-Weand Millinery Departments ar MAIL ORDERS FILLED PROMPTLY AND ACCURATELY OF THE BEST MERCHANDISE IN STOCK The completeness of our Millinery and Ready-to-WeDepartments is greater than ever before in Imported and Domestic Models for the well dressed women. Here will bo found a preat variety of the most approved styles at such a range of prices that will at once interest you and make it possible to purchase the desired article at the price you wish to pay. ar STEWART DRY GOODS CO., Incorporated 9 LOUISVILLE, KENTUCKY Forwarding charges will be prepaid on all purchases to the amount of $5.00 or more within a radius of 200 miles of Louisville STEPHENSP0RT. Infants and Children, J. E. Hayes, of Kingswood, preached Tfia Kind You Have Always Bought itt the M. E. church Saturday night. Bears the MissLula Belle Hawkins left Tues Signature day for Irvington to attend school. Dr. Litchfield and wife went to Louisville last week. Dr. Litchfield returned Sunday. His wife will re main there a few days. Mrs. Ed Fox Is in a very critical condition at this writing. S. H. Dix was In Hardlnsburg a few days last week on business. Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Tinius are visiting in the country. Bernan Dowell spent a few days with his parents, Mr. and Mrs, Will Dowell, near Union Star, last week, Bernan Is a hustler and doing fine with telegraphy. Lional Connor is stydylng telegraphy under Otis Dowell, our agent at this place, and Is doing fine both in telegraphy and office work. Lional is a bright boy and we wish him success. Andrew Crawford was In Hardlnsburg on business last week. Mrs. Geo. Drlskel and children have returned from Louisville. Mr. and Mrs. Jeff Tanner have returned from a visit to Henderson. If the best Is not too good for you Lewiiport Best flour is the flour you ought to uie. best-regulat- CASTOR I A lor GLEN DEAN SPRING .and SUMMER MILLINERY HATS FOR EVERY OCCASION A display of street and semi-dres- s Raleigh Meador, editor of the Fords-vill- e Argonaut, was the guest of Miss Mollie Moorman. P. C. Snyder spent Sunday here. Robert E. Moorman made a business trip to Hardlnsburg Friday. Misses Martha Lou and Viola Powell spent Sunday with friends at Garfield. Mrs. Strother and Miss Zelma Strothr have been visiting Mrs. D. C. Moorman while en route to Big Spring, after having spent the winter in Miss Amanda Dean was in Louisville hats at prices exceptionally reasonable. Our Ready-to-We- ar d and untriraraed department is well equip-peto meet the demands for practical trimmed and untrimmcd head-wear Accidents will happen, but the If the best Is not too good Lewlsport families keep Dr. Thomas' Miss Elanor Robertson visited her Best Flour Is the flour you ought to Eolectric Oil for such emergencies. It Allen Pierce, of Cloverport, was the subdues the pain and heals the hurts. week end guest of Miss Daisy Dean. ' grandmother Mrs. Will Hensley m use. last week. Preston Ford was in town Sunday the guest of Mrs. E. L. Robertson. J. G. Moorman and Jim Dean were in Louisville this week. Miss Fannie Moorman was the guest of her mother Saturday. Jeff D. Owen spent a few days la Louisville with his wife who is at St. Joseph's Infirmary. Miss Johnnie Moorman Is the guest of Miss Marguerite Wortham In Pretty display of Spring Novelties' Women's and Misses' Garments. W. C. MOORMAN Glen Dean, Dr. R. T, Dempster was In this week. :: Louis-yill- e -- :: :: Kentucky Hardlnsburg.