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The Breckenridge news: April 19, 1911 The Breckenridge news 300dpi TIFF G4 page images John D. Babbage Cloverport, KY 1911 brc1911041901_sn86069309 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. The Breckenridge news: April 19, 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 BRECKENR1DGE NEWS ALL THE NEW VOL. XXXV REVIVAL ON AT ancc to some su:H expression as that quoted in the foregoing. There are 5, THAT'S FIT TO , P HI NT. 191 i CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY, WED.NhSDU TOM APRIL 19, 8 Pas No. 41 Makes Home Baking Easy very few towns that are so pood that they cannot be made better. Nobody METHODIST CHURCH has much respect for the"chronlc kick-- l er," but Is better to have a few kickers I In a municipality than a satisfied popu- The Eve Of A Great ReligiOUS lation which does not care to see the No ! town crow and rather resents the com Meeting In ClOVerpOrt-IVlU- Cn lflB0f new enterprises and new Inhabit- - L JOHNSON THE10 Flood As Ring Circus-At RIVER. w AT LAST Native Of Of Kentucky-W- as ced this time mid lovers of a political coullict were expecting to see n red hot one. I). C. Gray at present oppoa-- s "Tho Red Fox" for tin nnmumtioii. Ktown New". A Expected-Sho- Mayor Deserved Vacation Boats Are Coming And One Cleveland A Four Terms. Interest Already Singing TWO EARNEST Shown-Go- od PREACHERS What promises to be a great revival of religion among the Christian peop c of this cltv is the meeting which open ed Sunday In the Methodist church by the Rev. Mr. Lewis, the pastor. He C will be assisted by the Rev. Mr. Brown - a former evangelist, but now .pastor of one of the Methodist churches at GlasThe Rev. Mr. Brown preached his first sermon Monday night. His sermon commanded close attention and made all his hearers feel good for he convinced them that each of them had at least one talent; "the talent of opportunity". This minister has a clever way of delivering the gospel. He rolls out some parts of his sermon In an old fashioned Methodist way, and yet he spices his remarks with words so n-place they are a bit slaugy. The Rev. Mr. Brown is a visitor who says he didn't bring "nobody nothing". He didn't bring a revival with him; the Christians will have to get It themselves, he only helps them tb revive. The music Is allright. The church choir and league choir and the singers of other churches are blending their voices and hearts, together In the singing. The congregations are good. The nights are fine, warm enough for tne bovs to wait outside for the girls. It promises to be a good old time revival where some go just to be going, where some l'o because its a habit or duty or commo- gow. ants as a disturbing clement to the general satisfaction and somnolence of the community. It Is quiet the natural thin? for a newspaper to herald the praises of Its habitat. The average editor is a progressive and optimistic ndividual, who wants to see his town Improve and who bcleivcs in civic bet terment all along the line. Most news papers are consistent boosters, but the game becomes fearfully monotonous in a town which persistcntlj refuses to be boosted Into any semblance of enterprise or Improvement. Contentment Is a good theme for poets to write about, but it is a word that has no place In the muncipal dictionary. Contented men do not accomplish much and contented commu nities are doomed to dry rot. It is not wholesome sign when the citizens of any town are satisfied with things as they are coming. Boats Stop Dear Old Cloverport. All Made Great Fight For Burial Held At Brooklyn. NO FUNERAL Mis Mary Mattlngly. the efficient typo compositor of the Fourth District Life. Leader, went to Evnnsvillc to visit her sister, Mrs. 7, M.Lawrence. This is her first vacation for four yoars. FARMERS (Hy SET BACK GREATLY SERVICES. THEY WERE ORPHANS MR. LAUNDRUM "Not often does a town Jgirl get to pick up precious little lambs in her arms and rub her face against snow white fleece. That is what little Lula Pre'iton aud I did last Saturday about twilight on the farm of Mr. and Mrs. Charley Smart when they were feeding their ltock of sheep," writes Miss A. Louise Babbige in her Cloverport News. Must be nice Louise, but you'd better be careful and not let the lamb's Ma catch you in the act. Danville Messenger. Work of dismantling the R D Ken-del- l at the marine ways is rapidly being pushed. The Kendell has been used around the harbors of Owensboro and Rockport, but will now be converted into an excursiou steamer. New ma chinery will be installed and a double deck for the excursion business. A large dance pavlllion will be built for the pleasure seekerr.. When completed she will be placed in the excursion busi ness at Owensboro. 000 The small boys can now rest easy as four of the largest show boats will stop here this season. But the 25 cent ticket will be a thing of the past. Then a new double hull Floating Circus is also coming down the river. It will be a regular old time one ring circus. WILL MOTHER THE BABY THIRTEENTH 000 There will be no ilood stage of the river. The liver is falling above, but Mrs. Jesse Pyle, The Mother Of the water that overflowed the low lands Twelve Children, Takes Ele- has set farming back, as it will take a long time for the ground to dry out. ven Months Old Baby To Rear At Her Home At Mook 000 ' FOUR CHILDREN MOTHERLESS Margaret Annie, Morris Rowland, Compton Eioise and James Franklin, are the names of the four small child ren of Mrs. James H. Pile, who died last week and was buried at the family Yr Unna(it-Ai- c I l it i 11 A MlfUf 1 H looks like everybody in town Is going. Services in the afternoon at 2;45 o'clock, in the evening at 7:30. V NOTICE grave yard at Constantino, Before her marriage she was Miss McGuilln, years old at and was just thirty-thre- e her death. She was the sister of Rob ert, Thomas, Edwin, Franklin and Jas. D. McGutlin. All those who are buying shoes at Sippel's, please save your coupons for Miss Esther Jackson, who Is still anx ious to win in the piano contest. Those who have promised them to her, kindly sive them and notify her at once. James Franklin, the baby, who is just eleven months old, and one of his little sisters, were on the train Monday with their grandmother, Mrs. Jesse H. Pile, They were coming . from of Mook. Louisville. All the children will live with their grand mother as it 13 tmpos sible for their father to keep them In Louisville under the circumstances. Mrs. Pile is the mother of twelve chwuren, all but one living, brie is a The Biggest The South Has Ever wonderful woman and there is a cradle Seen-W- ill Take Place In in her heart big enough for her mother less That the little 000 Nashville April 27, 28 And ones have fallen into loving hands is Cloverport is fast becoming headcertain and Mrs. Pile is not only a quarters for the repairing of Gasoline H. Curtis To Fly. grand mother, but a real mother to Boats. them. Nashville, Tenn., April IS. The Nashville Aero Club is preparing to STEPHENSPORT ROLLER MILLS TOBACCOJONEY give, at the State Fair grounds on April BEGINS OPERATION AGAIN 27, 28 and 29, an aviation meet that will surpass all previous demonstrations of Handled By Bank of Hardins-bur- g aeronautics ever made In the South. an idleness of nearly hve years After and Trust Company, Marvelous strides have been made in the Stephensport Roller Mills began op the art of aviation and many feats will eration last Thursday under the manage Keeps Clerks and Cashier be successfully accomplished that a few ment if H. A. Dutschko. Robert Duke, Busy. months back would not have been at- of this city and miller at the Star Roller tempted. Mills, went up and started the mill for The meet will bring to Nashville a Mr. Dutscbke. The Hank of Hardinsburg aud Trust number of the world's most famous Co. is one of the busy institutions of the aviators, among them Glen H. Curtis, TIME HOME FOR county just now. They are handling the recognized king of aviation, both in FIRST r practical operation. With Invention and NEARLY TEN YEARS all of Ben Clurkson's tobacco checks from Kirk, Hardinsburg, Harned, Garffim will be J. A. D.'McCurdy, Lincoln field and Irviugtou. Something near Beachey, J. D. Ward and others. $10,000 has been paid tn the farmers the associate of Curtis Courtney Babbage, Sr., arrived here has been since the latter made his first experi- - last Friday night from Louisville. This during the past two weeks. t " i montc in tlin hultrllnc ' " O of neronlanes. is the first time Mr. Babbage has been accomplished more as home since he and his family moved to f' and has probably LAND SELLS FOR $100 An an aviator than any other man, wttn Falls City nearly ten years ago. Ever ACRE TO JOSEPH CARTER f. the possible exception of Curtis and the since he cot here he has been bus) at his harness trade aud all his old friends ..Wright brothers. The State Fair grounds are being put are heartily glad to sqe him. Mr. sixty third anniversary of his James M. Kurtz, of Cecilian, conIn first class shape for the. meet. Adsummated one of the heaviest real ditional seats are being Installed to ac- - birthday was Easter Sunday. ;comodate the large crowds that are cer estate deals a few davs ago, which has never been transacted In the town. He tain to attend. Eastern Star Work Progressing sold Mr. Joseph Carter,of near Vertrees K . Cloverport Chapter Order of Eastern the Snyder track of land east of the IS CLOVERPORT KEN- Star held its regular meeting on Thurs railroad and south of the mill at' J100 TUCKY day eveulnit, April Kith, when tho de per acre. The track contains between grees of the order were couferred upon ten and twelve acres, and while It Is Mrs. Lessie Newton. The ladies of this not so valuable for farming purposes, A TVInrf honBrnrn Rcntiiekv npwsnannr ' or us town order are very enthusiastic over the It will in the future command a high remarks mat tne citizens building sites, Both re"tne easiest pieasea ana most satis- - magnificent showing they have made price for$100 forfeit to make parties the deal since tbe inauguration of the chapter put up a JUtd" of any It has ever known. Ken- uuu- - in Jauuary, the membership having binding and it Is a dead certainty that .7KV nas lwu umuv luwiis wiiust; more than doubled In that time, and the transaction will be definitely closed every one is taking a great iuterest In Cecilian has been on a building boom I li. 1. ll i.iuab the work. They were especially de- for several years and the real future instances it is nui surpnsiui; wspapers which devote a large share lighted with the nice piano which they proportions of the town caunot be even conjectured, their space rp boosting their respect- - have just received through The land will be surveyed Saturday. - of Mr. Hatuman of the Smith & Nlxou commumwBBVasiumy uruvi buiiibEtown Mirror. weary of they wort and give utter- - Company, grand-childre29--Glen Mc-Curd- AVIATIONJIEET The steamer A. M. Scott, the second of a new type of Ohio river crafts, passed down headed for Kansas City. Both boats are of the tunnell screw variety. The disadvantage of the old type of propellers was the depth of the wheel below the surface, which prevented the boats from running in shallow water. This feature is cut out by using the tunnel screw designs. A cavity at the stern of the boat is cut funnel shape running about half the length of the This affords protection to the boat. propeller wheel and her rudders leaving the boat so she can slide over sand bars without injury to her wheel. Owing to the enormous freight rates charged by railroads, the Kansas City Naviga tion Co., was organized to equip a line of steamers to run between St. Paul and New Orleans and towns all along s the river are fitting up and elevators for handling freight. The A. M. Scott is a twin screw boat using tur bine'engines and fitted with oil brum ers. She will tow a fine steel barge. "the Endeuvor" betwten Kansas City A large tleet of and New Orleans. gasoline boats are being built to be used as feeders to the fleet. trim-way- Cleveland, O , April 11. Tom L. Johnson died at 8:4s last night. Death was due to cirrhosis of the liver. Tom L. Johnson, who had been In ill health since he retired as mayor of Cleveland on January 1, I9IO, will probably be known in nil future American muncipal history as the mayor of the "best governed cltv in the United States," and the father of the three- cent street railway fare'in America. He was born in Blue Spring, Ky., July IS, His father. General William Johnson, a famous Kentucky legislator, lost his fortune in the Civil war, and at 15 young Johnson was He thrown on his own resources. promptly secured a job as a horse car driver on the streets of Louisville, and began learning the business in which he later made fame and fortune Johnson served later as chief of police of Louis ville, but soon became interested financially in the street car system of Indianapolis, Cleveland, Detroit and Brooklyn. Patents on various street car appliances helped him along financially and made him an authority on street railway matters. He was practi cally at the height of a most uccessful career as a street railway magnate, when, in 18S8 he retired from business to carry out cherished ideas of social reforms, among which was that of be coming the father of three-cen- t street railway fare in America. This idea had been imparted to him by Henry George, whose influence over Johnson's entire lite dated trom tne time when, on a railway train, Johnson bought a copy of George's "Social Problems." Later the two became fast friends and worked to gether at carrying out various reforms, 1S.-.1. WDER Tho only Absolutely Pure maao from fsoyal Grapo Qroam of Tartar baking powder UME PHOSPHATE E HQ ALUM.HO EASTEjUUNDAY In ON THE MOVE. Cloverport Was Ideal. Relig ious Services Largely Attended. Many Visitors. Bonnets. Several Receiving Points Over Two the County Busy-O- ver New Hundred Thousand Pounds Received at Hardinsburg--Muc- h at Garfield. LOW Sunday was nn almost perfect day for Easter. Early in the morning the dew was quite deep on the grass and red and purple eggs hidden in the tall blades got a bath before the little boys and girls found them. By noou, though, the sunshine was bright and warm and the day was glorious. The services at St. Rose Catholic church were Very attractive. The male choir rendered a special program. The Methodist church had a large cougre gatioii loth morning aud evening. There were a gool manv new Etster bonnets, new Uu Oxfords uul blue The girls looked as fresh as morning-glorie- s in their pretty new frocks, and the young men, several of Will Make Her Home them were diked out in their new Fpring With "The Barry's." garments. The children had Ml kinds of Raster novelties, stuffed candied rabbits, roos Little Miss Maud Miller arrived here ters, ducks and everything to make from Ekron last week to make her home a day for them. with Mr. and Mrs. John A. Barrv. She Easter happy had been staying with her aunt, Mrs An Old Subscriber Walter Philpct and regretted to leave likes her new home them, but she Since the death of her parents, Maud Uncle Jlmmie Miller, one of our old has lived in several homes and said ''I colored subscribers who has been tak' don't know why they gave me up ingthe News for nineteen years, call' She is just eight years old, quite at ed at the News office Monday aud tractive and has already won a place in his subscription. He owns a the hearts of Mr. and Mrs. Barry. Her farm near Stephensport, and is a nat people of ive of the HItes Run neighborhood. He parents were Meade county. has raised a crop of ,000 pounds of 'to bacco but hasn't delivered it yet. Uncle Jimmy carries an old time pock ROYAL ARCH CHAPTER and it alwavshas something in it which shows he Is a good manager and an honest worker. ci:at-suil- s. well-knoR GRADES AND PRICES. Tobacco inaved pretty freely at the several receiving points in the county last week. At Hardinsburg the receipts for two wee s were 3iS,."il4 pouuds. The price averaged 55.il. Total paid, to the farmers, $11,263. For the week ending April i."th, 167,000 pounds were received at. Garfield. This Was all Burlty and the price averaged SJo.sO. About GO.OOU pounds received at Irving- ton Monday. This was the first day for delivery at Irviugtou. It made things lively for the merchants, aud the larm-er- s all seemed well pleased 'with the prices. Although the p. ice is not more than half what it was last year, they realize that their crop is not near s goon. The low prices this yeir h not enthusing the farmers very much for it ciop this year. It is thought now, and the farm ers sny themselves that they will not plant more than a half crop. SIX PERJENT - Discount at Bacon's From NowUntil May the Thirteenth Now is the Time. y 1 Bab-age- 's SELF-SATISFIE- J . L s Such an offer was never before mide by any store in Louisville as the six per cent, discount that will be given by Has Interest Meeting Last FriJ. liacou & S his from now until A. Gray, Of WOODSON-ALEXANDEday Evening--.!- . May i3 This store no longer belongs ARRANGEMENTS to the New York Store. It stands alone WEDDING Louisville Present to Inspect independent and makes its own plans Chapter that are different iroui any other Louid-vill- e During the past week Mr. aud Mrs. concern. Urey Woodson issued cards to the Read their ad iu the News this week. At a meeting of Cloverport Royal marriage ot their daughter, Kllzabeth Arch Chapter No. 99, held on Friday, Ford.to Mr. Hamilton Alexander. The April II. The following were exalted wedding will take place at the family SAW MISS LOUISVILLE FIRST to the august degree of a Royal Arch residence, Thursday evening, April 27 TIME IN FIFTY YEARS Mason: at .nine o'clock. Owens oro Enquirer C. B. Randall, O. T. Odewaldt aud Mrs. Julia Woods and son, Lee.went David II. Murray Jr. Weatherholt-Hont- z to Louisville last week to spend Easter Mr. J. A. Gray, of King Solemn with her son. William Woods. This Is Chapter, of Louisville, was present Garvey Hontz, of Helena, Ohio, and her first visit to Kentucky Metropolis for the purpose of inspecting the chapin a half century. ter and reported the work done very Miss Elllo Weatherholt, were marriedt. atTob-insporcreditably. The following compan- Wednesday at the bride's home Had a Big Easter. The Rev. Mr. Gean said ions from the Hawosvllle Chapter were Dear Sir: Thought I would write a the ceremonj. present: few lines to the News. We have been. Geo. Bentley, Simons Thomas, Oscar Made a Good Sale. in Kiiucus one year, mid like it fine. White, Goering and Morris. from Clay. Wheat is looking inirly well considering banAfter the degree, a delightful Dr. Moreuieu has returned We quet was served in the banquet hall of He reports n splendid sale of lots. Not the dry winter.120th did not have any of August until the rain from the the Masonic Templo. Several enthu- withstanding several of the lots were The farmers are differ- under water caused by the recent heavy 20th of February. siastic addresses were made by ent cqmpanions and a general good rains, they sold well. lie says it Is planting corn. We go to Sabbath School and church every Sunday. Next low flat country aud overflows are not Sunday is Kaster, time was reported. nud every body is uncommon. going to take their dinner and stay all day. Wish some of the people around FRANK WITHERS WILL NOT Hardin's School House could be with Notice us. As this is my first letter, will close RUN FOR by eucloslug a check for $1, for which To Debtors of The Two States Bank send the News oue year. Yours truly, of Stephensporti Ky. Hardin county friends of Frank WithVester Moore, The assignee of the Two States Bank ers, the young attorney, will be InterestHnvilaud, Kans. the necessity of bringing suit ed in his statement that he will not be a is under at the first term of court on all paper candidate to represent Meade county Rates to Owensboro. in the Legislative halla. He served in which Is due and unpaid. No extension to $3.34 from this capacity last year after defeating can be granted.1 Tha Bank of Hard and return Oloyerport on Owensboro April 28, account of iusburg & Trust Company; Assignee of Forepaugh & Sells Bros, circus: good In a very close priGus W. RIchardsou to return April 39, mary. Richardson has already auuouu- - Two States Bank. DR. H. J. BOONE; 5 p. m. QUESTION Cloverport People Are Request cd To Honestly Answer This 7,000 yards of choice Foulards, pure nlk, 22 inches wide, one hundred pattern and col or. All new designs; regular price uoej'Hiilo 35c price . Pcmianeiu 1 Dr. Owen's oillcc, Main Hours: s to 12 a. in. to Dentist Street SILK SPECIALS FROM.. 000 vii rds of striped and cheeked Messaline; colors Black Navy, Hrown, Kesrdn, White and Jilnck; regular price 7c; Clovcrporl, Ky. REES The Grocer Irvington, Ky. New, Frcsli, i'uro Groceries at lt!tiormblc Prices Prompt Delivery Wo please. know tho grocery budincssjfrom A to Z. Our eleven years experience warrant us in saying this. We know your wants-- let us supply them. Our aim is to Pliuno iw your orders The Irvington Grocer IF If you have a 99 I You want to borrow money on real estate If you want to invest your money where it will bring you 0 per cent interest farm for sale If you have a deed or mortgage to bo drawn up or any other matter where you want an investment to bring you money, write to me or call V. G. BABBAGE Attorney Cloverport, Kuiluckv Stock Work i I OurSpecialty I i The Xews' Job Koonis are prepared to get out ft! i Stock Bills, Sale Bills Folders, Etc. on short notice. We lrivo a good line of stock cuts. Mail orders given best of attention I Antiseptics Peroxide I 3 m The Breckenridge Cloverport, J News Ky. 111 rrr-c'r-i-rc.- - c.-- u Notice Thtit resolutions of respect uro published at 5 cents per lino. Pleaso do not send obituaries to tho Jfows without expecting to pay for tho publication of this kind of matter. Is not tho word of a representative cltlion of Cloverport more convincing than the doubtful utterances of people llvlncr everywhere else In the Union? Half-Pric- e Rend this: Price Graham, Railroad St., Clover "I can recommend port, Ky., says: Kidney Pills as a remedy that Doan's For four lives no to representations. years I suffered from disordered kidneys Fifty-Thousa- nd and the kidney secretions were too fre nuent in passage, obliging me to arise Mail several times during the night, when Filled with Goods in ever I caught cold, it was sure to settle my all purchases to the amount of $5.00 or more Forward charges will bo prepaid within 200 miles of Louisville in my kidneys and greatly aggrivate trouble. My back ached severely and when I stooped, I was seized by sharp twinges through my loins. The ache in my back at night greatly disturbed This Store Will Refund Railroad Fares Commencing April 10th my rest and in the morning I arose feel ing lame and sore. I was very nervous, Extra lino soft finished Hlack the slightest work tired me and I often 2,000 yards of silk Satin MesDress Taffeta, weave- and color felt dull and languid. Doan's Kidney saline, all spring shades, includguaranteed; regular prico $1.00 Pills, procured at Fisher's Drug Store, INCORPORATED ing evening tints; regular prico salo time and it rerelieved me in a short 65C price quired the contents of but four boxes to Louisville, effect a complete cure. I can state that this cure has proven to be a permanent one and it therefore gives me pleasure to recommend Doan's Kidney tract of land belonging to Ueneuict Pills to other persons afflicted in a Lucas, deceased, said Land bounded as follows: Beginning nt the original N. similar manner." V. of the said survey at a black For sale by all dealers. Price 50 oak,Corner hickory, dogwood and persimmon; Co., Buffalo, thence with the original line 5. au IS. 97 cents. N'ew York, sole agents for the United poles to two sassafras between two red oaks and post oaks, corner to 101 acres; States. a line thereof S. 40 poles to name Doan's and thence with a small sugar tree on a Remember the two gums anU take no other. hill side; thence N. 80 W. IO5 poles to Cloverport, Ky. two dogwoods in the original west line Organized 1872 of said survey; thence with said line N. Lincoln And Jackson Way 10 E. 40 poles to the beginning containing by survey 25 acres, which was supTo Be Built In One Day. posed and believed to be her interest in : said tract of land. Said land conveyed y9 years of honorable dettlinp. Passed through three panics and Benedict Lucas by Elnor Blanford by to paid every legitimate Harry Sommers, editor of the deed dated March 26, 188.J, and recordclaim to its full amount on demand. Nover scaled a check. News, is taking the lead in ed in deed book 3S at page ,132 in Breckenridge Countv Court Clerk's the movement to reconstruct the old Office. An Safe Place lo do Business. 3 cent on Time Deposits Louisville and Bowling Green turnpike The purchaser, with approved surety to be called the Lincoln Wny.as it pass- or securities, must execute bond, bearEXAMINED APRIL 10-1- 2 BY STATE BANK EXAMINER AND PRONOUNCED A No. 1 es near the Lincoln Home in LaRue ing legal iuterest from the day of sale and having the county. Mr. Sommers' hobby is good until paid, Judgment. Lein force and effect of a retained to roads and this work is worthy of his secure payment of purchase money. best efforts. The full plan is to take Bidders will be prepared to comply Vignaud says that Columbus not Inthe Way from Bowling Green to promptly with these terms. frequently acted In n mauner which Lee Walls, Commissioner. Nashville, the Tennessee end to be , renders it possible to suspect him of The whole called the Jackson Way. deception. He says the explorer conroute was officially named the "Lincoln cealed the lowness of his origin; that and Jackson Way" by the big meeting ho boasted that he was descended At a meeting of the directors of the First State Bank, of Irying-tofrom other admirals of the name of held at Elizabethtown last week. It is Ky., held March 18, 1911, we, the undersigned, constituting a maColumbus, though It has been discovproposed to build the road by popular jority of said directors, request the president and cashier to sign a conered thnt the men in question were help in one day, August 11 being set tract with the Secretary of State, to have a State Bank Examiner to not even of Ills nationality, one being A apart for the work. Hopkinsville examine this bank according to the rules and regulations prescribed by a Crock nnd the other a Frenchman; the Secretary of State. thnt ho boasted of having served unW. J. Piggott, Jno. R. Wimp, der King Itene a! Anjou, while modMinor P. Payne, J. C. Payne, L:ime shoulder is nearly Hlways due ern critics prove thnt he did not; thnt C. hi. McGIothlan. of the muscles, iiud quickMuckraker Vignaud Thus Brands ho often referred to tho voyages he to rheumatism ly yiel U to the free application of mnde in his youth, while facts show tho statements to bo wholly untrue. Cluin isrl liu's Liniment. Par Mile by Discoverer of America. Complying with the above request, the Secretary of State on March all dettlcth. 111, 1911, sent Mr. J. A. Frazier, State Bank Examiner, to examine this SHOCKED THE GUARD. bank, which he did, and after going over all the assets very carefully STUDIED CASE FIFTY YEARS. A reported to the directors that he found the bank in a highly satisfactory Canadian Railway Official Who Did 8 SALE condition. V7. J. Piggot, President, Not Appreciate Kilts. J. C. Payne, Cashier Many years ago a welt known Scotch Breckenridge Circuit Cort. Kentucky. Declares Columbus Learned of the Ex- nobleman weni nut to one of our smallistence of America From an Ignorant er dependencies to take up an ollicial J. T Lucas et, ul , Plaintiff. Against Sailor Who Had Deen There Ahead of position under tile governor. al., defendant. He was a colonel ot volunteers at John V. Lucu-e- t, Him Makes a Bitter Attack on the Equity, No. borne, and consequently he took out Explorer. By virtue of a Judgment and Order of his gorgeous kilt uniform with him to C. W. B0IILER AIARI0N WEATIIERIIOLT J. W. PATE Sale of UrecKeiiriUge Circuit Court, Two volumes of a work by Ilcnry wear on those occasions on which etirendered at February Term thereof, VIgnaud, tlrst secretary of the Amer- quette demanded such uu attire. loll, in the above cause, for the sale of ican embassy, at I'arls, In which the The necessity for donning his kilt the hereinafter described real estate and all costs herein, snail proceeU t J offer discoverer of America Is branded an arose soon after he arrived in the coldoor in impostor and a humbug, have Just been ony, and attired in all his glory be foi sale at the took the train from the country stabidder, at published. Haniinsburg, to the liig.-.eVIgnaud retired from the American tion nenr to which he chanced to be Public Auction, on Monday, the 8th, day of May, Igll, at one o'clock P. M , embassy two years ago and has since residing nt the time to the town where or thereabout (being Circuit Court day) devoted his eutlre time to the comple- his distinguished presence was reupon a credit or six niouths, the follow- tion of a study of Columbus which quired. a cering described property, At one of the stopping plnces along in all tain tract ot land l)ing and being in the has consumed eighty-on- fifty years. The years of age. the route the guard, to whom kilts County oi Brecuenridge State of Ken- author is now tucky .'on the waters ot Calemese Creek lie Is celebrated as a historian and were an absolutely unknown article of and Bounded as follows: Beginning at was consulted recently by the pope nttlre and who apparently, when he a white oak in Isaac Pile's line; thence when it was proposed to canonize Co- looked in at the carriage window" and Cloverport, Ky. with his line S. 10 V 6vi poles to two lumbus. At thnt time Vignaud show- saw the gallant colonel seated therewhite oaks in Pile's line; thence W ed that tho explorer Avas anything but in. Imagined that that gentleman had about 50 poles to two post oak saplings a saintly man and that he had nt least dispensed with his nether garments on near a s.nk hole; thence W 80 poles Road, account of tho heat. said. "We are getHouse Moving to a hickor) ; thence N. 30 W. 52 poles one illegitimate son. ting near town, sip." N. to a stone and walnut bush; thence Took Credit From Another. At the next station he enroe again, 10 1J 54 poles to 3 post oaks; thence S. In his study of Columbus Vignaui Pile Driving, Rock SO 15 HiO poles to the beginning con nnd. seeing the colonel in exactly the undertakes to prove that the explortainiug SO acres more or less. Same er's discovery same costume, he exclaimed excitedly: of America was not the conveyed to Ben Lucas, by Duncan "Excuse me. sir. but I must Insist on eit and Susan Neif. Ins wite, Dy cteeu result of his own genius, that tho ex- your rtresslntr yourself at once. Wo dated Maich ISth, 1!05 recorded in pedition was not based upon scientific shnll arrive si t the town station In flvo Building Stone, Common data, but that Columbus actually learndeed book 50 page. 269 thereof in the Fire Brick, County Clerks office of Breckinridge ed of the existence of America from minutes:" London Tll lllts. Piling, Lumber, Lime and Cement carried in County. nn ignorant sailor who had been there Also another tract or boundary of nhead of him in a word, that Amerfor prices on stock. in our land in Breckenridge county, Ky., on ica was discovered long before CoTHE END OF TUBERCULOSIS line. the waters of Calemese Creek being the lumbus ever organized his expedition aforesaid Elinor Blanfords interest of a and that he merely took tho credit Hospitals For Advanced Cases. from another man unknown to history. Tho story that Toscanelll .wroto a letter to Columbus inclosing a chart By DR. WILLIAM IL WELCIL showing tho route across tho Atlantic It is not so easy to say exactor and thnt it was with this in hand that ly what has been responsible for Columbus started out to ilnd tho many people) are now using this progressive diminution in is disposed of by Mr. Vignaud. tho amount of tuberculosis, but Paxtine Toilet Antiseptic Ho deelnres that tho Toscanelll letter Koch in Germany nnd Arthur Tho now toilet germicide powder to bo was u forgery perpetrated possibly by Newsholmo. the best vital statisUlssolveil m water as needed. Columbus himself, but more probably tician In English speaking counFor all toilet and hygienic xiscs it is by tho explorer's brother, Bartholotries, came to the conclusion better and uioro economical. mew Columbus. that the factor that has donothe To cleanse aud whiten the A Forged Letter. teeth, remove tartar and most Is what is called Instituprevent decay. Vignaud says thnt in 1871 a. copy ot That means tional segregation. To dfblufect tho mouth, detho forged letter was found on n blnuli tho isolation of patients with tustroy disease germs, and page of n book once the explorer's berculosis, so far as is possible, purify tho breath. proporty. This Is undoubtedly in CoIn Institutions. That should be To keep artificial teeth and lumbus writing, snys Vignaud. A emphasized today as tho central brldiroworlt clean, odorless OFFICE OVER KINCHELOE'S of tho document is published in PHARMACY feature of tho campaign against To remove nicotine from the teeth and Vignaud's work. Vignaud further unpurify tho breath after smoking. tuberculosis, and the great need To oradieatu perspiration and body dertakes to provo that tho map used In this country Is a supply of by Columbus could not have como odors by bpongo bathing. sultublo hospitals for these cases Tho best antiseptic wash known. from Toscanelll because 'It contained of advanced tuberculosis. Relieves anil strengthens tired, weak, exact Information which no amount of iutlamcdoyes. Heals so ro throat, wounds scientific thinking could havo adduced, and cuts. 35 and 50 cts. a box, druggists but which could only have been learnor by mall postpaid. Sample- Freo. We Do THE PAXTON TOILET CO.,BotTON,M. ed from actual cxperlcnco. pneo , 45c Louisville's Greatest In Every Orders Promptly and Carefully 3"On Silk Sale Stock Fashionable Weave and Shade These Prices are the Result of a Special Yards Purchase the Best Attention! Out oi Town Customers: THE STEWART DRY GOODS CO. Kentucky v "r 48c I THE OLD RELIABLE Foster-Milbu- rn BRECKINRIDGE BANK OUR RECORD absolutely Eliza-bethto- wn per - CALLS COLUMBUS Notice n, Ken-tuckia- n. FOURFLUSHER COMMONER 1 Court-Hous- e st Bohler and Company GENERAL CONTRACTORS Bridge Work and to-wi- t: e Concreting, Work -- and Write anything Instead of Liquid Estimates on Application new-worl- d H. E. ROYALTY PERMANENT DENTIST Hardinsburg, Kentucky fuc-slml- lo - Neat Job Work Better Subscribe! I 6 Discount Per Cent SIX 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 1 7th to May 13th Inclusive 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 ' S X p . V--6 E R C SIX PER CENT DISCOUNT TO ALL OUT OF TOWN CUSTOMERS ON ALL PURCHASES NO MATTER HOW GREAT OR SMALL ' P E R C .Provided the Purchases are made between April the 17th and May 13th inclusive This liberal inducement together with the fact that J. Hncon & Sons arc better prepared now than ever before to meet everybody's requirements whether they be for personal or home use, immediately tind conclusively answers the question where you should do your spiing and summer shopping. E N E N T D I S The Only Requirement Necessary to Obtain the 6 Per Cent Discount is to Show Your Railroad Ticket at the Discount Desk 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 whtther 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. T s I c u N c 0 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' and he will put you off at the u 0 T N right place. IBASNasONS 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 GUST0N. Ollie Lyons, of Garfield, " Per Cent SIX PER CENT DISCOUNT ON ALL PURCHASES FROM APRIL 17th TO flAY I3th 6 Discount J. i Hits opened a now Per Cent R. MAY was here UNDER OUR OWN ROOF Thursday. G. J. Neff, Ira Thompson and Forrest Stith were in Brandenburg Thursday. Taylor Rollin's family moved to Sample where he has charge of the railroad section. Mrs. C. S. Neafus and children, of Irvington, spent the week end at her father's, John Childs. Mrs. Roy Anderson, after a visit to Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Anderson left Thursday night to join her husband at Denver, Col. Mrs. H. L. Bell, Mrs. Nannie Robertson and Mrs. G. E. Kagin spent Easter at Irvington with Mrs. Albert Ashcraft. The Sunday School at this place rendered an Easter program which was well attended. Misses Elva Bruner and Hettie Robertson, of Ekron, visited Mrs. Oscar Rice Sunday. T. W. Anderson and Charlie Adkis-swent to Louisville Saturday night. Mrs. Oscar Rice visited her parents at Ekron last week. Mrs. E. L. Smith entertained to dinner Sunday the following guests: W. P. Paul and children, of, Louisville; Mr. and Mrs. Owen Kasev, of Bewleyville; Milt Brown, of Garfield and Lawrence Tabor, Hardinsburg. If the best Is not too good for you Lewisport Best Flour is the flour you on Last week some one asked "Why they did not put 'that" in the paper?" This question is asked nearly every week by subscribers and non subscribers because an item hasfaijed to appear in the News. Before asking this question, please ask yourself, "Did I tell News about that?" Then if a notice is not in the paper, enquire of the editor or the assistant editor why ask no one else, because no one else knows Do not depend on anyone telling us about.your good fortune, your pleatant visit, your business promotions, etc , tell us yourself. We always want to hear the best. Remember that only bad news travels fast. If we wrote all the bad things we heard every week, the News would be a sorry old paper. Write us everything good about yourself, telephone us or "stop in" the office and let us know about your friends Help us to make the News a a paper that entertains, that is worth reading ufter it goes on the pantry shelf. ''live-wire- ", Mrs. Ernest Smith is able to be out again after several days illness. Mrs. Geo. Shively and little daughter returned to Owensboro Monday. They will move here in a short time Born, to the wite of Guy Martin last week a fine girl, Blanche Agnes. Mrs. M. L. Roberts is spending a few days with her brother, Dr. Moorman, at Yelvington. Mrs. F. C. Ferry and son, Miller, of Louisville, were the guests of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. E. H. Miller a few days last week. Spring has dawned in all its beauty and ever body is getting busy painting and papering. Mrs. G. W. Payne and son, Gordon, were in Louisville last week buying goods. Miss Rubit- - Dowel), of near Union Star, is the guest of her brother, Ottis Mrs. Dr. Leitchfleld has returned from Louisville very much improved. lorn" and which always bore her nom de plume, has been for more than ten years a feature of the paper. She answered queries regarding the tender passion and wrote essays on love. Arthur Brisbane, editor of the Journal, referred to hrr editorially as an "expert in affairs of the hsart." Besides her newspaper work, Miss Scateherd wrote frequently for the magazines under her own name. t Blacksmith Shop near the Star Koller Mills and is prepared to do In cases of rheumatism relief from pain makes sleep mid rest possible. This may be obtained by applyiug Chamberlain's Liniment. For sale by all deulers. So Many Thanks To The Owensboro Enquirer. Can any country weekly beat the e Breckenridge News this week? Breck-enridg- Horse Shoeing and all kinds of Repair Work at reasonable rates. Call on him when you want work of this kind. ' If the best is not too good for you Enquirer. Lewisport Bast Flour is the Hour you ought to use. A healthy man is a king in his own right; an unhealthy man is an unhappy Harsh physics react, weaken the slave. Burdock Blood Bitters builds bowels, cause chronic constipation. up sound health keeps you well. operate easily, tone Doan's Regulets the stomach, cure constipation. 25c. Ask your druggist for them. NOTICE. News. No, Louise. They can't do it any old week in the year. Owensboro o1ctioizz51o1(oo1czioez3o" BALL & MILLER STEPHENSPORT. is attending school. Irvington Sunday evening, where she ' "Beatrice Fairfax" Dead. ought Henry Shlvely, of Owensboro, spent Miss Winifred Scateherd, the "Beahis appointment a few days last week with his son, Dr. trice Fairfax" of the New York EvenRev. Shepherd filled Resigns At Oolite. ing Journal, died the other day in New Geo. Shlvely. at the Baptist church Sunday. W. H. Tompkins has resigned as Accidents will happen, but the Mr. and Mrs. Forrest Beauchamp, of York City after an operation performed manager of the rock crusher at Oolite Mrs. Ed. Fox is still in a critical confamilies keep Dr. Thomas' the day before. The body was crematEclectrlc Oil for such emergencies. It dition, with little hopes of her recovery. Cloverpdrti were the guests of her ed. Miss Scatcherd's department, and has a position with the Webster subdue the pain and hula the hurts. which was called "Advice to the Love- - Stone Company at Irvington. Mi6 Lela Belle Hawkins return:! to mother, Mrs. L. Robertson, Sunday, Please do not ask us to send you the News without paying for it cash in ad vance. John D. Babbage. Livery, Feed and Sala to use. Stabli Bus Meets all Trains best-regulat- Ky cr3ocr51foJoYoizioczD : Hardinsburg, THE BRECKENRIDGE JNO. D. BADBAGE SONS' PUBLISHING NEWS, CO. IRVINGTON. A new SHOP NOTES. engine lathe has been placed in the machine shops, ."iOO Rules Governing Sale ard Delivery of Ice In Cloverport, , Mr. L. H. Mornuen returned I'ridny from New Albany ainf Louisville, wheie Issued Every Wednesday. she wan the n,,e,t f 'r, ! K. Crnw ford. Mr. Jn. Milin cunie from Owensboro Int Thiusdny for n visit to Mis. J. M Herndnn nn:l Mrs. S. P. I'niks. Miss II. Ada Drury 1ms returned to CLOVERPORT, KY., WEDNESDAY, APR. 19, 1911 Louisville. Albert 5UHlmll vs here Intl week. Subscription Price $1.00 n your in advance. Miss Italic! In Ilmdriclc, who linn been BUSINESS LOCALS 10 cents per line, and 6 cents for each ad- the gurstof Mr. Miller I'iniik nnd Miss ditional insertion. Nellie Smiili, returned lo Hnnllnsbiirg charged for at the rato of lust week. GAUDS OF THANKS over five lines Dr. L. H. Moreinen and Jno. Akers 10 cents per line. have returned from Cloy, Ky. OBITUARIES charged for at the rate of 5 cents per lino, money Mrs. i, J. M. Ilerndon nnd son, in advance. uvre in HnuHlenburg the guests is not correct please of Mr'. Will Ashcrnft'lnst week. Exaniino the label on your paper, Dr. nnd Mts. Frank Honk have notify us. from 11 visit to Dr. J. A. Sand- bach nnd Mrs, Sniidbnch in Garfield. . M'ss Nellie Smith entertiiined nt an .7 AS. B. ' McCBEABT as a We are authorized to announce Raster party ThursdnyevetiiiiK in honor of her visitor, Miss Isabella Hendrick. for Governor of Kentucky subject to the action of the Mi. njid Mrs. Jno. Nevltt spent primary election May 27. davsof this week in Louisville vis iting their daughter, Miss Mary Nevltt, CLEAJ' UP. who is attending the Sacred Heau Kentucky newspapers have been urging a "clean- Academy. Nearly all the Mrs. C. S. Neafusand two children up day" for their respective towns. The reason we have not followed their excellent editorial examples wo have not had the face to have returned after a visit to Mr. and do so until the cobwebs were swept from oil" our own walls. It is a Mrs. Jno. Childs'iu Guston. Mrs. Forest Van Meter, who has been wonder we have not died of tuberculosis. No one can imagine, exthe puest of Mrs. Allie Claycomb, left how dust and dirt accumulates in cept thoc who live in a print-shoSunday for Louisville. such a place. Wo have, at last, dumped several wheelbarrows of Mrs. L uis II. Jolly, accompanied by dust-catchand germ producers over the river bank. While our little Miss Helen Board, who were visshop is not neat as a pin yet, it is far cleaner than before' we got the iting in Linuisville last wetk, have Season 1911 ooo EIGHT PAGES. Sam Furrow has charge of tho additional forge in tho blacksmith shop. He was promoted from helper nnd well deserves the promotion. ooo One of the busiest places on the grounds is the new boiler shop, which has just been opened about eight weeks. Fred Furrow is head boiler No ico will be sold at plant or wago'u on credit. It must bo paid for in cash or by tickets taken from hook by employee of tho company. Hooks will be sold at. Plant, Hank .of Cloverport and M. Ilamman & Son's, on a credit of 30 and (50 days, 10 per cent discount for cosh at time of purchase. Hooks will bo taken up and paid for bv The Cloverport Ico Co., at end of season on same terms as sold,, for all unused tickets. U'e tind the abovo rules necessary to say book work. Prices at plant or wagon: Less than fulf bloclolOo per 1"0 lbs., except in fin lots, when price will bo 50c per 100 lbs. maker. ooo "No man has more good things said of him by the men down nt the snops than Forrest Pate. He waits on the trade in the store room and is as faith ful as the day is long. ooo Frank Moorman came down from Louisville about ten days ago and took the third watch in the telegraph office. He is studying closely in the school of experience and is ambitious to get on the highest round of the railroad ladder. ooo Ollie Lewis will bo made a maci. this month. He is the son of Hem Lewis.foreman of the black smith shop. Wallace Lewis is following in the footsteps of his father and brother, and will soon be a machinist. ooo Mark Twain said he was never bank rupt until he lost .his children, and according to this great man's view of life, S. R. Berry, foreman of the wrecking crew, should consider himself a fortun ate man. He has four sons. Chas.. Sam, Roy and Owen, in the railroad work with him. ooo Jas. Beavin who has been ill, has re turned to work. ooo From the Baldwin Locomotive works next week a new switching engine will be received to be used at Owensboro. It will be number 30. This is the third Baldwin engine bought by the L. H. & St. L. since October. ooo Fifteen ballast cars have been recent ly bought and are used for hauling fuel. . USE XHlE CARDS! Wagon will stop only where card is out or previous notice has been given. Any discourtesies on part of employees, please report to M. J. Behcn, Gen. Mngr., in writing. Thanking each and every customer for all courtesies and business in past, and assuring you wf our endeavors to please in tho future. Asprarid A. Fnlr-lehjl- lf.it ed I. SIMONS, Pint. THE CLOVERPORT ICE CO. C. W. NIMMtH, Siln Map, For Governor. r Mail Orders Promptly and Carefully Filled TnFSDAYGr with the Best values in Stock and on Mall Order Purchases of $5.00 or more we pay Forwarding Charges to Points within 200 miles. p, .Every Week Louisville's ers Greatest Department Store brooms, the dusters and soapsuds going in full power. o o o o Mr. and Mrs. Prank Delliven were Popular-price- d at urge all who have not the guests of D ami Mrs. Frank Hook ' Cleanliness is worth working for, Thursday on their way to Dunuit, Okla. done their spring cleaning to dive into it as soon as convenient. Dirt always grins at you and it is easy to find. When cleaning your Mis. G.of E. Kagiti, of Frankfort, is Mrs. Albeit Ashcraft. the guest houses, front yards, back yards and sidewalks, do not fail to get rid Mrs. Alviu Withers and baby left of everything you do not need. If it were not for the much useless Thursday for Kirk,'nfter spending sev- junk so many of us have, our places would not be half so hard to eial days n3 the guest of Mrs. T. K. and we tidy. Something of use is a joy forever, and matters not how Wythe. beautiful an article is, if it is useless, its beauty does not last lon. Mr. and Mrs. Douglas Tilford, of keep. p Millinery I BRAIDS In all new shades, including blue, brown, tan, black and white; regular $l.o0 and $2.00 values; on .sale 7Cn JU was a great success. Down Owensboro had u clean-uthousand school children under the direction of the at Paducah three Woman's Club of that city, had a cleaning up of the back yards of their own premises. The civic clubs over the State are doing a splendid work, and we wish that every town, village and port had one. A federated club would be line for Glen Dean, llardinsburg and Stephensport, even Balltown deserves one, had a commercial club once but Cloverport has no Women can do anything. But the we have many energetic women. women cannot do everything. It is up to the town and the men to clean up the streets and make Cloverport beautifully clean. Mayor Barry is a live wire, and we expect creat things of him. We hope the streets, especially Main street, will be cleaner and more passable this spring and summer than last year. Unless wo begin at our own door-steLet's get busy! we cannot hope for improvement. p, oooo it day, and PANAMA SAILORS Trimmed in velvet bands $2,98 and scarfs: regular $400 values; on sale at BLACK HAIR HATS In all the now shapes; Qfjp largo and small; actual value .$2.00; on sale at JUu TRIMMED HATS In Panamas and rough straws; trimmed in ribbons, quills, straw ornaments, etc.; in black, natural and all colors; regular $3.50 and $4.00 values; on sale AM QQ at oooo civic club it SOME GOOD ADVICE 10 rOUJfG DEMOCRATS. Mucn depends, says the Owensboro Inquirer, upon the young men of the country in the matter of government, and as the Democratic party represents one of the political organizations through which government is administered, the young men of tho party should begin early in life to take an active interest in the affairs of the Democratic party. Tho young Democrats at Lexington have organized a United have been adopted, Democratic Club. A constitution ' and und the membership is made up of the most aggressive young Democrats of the Blue Grass capital. Tho purpose of the club is to get all the Democrats of the city, especially the younger ones interested in behalf of the party, and to enlist them in behalf of wholesome part' principles, to be carried out by the election of clean men to ollice. An especial effort will bo made to again bring within the Democratic fold those Democrats who have wanderdd off into strange political c imps. There is some fine work for the club to do along that line, because there has been considerable bolting by Democrats at Lexington. Some of them may have done so as a rebuke to tho party on account of alleged questionable methods by those in control of the party, but tho rebuke has been administered, and it is time for the wanderers to return homo and thoy will como back if tho young Democrats of Lexington will make tho tight for a clean party and not lend itself to helping any political boss in achieving his personal end. Put tho part' foremost, work for tho good of tho part, and let tho candidates take cure of themselves. by-la- llardinsburg, spent Sunday as the guests of Mr. and Mrs. Willard Arnold. Mis. Nannie Robertson and daughter, Mrs. Harry Hell, of Guston, were visitors of Mr. and Mrs. Albert Ash craft Suudiy. Little Mabel nnd Nellie Adkins, children of Mr. and Mrs. A. T. Adkins, of Walnut avenue, have recovered from the measles Mr. and Mrs. John Galloway are now occupying their new home recently completed in Bnndy Court. Miss Alton St. Claire has returned to lier home near Webster, after spending the week with Miss May Watlington tn llardinsburg. Mrs. Nannie J. Wa'hen, of Louisville, is spending several days with relatives. The many friends of Mr. John Cox are glad to know that he is able to be out once more after a six weeks illness of grippe. Mrs. J'omp McCoy, ol Louisville, and sister, Mrs. Fisher, of Glen Dean, have returned home after visiting their mother, Mrs. Nannie Bandy. Mr. and Mrs. E. S. McAfee made a week end visit to relatives in Clover- OliJU 000 One hundred and fifty men employed at the shops nnd the pav roll for March amounted in round numbers to fourteen Women's Spring Shoes Eerch-mad- thousand dollars. ooo fords 27 e Goods; pumps, Oxand button styles; in white White Buck Button Boots; made on splendid lasts, with handMvelted soles; very popular this sea ..$6.50 son. Per pair Engine No. (i and engine No. just gotten out, completely over-haule- have ooo Ed. McCullech, of Bedford, Ind., a boiler-make- r, arrived Monday, ooo Miss Lottie Matheney has been in buck, black and gray suede, tan. Russia calf, patents, dull leathers, satins and velvets. These are exclusive models, priced, all CC flu J.UU 'styles, at White Canvas Boots; styles; welt soles; priced at $4.00 and button $3.00 Pumps and Oxfords; tan, patent and dull leather Oxfords; dull patent and suede pumps; on new, good- fittlne lasts. Extra good $3.00 values in our line at master mechanic Randall's office since Miss Moorman's illness and has been getting along splendidly with her work. ooo Women's Hosiery Women's Black Gauze Lisle Seamless Stockings; port. Mrs. Mary Brown and daughter, Have come up from Lewispjtt to spend a week as the guests of Mrs. Luther Wilson and Ms. Frank Wag goner. If the best is not too good for you Lewisport Best Flour is the Hour you ought to use. Maty, drying department has been added to the varnish shop at the suggestion of Selby McCracken, head of the painting department. Four passenger cars have been cleaned, newly varnished and worked over from top to bottom by the carpenters and painters. Mr. McCracken says a passenger car costs from six to seven thousand dollars and it takes n neat sum to repair them He studies the cost of every detail of the car and knows how much it takes to keep a window shutter varnished, etc. A new with double welt gar- ter tops and heavy spliced heel, solo and toe; stamped "Lewis Never Tear;" actual value 19c; introduction price, 8 pairs 4 Qp 0b $1.00; ono pair Small Sizes, Women's Extra Fine Black Siik Lisle Thread Hose; with gar-to- r double. heel, solo and too; loop tops and heavy 8 and 8i only actual value 50c; beautiful quality; in sizes price, 3 pairs $1.00; ono pair JUu Lisle Thread Hose; with Small Sizes, Women's "llermsdorf Black" Gauze double top, double heel, sole and toe; in sizes 5, 8 and a few 9 inches. These stockings always retail for 35c; as lntr as they last wo will sell them, 4 pairs for 75c; f Q- QP-barg- ain REMARKABLE CLO VERPORT. Clovorport's population in 1900 was 1,G5G; by tho census of 1910 is 1,103. It is remarkable thut our loss has been only 253 when wo noto that wo have suffered ono big lire and unothor largo firo in tho last ten years. No othor town in tho State has Kud its heart burned out and yet held its population as well as our little city. Under tho misfortunes Cloverport has gone through, sho doesn't make a bad showing in tho census report by any means. Irvington has 6G5; in 1900 sho had 385, which 6hows sho has it almost doubled her figures. llardinsburg has 737, showing a gain of 48. Stephensport has dropped from to 205. In this issue of tho News wo aro giving tho population of all tho incorporated towns, and it is interesting. Brcckenridgo county as a wnuiu snows a gum 01 ouu 01 wnicn wo aro ail prouu. l Senator Bradley, wo iraugino, will huvo a job on his hands when ho calls on E. T. Franks to stop down and out. Franks is really tho only campaigner tho Republicans have in Kentucky. nnt-inln- Tlnw nan wn nviwif fllAunvnftvf'c inn fr. innitancn .1.a. flm mon and tho homo boys and bachelors home girls marry ,.ii v uun u iiiiiujr ui uuii j out-of-tow- n Give it to O'Rear says Senator Bradley. Bradley says goes among Kentucky Republicans. And what Senator gave our bank a examination, jobs. for which wo are always ready, and he tedious ooo found us second to none in manageNecessity is the mother of inven ment, correctness and neatness of tion", said' one of the men in the car work and protection to our depositors. penter's shop, as he was explaining an E. H. Shelman, Pres. article he was making. Mr. Burn can sling around maxims and proverbs with Proud of Their Surplus. as much fitness as he does his tools and E. H. Shelman & Co. are proud of there is always an appropriate one on the distinction of a surplus fund equal the end of his tongue. to its total capital stock, which gives ooo more protection to the depositors than W. D. Wilson, who owns a farm at any bank iu this section. E. H. Shelman, Pres. Jolly Station, has teen In the carpen ter's shop since March and he says the Sufferers who- say they have tried longest days he ever spent have been everything without benefit aro the peo over here. He is just homesick. ple we are looking for. We want them o o. o to know from glad experience that Ely's L. T. Reid, one of the first men to Cream Balm will conquer Cold in the enter the engineering service of the L. Head, Hay fever, and obstinate forms Friday. This remedy acts II. & St. L visited the shops of Nasal Catarrh. Everybody down there and up town directly on the inflamed, sensitive mem him, as he branes. Cleansing, soothing and heal were shaking hands with y for hasn't been In the city In ing. One trial will convince you of its at least a year. Mr. Reld has the "achealing power. Price 50c. All druggists, or mailed by Ely Bros., 56 Warren St., comodation run" which leaves town at 6 a. m. and does not return until 8 New York. p. m. He eats only two meals a day and hasn't taken a drop of coffee for Fine New Barn five years and enjoys perfect health, Eli Chapin, one of the county's pros ooo perous farmers is having a new barn Miss Eva Plank, who Is secretary to built. Rev. J. F. Winchell is doing the work. Three years ago Mr. Chapin her father, P. D. Plank, master bought a track of land adjoining his mechanic, and her sister, Miss Edith farm and now has It paid for. His new Plank, are planning to go to Atlantic barn will add much to the looks of his City with him to attend the annual convention of the Master Mechanics, Mr. home. mid-da- ooo T. L. Nicholas, who has been at the shops nine years, says he hasn't had n Unsolicited and Unexpected. real vacation for six years. He is planing a nice trip for 1912. Mr. Nicholas Unsolicited and unexpected, the is one of the most particular carpenters State Bank Examiner on April 1st, at the shops and gets the majority of rigid ono pair I Ju Wash Goods Inches wide; s stripes, cords and In neat This Is a line imported fabric and one of the most fashionable in this Regular Cfln season's collection 05c values; on sale per yard. JUu White Voiles; full 27 cross-bar- Printed Lawns; choice of about pieces of assorted printed lawns, excellent spring and summer styles', worth regularly 10c Qlp 03b per yard. On sale at 200 In Woven and Embroidered Tissue We offer a very choice line of woven and embroidered sheer tissues. This is a fabric similar to voile and comes in pretty checks and stripes. Regular 35c value; sale price OQn per yard tub French Lawn; full 48 Inches wide; a beautiful plain white French material, suitable for graduation dresses. This is one of our leaders and worth 75c a yard. On sale JJQq Linen Sale Bleached Crash; full 1? in. wide; bleached Irish union linen; excellent for kitchen or roller towels and well worth 10c per yard. On 8c , sale at.. Bath Towels; large full bleached Turkish Bath Towels; heavy weight; and double twisted yarn; a standard value at 20c each; on sale 1"JI If 2b at $2.00 per dozen; each Bedspreads; one lot of II-- Hemmed Crochet Bedspreads; Marselles Catterns and good full size for dou A regular 11.98 CO value; on sale at Bleached Sheet; the famous Armorslde Welded Bleached Sheets: round thread and linen finish; actual size 76x90 Inches and 72x90 inches. 4 f1 jl.Ju These have patented rldgeless seams and are the best popular-price- d sheets on the market. Size 76x90 each 5Qc; size 72x90 rt. Plank went to Columbus, Ohio, this with reverence and week in the Interest of the Company. Is a treasure of 000 In the office of Mr. Plank hangs a 000 L. J. Irwin, president and general picture of Frank G. Ferry, the first manager of the road, had his private-ca- r Master Mechanic of the shops at this switched Into the shops place. The photograph is always noticed day and spent the day there. last Tues- Just a few more weeks of the piano contest nt Sippel's Shoe Stor-i- . Mrs. Wm. Pumphrey went to Holt Init Ely's Cream Balm week to visit Mrs. S.illie Grout. ll quickly nbiorbed. Miss Mitymc DeHnven nns returned Glvet tttliel al Once. from a short visit in Louisville. It cleanses, ttootlics, heids nml nrotec's Any local or Item of Interest telephoi tlio dlsoiwod memed to Louise will be appreciated. brane) resulting from ur. uwen ims not sow ins tarni nor Catarrh nnd drives Rwny rt Cold in tlio any other farms as was rumored. Mrs. J. H. Wills spent Easter with stores tlio Senses of HAY FEVEft Tnato nnd Smell. Full size "0 cU., ntUniR-pift- s Mrs. Lucy Temple in Owensboro or by mail. In liquid form, 75 cents. Call for Misses nnd Lndles find Muslin Ely Brother, CO Wnrrou Strcot, Now York. underwear at Mrs. Jmiips Cordrey's Mrs. Koot. j ones, ot Lewisport, was THIS PAPER REPRESENTED FOR FOREIGN here last week the guest of relatives. BY THE ADVERTISING Piano Certificates given with every cash purchase at Sippel's Shoe Store. June Lawson, of Lewisport, was the GENERAL OFFICES guest of Miss Francis Sawyer Sunday. NE:VV YORK AND CHICAGO John Bell, of Jnsper, Ind , spent BRANCHES IN ALL THE PRINCIPAL CITIES Enster the guest of Miss Hazel Holder. Miss Clara Ileston, of Ilnrdlnsburg, 15he Breckenridfjo News. has been the guest of Mrs- Amlel Oelze. School Commencement nt Klngwood WEDNESDAY, Al'R. II), 1911 nex.t Friday night. Everybody invited. A sweet baby girl arrived at the home RATEb FOR POLITICAL ANNOUNCEMENTS af Mr. and Mrs. Charlie Martin last ARyle CATARRH IfiailUII t . n rinn nn II DfllllDI llUllj Notary Pi'blic Cloverport, Kentucky I W a. r t s 5:LET A US TAKE YOUR ORDER Customer. , liiiyi.iiru,toicr lUMir viTport, Ky. for 11 moil loontod tlio rullmiKl mid rnnr it ko.i-- frtn i 110 lm H'f i'ifli It) )y. .Tlio I., IIrIiImiKO, Ohj-- I i Fire and Plate Glass Insurance Fidelity Bonds Twenty years' cxpoiiencfe in the execution of For Sale H,LK l.m for my farm, IO11 hit "anc-oe." ...... . ;rmiiuy. 4 miles7. from "FJ . n.,1.1. V""" .Ml llllll' Ii nut' "if. n rurii 111111 1011, i'i'ii ."""H'll..1 ... limn. i. jrtxxl orchard, Home Mm' v tier, rrnnin liriiiMinti r...in.M . i... itui Mock liiirn 3lx.0 tolwtvo (mm 4it.x4l; niiitr out Inilldlnxs; nit ImpmvornuiitHln uihhI condition. for nuli'lf sulci furtlur poll rwu-stnr- IIiii-buI- Alfru.1 O Wright, Tor Sale hi fa nnd llo Minn.; which I will soil rlKlit O. W. Klmori', McQuiiay, Ky. P")lt SATjK- -2 if . oil work timri'i, li Inire muli' col's poll A For Sale SAI.K-Tlilr- ty .JH'issi'tl Inspection) Wlit hell on time. ddn ss.). II. Illjtlic, CUwTUurt, Ky. SAt.R-3ot- head of sheep uikI lambs Deeds, Mortgages, Contracts and other legal documents Prices Reasonable for Work First-clas- poll tl;rei) IrvlnKton, Ky. FOR SALE koocI Jersey cows and Uurm; .Ipr.soy sow. K P. Hurila-w,i- y, rn For Sale pulr. For Precinct nnd city Offices For County Offices 'f For State nnd District Offices For Calls, per line For Curds, per line For All Publications in tbe interest of Individuals or expression of individual views per line week. $ 2.50 J. D. Seaton went to Ekron Monday. $ 5.00 He is doing a nice business in insur$ 15.00 ance. 10 10 poll SALK-- A tilts klllMltn' s horse power stationery Wiitlina milt. In ......I llrpcki'iirltlRu News, Uioverport, ICy. 15 Mrs. Frank Carter spent Easter In Louisville the guest of her brother and S A. LOCAL BREVITIES sister. David Murray, Jr., of Evnnsville, .10 was the guest of Mrs. Fred Ferry Sat urday. Mrs. Nannie Ferry spent Easter in Louisville the guest of Mrs. Homer Dawley. Jas. M. Lewis, manager of the Clo verport Planing Mill, was In Sample Monday. Buy your " at Sippel's and help some friend of yours to get that fine piano. Mrs. Tanner delightfully entertained the Ladies Reading Club Thursday foot-weaf- J For Sale poll SAI.K-Due- tis, AlortKucos mid nil kinds Clovurport. Ky. Virgil Hill went to Louisville Sunday, I.- V.- Ahl. of St. Louis, is here visit- ing. Mrs. Chas. Smart was In town Satur day. A line of new hosiery ,. Sippel's Shoe Store. Miss Julia Fella has returned to Addison. Mrs. Emma Laslie went to Addison last week. afternoon. Mark Parrette was home from college to spend Easter with Mr. and Mrs. Nace Lewis. Mr. and Mrs. Ed. McAfee were here from Irvington Sunday the guests of Tracing paper ten cents a office. .sheet-N- ews . ' their mother. Mrs. W. N. Head, of Owensboro, went to Lodiburg Thursday to visit her old home and friends. Orville Perkins was home ville Easter. Thos. Blaine, of Stephensport, was Chas. Hamblfctcn, Forrest Miller, here Monday. Owen Berry and Horace Tucker spent Mrs. Wm. Hoffious went to Owens-bor- o Easter in Cannelton. yesterday. Chas. Leigh, of Chicago, arrived here "Uncle" Mike Crahan's rock crusher Saturday evening to spend Easter with started Monday. Miss Francis Smith. Children's shoes and stockings at SiMrs. Cliff Haddock, of Webster, and ppel's Shoe Store. Miss Mollie Adklsson, Lodiburg, were Mrs. Frank English was here from in Irvington Monday. Monday. Skillman Monday. L. D. Addison, 128 South 4th street, Mrs. Chas. Miliary and son, William, "Miss Eva Carrigan is visiting rela- ot Louisville, serves a nice dinner for of Benton Harbor, Mich. , and Stepht 83 cents. Call on him. tives at Irvington. ens Burks, of Louisville, arrived SaturN. H. Quiggins was in Cincinnati and John Berry Black is the name of the day night to visit Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Louisville recently. son of Mr. and Mrs. John Black, who Bowmer. More new oxfords and pumps for arrived last Wednesday. Mr. and Mrs. James Montgomery Easter at Sippel's. Mrs. Faith and son, Frank, of were visiting his wife's parents, Mr. Owensboro, were guests of Mr. and and Mr.. Nelse Miller. Mr. MontgomMrs. Marion Polk was here from ery is a member of the Police force in Mrs. Mhos. Faith Sunday. Saturday. Miss Dorothy Gregory, of Branden Louisville. You can find the new style Sailor at Mr. :nd Mrs Grayson Payne and burg, has been the guest of her grandMiss Evelyn Hicks. daughter, Pearl, and son, Grayson, of mother, Mrs. Lucy Gregory. A new line of pumps and oxfords at Ad Fisher Farber was here from Lou Lodiburg, were in Irvington Monday Sippel's Shoe Store. This Is his shopping, Their new home on the isville to spend Easter. Beavin Tucker and Amiel Pate spent hill near Lodiburg is nearly finished. first visit home in five months. Easter in Louisville. Dr. Chas. Lightfoot, ,Dr. E. C. McPaul Corapton, assistant cashier, of Mr. and Mrs. Tom Flood, of Holt, Donald, Sam Bishop and L. T. Reid the Bank of Hardinsburg & Trust Com spent Easter in Holt. were among thoje who were in Monday. returned pany, was in Irvington Miss Mellissa Pumphrey has last week attending court in Allen, of Owensboro, ar Mrs. Mary home from Owensboro. the interest of the damage suit againsjj rived here Saturday to spend Easter Miss May Zirkle, of Louisville, spent the railroad. with her son, William, and his wife. Easter here with friends. The music pupils of Mits Lula MarCelestine O'Connel rebroke his left Misses Bernice and Leila Tucker garet Severs gave a recital at her home arm last Fridny. This Is the second Misses Edith one evening last week spent Easter in Tobinsport. time in five months he has broken It. Plank and Margaret Burn also took carries a beautiful line Mrs. Cordrey Miss Nell Suddarth, of Tobinsbort, part in the program. Only the parents shirtwaists. of ready-ma- de was at the Satterfield homestead last of the puuils were Invited. ' "Free Day" at A. A. Richardson's week the guest of Miss Minnie Simons. Miss Florie Hardin, of Holt, was at mercantile store at Garfield. Colin S. Miller, of Owensboro, was at A. here Saturday. He has a position with the bedside of Mrs Henry Youster.who Inquire about the "Free-Daydied In Owensboro last week The A. Richardson's at Garfield. the American Tobacco Company of that burial took place ut Cave Hill. She is Don't fail to see the new Easter foot-- p city. survived by one sister.Mrs. Eliza Long, wear at Sippel's Shoe Store. Mrs. R. N. Hudson and daughter, and one brother, Dan Burks. The social clubs have been called off Miss Virginia Hudson, of Versailles, Misses Fannie and Ruth Rhodes who spent Easter with Mrs. John D. Gre have been in Chicago for some time during the Methodist revival. gory. with their brother, Ernest, arrived in The Rev. Mr. Frank Farmer and Mrs Louisville last week to visit their sister, Farmer and children, Vernon and Lou- - Mrs. Crews. They left Saturday to ella, left Thursday evening for Owens- spend Easter with their parents, Mr. boro. and Mrs. J no, Rhodes, at McDanlels. Dr. Forrest Lightfoot went to Louis- Both girls have good positions and ex ville Monday to bring his machine pect to visit their sister, Mrs. Quiggins, home. The doctor is ah enthusiastic here before returning to Chicago. Tob-Insport Shep-herdsville from Louis- Co.,IIarned, shipped to For Sale Single Comb Crown Leghorns 67 cases of eggs poll SALE HImkIo Cotnlnirown Leghorns. lelieSSL'tt WllllllTH l'HO. IlMTPPfl I'lvrrinntli They have shipped nearly a thousand (locks. Iirud f roni strnns wlnmtrs wlnm.ru ut. Mm Kentucky Stntu Knlr Mio. Eitirs tn n.u. cases in the last six weeks. son nt right price Kirk I'yultry I'nrtn, W. Mrs. E. J. Handy, of Stephensport, w. iirown, rroprii'tor. went to Owensboro to spend Iiuster Wanted Tenant. with her brother, Sam Moredock, and XANTKD A tcmint for thu lliillman fnrm TT lieu- hikes. Tfimut must furnish will visit there several days. tennis. Write K. Llhovlu. I.ewlsnort. Kv. All matters regarding this column For Sale Scholarship and the news department of the paper should be telephoned to Louise. Num poll In tlio Howling Orecn University, cood In imv tie nrt ber of News office phone, 46. University. Hricknnrllp V tv.' mcnt Of tlillt .... . Mr. and'Mrs. Jofin Walters, of Hod- - uiuviTiiurb, iy. gensvllle, were the guests of her sister, Mrs. Charlie Martin last week. They were enroute to Haviland, Kans. Dr, S. B, Adkisson, Mrs. James Cordrey filled a mail order for six hats for Easter and has another order this veek for women. Order your hat by mall. Prof. Chas. Tanner went to Louisville Webster, : last evening to attend the spring meeting of the presbytery. He was the appointed delegate from the Lucile MemAll work guaranteed. If you orial. need dental work let me know and I will call on you. Chas. B. Skillman, of Morganfield, Letter or Phone. spent Easter with his parents,' Mr. and Mrs. A. B. Skillman. His friends are always glad to see him back home again. Mrs. Flora Smith has returned to her home at Brazil, Ind., after a visit to her sister, Mrs. J. L. lsome. They were the guests of Mrs. Kate Ditzenbach Davis & New York last week 1 TMt ROTAt tAILOM 1 I e win pienso you 1 JT. C. NOLTE & BRO. Cloverport, Ky. SALK-Sflioln- rlil) n Dentist. m III Kentutky. I OF THE I.OISES Diss.iroi.snti xts a HUSIl.SSslREI)Uf: 10 a caru.t..,s svrr.RSII-1- .is'-- 'ot ELY" 1.11 LURE KEEPA CLOSE H ATCH O.V EI'E'KY IIRANCII VISQS Ot KM'EXSKS VLtl-MAMEANS At OR Are Your .INI) DOMESTIC START A CHECKING ACCOUNT HERE YOU THEN KNOW EXACT' LYiniAT YOV Sl'END r.xrE.si.is roe7t I AIRS HLS1NI-J- Eyes Good? ff BANK OF'CLOYERPORT We wish to stuti to tho public ilmt this institution is ready for the State Bunk Exnniiner nnv time. Glasses accurately fitted by the latest known methods nt I THE FARMERS BANK Hardinsburg, Ky. GIBSON & SON little lower; the feeder and stocker market was quiet, not many here and i JOHN C, SHAW, Cashier A CHECK ACCOUNT opened with The Farmers Bank, Hardinsburg, Ky., for your wife will be a source of great convenience to her. Should you be out of town on business, she will have an account to draw on and she can pay all bills by check, not Worrying about receipts, for the cancelled checks when returned, will be a proper Voucher. but few were wanted; prices were around steady; bulls sIow;canners dull; milch cows dull and lower;prlme heavy steers were extremely slow sale, hard to t'etthe buyers ta take hold of. Pens only fairly well cleared at the close. Quotations: Pritne expmt steers (g (1; shipping steeis sCafi.fiO; beef Btetrs 3.505 5O; fat heifera 45.."0;fiit cows U 7.r.); cutters 2.75t).'l, .'5; runners 5.-.- "0 YOU Haven't Been since you were married Bring the family and let us make an artistic PHOTOGRAPHED autoist. Mrs. James Cordrey has never enjoyIf you ed a larger millinery trade. want satisfaction go to her or her as- market closed about steady. Sheep and Lambs Tbe receipts of sheep and lambs were light, 215 head the market ruled about steady; the best fat sheep :iK4c; medium and common 234c; fall lambs' 6c down; the bulk of tbe best spring lambs 8 QYjC and demand rather light. 1.50275; liUU35; feeders I SOtf'VOO; stock ers 35.40; choice milch cows 35 45; common to fnir milchers 15(jj35. Calves Keceipts 110; the market ruled slow, about steady; the best 5k 64c; some fancv higher; medium Aft I He. Hogs The 5jc: common receipts of nogs were 3,1113 head; the market opened early with prices 50 higher; selected 210 lbs and up 0.20; 210 lbs. down $0.50; roug-sfi.sdown; the pens were well cleared and the RITRAT Jfj TFIFPHOMFS !t Mr. Farmer, are you interested 'i If so, call on the mnnngorof the Cumberland Telpphono& Telegraph Company and have him explain the special "Far- mors Lino" rate. CUMBERLAND TE.EPHONE & TELEGRAPH (Incorporated.) COMPANY & t 4 iOUISVILLEJHARKET group Brabandt Studio Cloverport, Ky. Will be in Irvington, Ky. May 4, 5 and 6 Pictures Enlarged Amateur Finishing sistant's. Hogs Doing Better; Price Five Mrs. Henry Unzenbatch' and daughCents Higner-Go- od Damand ter, Miss Ethel May, of Henderson( Mrs, Ben have been the guests of For Choice Butcher Cattle-Spr- ing Ridgeway. Lambs Steady Mrs. Harpole and daughter, Miss Margaret Moorman Harpole, of LoulBvllle.Aprll 17 Cattle The re are the guests of Mr. and Mrs. ceipts of cattle to day were 1,275 head; R. L. Oelze. there was a fairly good attendance of Mrs. America Bell and family, James buyers on the yards.but the trade.tak-init as a whole, was not as good as Hendrlck and daughter, of Stephens-por- t, Choice light have been visiting Mrs. Samuel had been anticipated. active demand butcher cattle were in Cox at Sample. and fully steady to firm, everything of Mrs. Chas. B. Skillman, of Morgan-fiel- that description changed hands readcommon butcher Is visiting her daughter Miss Eli- ily, but medium and heavy Jto medium cattle, as, well as Skillman, at Belmont College, butcher steers were more or less neg. zabeth Nashville, this week. lected and slow sale, barely steady to a Lou-vllle, Every Farmer as well as Every Business Man Should Have a Bank Account Your money is safer in the bank than anywhere clno. Paying your bills by xour uueuit occomusu vou cuecK is uiu siinpu'SL uiiu mufti, cumi'ini'iii inuuiou. cher for the debt it pays. Hit pivcd ytu u hclUr staiidirjz with business men. HMonoy in the bank strengthens your credit. TfA bank account tenches, helps and encourages you tosavo. ITbis bank does all the lYour bank book is a record of your business. book-keeping. RPfHllCf g EXAMINED DEC. 7 BY STATE EXAMINER AND BOARD OF DIRECTORS To thoso desiring Hanking Connections with an Old Established Bank, wo extend our services d, The Bank of Hardinsburg & Trust Co.,, .: Hardinsburg, Ky. ITME 11 MGHIT . SOLVE! if ;fr ' ' SFtSe I S TAUt madnme, yet not one who cannot be She spoke In n sneering fiishlon. which mnde me lese some of the calm ncss I hud Intended using. The cloud on Vrtsen'ft brow lifted too. IIo was pleased that the prlnr.oss received mo so ungraciously. "Tho favor Is not for Lady Aldrlda She would doubtless have been recelv- ed kindly had she brought nny request KENTUCKY HAS URBAN GROWTH Durand Hands Out More Census Figures, rerf(2l refused." In-- CITIES SHOW LARGEST GAINS If i ! 1 'n ly. "Most graciously," I returned. "A victory brings suffering with It. I speak them, alshe did not countenance not of those who fall fighting, bo they though she could not altogether prefriends or foes, but of the prisoners vent thoin. we bring with us. Is It well that beSho welcomed mo as she welcomed cause they have been bravo they others, although I was now a popular should die like idogs In the market hero. Somewhat piqued, I determined that she should understand that I cared Copyright, 1907, by R. F. Fenno & Co. place?" I saw that Jasar was lookmg at mo no more for her than for any other fixedly. I saw a deeper cloud than woman. lie n haiH task then," stio wnispcreu. ever settle over Vasca's face. A dozen lovers wore ready to my up suddenly. "This lady would plead with me for hand, and for sport I chose one part- And then she stood "There Is music In tho lower room. their pardon. Is It not fight that womly, partly for revenge. The Lady My feet long to dance, since my heart en, with their gentler nature, should did not leckon me now. Of my Is light. Will you take me?" teach us men. brought up In ruder accord I wont to her, nnd she own T believe I would have married her manners, something of their gentledrew her gown aside that I might sit there and then had she asked, so groat ness?" by her. a fool was I. "I do plead with Sir Verrall," said "You honor me, Sir Verrall." The Lady Aldrldn danced gracefully, Lady Aldrlda. "Nay, mistress; It Is ever the lady and I do not think I disgraced her ns "This mood Is a strange one to catch who honoreth tho knight when she ac- a partner. I did my best to please, you in. my lady," said Vnsca. cepts his company." for I was glad to lead her through the "That Lady Aldrlda pleads has no "And once you swore that you were dance. weight with me." said tho princess given to paying rough of speech, not The dance over, I pledged her in sternly. "Think you. Sir Verrall, It compliments." wine, sealing, ns It were, the words I She cast down her eyes as she said had spoken, and she blushed a sweet was I who made tho laws, of Drusseu-land- ? It. She looked beautiful, and I was acceptance Is my word to niter laws burnof my homage. In the mood to like her beauty. ' "Has never Vasca pledged you so?" ed Into the very- hearts of tho people "Said 1 so?" I asked, leaning toward I asked. because, fors )th. a knight makes a reher until the scent of her hair was In "I hope not or yours would bo a quest?" my nostrils. "Then, your highness, pardon mo; to false pledge, seeing that ho seeks my "Indeed you did." tho princess I will not appeal, but to company no longer." "You must have frowned thou, sweet "Truly a fool to forsake such fa- the woman." mistress, or I could not have been so vors." "As you have already appealed to ungallant. When you snillo tho vcri-- ' "Yet ho does so for the favors of a Lady Aldrlda I am not so easily urgest churl could not help but say pret- - princess," she said In a low voice. ' ed." tythlngs." "Tell me, not as you see with a lover's ' Still Jasar looked fixedly nt me. 'Once it was said that could you uso eyes, but critically on your honor, j yjcj, J could read no meaning in his eyes?"5' .?iVJSoar-iM---your sword as you used your tongue j critically am I not as fair as she?" i you would be a great warrior. Now" "Would you starve those who fight stiy, mistress, you Judge yourself "And now?" I asked, touching the but harshly." I answered promptly. for us to feed tho traitors who fight Ince upon her sleeve in n sort of mute i Perhaps for this reason I began to against us?" asked Vasca, with a caress, hear what others around us were talk- - j sneer, as he saw that the princess was u "Ak Sir Verrall, you have proved ing of. Until now I had been deaf to unlikely to grant my request. "I would prevent butchery In cold yourself with your sword, yet I doubt all save Lady Aldrlda. If It can work greater damage than : "Tomorrow In the market place," blood, count, though my own life ' your tongue." were the II ret words I caught. They should pay the forfeit." Hut my courage did not appeal to to Its business," I answered were uttered by a man seated a little "Each Bayly "the sword for the heart of a space from us. spoken to his companher highness. "Your words savor somewhat of man, the tongue for tho heart of a ion, a woman, and I could well guess treachery, Sir Verrall," she said. "You woman." of what he spoke. "Any man or any womau?" "Tomorrow!" she said. "Is It not a aro so gently Inclined toward my enemies It Is hard to believe that you can "Nay, you wrong me; I vow It. Tho cruel law?" man must be u foo as surely ns the j "Cruel? Yes, but necessity Is often be equally gentle to my friends." Sho could hardly havo spoken words woman one I loyc." cruel," her" companion answered. "To "Had you said so when you paid no let them go would be madness; to to stlng mo more. Many eyes were compliments I might have believed spare mem wouiu ue to gamer ene- llxed upon me now, and I know that j mies within our walls. Speak no moro I was likely to bo disgraced. Her you," she whispered. And I whispered JiHt as low: of them. They are not worth the exer- words made my blood tingle; Vasca's cold smile maddened me. "Mistress, I will quarrel with you If cise of your sweet lips." "My deeds have proved me." I anyou believe nie not now." "Pardon me, Sir Knight," I said, "Quarrel:" she said, with an anxious turning to him. "Is It of the prison- swered haughtily. "If further proof Is wanting let him who questions my ers you speak?" look, a little hand laid upon my arm. loyalty speak." "Yes, Sir Verrall. They die tomor"Then believe." I' paused. There was no answer to row." A hundred had bowed before her, yet of war always die on tho my hot challenge. "Prisoners Bho stood heart whole. It was my "Then only your highness doubts own victory success where others had morrow," said Lady Aldrlda. "What mo." are tliey to us?" failed. She rose hastily from her chair. "It Is u barbarous custom disgraceAnd deeper yet I dived, blindfold, ns "I have not called In question your ful to bravo men." It were. deeds in the Held. Sir Vcrrnll. Let me "S.M1 It Is tho law." "Mistress. If you would, prove mv "Then there should bo no such law." not havo to question your deeds In my ralth." presence. The law must take Its She shrugged her pretty shoulders. She looked up suddenly, Interrupting "What would you. Sir Verrall?" she course. I have no power to grant me. your request." And sho turned to reasked, rising with some excitement. "May I?" "I would do something for these tire. "How and when you will," I I was desperate. Her curt refusal sumo prisoners of ours." 'Tonight?" was my disgrace. I saw It In the faces "Not now," she laughed. "I have "Surely, since they die tomorrow." of those about me. I would not let no quest to set yon to, no enemy who She looked straight into my eyes. her go thus. I told myself I was bas slnndercd me to point out." I do not know, fighting for tho prisoners, but I was "Well for him," I boasted, "for I am What she saw thero Baugerous when you smile upon me. but she put her hand In mine sud- fighting for myself too. denly. "One deed done In your presence BtHI, mistress, there Is one question I "I will do what you will." has gone unrewarded, your highness," would ask." "Then let us to the princess." I said, taking a step toward her. "And I will answer It If I can." "Illume me not If we fall," she said. She stopped and turned to mo. "Your other lovers, havo you forgot- "The princess does not overfnvor mo "Tho cnll to arms robbed me of the ten them?" at present." victor's crown. It Is ever held that ho "Sir Verrall!" "I havo an argument to make her who conquers In the lists should claim "Pardon, mistress, but a lover la attentive to a petition," I answered. a favor of the lady whose token he a Jealous fellow. Ho must walk nlono "A dangerous one to uso perchunce. wears." In his lady's garden or walk not thero but this Is no tlmo to count tho cost." "Tho lady will no doubt grant It. unat all. And beauty cannot hldo Itself. Count Vasca was still with the prin- less your rashness has made her I havo seen muny a gallant waiting cess, and Jasar stood closo beside ii f raid," she said scornfully, looking nt for one smllo from you. Therefore I chair. As wo approached I saw t'jat Lady A'dii ja uBk tho question." we had come at un Inopportune time. From my bosom I plucked the hand"My lovers they may be, but no Vasca's brow was clouded. That 1 kerchief the princess hud given me heart chord of mlno havo they touch- did not fear. Hut tho princess was mid fell upon my knee. ed. Perchance I smiled, my lord. evidently angered. "Then, grnclous lady, I claim my faWould you always havo me frown"You come too late to give us counvor, the lives of these prisoners of ing?" sel, Sir Verrall," she said angrily. "Nay, mistress, but there are smiles "Think .you there Is nothing besides war." which only I should have. I pray you feasting to bo done?" To be Continued boiIIo uot so upon them." "Your highness must pardon me, but "Not on one, my lord, I promise I thought tonight was given to feastConstipation brings muny niluients In ing. The noisy town bid me think so, you." its train and Is the primary cause of "Not eveu on" und" "On whom?" "Is It aught to mo whnt tho rabble much sickness. Keep your bcwels reg"On Count Vasca. IIo surely loves of the town do?" she Interrupted. ular madam, and you will escape many you, nnd he Is a valiant knight." "And here were dancing and making of the ailments to which women are sub"Loves mo! Perhaps ouco ho did, merry. Your highness did not cnll mo ject. Constipation is a very simple thing but now It is tho princess bo would to counsel." but like many simple things, it may win a gracious word from. Valiant, "It seems, Sir Verrall, that you pleaso lead to serious consequences. Nature you say, yet I know one moro valiant yourself and come when I do not cnll." olten needs a little assistance and when "To ask a favor, princess." than he. My heart leaped toward you as Count Vasca rolled to earth that "Favors aro easily asked," sho re- Chamberlain's Tablets are given at the day." turned In u tone that showed she was first indicatlon,muchdlstress aud suffering may be avoided, Sold by all "I have had greater affairs to settle prepared to refuse me. than that, mistress," and, fool that I "It Is a favor, yet not for myself." was, I almost blushed to think how "For the Lady Aldrlda, doubtless, since sho comes with you. You chose far truth had retreated from me. "When I seek to proyo ygu It shall a fitting knight to do your wishes. it . I ! CIIArTKIt IX. AU I hud tlio opportunity I would one iiljjht linvi' cut tlio prisoners' bonds nnd let thoin po frw, but this I could uot do. They were minrdrd too carefully, ! and I know well with wlmt Minister tcntloim. I spoke about the prisoners to Wnlen, and ho did not sympathize with mo at nil. lie was a rooiI fellow, but, after all, it barbarian. Even In the palace there was IiIrIi revel, much feasting and drinking, j Still, these Bonio unfit Jestliifj too. Josts wore not spoken In tho hearing of tho princes, nor did n knight un- Btesdlly approach her. Doubtless she knew that such things happened, but fHl ' Town3 and Villages Fall to Kerp Step In March of Progress, Many Belnfl Almost Entirely Depopulated by Movement Toward Larger Centers of Population Maysvlllc Is Only Glace of Importance That Slipped a Cog, Having Fewer People Within He' Borders Than In 1C00. from womnn'a ailments nro Invited to writo to tho niune.i find addresses hero given, for positive proof tlml Lyclia E. Pinkliaiii's 111.. V..rn1.1 r...M...,...1 uuun uiiiu luiiuiiu ills. i utjiiiiiuiu .uiiiiiuiuhi 1 Timinr 1tpiiiiivf.il. ' llox 10. Peoria, III. -- Mrn.ClirlMlnnKcM.lrv.MoimdSt. Nntlck, Mum. Mr. Nullum Jl. Orcntcn, CI North Slain St. Mllwaukeo.VI. Mm.Kmm.i Iimo.SM MSt. Chicago, Ill.-Alrcrm Hporllng, lies Clr- Mti, Ixturno Ave VIctori&.MIfn.-M- rs. Cincinnati, Stroator, Wllllo Olilo.-JIr.- W. II. Mown, 7Knt- - filwaril. Trenton, Mo Mrs.W.T. i'urtioll,3U7Mncoln Atcihio. Cnmilcn,N.J.Mrs.Kll.'iiTouiiston,SS9 Liberty Chtcnio, 111. Mrs. Wm. Tully, Ogden Avenue. llox Iff. WosIoyTlIlo.Pn.-Mr- s. Orgnnlo Jllnplneomcntn. Illark Duck, Minn. Mrs, Anna Anderson, MngRlo Iter,1l.F.D. 1, al I Washington, I). C. ( ' j i of he! own to you. Your highness knows that wo have returned from victory " "I hare given my thanks to all who helped to win It." she answered sharp- (Special.) E. rpptng, N.H. lll.-Mr. Dana Durand, chief director of tho census department, has mado public tho flijuros showing the population of every city, town and village In Ken- Brooklyn, Noah, Ky.-M- Socom! St. N.V.-M- Mm. Cclla K. HtcTenn. .1.11. Campbell, 'JOONortli rs. N. Oxford, Mass. llaltlmoro,OMo.-Mrs.A.A4llaletigor,lt.F- Painful Periods. Caledonia, Wls.-M- rs. l'h. Schattnor, 11.11. 14, llox 54. rs. Adrian, O. It. Mason, lt.lt. No. 2. Mo.-M- ra. tucky. Those which figures show that the Dluo Grass stale has 58 cities, sovon of Louisville. Lexington, Newport, Paducah, Owcnsdoro, Henderson nnd Frankfort havo population In ex cess of 10,000. Eleven cities havo population ranging from 5,000 to Thoy are, In order of size, as fol10.-00- 0. Salem, lIlnkle.K.lt.No.n. New Orleans, Ln.-Oaston Illonile.ui.lfel'J Torpslcuoro St. Mlihaivaka, Inil.-M- rg. Chas. Bauer, Sr., C23 liist Marlon St. Itacliio,WK-Mr- s. Kntlo KuMk, Tl. 2. l!ox 61. Mr. UcaTerralls.lM.-Mrs.W.lMloytl.aUOOtliAv. ClrclovlIIo, Oulo.iMrs. Allco Klrlln, 333 West JIuMoti St. Cathamot,Wah.Mr!i.KtrnItarhor K.1rarl. J.lizlo Holland. Kvoiu, 820 Hulsey St. Mlsi Amelia Dtiso. llox 14. .l).l. Xecaunco.Mlch. -- Mrs. MiirySedlock.lloJ 1273. Orrvlllo, Ohio Mrs. K. V. Wngncr, llox C20. Atwnter. Ohio Miss Mlmiif .Mnclliaupt. 1'ralrlodti Chlen,Vls. -- Mrs. Julia Konfchcck, ll.No.1. IrrcRiiIarlly. nt of progress. The renulation returns will bo used as tho basis for changing ward boundaries in every incorporated municipality in Kentucky and may be used by boards of education to change the school districts. These figure? also will bo used In redisricting the state for congressional and senatorial pur poses. Place. Albany i 1910. 6S3 579 353 430 3S4 555 8,088 197 C31 lows: Hopklnsvillo, HowiIng Green, Ashland, Middlosboro, Winchester, Dayton, Bellevuo, MaysvHIc Mayfleld. Danville and Richmond. Thero aro 300 towns and 31 villages, making a total of 3S9 Incorporations. Analysis of the figures shows that Kentucky, like her sister states of the middle west, haft grown' citified during the past decade. In other words the tide of migration has been from the rural districts and smaller towns toward the larger renters of population. In many cf the villages the population Is below the 1900 mark. In tho cities of between 5,000 and 10,000 Maysvillo Is the only one that failed to keep step In tho march Maternity Troiilili'x. Jlronaujli, Mo.JIrf. I). F. ,le.lilre. Plienlx, U.I. -- Mr. Wm.O. King, llox 532. Carlstailt, N.J. Mra. J,.niU Heclicr, 3i Mon- roo St. SontU Sanf'inl. Mr.Mrn. Diaries A. Austin. SchencctadyiN.y.-JIrs.lt.rorterKJ Albany Taylorvlllo, Iil: Mrs. Joo Grantham, 82S "7. Vamlovccr St. Cincinnati, OMo.-M- rs. Sophia Hoff, C13 lie- rs. Wg ISun, l'hll.ulelplila, Pa.-M- Buffalo, N.Y Mrs. Clara Darbrako, nMarie-moSt. Winchester, Ind.-M- rs. May Deal, lt.lt. No. 7. Si. IteRls Falls, N.Y. Mrs. J. II. fircyere. Orayvlllo, 111 Mrs. Jessie Schaar, llox 22. Hudson, Ohlo.-M- rs. Oco. Strlckler, It, No. 6, Box 32. MIckcii Ave. Muirayvillo, rs. Chas. .Monro, It. It. 3. Phlladolphl.i, l'a.-M- rs. Chas. Boell, 22.1) N. Mole St. Minneapolis, Minn Mrs. John G. Moldan. 2115 Second St., North, Hudson.Ohlo Mrs.IxjiiaCarmoelno.n.F.D.7. cstvnod, Md Mrs. John K. Ki. hanl. Benjamin, Mo Mrs. Jull.i Frantz, It.F.D. 1. Ill.-M- Ovnrinn Trouble. . Pa.-- 1'eorta, 4, llox Augusta, St. Paul, Ill.-M- rs. 02. Mhm.-M- K. Pooler, M. Johnston, 210 ,. Cl.ua L. Uauwltz, K. ll.No. W. Mr. rs. AVooilhrldgo St. rittsbursPa.-Mr- s. , O. Lolscr, 0210 Klnkald 11. M. Pann, Il.r.P.2. Schorn, 10S3 Kearney, Mo. -- Mrs. Thoma3 Aslmrry. liluo Island, Iil.Mrs. Anna Schwartz. S23 Grovo St. rs. Kast 12arl, Augustus Lyon,n.F.I) 2. OperatioiiH Avoided. rs. Slkcston, Iloma Itcthuno. rs. Gardiner, S. A.Wllllams, 142 Wa3h. liiSton Ave. Pa.-MMo.-MMo.-M- V.TerrolIauto,lnd Mrs.ArtleE.Hamllton. rs. I.lmo, A. C. I)n Vault. Mrs.Jull.iA.Snow, It No.8. Uie.i, Ohlo.-M- rs. Mary Knrhvine, It. I'. J). 3. Bellevue, OMo.-M- rs. Charley Chapman, lt.IV I). No. 7. Elgin, 111 Mra. Henry Lclscbcrg, 743 Adams St. Fchneflcrstown, Pa Mr. Cyras Hctrlch. rs. Crcsson, KlIaK. Alkev. 1 airehanco, Pa Mrs. IdallaA. Dunham, Box Mo.-MPa.-M- I'omalo Wcnhncss. 132. Nervous Prostration. TCnoxvlllo,Iowa.-Mrs.ClnraFranks,l'.F.- Hcllovue, tne power of Lydiu viuu-ciou- I)oForesttVls. Mrs. Augusto Vcpermann. Dexter, Kansas Mrs. Lizzlo Scutti Theso AVomcn aro onlv a few Mor.roo St. OhioMrs. IMith WIelaud. 2J3 ul uitiso women ever received compensation in any form for the use of their names in this advertisement but are willing that we should refer to them lecause of tho good they may other suffering womon tn ill (it i,i ii I. i ,vii ii t 111 'fi egetable Compound is a reliable and honest medicine, and lillVUlV the3 that itements made in our advertisements regarding its merit aro the oal noivz but tho truth. r i J- ui, uuu K Pmkhanvs of Vegetable Compound to cure female Brookvlllo, Ohlo.-M- rs. It. Kinnlson. rucimiio, umo .Mrs. u. JJole. Philadelphia, Pa Mrs. Frank : Clark, 2116 E. Aiiegneuy Ave. thmisnntls nf 1? Vir.fr Wifnnoancj nf Oronogo, Mo Mrs. Mao McKnlght. Camden, N..J.Mra. W. P.Valeiitiue, 002 Lincoln Avenuo. Muddy, IllMrs. May Nolen. .:-'- th Adalrvllle Alexandria' Allensvlllo Anchorage Arlington Ashland Athens Auburn Augusta Bagdad Bandana Barbourvllle Bardstown Bardwell Barlow Barnsley Baskett Beattyvllle Beaver Dam Bedford Beech Grove Bellovue , '. ... 1,787 184 337 1,033 2,120 1,087 532 357 270 1,360 762 2G9 208 G.683 .' Benton Berea Berry Bethlehem Birmingham Blackford Blaine Blandvllle Bloomfield Bluff City Bonniovllle Boonovlllo Boston Bowling Green Bradfordsvllle Brandenburg Bremen Brlensburg Brodhead Bromley Brookvlllo 824 1,510 339 68 349 449 136 229 352 132 257 236 93 9,173 230 4S2 254 ' 77 " Brownsville Bryantsvlllo Buffalo hr Burgln Burkesvlllo Burkley Burlington Burnslde Butler Cadiz Cairo Calhoun 477 819 492 313 85 298 079 817 183 172 1,117 426 1,005 121 742 California Calvert Campbellsburg Campbellsvllle Campton Cane Valley Caneyvlllo ?48 124 269 1,206 326 163 430 131 1,293 1,906 298 259 230 3,520 G45 Canmer Carlisle Carrollton Carrsvllle Carter Casey vllle Breckcnridye Circuit Court, Kentucky. 430 Antha M. Rooerts, Admr., Plaintiff. Ayainst 421 581 Antha M. Roberts' Heirs, Defendants. 0,809 Equity No. $77. 180 By virtue of a Judgment and Order C97 of Sale of Breokenridge Circuit Court, 1,718 nndered at February term thereof, 1011, in the above came, for the sale of 190 the hereinafter described real estate, 203 and all costs herein, I shall proceed to 1,010 offer for sale at the Court House door 1,711 in Hardinsbure, to the highest bidder, 1,512 at Public Auction, on Monday, the 24th of April, 1011, at one o'clock .... day thereabouts (being County u. m., Court 380 or day), upor. a credit of six and twelve months, the following described prop G9G erty, to wit: Three certain tracts of 532 land in Breckenridge county, Ky., de- 3Q7 scrioea as ionows, on the waters of the .... Tar Fork of Clover Creek and described 6,332 viz: Bejjinnint' at a white oak supposed to be Wm. Powers' corner, and 661 running tnence with his line North 75, 7,62 East 00 poles to a st jne with poin ers 250 in said line, thence South 14, East 28 66 poles to a small mulberry in Hawkins' 291 line; thence with his line West 28 poles 243 to a hickory and dogwo' d; thence with 134 another of Hawkins' lines South 105 poles to a lart'e white oak in Roberts' 277 Eastern line; thence with his line 385 South 05, West poles to a larye white oak near a drain; ihence a 270 straieht line to the beginning; con 251 taining 34 acres. Also another tract near the foregoing 168 8,226 lying on the waters of Caney Creek bounded viz: Beginning at a hickory 301 in Samuel Rice's line and running 218 North 7, East 82 poles to a white oak; ISO thence North 9U poles to a red oak and 107 two hickories on a barren hillside; 337 thence North 22 poles to two white 543 oaks on a ridge; thence South O5, West 563 20 poles to a white oak near a small 234 drain; thence South 10, East 22 poles to a gum, Samuel Rice's corner: thence , 92 boutn 0, Kast7U poles to the beginning; 347 containing 50 acres. 703 portion of the Rice tract Also .... which that on the East side of the lies 184 Cloverport and Bowling Green road, and supposed about .... acres; being to contain said twelve decorner of .... tached from a the remainder tractsaid by 506 road, The foregoing three tracts of 881 land being the same deeded to Antha 155 M. Roberts by Cincinnati Cooperage 631 Company. , The purchaser, with approved surety 292 127 or securities, must execute bond, bear191 ing legal interest from the day of. sale until paid, and having the f oroe 'and 1,341 effect of replevying bond. Lein re276 tained to secure payment of purchase .... money. Bidders will be prepared to 294 comply promptly with these terms Lee walls, Commissioner. 246 35'J 1900. 720 231 '8 SALE. COMMISSIONER S SALE Breckenridge Circuit Court, Kentucky. Melissa C. Baysinger. &c, Plaintiff. Y Against Earl Carwjle &c, Defendant. Equity, No. 3300. 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 estate. All costs herein, I shall proceed to of fer for sale at the in Hardinsburg.to the highest bidder, at Public Auction, on Monday, the 2th day of April, 1011, atone o'clock p. m , or thereabout (being County Court day; upon a credit of six and twelve months the following descibed 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. 2, Mattingly's corner; thence with said lot South 12, East OS poles to a black oak pointer; thence South 80, West 49 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 28 acres, and is designated as lot No, 1 on plat of survey. Said land having been conveyed to Malissa Carwile &c, (now Baysinger) by her heirs of Rhodelia Carwile, deceased, by (deed of partition) dated the 24th or Decembbr, 1808. Recorded in Breckenridge County Clerk's ofllee, D ed Book 60, page 295. The purchaser, with approved surety or securities, must execute bond, bear- ing legal Interest from the day of sale ' until paid, and having the force and effect of a judgment. Lein retained to secure payment of purchase money. Bidders will be prepared to comply promptly with these terms. Lee Walls, Commissioner. Court-Housevdoor to-w- it: con-taini- eg Newspapers Bunched. For spring purposes send to the News office for bunched newspapers at five cents a bunch. house-cleanin- g k 1,377 2,205 278 Notice When a medicine nmit be given to young children, it should )e pleasant to take. Chamberlain's Cough Remedy is made from loaf sugar, and the roots used in its preparation gives it n flavor similar to maple syrup, making it pleasant to take. It has no superior for colds croup and whooping cough. For sale by all dealers. .... Catlettshurg Cave City Centertown Central City Cerulean Springs ChaoJin 299 2,545 272 170 217 3,081 63S 201 1,348 190 Subscribe Continued on page seven On account of a breakage iu the Please do not ask us to publish card machinery at the Muskegon flill, the of 'thanks, resolutions or obituaries free goods which I expected to dtliver iu Cloverport and Irvlugton the middle of "Our baby cries for Chamberlain's April, will be delayed a week or more; will deliver as early as possible, Mrs. Cough Remedy," writes Mrs. K. B. Kendrick. Rasaca, Ga.. "It is the best Klieu D. Gregory, Brandenburg, Ky. cough remedy on the market for coughs, colds and croup." For sale by all NOTICE Subscribe Right Now. - Kentucky has Eggs, Eggs! urban growth FROM Continued from pngc six i 1 f, Civ Cln . n . 1 t" r?o HI 1,407 1.103' I.o62 i.s SMART BROS. Champion Pens. Best In Kentucky. White mid Drown l'uliorns, Hull uihI Kindt OrpliinutoiiH, n,1' Clay nt? Clinton 1.462 l.OBfl Clotorport Columbia Columbu 0.'( I.23S 200 (!ori'nJ tCorbln Cm mill t70 1tJ .Nlier LtU'od V 1111 W.Viiiiilottrs, o 2,680 2."2 !M2 53,1170 107 I.RII HiiitwI I'lvttiotli Hocks (two Wo jrimtiuiit'c ovury xcttihjr. i I'JO nil ilivs; 11l premiums at County: l'air. sat 782 )2.93S 385 109 278 225 102 227 3.2(17 Corvrlon Covington Crnb Orrlinrd pen); lliuitiuns. Crittenden Crofton 183 103 Cronr,oll Crojipnr Cunluvlllo K,i 159 235 l f ! Koianci Giro Smart unina awmc. a Trial. Cynthinna Danvlllo Dawson Springs Dayton Donnflold Dcfoo Doxtor nivnM asiaijii .Viol 0.420 ,:tG0 C.U79 1 1,285 935 0,1 01 Bros., Gloverport. 75 200 111 11 305 122- - lit 221 rfn UUJ 870 220 09 77 UlRlilnnd I'ar'c 1,077 1S2 9'i" 311 Dover Drakosboro Dublin Dtinmor Dunnvlllo DyciiHlmrg 380 1,120 125 133 170 3,'.i3l 698 77 1,442 381 ICS , 1,970 135 91 Hllls'ioro Illndman Hlsevlllo 370 17!) Ho(lfinsvllle Ilopklnsvlllo Horse Ilrnnch Horse Cave t;s 82 Earllngton 139 219 3,012 711 9,419 103 SSI 7,280 867 121) East'Dornstadt Eastvlow Eddyvillo Eden Ekron Ellzabothtown Ellzavlllo Elkhorn Elkton Elsmere Eminence Erlanger Eubank Ezel . .... Huntsvillo HustonvlIIo Hyden IIS S4 42'. 2Gr 127 1,210 412 316 .' .... Independence Irvine Irvingtou Island 153 103 2C,0 y ; 272 C65 G47 3S5 911 1.8G1 199 87 Fairfield Falrvlew Fallsburg Falmouth Farmers Farmington Flat Gap Flemlngsburg Florencetown Ford Fordsville Fort Mitchell Foster Fountain Run Frankfort Franklin Fredonla Frenchburg Fulton Furguson Georgetown 1.22S 900 1,274 700 182 128 292 10S 134 1,180 427 1136 08 1,219 250 702 649 80 1,123 519 1,018 Jackson Jamestown Jefforsontown Jefforsonvllle' Jollico .lonesville Junctlrn City 1.316 177 345 SG f40 G4S .... 149 206 01 453- : . 159 1,134 341 113 106 1,268 258 731 586 Kirkmansvlllc Knottsville Kuttawa La Center La Grange Lafayette- - 747 200 212 SS9 SI 322 16S 817 126 209 S5S GiG 0 Lairsvillo Lancaster Lawronceburg Lebanon Lebanon Junction Lee City Leitchficld . . .- - Germantown Gest Ghent Gilbertsvllle Glasgow' Glasgow Glencoo Junction.... Gordonsvllle Gracey Grange Gratz Grayson 158 188 10,465 3,063 421. 172 2,575 404 4,533 287 87 421 458 2.316 303 237 43 157 10G .... 9,487 2.16G 148 196 210 2,860 Lenoxburg Lewlsburg Lewlsport Lexington Liberty Lily .... 3,823 407 126 5G9 Lisman Livermoro Livingston Lockport London Louisa Louisville Ludlow Lynnvillo Greonsbiirg Greenup ; 213 735 450 6S0 " Greenville Guthrie Hanson Hardin Hardinsburg Harrodsburg Hartford City Hawesvllle Hazard Hazel Green Hellier Henderson Hickman Hickory Grove 1.. 1,604 1,096 509 366 737 3,147 976 1,002 537 . 2,019 224 220 117 142 143 246 606 504 711 1,051 807 549 240 6S9 2.87G ..: Mcllenry McKeo Mackville Madisonvllle 426 1,152 266 12 1,507 1,723 3,077 .. 807 269 1.053 65 253 596 35,099 330 161 154 , . 1,220 6S5 153 1,638 1,356 223,928 4,163 118 530 14G 199 1.G40 1,253 3,043 599 171 914 81 239 328 26,369 450 526 869 805 166 1,147 1,099 204,731 3,334 56 550 106 171 3,628 398 104 1,064 148 4,081 237 6,423 182 4,162 1,0'45 272 862 324 105 370 546 1,100 2,046 587 885 144 111 352 557 3,561 422 A 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, 111. 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. Oskar is a dark daple bay 16 4 hands high and weighs 1540 lbs. An-toni- eJIlVI will make the season of 191 1 190 4,966 G26 Manchester Mansville Marion living colt to stand up and suck. t 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 Martlnsburg Mayllcld Mays Lick Maysville Middleburg 109 1,627 160 5,Gi6 308 6,141 98 7,305 937 207 799 355 154 260 1,338 1,105 2,725 569 a M - K in - Mi P. ' rm ... - 4 12J o us 3-- from the same place STEVENS at the low price of $8.00 to insure a J. . R. MAYS, . Webster, Ky. hoe Often hoe: Prestonvlllo Princeton Proctor Providence Pryorsburg Qulncy 1G2 DC 228 2,556 217 HOE Middlcsboro 7S5 Midway 1,041 Milburn TaylorBv'lle .. '257 525 11.452 2,736 148 .... Millorsburg Milton 225 10,272 1,589 250 Minerva Monterey Monticello Morehead Morganfiold Morgantown Mortons Gap Mount Carmel Mount Eden Mount Olivet Mount Pleasant Mount Sterling Mount Vernon Munfordvllle Raywick Render Richmond Richpond .... 1.2GG 'Every Month' writes Lola P. Roberts, of Vienna, Mo., "I used to be sick most of the time and suffered with backache and headache. My Mother, who had been greatly helped by the use of Cardui, got me two bottles, and 1 have been well ever since." Murray Nebo Now Now Now Now New New : Nepton Castle Columbus Haven Hope iCARDUl The Woman!s Tonic Cardui is a gentle tonic for young and old women. It relieves and prevents pain. It builds strength. It feeds the nerves. . It helps the whole system. .Made from harmless roots and herbs, it has no bad does not interfere with the use of any other medicine and can nothing but good. Try Cardui. It will help you. Your dealer sells it after-effec- ts, do-yo- u Liberty Market Newfoundland Newport Nlcholasvlllo North Middlotown ... North Ploasurcvlllo .. Nortonvllle Oakdalo Oakland I I I I I I I I I I I I I Ollvo Hill Owcnsboro Owonton Owingsvillo Paducah Palntsville Paradise Paris Pellvllle Pembroke Penrod Perry villa Petersburg Poweo Valloy PJkovllle 81 157 321 657 3,932 900 475 2,089 298 235 468 118 405 240 214 79 72 30,309 2,935 390 ' 235 254 2,073 257 1,132 16,011 1,024 942 22.7G0 942 91 5,859 104 731 C8 Robard Rochester Rockport Rocky Hill Rosewood Roslno Rowlets Rumsoy '. 4f 1,822 237 293 462 129 350 25G Russell Russell Springs Russellvlllo Sacramento Sadlovllle St. Charles St. Helens St. Mary Salom 3,015 143 2,084 242 285 n 182 300 5,340 115 334 437 658 ' 13S 89 166 233 413 1,038 104 3,111 138 Tilton Tolu 1,286 250 364 140 426 4,653 88 390 431 525 120 82 24 Tompklnsvllle Trenton Turnors Station Tyrone llniontcwn Upton Vanceburg Veraalllrs Vino Grovo Wadrty Walnut Grovu Walton 467 6G0 Waver'ly West Covlnpton 2,591 West Liberty 434 West Louisvillo 532 West Pclnt 753 170 20S 61 198 283 743 Warsaw Washington Water Valley 151 154 Wheatcroft White Hslns K 622 113 180 639 653 115 544 1.356 141 1,145 2,268 570 254 174 650 900 433 228 311 1,751 442 192 742 490 615 103 361 COO 176 350 1.532 125 1.1G1 2,337 427 16S 99 53S 7S5 575 251 1,606 205 210 489 200 194 Ml 321 45S 157 BCD 260 42 28,301 2,393 431 228 Saloma Salt Lick Salyersvlllo Sanders Sard's Science Hill Scottsvlllo Sebrco Sharpsburg Sholbyvillo ShopherdsvUlo '. . 320 45 532 310 250 201 2.57 Whltesbr-Whites vi'.le extreme in daring the act stands alone. I: reaches the top notch in the I'atnut of sensations and drives all thrillers of the past to the graveyard of memory. The show is uiusually rich In trained animal acts. There are many of them, wdely different In nature and all the very best that money can engage. Chief atuoni,' them are Prof. Taylor's monkey circus, the most laughable act ever Introduced in arint,'! Capt. Webb's jugtflmc and acrobatic seals, the threo best trained herds of elephants in the world, ami various groups anil troupes of ttalned bears, horses, goats, mules and tigers. The menagerie Is a wonderful collection of wild animals, not to be compared with the menagerie of any other circus. It has many strange speciThe mens new to American zoos. circus parade is the finest street pageant ever devised. There are three miles of It all In gorgeous dress. The entire equipment of the show Is new. The Kidneys Weakened Are by flyer-Work. Unhealthy Kidneys Make Impure Blood. Weak and unhealthy kidneys are re. sponsible for much sickness audsuffcring, uicrciorc, 11 Kinney trouble is permitted to continue, serious results arc most likely to follow. Your other organs may need attention, but your kidneys most, because first. Therefore, when your kidneys arc weak or out of order, you can understand how quickly your entire body is affected and how every organ seems to fail to do its duty. If you arc sick or " feci badly," begin taking the great kidney remedy, Dr. A trial will conKilmer's Swamp-Hoo- t. vince you of its jjrent merit. The mild and immediate effect of Miould have they do most and attention 419 995 B7S Whltl?y Wlckllfro Wlllnrd 265 218 257 824 1.477 Williamsburg Willianistown Winchester 177 ,2.001 fiQfl' 291 13,189 1,014 958 19,446 541 107 4,603 145 C54 Shorburno SImp3nnvlllo Skllosvlllo I Plnevllle Pittsburg Ploas'irovllle Poole Poplar Plains PoU Royal '., ....... ......... Prestonburg 407 393 651 1,280 2,161 934 522 179 190 152 1.120 80 431 503 464 508 2,072 Slaughtorsvlllo Smlthland Smiths Grovo Somorsot Sonora South CarrpUton Southgato . Sparta Spottsvlllo Sprlngflold 1,327 1,500 410 3,412 ' 318 253 185 53 243 557 72G Wlngo Woodburn 1S2 Woodbury 3,010 Worthvlllo 277 Yoscmlto 251 ZIon 203 87 583 579 411 3,384 256 452 7,156 404 217 173 o 32G 9S 224 1.495 613 5.064 41S 226 167 223 207 CASTOR I A For Infants and Children. The Kind You Have Always Bought Bears tho Signature ot C the great kidney und It bladder remedy, is hoou realised. stands the highest Iwcaiue its remarkable health restoring properties have been proven iu thousands of the most distressing cases. If you need medicine you Swamp-Root, 11 ilirmlil lifty-ceiit liiivu tlio Sold by lst. druggists In and one-doll- . 4 Bad Roads .... ... ... 272 198 23C 174 409 Stamping Ground Stanford Stanton Stophensport Sturgis Sulphur Summorsvllio 4,491 250 365 637 107 448 1,329 331 1,532 278 205 1,467 255 320 Cost us $200,000,000.00 per v.ear. "SulTercd daj' and nlghtthc torment Just a few figures. of itching piles. Nothing helped me Wngoii roads iu the United States until I used Donn's Ointment. It cured S70 miles. me permanently." Hon. John K. GarImproved, (fucwl with gravel or somerett, Mayor, Giranl, Ala. thing better;) 176,420 miles. . Per cent of improved roads, 6.3. Ilach year 265.000,000 toiu of farm She Challenges Death. and fotost product are hauled to market 541 The sensational climax of the re- or railway stations over Americuu roads. 1,010 This hauling costs 4!I3,000,000, or 23 373 markable program which the Adam Forepaugh and Sells Brothers' Shows cents per ton per tulle, 1.G51 192 will preient iu Owensboro on Friday, It costs about 10 cents per ton x241 April 23, is a double aerial automobile mite to haul freight over auliuproved 1,258 somersault made by Mile Marie .... French woman ocarccly road. a .... out of youngteens. For the uttermost Thus i( all our roads were Improved, her I, You may sizes. have 11 sample bottle; by mail free, also n n... itampuiei leinug you now to lnnl out U you nave kiiluev or bhuldcr trouble. Mention this paper wliun writing to Dr. Kilmer & Co., Hiuglmmtou, N. Y. Don't make any misot take, but remember the iume, Swamp-Hoo- t, und don't let u dealer sell you tf something in place of Swamp-Royou do you will ! disappointed. 'ct I'e-tro- t, It would moan a saving of fiOO.OOO.OOO alone to put alt the mud roads in America In fair shape, to make them merely good gravel roads. Three billion dollars Is a big sum, yet 200,000,000 per year for fifteen yearn would settle the bill. This country of ours In the richest In the world; yet the pooret;uost couutry Hurope cnu boast better toads tlnu we can. Odd, isu't it? FREE DAY AT ROWN HARDINSBURG LITTI.i: STOMKS WIMTTKN Misses iiva Alexander and Bettie Pile, of Custer, were guests of Mr.and Mrs. John Alexander Sunday. Prof. Wm. Martin, of Irvlngton,spent the week end in Hardinsburg. Ho matie an inspiring chappel talk nt the school Friday morning. John O'Kcilley is in school at Owens-borwas at home a few days. He returned yesterday. Miss Lillian Hook is at home after an absence of several weeks in Louisville. Mr. and Mrs. S. A. Pate, of Hopkins-vllle- , were in Hardinsburg last week. Allen Kincheloo was at home from Louisville last week. Miss Adeline Polndexter Bersot, of Louisville, will entertain at the City Hall on the evening of the 27th. In addition to character sketch, she will give a dramatization of "Polly of the Circus". Messrs. Winiield and Warren, and Miss Emma Hicks, of Evansvllle arrived Friday for a short visit at Irvln Blairs. Miss Bertha Walls is visiting Mis? Carrie Walls. AKERY FREE APRIL 20. IOII Get Your Tickets at TKe Bakery Now While The Press Thvmders UV I.OUISK ge The Louise we were writing about last week was not Louise of The Breck-enrldNews as Mr. Walton of The We apLexington Herald thought. preciated the nice notice he gave us, of but he our write-uMiss Anna Hart's friend, whose name is Louise Gullion, of Carrolton, Ky. (I 0 o Not long ago we were discussing what one hundred men have asked one hundred girls, and found that nearly every man had asked the same questions. When a man first meets a "girl, nine times out of ten, he will ask the question, "Do you play on the piano Miss Smith? Vou sing, I bet.'' We heard a college woman say recently that on an important occasion of her life she met a man who asked her all these questions: "Can you play the piano? You can sing can't you? Don't you recite?" To every question she was compelled to answer no. He showed he was disapDr. Lex and Morris B. Kincheloe pointed, almost t'isgusted with her "Well, what can you do?" he question spent Sunday in Louisville. ed as though he tnought her a perfect Cox was in Louisville last bore, fcihe answered proudlv. "I can Kred make fine bread!" The two were happy week. ever afterwards T. U. Lewis, the Hardinsburg jewelo, p called at our office last week to see our father who is his friend of long standing. Mr. Kincheloe sells clothing and has been traveling nearly a quarter of a century. "Every mercantile store and every hotel in Kentucky, except one, has changed hands since I started on years ago," said the road twenty-tvMr. Kincheloe. Of course, the stores and hotels run under the same names but have different managers. James Gardner is the only merchant still standing behind the counter, who measured out calico when Mr. Kincheloe became a knight of the grip. "There is Mr, Frank Fraize," said Mr. Kincheloe, "but his son has the heavy part of the management." He is quite proud of his own son, Morris "Buck" as he is called outside of the Bank of Hardinsburg. "Buck started in the banking business with the Farmers Bank and worked about six months without receiving a penny", said Mr. Kincheloe and he thought it was awfully hard. Soon he was drawing a pretty salary and now he makes more." o. LOOK! LISTEN! Who will get the FREE DAY in April at RICHARDSON'S STORE? has come when you should have all your Spring Wearing Apparel bought; the styles are all in. CThe time Our Line in Ladies' and Gent's Furnishings are complete 000 Falling in love is like slipping on a banana peeling you do it er, repairs watches, decks and jewelrj-- . Franklin Kincheloe is at home, having recently been graduated from the Louisyille school of pharmacy. B. F. Beard, who came 000 Mr. A. X. Kincheloe, of Hardinsburg, raising chickens with a brooder. Mrs. Ferry gave her twelve little chicks and two died the other day. They are perfect pets and if they should grow up, Mrs. DeHaven says she couldn't kill one. 0 0 0 home from PEOPLE AND THEIR CHICKENS Florida in an enfeebled condition, is greatly improved and is able to be out of his room again. For Dental work see Dr. Miss Tula C. Daniel left a three weeks' stay in St. K. A. Skillman, of West here last week. President Arthur Heard Walker. Saturday Louis. for Point, was and Secretary John Skillman are d tcrmined to make this the banner lair year, and no effort will be spared to make ours the eijual of any fair in the state. Will Duvall, of Owenton, left Saturday for home after a vi,it to his son, W. C. Duvall. Chas. Beard was in Louisville last week. COO Miss Tida Mercer is in Louisville. At the Saterlield home they have Miss Alta St. Clair, of Webster, has been the guest of Miss May Watling-to- n. taken great interest in geese and raise them for their feathers. Last week twert)-fiv- e little goslings were taken Edgar Wedding, of Fordsville, has off the uest and twenty five more are accepted a position in Walker's Bak- due to hatch this week, making a gang ery. of fifty baby geese. Miss Minnie Sim Mrs. E. LI. Engli-.li- , of Owensboro, is ons takes car of them and they are visiting Mrs. M. D. Beard. no little trouble! The egg hunt given in Mr. Taylor 000 Beard's yard Saturday afternoon was Last weok"Sallie,"the old and faith- attended by nearly lifty children, who iui nen 01 nirs u. u. severs, got a had great fun finding easter eggs and bit jealous when three Bull" Orpingtons wee clucks of commerce. were turned loose in the Severs chicki moi enjoyanie master program en lot. The Orpingtons were sent to was rendered by the Methodist Sunday Mrs. Severs by her sister, Mrs. Ed School Sunday evening before a crowd Shellman of Union Star, and are beaued house who admired the work of the ties. Mrs. Shellman writes that she well prepared and drilled children, all has 315 hens setting. The poultry industry is very popular in Breckinridge county and there is hardly a community without a person who has the chicken fad. Many per sons arc keeping the thorough bred poultry, in fact, the common ordinary chicken has a poor show now for any place except the "store coop". Next fall at the county fairs the poultry exhibits will be larger than ever. Already many breeders are busy with their birds planning to show them and the competition at both the Grayson and Breckenridge fairs promise to be ' warmer than ever. When it comes to raising hens that lay eggs. Mrs. John Nevitt.of the Basin Spring community, can tell you some- thing about it. Who in the poultry business can show better figures. Says Fourth District Leader. During the mouth of March Mrs. Nevitt received 310 dozen eggs. As to how many hens she has we are not informed. Three hundred and sixteen at fifteen cents per dozen would bo 847.40. This beats raising tobacco and corn. Opening day in the millinery department was a success ladies all delighted 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. t Go with the Crowd GLEN DEAN Mr. Brabahdt, photographer of Cloverport, will be in Glen Dean Friday and Saturday of this week. Prepared to do all kinds of photographing Walter Moorman was In Garfisld last week. Jim Younger, of Cloverport, spent Saturday night in Glen Dean. Miss Mollie Moorman is visiting Mrs A. A. Richardson & Son Garfield, Kervtvicky ard Wilson were the guests of Miss Louise Moorman Tuesday evening. If the best is not too good for you Lewisport BEST flour is the flour you ought to use. Arthur Smith In Fordsville. Hardin Wilson, of Louisville, visited his son, Ballard, last Wednesday. Harry Moorman, Auditor of the Nat ional Packing Company, is vi siting re-la SPRING and SUMMER MATTINGLY Lewis Pate, who has been seriously ill for some time with heart disease, died Saturday night, April 15.' The in lerment took place Monday at the Pis gali grave j'ard. Mr. Pate was seventy five years old and a member of the Pis- gah Baptist church. He leaves a wife and, six children, eighteen grand child ren and a host of relatives and friends, to mourn his loss. Another good man has gone to his reward. John N. Duncan, who has been serious ly ill with measles for some time, has not improved. Very little hopes for l his recovery. If the Best is not too good for you, Lewisport Best flour is the flour you ought to use. . MILLINERY HATS FOR EVERY OCCASION A display of street and semi, dress hats nt prices exceptionally reasonable. Mrs Jeff Owon is slowly improving. Misses Fannie and Huth Rhodes, o.f hood. 000 Chlcago.arc the guests of their parents If the best is not too good for you Among those at Irvlngton who are Mr. and Mrs. John Rhodes. Lewisport Heat Hour is the flour you Mrs. Edwin Foote and baby are visit making poultry raising a business are Wouldn't Swap ought to use. Sold by J. H. Gardner. Mrs. B. W. Carter, Mrs. George N, ing Mrs. J. T. Moore, pf McDanlels, Miss Elizabeth Crider, of Irvlngton, Lyddan and Chas. H. Drury. J. C. Hawkins Smith ottered George n Delivered Tobacco Crutcher, of Webster is particularity was the guest of her aunt, Miss Emma $125 In a mule swap the other day Will, Sam and Charlie Kurl anji Interested In the S. C. Rhode Island Lou Moorman. andIilburn backed down. Hawkins Robert Pollock, of Concordla,dellvered Reds. Dr.Paul Dempster has been confined says he had soon give 1125 to boot In 000 to his bed with rheumatism. their live crops of tobacco to Phelon, a swap as $. Why Mllburn wouldn't of this city last weok. Mrs. Wlckllire DeHaven has started Miss Emma Lou Moorman and Ball. swap Is the question? Mil-bur- perfectly rendering their parts. 000 Mrs K. V. Maxey is. visiting her parents at Maysville. If you want to see some one enthuMisses Eliza Taylor and Esther Mea-d- siastic over poultry raising, drop in to wore at their homes at Custer Sun- see Mrs John II. Lawson at her home day. on Oak and Third streets in this city. Rev. M. L Dver returns this week "Ducks" are Mrs. Lnwson's specialty. fruin Dawson Springs. In her lot there are thirty-siducks. Judge and Mrs. Milton Board came Besides these are eighty-fivlittle back from Louisville last week to spend chicks and eighteen hens. Mrs. Law-sothe summer at their home here. gets a dozen eggs daily, Sunday Mr. G. W. Beard, who has been con fined to his room for several weeks, is included. "Mr. Lawson and I aro very fond of duck, wc think the meat is deable to be out again, There are several cases of measels licious and that Is why we raise them," reported in the Clover Creek neighbor- said Mrs. Lawson. or ives hero. Allen Fraizer.State Bank Examiner, spent Friday here examining the Bank of Glen Dean. x e n day and Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. A. E. Smith have moved tp I'ordsvllle. The town can't afford to lose such good citizens. Misses Ada and Lizzie Mattlngly were the guests of friends at McQuady Ballard Wilson was the guest of Miss Reba Lewis, of Fordsville Satur Our Ready-to-We- ar Sunday. and untrimmed department is well equipped to meet, the demands for practical trimmed and untrimmed head-wea- r ' Pretty display of Spring Novelties Women's and Misses' Garments W. C. MOORMAN Glen Dean, :i :: :: Kentucky 4)