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The Breckenridge news: May 24, 1911 The Breckenridge news 300dpi TIFF G4 page images John D. Babbage Cloverport, KY 1911 brc1911052401_sn86069309 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. The Breckenridge news: May 24, 1911 The Breckenridge news John D. Babbage Cloverport, KY 1911 $IMLS This electronic text file was created by Optical Character Recognitio n (OCR). No corrections have been made to the OCR-ed text and no editing has be en done to the content of the original document. Encoding has been done through an automated process using the recommendations for Level 1 of the TEI in Librar ies Guidelines. Digital page images are linked to the text file. THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS. ALL THE NEWS THAT'S FIT TO PR.INT. VOL. XXXV HARD1NSBURG CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY, WEDNESDAY, MAY 24, 1911. NEWS NOTES. Red Menlsm always kindles It afresh. The decorations of their beau tiful room were abundant and tasteand ful. Mrs. Caleb Hodge and three children, of McLeansboro, III., are spending a few weeks with Judge and Mrs. Mlltou Board. For the celebrated South Bend watch call on T. C. Lewis. Miss Eliza Stlth, one of our best teachers, a graduate of the Western State Normal this summer, has accepted a position In the Bowling Green Public Schools. Chas. L. Beard leaves this week for Deming, New Mexico. His family will not join him until fall. In his going the town, the school, the church, lost a man of superior character and worth. Upon motion of Judge Moorman, a member of Mr. Beard's Sunday School class, the following resolutions were passed by class and the Southern Methodist Sunday School Sunday morn-hfResolved: First, That It Is with feelings of great loss and deep regret that we must part with our beloved teacher, C. L. Beard. Second, We commend him as a faithful and earnest worker in the Sunday School cause and trust and believe a field for further usefulness in his new home. Third; We wish for him all success and happiness measured by his worthiness. Dyer and Miss Tula Daniel , Rev. were in Vine Grove last week attending District Conference. g. 8 Pages No. 46 T All. WYITTENBACH AND COURT KILLEDJY TRAIN. Will Be Held Friday Evening In Must Have Committed Suicide-LeavSon-O- ver Forty Young Teachers Apply For es Certificates Seventeen Indictments Returned Sam Brown, Colored, Fined $110 and Ten Days in Jail. PERSONAL ITEMS OF INTEREST MisslEva Tlulus.of Cu3ter, was here The Methodist Church-Excell- ent a Note to Program ddress Arranged-T- he $500 in Gold Found in His Rev. Mr. Crafton To A- Clothes. BEGGED Graduates SUPPER AT HOLT. EIGHT SWEET GIRLGRADUATES The commencement exercises of the Cioverport High School will be given Friday evening at 8 o'clock in the auditorium of the Methodist church. Prof. Tanner and the members of the High School have been planning and working for the excellence of Friday evening's program for several months. They studied night and dav for weeks preparing a play to meet the expense of the occasion, and since "The Kentucky Belle" made a hit, they have been turning over the dollars and trying with alltheir mightto make the commencement of 101 one of crc'It and inspiration to The Cioverport High School and to Cioverport. Miss Claudia Watson Pate will deliver the salutatory address and Miss Leuora Elizabeth McGavock Is the valedictorian of the class. Besides the music one of the original features of the program will be a poem to the graduates written by Miss Audrey Virginia Perkins. The Rev. Mr. C. E. Crafton, of Winchester, will address the graduates who are: Misses Eloise Witt Nolte. Claudia Watson Pate, Lenora E izibeth MeGivock, Audrey Virginia Perkins, leamiette Whorthey Burn. Anna Belle Kramer, and Martha Miller. 1 last wlek visiting relatives. Mr. 'and Mrs. C. L. Beard spent Fri Louisville. Nellie Sprlnggate aud Emma Meadbr, of Custer, came Thursday for it visit of several days to friends. Mioses Nannie aud Delia Klncheloe left jFrJday to atteud commencement exercises at Barboursvllle. They will rerjiain some time with schoolmates an'd friends. Mrs. Fred Ferry and little daughter, were Atfinle Murray, of Cioverport, iests of Mrs. M. H. Beard a fewday Mis' es ays last week, Mrs. Thos. Curtis and little daugu- I ter, of Glen Dean, attended the play given by the High School pupils Friday evening. Dr. and Mrs. Forest Lightfiot; of Cioverport, were guests of Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Beard last week. R. E. Turley, of Rockport, Ky., has been selected to fill the vacancy in the lowing names for the closing month: T. J. Whitfell, Eloise Hook, Sarah D. Moorman, Mary Franklin Beard, Eliza Taylor, Clara Belle DeHaven, Zeno Miller, Earl Thomas, Alvey Miller, position of assistant manager of the Telephone Co. Herbert Hook's resignation was filed last week. The honor roll of the eighth grade of the High School contains the fol- friends several days. Dr. R H. McMullin, of Short Creek, was in town Saturday. H. H. Hoskinson, of Custer, was in town Saturday. There were forty Applicants for certificates Friday aud Saturday. The arithmetic seemed the difficult subject for most of the young teachers. Mr. and Mrs. Godfrey Haswell and little daughter were guests of relatives in Stepnensport Sunday. Little Susie Thomas Payne, of Is visiting her grandmother, Mrs. Mary C. Heston. Mrs. Henry Trent, of Louisville, came down Saturday night for a brief visit to her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Lee Walls. Dave Walls is at home from Louisville, where he has been for several months In attendance at a law school. Misses Carrie and Llnnle Walls are in Louisville the guests of Mr. and Mrs. Henry Trent. C. L. Mitchell, carpenter who built the parsonage for the M. E. church, moves here this week from Tell City, Ind. Mr. Mitchell has the contract for moving and rebuilding the Hook dwelling which Is upon the high school lot. Col. Gray, ot Louisville, Dept. Grand High Priest of Kentucky, was here Saturday night, and spoke In very complimentary terms of the work of our chapter. Rev, Dyer left Tue&day for a two week's meeting at Upton, Kv. Dr. Arthur Mather, of Marion, was the guest of Mr, and Mrs. J. H. Pile, while here a few days this week. Miss Hauuah I'eard goes to Irvlngton where she sings in the College commencement Thursday exercise and Friday. Erom there she goes to Lexington to attend the commencement exerciies of the State University. The memorial exercises of the Red Men were held in their wigwam here Sunday, Roy. Lennon being the speak- two weeks rest, has returned to his cated at Barboursvllle. work as express messenger between C. L. Beard and son, Master C. L., Earllngton and Irvlngton. left Monday for Deming, N. M. Marriage licenses: Sherdie Bish-am- , "Bread baking success is guaranteed of Leltchfield, and Ola Gray, of if you use the LewUport BEST Flour." Harned; Stanley, Comptou and Susie Butler, Sold by J. H. Gardner. Allgood, both of Garfield: Ezra of Locust Hill, aud Essie Butler, of Mook. Court Notes. Prof. R. Y. Maxey has gone to Mays-- ' The grand jury at Its session last ville for a visit. Part of hU vacation week returned seventeen indictments. will be spent in Virginia. Six of these indictments were against Mrs. Eliza Taylor and Miss Bettie John S. Adair, former cashier of the Taylor, of Custer, were guests of Two States Bank, of Stephensport, for Willard Drlskell, Franklin Beard, Jovial, popular Ed Dillon; after a Rev. Marvin Dyer went to McQuady Sunday afternoon where he united in marriage Miss Naunle E. Surewsberry of McQuady, and John Newton, of Cioverport. The bride Is the daughter of Henry F. Shrewsberry. For Dental work see Dr. Walker. Lawrence Sills who has been several months in Franklin, Tenn.. in the Cumberland Telephone School, came home Sunday for a brief stay. He was recently graduated from the school, and will remain iti the employ of the Telephone Co. Dr. E. L. Sheoard left Monday for Barboursvllle to attend the commencement exercises. Dr. Shepard is one of the Trustees of Union College, lo- Stephensport, May 22. Though stated lust night he was walking .rom Kvansville to Louisville bccuiK-- o ho was too poor to pa his transportation and begged his supper, Alford Wyttencnch, who was killed near hereby nn L., II. & St. L. train shortly after 11 o'clock thi - morning, hud $540 in gold nnd 76 cents in small change in his clothes. So far as can be learned Wyttcnbnch was a GovLast night ernment pensioner. he slept in a stable. He was attempting to cross the Still well trestle when hit by the train. In his pockets beside the money were found pension papers and a note asking that his body be turned over to his son, Kussell Wyttenbach, at Evansville. is said to have been well connected, and his death here caused something of a sensation, though there were many that thought that tho death was a plain case of suicide because of tho note relative to the disposition of his body. Wyttenbuch was 70 3'ears old. lie Wyt-tenbac- h Irv-ingt- on, embezzlement and false entries upon the bank's books; five were against the Railroad Co. for failure to block the frogs of its switch; two were for breach of the peace; one for unlawfully cutting another; and two for unlawful intimacy with females under sixteen years of age. Court adjourned Saturday morning after a busy week with Judge T. F. Blrkhead, of Owensboro, presiding. His ability, activity and social qualities are markedly prominent. TheL., H. & St. L. R'y. was fined $100 for failing to keep in proper condition their public privy at Hardlns-burIt was also fined $100 for failing to provide a suitable waiting room 'at Irviugton. Harrison Fisher, colored, was fined $30 for shooting another. VUOV ClUnt.KV - A T.VNNEtt. A. Tanner is Prof. Charley closing the second- successful year as Prlncloal of the Cioverport High School His work in the school ani churches especla and hi citizenship hive be benefit to the town. Cioverport appreciates him, not him alone but Mrs.Tanuer too. The school as well as other friends, have learned to know her as well as Prof. Tanner, because In all the undertakings of tho classes, she has given a sympathetic Interest to them. Prof. Tanner is president of the Kentucky Teacher's Reading Circle and takes an active part in other educational affairs of g. the state. L PLAY. Abe Landers was fined $30 for cutting another. Brilliant Success at Hardinsburg Sam Brown, colored, was fined $50 Proceeds Go to Purchase and ten days in jail for violating the local option law; on another indictment Piano-Willi- am Ditto Leada was fined he J00. The third week of the session began yesterday after an adjournment since Saturday. Judge Sandldge, at is sitting this week. , Rus-sellvll- le, ing Man. Hardinsburg, Ky, May 22, (Special) The plays given at the City Hall Friday night were a brilliant success. William Ditto, as leading character In "Uncle Dick's Mistake," was ably supported by Misses Annie Lewis Whltworth and Lillian Miller, and Mr. Robert Curtis and Master Allie D. Beard. The play produced roars of laughter, and was uuanimously considered one of the best things ever given at the City Hall. "The Sweet Family," headed by Miss Lillian Miller, an Ideal "Ma Sweet," exhibited the various musical, poetical, dramatic and other entertaining talents of the seven sweet Misses. Clara Whltworth, sisters. Eliza Taylor, Judith Beard, Reba Shepard, Eliza Miller, Ruth Klncheloe and Ruth Chambllss were charming entertainers In burlesque. Their parts were happily doue. The students, Prof. Maxey aud Mrs. Read, who conducted the rehearsals, are complimented upon every hand. The proceeds, J15.25, will go toward the purchase of a piano. Dr. Bush Has An Experience J. O. Bush, of Cauueltou, went to Louisville and bought an automobile He attempted to bring It Monday. home by land, but failed hi the effort. The machine ran alright until after It passed West Point and was making the long climb up Muldraugh's hill when the engine broke down. Bush bought a ticket home over the Henderson Route, considering that the safer way to travel, and sent the machine back by the Chiffonier, orMyhatever you call him, A good.deal of the motorlug enthusiasm was knocked out of the when he was footing the bill for towing the broken michino into Can-neltonl- er, His oratorical fire is unquenched, West Point. Clarion. College Boys Beat Hardins burg Juniors, 9 to 8. Irviugton, May 20. (Special). The best game played this seaJohn Newton Marries Popular son on tho local diamond was played Saturday, and resulted in Young Woman, Of Jolly Station- tho defeat of tho Hardinsburg -Home Wedding Sunday Juniors. Tho game started in favor of Afternoon. tho Hardinsburg boys in tho first two innings, but thoy mot a stum Miss Eunice Shrewsbury and Mr. bling block in the third when John Newton were united In marriage at the bride's home Sunday afternoon Ilorndon wont into tho box, and at two o'clock. Those who atteuded in seven innings thoy only sucMiss Susie Newton ceeded in running in ono score. from here were: Mr. and Mrs. Warfield Collins. Tho Irviugton boys woro weakThe bride and groom will go to houseened because of tho nbsence of keeping Immediately at their own home In Oak street. Mr. Newton is one of Burr, who is considered tho best the best thought of young men at the player on tho team. L. H. & St. L. Shops In this city. Mr. Tho Hardinsburg boys were, and Mrs. Newton have many friends outplayed through tho whole who wish them happiness. game, Irvington pulling oil two fastdoublo plays and playing betIRVINGT0N. ter inside ball. From tho third to tho seventh inning both sides Miss Claire Jolly has gone to Russell- - were blanked, In tho fifth inning ville to visit Miss Auuetta Seward for Hardinsburg had throe men on several weeks. bases with one down. Here is Mrs. C. S. Neafus aud children have returned from a visit to her parents, whoro Ilerndon showed himself Mr, and Mrs. John Chllds, near Guston. famous by pitching himself out of Music, flowers, presents, addresses, eloquence, beauty!, smiles, congratulations, happy hearts, diplomas, and high resolves for lives of honored, usefulness, were in evidence at the city hall Monday night, the occasion being the graduating exercises of the Breckinridge public schools. The address to the class was made by Dr. Mather, of Marlon, beloved pastor in Hardinsburg for two years. In happy mood he pictured life in earnest and showed that sacrifice and giving and essestial parts. ''Flowery beds of ease and rose strewn paths" are pretty as poetry, but activity and burial of self, are practical essentials. General David R. Murray, of Indian- opolis, one of our most distinguished in presenting the diplomas took of occasion to refer In eloquent terms of the past, in its iuexorableness; the limittessness of the future, and the inilrmtesimal now, upon which the fut ure with its success of failure depends. His add. ess was poetry in action, an inspirational lift to higher things. Diplomas were presented to the following young people who have completed the common school course and tire now ready to enter High School: Thos. J. Whitfield, Eloise Hook, Eliza Taylor, Clara Belle DeHaven, Earl Thomas, Willard Drlskell, Nathaniel Shellman, Franklin Beard, Myrtle Rea Gray, Emma Gray, Gilbert Macey, Sarah Dean Moorman, Margaret Peyton, Zeno Miller, Alscy Miller, Howard Hook, Carl Carter, Margaret Miller and Guy Sprlnggate. Miss Ilessie Ilentley, of Henderson, spent Saturday und Sundav with her sister, Mrs. A. I). Pulllam. Mrs. Mary W. Munford will leave this week for Culcaip to nttend the wedding of her granddaughter, Miss Nancy I'usey, to Mr. Fred Taylor, of Memphis. The mirriage will take plnce nt the home of tile bride's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Kvan I'usey, Saturday, June 10. Mrs. Munford will not retutti home for several months, Mrs. Chas. Hook and two daughters, who have been spending a few days in Tell City, the guests of Mr. and Mrs. P. J. Herrtnaii, will return home today. Mr. and Mrs. J. T, Mattlngly will move into their attractive new bungalow on Caroline avenue this week. Mrs. T. U. Blylhennd children have returned from a stay of a week with her daughter, Mrs. Alvlu Withers, near Hardinsburg. Mrs. Marv Love, of Johnitou City, Teun., arrived last week to make her home with Mr. and Mrs. J. S. Love for the summer. Mr. and Mrs. John H. Wimp spent two days of last week In Louisville. Mr. and Mrs. T. C. Mathews chap-erone- d a party to Ilraudetiburg Satur-da- y evening. They went over to see "Cotton Blossom," one of the largest aud best ahow boats on the Ohib. The members of the party were: Miss L?tcher Mathews and Pohulexter Galloway, Miss liva McGIothlau and A. U. Suter, Miss Claudia Bandy nnd Hersch-e- l Kirk, Miss Mabel McGlotlilan and John .Tohustou, Mias Mary Smith and Ken Ferry nnd James Mathews. Mrs. Katharine Wimp, after being the guest of Mr. and Mrs. jouu Wimp for some time, left Sunday for a visit to relatives in Hrandenburg. Mies Laura Hale spent Thursday in Louisville. Misses Drllaziue aud Emma Hardin left lst week for Bowling Green where they will enter the Normal for the summer term. Mrs. Manuel Brooks, who has been visiting relatives in Fordsville, has returned home. Miss Mary Alexander was the week end guest of Miss Edith Richardson in Brandenburg. Invitations have been received by Irviugton frieuds and relatives from Dr. and Mrs. J. M. Tydlngs, of Louisville, announcing the marriage of their daughter, Miss Lelia Daniel Tydings, to Mr. Frank Cogswell, of Connecticut. The wedding will take place on June I5. Remember Saturday, May 127, is the date of he District Sunday School Convention which meets at the Methodist church iu this city. Mrs. L. B. Morenieu and son, Louis Bennett, are visiting relatives in Brandenburg tli Is week. HAS NO SUBSTITUTE pOYAl fill! POWDER Tho only baking Absolutely Pure made from Royal Crape Cream of Tartar NO alum.no lime phosphate powder Cioverport school District Convention Sunday- Will Be Held At The Hites Run Baptist Church Sunday,May28,Begin-inAt 3. g 3 O'clock P. M. Devotional Services. Bly- P. M. 3. 10 3.20 Report ofJSecretary. Welcome Address; Mr. John - the. Response; Mr. H. A. Oel.e. Music. 3. 15 Report of Schools in the District I. Winning Boys and Girls for the Sunday-schoRav. Mr. Frank Lewis. 4.1.", Paper to be read by Mrs. John 3..'t0 ol; 1.25 Blythe. Primary Work; Mrs. Glen Ira Behen. Harda-wa- y. 1.50 5.10-Rill- How to Interest the Pareuts;Mr ying the Forces; Mr. Glen Hardawa. 5. 20 Duties of the Superintendent; Mr. Jesse Whltworth. Election of Oillcersand Adjournment. We are promised some extra good music for the occasion, and we Invite every one Interested In Sunday-schowork to be present. V G Babbage Laura Satterfield Sec. Prest. ol Mrs. Louis II. Jolly entertalued on a big hole by not letting tho boya Tuesday eveniug with a delightful in- cross the rubber. formal affair. During the course of one Tho score was tied iu the sevof the pleasanteat occasions) ever enenth. Hardinsburg was blanked joyed by the guests, delicious light re freshments were served. The guests in their half of the eighth. Irvnumbered twenty. iugton broke tho tie by scoring Mrs. Oscar Do well speut one day of last week iu Kktou witli frieuds. Mr. and Mrs. O. F. Brite were iu Louisville Saturday. if you use Bread baking success is guaranteed the Lewiapert BEST Flour. the winning run in their half on Hook's error. Tho most brilliant playing by our boys was pulled on" in tho ninth inning when, after Victor Brown was safe at first with a nice littlo bingle over second baso, Nat Shellman whipped tho air and Brown was caught trying to take second on Shellman's third strike by an easy margin. Hardinsburg 'a last and only chance came when Willio Ilobon came to tho bat, but tho best ho could do was to dio in Lyon's big mit as Shollman did. Very fow errors woro mado on either side. Irvington boys woro credited with six stolen bosos; Hardinsburg none. Tho featuro of tho game was the umpiring of Bennett. Struck out, by Ilobon, 4; by Hook, 1; by Ilorndon, 10. Bases on balls, Hobon 2; Ilorndon 1. Tho Hardinsburg boys woro well pleased with tho game. Thoy said they got n square deal ancjt want to play Irvington again. Tho noxtgamo between theso boys will bo played Saturday, Juno 'ix on Htudinsburg's ground. NOTICE. Please do not ask us to send you tho News without paying for It cash In advanceJohn D. Babbage. NEW EPWORTH XT. SUNDAY SCHOOL AND WOOL HAVf ftirechbaum Gothes. AU. TAIIflnrD LEAGUE CONFERENCE l, Up-wor- th AH liABUE OFFICERS Arc Elected at Galled Business Meeting-Mi- ss Margaret Ben riett Burn dent. NEW Re-elect- ed The OwetMbDio Sundav-JChoo- Lengue and District Conferences of the Metuotliflt church will be held in Il nver Diim,' May 3O to June 2 Ilishcp J lines II McCiy will preside June 3. J M. Howell, ft popular druggist of Grcensburg, Kttituckr, myi: "We uae Clihinberlnlii's Cough Remedy in our own household nuri know It is excell ent," For snle by nil dealers. Thoroughly Seasoned. Poorly seasoned lumber, no mutter how good the raw material may have been, is always unsatisfactory. You may have bought some nt one timo and can htill remember the trouble it caused. When you want good lumber wo can f urn- ish it for you. Wo have an excellent stock of Our Lumber is Presi CABINET A LIVE ONE YELLOW PINE Finish, Flooring, Ceiling, Siding, Casing, Base, Etc. "We lake the boat care of our stock and handle our orders with a promptness and dispatch that will please you immensely. We also curry a full lino bf Cedar Shingles, Laths, Plaster, Lime, Cement, Hoofing, Etc. Wo are overstocked on No. 2 Common Flooring; while it lasts will make a very low price. It is a fine grade. election of Kpworth Lencrue olllcers was hold In the Sun lav Sfihool room of the Methodist church lnstTucfdny evening. Twenty eight members were present and much intrMt wns manifested In the The annunl Mr. Yager's House Burns. Miss Margaret Burn was unanimously elected prejideut for the sec ond time in succession. She is one of the best nresidents the League has ever had, and under her direction there is promise of another good year's work. The other olllcers elected are as fol lows: Miss 1'aullne Moorman, First Vice President; Miss Alien Hardaway, Second Vice President; Mis Mamie Dellaven, Third Vice President; Mrs Ross. Fourth Vice President; Miss Eloiso Nolte. Secretary; Miss Louise Babbage, Treasurer; Miss Hardaway, Pianoist; Miss Susette Sawyer, Era Agent. The installation will take place next month. races." The residence of Mr and Mrs. Lee Yager burned Thursday afternoon about four o'clock. It was partly cov ered by Insurance. They are llvlnif In tho Joe Porter property at present and their plans are to rebuild at once. They have one of the prettiest lots in I3lm Height-- . For h a mild, easy action of the bowels, n. finals dose of Doan's Kegulets is enough. Treatment cure linbitttnl 2.T cents n box. A'k your for them. untwist BIG SPRING, Mr nnd Mrs. C B. Witt havi moved Into their home. Miss Agnes Hynes, who has been at tending the Landu Wilson training school nt Columbia !hice January, re turned home Tuesday. Coleman Hnswell, of Hnrdinsburg, was here last week calling on our mer West Point Brick and Lumber Co., West Point, :- -: entucky. C W. IiOIILER MARION WEATIIERIIOLT J. W. League Notes. Miss Moorman will have charge of From the reproduction in oil of the Cafe de la I'dix, on the Iloulevaid des the devotional department, and the Cnpucnies, Paris. The Kirschbaum Spring and Summer models on the male fu bulk of her work is appointing a leader res in the foreground (reading from left to right) are the Strand and West Mnd. for every Sunday evening service. That she can do this with grace Is assured, and the members will gladly give her their The charity department of the League ior the last year has been In the hands of Miss Jeanette liurr., and Miss Hardaway will have to hustle If she delivers as many bouquets as the vice president has during the last eight months. No one could have been chosen who is better adapted to the social depart ment work than Miss Mamie DcHaven, and that a good time is in store for the Leaguers is a certainty. Mrs. H. L. Stader, who has been the social president, has been ill for many weeks, expart-cotto- n pects to be able to attend the League chants. .nr. uaiDoit, ot iMizaoetntown, was here last week. Hread baking success is.gunranteed if you use the Lewisport BEST Flour Miss Jennie Meyer, of Vine Grove, arrived aunaay tor a week s visit to Miss Ada Meador. John Pile, of Vine Grove, was the guest of Miss Ada Meador Sunday. Miss Rosenfield, of Columbia, accom panied Miss Agnes Hynes home. She will remain several weeks. Chanie Craycroft and Ed. Martin, who have been working with B. S Clarkson ot Kirk and Ha'rdinsburg, . spent last week nt home. Mrs. Zack Stith and daughters, Misses Marguerite and Laura Nell, of Bewley ville, were guests of Mrs. W. A. Hyne SF1 BUILDING erected oilier and Compan ufclNfcKAL LUNIKAUUKS Cloverport, Ky. d on a weak founda tion is likely to cause trouble. Road, Bridge Work and House Moving Concreting, Pile Driving, Rock Work Building Stone, Common and Fire Brick, Piling, Lumber, Lime and Cement carried in stock. Write for prices on anylhing in our was re elected secretary. This office has about the heaviest work in the League, and her diligence in keeping it up has been services soon. Miss Kloise Nolte In the same way it may be said that a suit of clothes ma de fabric is out of a sure to give unsatisfactory wear. last n ednesday. Messrs. McFarland and Waddell were here last week. Mesdames G. E.King, J. H. Meador, Lillie Mae Scott, W. A. Hynes, C. C. Martin, and Miss Zelma Strother at tended conference and visited friends at Vine Grove las: week. ' Messrs. Amos Skillman, of Texas, and Zack Stith, of Bewleyville, were guests of Miss Ada Meador last Wed nesday. Now is the time to get rid of your rheumatism. You will find Chamber lain's Liniment wonderful effective. line. splendid. When Marion Dentun refused to be treasurer, the League lost Its bravest ollicer. At the last business meeting Mr. Denton read aloud the natnss of all the delinquent members and the amount of dues they owed. Some owing as high t.s 62. TnU took more' nerve than sending out duns through the mail, and resulted in many coming up with their money. Mrs. Hoss is the only vice president who has ever accomplished anything in the fourth department. She has been very earnest in the work, and her effort have been fruit ful. Charlie Fallon was a candidate for misi-iouar- That is the reason why only all-wool Estimates on Application An fabrics are used in Hand-Tailored makine Kirschbaum Clothes. Invitation to the Farmer-Busines- s Starting with the best fabrics 'for a foundation, all of the other materials are as carefully selected. of a suit or top coat like "The Deacon's Shay" is as serviceable as every other part and the wearer is sure of most satisfactory service. In addition, he 'has the pleasure of. being dressed in clothes that are the latest expression of Kirschbaum One-Hor- se Oue application Us merits. Try it. For sale will convince you of Dy all deal. farmer-busines-- Man CIt s man should have as strong financial connections The particularly banking connections as any other business man. BjhIc the oldest CW.hile our thinkis itnot as good as nor the largest in Breckenridge is we the, best. We have strong in the financial centers, and are able t6 take care of our customers. is easy to transact business with us by mail. Write us or call on whichever is most convenient for you, s ers. Newspapers Bunched. c For Snrinsr w I" I o nnrnneiaa send to rhe News office for bunched newspapers at five cents a bunch. house-cleanin" pianoist. James Younuer was defeated for treasurer by one vote. Harold Murray was nominated for several offices. Allen Pierce never mis3es a business meeting. Miss Klla Smith aud Miss Moorman wore the tellers at the election. Nice Letter From Air. Murray Miss Louise Baobage ai'd the Rev. Mr. Lewis were appointed as a committee to assist in tevlsing the membership list of the League and Saturday the following letter was received from Mr. Murray, who is ticket agent of the Union Passenger Station at Kvansvllle: "I received your postal stating that you were revising the membership list of ttie League. I have d layed in answering tnls for the reason that I have been out of my ollise for several diys and have just come to this. Of course, 1 want to still be a member of the League, and am enclosing my check for 1. I would have felt hurt had you not written me, as I feel very proud to say that I kui a member of the Epworth League at Cloverport. Wishing the League muchsuccess and if any time I can, in my little way, be of any assistance, I want you and other members of the league to feel at perfect liberty to call on mo; your friend, David R Murray. The result is that every part For soreness of the muscles, whether induced by violent exercise or injury, ChamberUin's Llnitnen is excellent. nils liniment is also highly deemed fot the relief it affords in case of rheu matism. Sold by all dealers. THE FARMERS BANK, :: Hardinsburg, Ky. Wool Day. style. Tho Kirschbniun lubol guarantees the &anio satisfaction in a 15.00 .suit or top coat us it does in those that sell nt higher prices, so that whatever the price, you uro sure of tho hest. Wednesday, May 25, will be Wool Day at Irvington. Parties needing sacks can get them at Ernest Rees' Store, Irvington, Ky. John Wimp. Manager. Prices, $15 to $35. ' loverport People Must Recognize And Heed It. But nature always warns you. , Notice the kidney secretion, See if the color Is unhealthy If there are settlings and sediment, Passages.frequent, scanty.palnful. It's time to use Doan's Kidney Pills, To' ward off serious diseases. Doan's have done great work In this locality. Mrs. Lottie Nieten, 1000 First St.. Henderson, Ky., says: "I have not only received great benefit from Doan's Kidney Pills, but those of my friends to whom I have recommended them have been equally benefitted throuch their use. My back was lume and I also had trouble from the kidney secretion. I procured Doan's Kidney Pills and as they entirely relieved me, I consider them au effective medicine for both old and young people." For sale by all dealers. Price 50 cents. Co., Buffalo, New York, sole agents for the Uuited States. Remember the name Doan's and take no other. Foster-Mltbur- n The $21 "Regfry"' is tho suit for young follows who wnnt distinctive stylo. The $21 Kirschbaum Speciul Fancy s have u stylo absolutely right for business and professional men. Wore-&ted- Oil Concrete Road. Tho first stretch of oil coucreto high way to bo laid In Pennsylvania has Just recently been completed on tho road. It Is about a quarter of a mile In length aud Is be tween Progress and Paxtonla. The oil :oncrete road Is nn experiment on the part of tho state highway department, which in VJ07 rebuilt tho highway from tho astern terminus of tho city to I'axt ula. The section Just laid replaces a quar ter of a mile of road constructed of concrete. Tho new section of road Is made of concreto Into which aro mixed asphaltlc oils. Tho top surface 1s uot arched so much as tho rest of the road, tho crown being constructed on a basis s of of an Inch to a foot. The crown Is the samo as that used In laying a brick pavement three-olglith- Nervous "I was very nervous," writes Mrs. Mollie Mirse, of Carrsville, Ky., "had palpitation of the heart, and was irregular. "On the advice of Mrs. Hattie Cain I took 2 bottles of Cardul and it did me more good than any medicine I ever took. "I am 44 years old and the change has not left me, but I am lots better since taking Cardui." E 54 ED F. ALEXANDER Irvlnglon, Kentucky Missouri's Oldest Road. Twelve miles of the old "king's highway" near Slkeston, Mo., tho old' est road in Missouri, Is bclug rebuilt with rock macadam. Curtis Hill, the stuto highway engineer, has organized a special benefit assessment rond (lis trlct to carry on tho work. Later the road will bo extended to Now Madrid. Take The Woman's Tonic CarduJ is advertised and sold by its loving friends. The lady who advised Mrs. Mirse to take Cardui, had herself been cured of serious female trouble, by Cardui, so she knew what Cardui would do. If Cardui cured Mrs. Cain and Mrs. Mirse, it surely will cure you too. Won't you try it? Please da DR. H. SPECIAL LOW RATES J. BOONE FREE ROAO DRAGS. ON HENDERSON Permanent ROUTE Notice That resolutions of respect aro published at 5 cents poi- - lino. Ploaso do not send obituaries to tho Nows without expecting to $3.00 Cloverport to Louisville and return May 12 and I3, good till June 0; also May 18, 20, 35, 87, 30, and June 1, 3, U and 8, good to return two days after days of sale; on account of spring races. Dr. Owen's Oflice. Main Hours: 8 to 12 n. in. 1 to 5 Cloverport, Ky. Dentist Street i. in. Subscribe Right Now. ' pay for tho publication of this kind of matter. ( I J) To encourago road work Roy Williams, highway engineer of Macon county, Mo., gives a road drag free to every farmer who makes application for one. If the farmer does not use his drag it Is taken from him and given to some one more Indus. trlout. The roads of the county have been much, Improved by tho arrangement. HI lIsVlfciM " "It " II ' ! MMWHtWHUHMM III iVi - ., StiiltLiLtMkjultii,.-- .. . zj&.-Adtebi- ...... ...c.. ' tjjjjk 66 Years of Successful Business on We Have the Confidence of the Must Mean a Hearty Co-operati- People and Will Not Betray It 66th Anniversary Sale We are determined to give our friends ANOTHER the BIGGEST VALUES we have ever offered, in order to show our appreciation of their good will. To others than our regular customers, we extend a pressing invitation to come and made our acquaintance and help us celebrate' this birthday. We know of no better way to keep the good will and friendship of old customers and to gain new friends than by offering bargains that are irresistible. year rolls around the time for birthday celebration SALE BEGINS MONDAY, MAY A Special Inducement! Aside from the wonderful barm TWENTY-NINT- H m.. a diyiisn dummer bciiiiiuiiib rui wuiiibii Newest Styles in Slimmer Dreses, Wash Suits, Coats and Skirts arc represented this sale. They were purchased especially for this sale and will sell for less money than the same quality merchandise has ever sold for heretofore. in r in. 1 A Special gains, our out-of-to- Inducement! wn Aside from the wonderful bar gains, our will receive a rebate out-of-town friends friends of will receive a rebate of 6 Per Cent Boy's Clothing $300, $4.00 and $5.00 Dresses for $1.95 In this lot of pretty summer dresses are more than twenty different styles and a complete 01 QP range of sizes, for women and misses to tell for the extreme bareain OlidU price 6 Per Cent ON ALL PURCHASES ON ALL PURCHASES Dresses Worth up to $7.50 for $2.98 In this group of exceedingly well made dresses are Lawn, Gingham and Cotton Voiles; very pretty and stylish; values from $5.00 to $7.50 OQ QQ OZidO this sale.. Table Linens Anniversary Sale Prices G4-inc- Anniversary Sale Prices Boys' Russian and Sailor Blouse Wash Suits; 2 to 10 year sizes; $2.00 to $3.00 vnl- - QQ-u- es ddll for Children's Blue Charabray Rompers; 2 to 6 year sizes; 25c grade j Qq Boys' Indestructible Mexican Hats; ; price. A Shirt Waists For 66c waists are In this lot of about two thou.-an-d a dozen or more pretty styles; open back or front; sizos 32 to 44 bust measure; worth from $1.00 to $1.98; anniversury pp-sa- le DDU price Dress Skins For Less Than Cost of Making Silk and Marquisette Waists for $1,98 h A most pleasing variety of China Silk, stripe Mescaline Voiles Marquisette and Grenadines, in every desired color and all sizes; $3.00, $4.00 and $5.00 values Blenched Table Damask; a big variety of patterns; a 60c damask for, QQn a yard 00b 75c I For Wash Dress Skirts; made of and rep; worth $1.50 lin-en- e OdiOU CO Cfl $0.00 wno' Fr $7.50;s'rts worth $5.00, Pana mado of Chiffon and Bleached and all Linen Cream Damask; 04 to 70 inches wide; values in this lot to 50G 09c; yard ma, in black and all colors; all sizes. German Linen Table Cloth; 2 yards long: values to $2.25; sale price 0 I iwU ft 4 Pft I u Remarkable Values Men's and Boys' Shirts Soft Pongee Negligee Shirts; collars or neckband: French and plain cuff; cout or closed model; or nne Tapestry Brussels Rug; ulZiZO senmlcs-s- heavy quality; new patterns; size 9x12 feet; regular price $15.00 in 2; Floor Coverings Car-ulOidu Bleached Damask Napkins; large dinner size; regular $1.00 napkins; sale prico CFn a dozen Dub 01 0 0E 01 n 0K , eavy Tapestry Brussels and pet Rugs; extra sizes; 2 regular $20.00 values. 75c A a yard laying and lining: worth $1.00 a yard. for Hue Tapestry Brussels Carpet; includinc making, Towels Large Size Hemmed Huck Towels; fancy woven border; a 10c towel .. MA.) U $1.00 grade for 59c $1.50 grade tor 79c $2.00 grade for 99c Men's Laundered Negligee Shirts; full, laundered; coat style; cuffs attached; black and ts; white effects; all sizes; actual $1.00 sale price dub PQ-shir- Rare Opportunity to Buy Good Furniture for Less The Furniture bought for this sale was procured at much less than the actual value and will be so'd the same way. Dentist or Barber's Towels; bird'seye; Q1 soft finish; 89c a dozen or, each d Zb L Princess Dresser $11.95 Kitchen Cabinets $9.65 Kitchen Cabinets of solid oak; nicely finished; very roomy and convenient; large Hour bin and working board; a regular $15.00 value, priced for this sale at the low tfQ QP u)diD3 price of Linen Huck Towels; about 200 dozen to sell; large size; a 2!)e towel; sale 4Q I price du Princess Dressers: solid oak; quarter sawed; size of base 19x3G inches; two small drawers, one largo one; heavy French plate AM 4 QP mirror, 18x3G; regular price $17.50; sale price O I I idu WHITE GOODS 45rjinch White French Lawn; values in the lot to 20c; on sale, at ynrd Women's Gloves Women's 10 button length "White Silk Gloves; double tipped fingers; all sizes; "7Qp I Ob $1.00 grade Women's 10 button length Black Silk Gloves; double tipped fingers; $1.50 grade I du price yn-Anniver- sary Large Solid Oak Wardrobe for $6.75 Solid Oak Wardrobe; largo size; has one largo drawer and two doors; hooks and shelves inside; most convenient pieco of furniture; sale p;ico 11c Op yp OUi I d Three Cases of Stripe and Cross Bar White; line sheer quality; values to 15c; an- - y-- j JLn bill sniv pi ItU, 11 JIUU U Library Couches $10.50 Golden Oak or Early English finish; covered in chase leather; tufted top; regular price $10.00; sale Davenports for $19.75 Solid oak; golden finish; works automatically; $10,50 compartment for bedding; guaranteed not to give down; covered in best chaso leathCM Q 7P er; $28.00 value iui . V VI Longcloth; line chamois linish: 12 yards to tho pieco; always sells for .$1.(55 a bolt; ft yj During this sale a bolt of 12 yds for O 1 lf 1 Checked Dimities; for Children's Dresses, night "7 gowns, underwear, etc.; 10c vnluo yard U Women's Knit Underwear "Women's Bleached Ribbed Vestj; full tftped; P regular sizes; 10c grade; sale Attractive Summer Silks At prices not much higher than ordinary cotton goods 39c Fancy Silk Braze 25c 27-in- ch Dress Trimming White Chifon Applique; regular prico $2.9S, .$3.75 and $3.98; sale prico Festooning and Edgings; values up to $1.75; uale price, yard prico uu ft-1- 75c Messaline Silk 45c 78C Women's Full Bleached Ribbed Vests; full taped; crochet yokes; regular sizes; i 5o lUu grade .. Women's and Misses Bleached Knit umbrella styles; laco trimmed; !9o grade; Anniversary prico Fancy Silk Braze; nice, neat patterns; nil shades and black and white; 39o Zuu quality; yard Semi-Rough or. ftp Zuu Now ribbon and pin stripe Messaliue; plain colors with a hair lino stripe; very sty- - ACp lish for drosses; sale prico Hub 36-inc- 49c Pants; Q Pongees 25c h Staple Silks 79c d du Extra linish; all shades and black and white; nice weight for dresses and coat suits; 50c quality for All silk Women's Poros Weavo Union Suits; lace trimPn med; umorella styles; very cool and UUu elastic; sale prico. Tall'eta, imported black Satin Mcssnlino, Peau do Soio and Oriental 7Qp waterproof silks; 1.25 quality at, yd. du oil-boile- Embroideries Swiss Galloons and Band Trimmings; olaborato designs; 4 to 0 inches in width; 48c snlo prico, yard Zub ftP-value; SATIN AND MESSALINE FINISH FOULARDS; largo lino of beautiful patterns to select from; 85c value; sale prico, a yard Odb QQp Mail Orders Promptly Filled for Any Advertised Goods if Not Sold Out THE BRECKENRIDGE JNO. D. DADBAGE SONS' PUBLISHING NEWS, CO. w mCOOfWATtB. Women's. Summer Underwear. . mi m Issued Every Wednesday. EIGHT PAGES. CLOVERPORT, KY., WEDNESDAY, MAY 24, 1911 Subscription Price $1.00 a year in advance. BUSINESS LOCALS 10 cents per line, and 5 cents for ench ad ditional insertion. CARDS OF THANKS over five lines charged for at tho rato of 10 cents per lino. OBITUARIES charged for at the rate of 5 cents per lino, money in ndvance. Examine the label on your paper. If it is not correct please notify us. LOUISVILLE'S MAIL ORDERS PROMPTLY AND. CAREFULLY FILLED L. N. N. S. Vest; white Swiss ilbbed; per dozen $1.00; Qp Ill) each with tho best values in etock; and on mail order purchases of .5 or more wo pay forwarding charges to points within 200 miles GREATEST DEPARTMENT STORE. Cumfy Cut Vests; vhh struts; per dozen fl. 10 rant-Mi- p Umbrella Pants; lace trimmed; in the lot; nil first about '.'00 quality; regular 35c values; on mle at 0 for 1.00; ,., each lip j Qq Lisle Tnread Vests; pure white in extra sizes and second?; tjrsts are worth 35c ench; this lot ou rale at 7 (or Jl. 00 ICp each lob Derby Ribbed Vests; pure Ufle tlneaif; high neck, long and lmlf sleeves; ankle and tight knee drawers to match; these are seconds and the firsts are worth "0c; garment, at. .. tufa lot ou sale, per 'English lu ......Zuu 9Rp Come To the Fabric House of Louisville For Dainty Dress Materials, White Goods, Etc. The Best Selections At Popular Prices Our Wash Goods, White Goods, Linen and Dress Goods Departments weje never better prepared to supply you with the correct dress fabrics for summer ( i .1 wear, nru styles ana qualities are tne Dest ana tue prices are moaerate. lne We ask you to come and see. 1 a- For Governor. We arc authorized to announce JAS. B. MeCREARY as a for Governor of Kentucky subject to the action of tho primary election May 27. Somo of the newspapers are saying enter the race for Governor. that Senator Blackburn will That's the purest bosh. Senator . - I .1 ! I Mc-Cren- ry consulted with him before announcing and there is tho fullest understanding between them. Tho conference occurred in Lexington, and tho Senator came direct to the Herald oflicc and made his announcement. Lexington Herald. Franks, the Republican candidate for Governor, has opened his headquarters in Louisville, and ho and his followers are making a desperato fight against Judge O'Uear. The Republicans in this counE. T. COLORED ENGLISH POPLINS; Imported goods; worth 20c a yard: limit of 12 yards to a cus- lO'p totner; per yard full 40 inches wide; only n customer; regular 23c goods; per yard EGYPTIAN embroidered; price, per regular VOILE 35c TISSUES; values; WHITE CRISP ENGLISH BATISTE; lull 45 inches wide; worth 50c a yard; sale QEp price dub WHITE SHEER IRISH LAWN; 12 yards to ty should get busy and help him. If by any hook or crook a Republican Governor be elected, we would rather see Franks get it than uny of the bunch. The Court of Appeals a few days ago decided a case of vital importance to the Fiscal Courts of all the counties in Kentucky, holding that such court has no right to delegate to a committee the right to make contracts and agree on the amount that shall bo paid for bridges and other road improvements. 1Ep I I ou VOILES; WHITE IMPORTED beiutiful novelty goods; regular 65c .value; bale price, per 50C checked; regular l7 ue; sills price, yard COLORED GALATEA CLOTH; c val .triped and 1 0In L2t WW VOILE TISSUES; regular 25c qualities; sale price, yrr yad. 9flP WHITE ST. GALL SWISS; embroidered; regular 75c cpjal- RQp ity; sale price, yard Juu WHITE .MERCERIZED BATISTE; with permanent finish; regular 85c value: sale price, RRp PRINTS; BEST STANDARD choice of our entire'stock of regular 7jc prints; only 12 yards to a customer; sale price, per , Clp yard u2u yard WHITE IRISH n customer; regular sale price, per I cri, pure unen; only yi yards 50c 1NPM SHEER HANDKERCHIEF LIN- - vnlui nr J3 Der full 30 inches wide; medium weight; varus to a customer: uui uvcr regular ouc value; sale price, cniTiwn. u pr yard DJu WHITE ROSE SUITinches wide; linen finish; regular 25c value; only 12 yards to a customer; sale 91 L IP u ENGLISH ING; full 36 price TEN QUARTER LINEN SHEET- -' INO; pure Irish linen; full 9O inches wide; round thread; fine yarn; not over 10 yards to a customer. This is a regular $i.do graue;'on $1.00 special sale, per yard, at. vard West End Improvements. BREMER SAFEGUARDS PLACED AROUND No One How well the little lambs are doing now? Seven and a half cents One of the prettiest yards in Clover- is not hard on the consumer and satisfies the farmer. "Why can't we port is that of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Hen- all bo happy? "We, who can't eat lamb at the price, thouldn't make sey in Third Street. This yard ana a fuss at the other fellow for eating it. Mr. Charlie Furrow's yard are worth walking several squares to see. POPE Hereafter la to Be Received by H. E. ROYALTY PERMANENT DENTIST Hardinsburg, Kentucky OFFICE ' Him Informally. The Vatican authorities, realize that In a speech at Bowling Green last Monday Senator McCreary ooo had the man Desanti, who shot at a referred to the fact that no Republican had ever offered to assist in John Newton has bought the Behen priest in St. Peter's recently and who bringing to justice those'guilty of the assassination of Gov. Goebel. property in Oak street and is Improv- confessed that he intended to make a attempt OVER KINCHELOE'S " PHARMACY ing it. an ooo County Chairman Tom Moore says the Democrats will put a canMr. Charlie Lightfoot is adding the papal apartments. They have consedidate in the field for the Legislature by the middle of July, and that A quently decided to Increase tho surmodern conveniences to his home. ho will be a man on whom all can unite. veillance over tho apostolic palaces back porch with a What a glorious time it was Monday for setting tobacco. usual there were lot of farmers who either had no plants or was not ready. a on the pope's life, been more intelligent and more determined man ho could easily havo reached the RIGHTS OF THE WIFE. Important Decision Affecting Matri- An As then-groun- bath room, a new concrete floor and concrete walks have just been finished. ooo A pleasant porch has been built to the residence of Mr. Fletcher Pauley and the house has been freshly painted. 000 Senator Blackbarn in a speech at Owensboro last Saturday made strong plea for harmony in the ranks of the Democratic party. The residence of Mr. Tom Faith has The United States Senate has decided to go into a reinvestigation been newly painted. of tho seat held in that body bv Mr. Lorimer, of Illinois. Only a little cold in the head may be the beginning of an obstinate case of The Democn.tic State Central Committee will be in session in Nasal Catarrh. Drive out the invador with Ely's Cream Balm applied straight Louisville this week. to the inflamed stuffed up Price oOc. Liquid Cream Balm. It has Peace has been declared in Mexico, and the war is at an end. all the good qualities of the solid form of this remedy and will rid you of catarrh or hay fever. No cocaine to breed a dreadful habit. No mercury to dry LITTLK STOKIES W15ITTKN Price 7 sc., with out the secretion. spraying tube. All druggists, or mailed Ely Bros., 56 Warren Street, New While The Press Thvirvders UV LOL'ISK York. FORGOT HIS ORGAN. Winchester His Heaven. Hush Tanner, the six year old son of Prof. Tanner and Mrs. Tanner, formere ly of Winchester, fell down the hill last Wednesday and skinned his little When Hugh got home tears were streaming down his cheeks and at the sight of his school-housbare-leg- mother he cried: "I am dying, I know I am dying. Mother will you take me back to Winchester to be buried? ooo Didn't Understand. Surprising how many persons go to the post oiHco as 'often as five or six times dally. Miss Rebecca Willis, the efficient and gentle assistant has many experiences with them, and sometimes her patience is quite tried, but she smiles on just the same and answers a thousand and one questions every day. A little girl called for her uncle's mail one day recently and Miss Willis told her there was no mall for him. The niece repeated her question. "There isn't any mail", said Miss Willis again, but the child did not move from the After Miss Willis said for the window. Cotton Blossom Fine. "A "Woman's Rovongo" given Monday night by Emerson's showboat, was said by all who attendhad during tho entire evening. ed, to bo tho best performance over given on tho river. Louise Subscribe Right Now. Dean, tho star, was charming and third time "There isn't any mail", the So Filkins Had a Little Talk With tho dear little girl looked up to her with Customs Inspector. serious eyes and asked; "Do you mean Fllkhis had just returned from a sis there hain't no mail?" mouths' tour of tho continent, and his trunks nud boxes were numerous. With ooo considerable anxious euro ho had preBugs With Little Lanterns. pared his declaration, but when ho There should be no such thinir as saw tho eagle eyed Inspector plunge loneliness in the world, for there is Into his work a wave of fear spread always a path that leads from the small- over him. Could ho by any possibility have forgotten anything? And if est hut in the woods. so nnd it was brought to light would ooo ho have to suffer the pain nnd humil"People who live in glass houses iation of arrest? Knpldly ho ran over should pull down their blinds", said in his mind the dutiable- objects that ho remembered having heard that othJeff one night recently. ers had brought in clothing, objects ooo of art, books, Jewels, muIt is said that the woman who will tell sical Instruments ah, his heart stood her age, will tell anything. There are still musical Instruments pianos, viomore women than you think, who can lins, flutes, organs With beatlug heart ho approached keep a secret. tho inspector. ooo "Is thero any duty on organs?" ho A man should never tell his wife asked in a trembling voice. "Thero is," said tho inspector, fixing about the good things to eat that he a cold, steely eye upon him. gets away from home. "Then," said Fllklns, "I desire to ooo withdraw my declaration for a moThe man who carries his nickels In a ment." "What for?" demanded tho Inspeclittle round pocket-boousually has a tor. bank account. "I wish to amend it," said Fllklua. "Pro had my noso repaired and mado was well supported. "Fido" was over on tho other side, and I'd bate- to have that organ seized becauso I'd clover and mado a hit. Mr. overlooked it." Harper's Weekly. mado a special request to tho audience for order, and it was Newspapers Bunched. bric-a-brak, - Em-orso- n g purposes For spring send to the News office for bunched newspapers jit five cents a bunch. house-cleanin- monial Relations. An Important case recently decided and take special precautions to guard the pope. Cardinal Merry del Val, tho is De Brauwere versus Do Brauwere, papal secretary of state, has had con- where the late Justice Whitney of New ferences on the subject with the papal York held that an abandoned wife who major domo, the prefect .of the apos- has expended her own money for nectolic palaces and tho commanders of essaries for herself and the children of the gendarmes and tho Swiss guards. the marriage may recover the amount It was suggested by these gentlemen so expended In an action directly that gendarmes and Swisc guards in against the husband. It is, however, only the logical extenplain clothes should be stationed at tho papal antechambers with orders to al- sion of doctrines long recognized by low no one under any pretext to en- tho law namely, that tho wife has ter the audience chamber unless ablo the Irrevocable right to pledge her to show a ticket from the major domo. husband's credit for necessaries in case It was also suggested that, If possible, ho falls to support her therewith, and, visitors to tho Vatican gardens should further, that she may In such case bo escorted by gendarmes, that tickets even borrow money on his credit and for collective audiences or religious expend It for necessaries and that the functions should not be given to any- lender may recover the amount so lent body not personally acquainted with and expended from the husband. These rules were, however. Inadethe major domo or who is not providn letter of Introduction from quate to meet the needs of tho wife In ed with a responsible person and that when many enses, because oftentimes tho tho pope takes his dally walk in tho delinquent husband had no credit gardens he should be accompanied by which she could pledge, nnd even If ho had credit or she could procure asfour of the noble guards. The pope was nt llrst unwilling to sistance from friends sho was placed submit to these measures, which, ho In tho position of a suppliant for fasaid, restricted his personal liberty, vor. The Do Brauwere caso by extending and ho considers It unnecessary, as ho felt sulikleutly protected by Provi- tho doctrine of subrogation to tho wifo dence, but Cardinal Merry del Val con- herself has placed her In a position of vinced hlni that tho antlclerlcals wero Independence, whero sho can draw as dangerous as anarchists nud per- upon her own resources if sho has such suaded the pontiff that the precautions for necessaries or purchase them with were fully justllied. Tho popo then her own earnings nnd compel the husuuwilllngly promised to discontinue band to reimburse her. tho practice of receiving his fellow countrymen from Venice Informally, The Growth of English. us it was pointed out to him that had Thero are now 100,000 words In tho Desanti, who Is a native of Istrla and English dictionary, exclusive of forconsequently speaks the Venetian dia- eign lunguages. Hack three centuries lect, pretended that ho was a Vene- Shakespeare carried about In his head tian uud asked to see tho pontiff ho live times s many words as tho diccould easily havo obtained access to tionary then contained. Today It has tho audlenco chamber even without a hundred words for every one which applying for a ticket to tho major a good writer will use. Tho greatest domo. gains In tho number of words recorded within tho last fifty years have, of course, come from n mlnuto raking THE FLY A TREACHEROUS over of nil accessible English docu4 ENEMY. special branches of .V ments and from human labor, particularly tho sciences, About tho worst sort of an ene- - j In which changing conditions have my Is tho one who strikes under made necessary hosts of new terms. a ling of truce. That Is tho way ; tho lly gets In his work. Ho 3 comes buzzing around In tho 4 The Proper Sized Broom. friendliest manner and acts llko A heavy broom should be chosen for thorough sweeping In preference to a a member of tho family. Ho Imposes on somo 'persons until A light one, for the weight adds to the process. To test u new broom press they can almost mako themselves believe his buzz is comfortable tho edge against the floor. U the Htrnys bristle out and bond the broom and soothing to hear llko tho ticking of tho hall clock or tho is a poor one nud should be rejected. They should remain In a Arm, solid purring of tho cat. Do not bo deceived. That repInass. utation of domesticity, borno out The Milk Bottle. by his misleading and harmless sounding name "housefly," Is tho Milk bottles are washed most easily '1 filled with cold water nnd emptied. flag of truco under which ho apLater rinse with soapsuds and then proaches to tho attack. His with scalding water. buzz is a danger signal; his touch is contaminating; his droppings V aro poison. Swat him on sight. Do FRANK "THE HOUSE liUrJlHtK KY. YOU OWENSBORO, THAT SAVES MONEY" All orders for this beauty received on or before May 29th delivered fkkk to Cloverport, S9BBBBBBBBBBBBK1aBBBB PRINCESS DRESSER No. 56720 French bevel mirror 18x36 in d , top measures 20x30 inches and is 0 feet high. Made of tho finest quarter-saweOak and the highest possible finish; the finest piece of furniture over offered at half tho price. "VVe want every ono of our customers to take advantago of this bargain; thoy cannot be bought in dozen lots at tho prico wo oiler. Guaranteed as represented, or the Order at once. Shown on page 39 of our catalogue. If you haven't a catalogue send name and address at onre. money refunded. Price $12.98 We Neat Job Work Is there anything in all this worldtbat is of more importance to you than good digestion? Food must be eaten to sustain life and must be digested and con. verted into blood. When the digestion fails the whole body suffers. are rational and reliable cure for indigestion. They increase the flow of bile, puiify the blood, strengthen the stomach, and tone up the Whole digestive apparatus to a and healthy action. For sale natural' by all Chamber-lain'ffTable- ts J dealers. Vey,e Ely's Cream Balm ' I quickly abtorbcd. CATARRH Sam Brown, of Lodiburg, was here Tuesday. Byrne Sever went to Cincinnati -- 'I rr-r r.'--- ' jti '. fr' n Ik Tuesday. Order flowers for Commencement. GltM Rtliel at Once. Chas. Fallon. It cleanses, soothes, II. L. Stader was in Vine Grove last lieah unci tiroteets the (liseMfil mein. week and bought two fine horses. hrnun result Iiik' from Miss Lorenn Wilson, of Louisville, is Catarrh ami driven visiting Miss Flora Newbury, at Dukes. RWftV n Cold in tho Head quickly. He- - MAW stores tho Senses Ull Nina nnd Jubal Hardin, of Lodiburg, Taste and Smell. Full size SO cts., at Drug-cis- ts spent Snnday with their cousins, Mary or by mail. In liquid form, 75 cents. and Edison Gibson. Ely Brothers, CO "Warren Street, New York. Mr. and Mrs. Joe Fitch spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Mike Popham at FOR FOREIGN their home in the country. THIS PAPER REPRESENTED ADVERTISING BY THE Hon. D. H. Severs went to Owensboro Saturday to hear his old friend, Col. Joe Blackburn, speak ofllHl rrUrD Uf We may not be your nearest druggist, but we try to come the nearest pleasing you GIBSON & SON j CLASSIC HATS For Sale Household Goods. COlt PAM'.- -I wMi to sell my hotnelmld 1 noods romUtlm.' of four licrlrnom ktili. orodininirroom Milt, kitchen furniture inf utunclls. chairs, rockers, cooking nnd lunt-lin- e H ives etc All m farm below Holt, Ky, Jir. ic A. CWxiriH', Holt, Ky. f or Sale Horses pair coil SU.E-On- e sixteen Inn Ituy Homo seven years old. Mi1k', will work anywherer good harness nnd work horses. One ttood yiiuuK Cloverport, Ky. For Sale cow.-WlllWm For MenShapes Yacht, Brim Pencil Xt'W Spring and Summer Shades and Stylqs in Fo't Knight, Foil HALE-iiw- eet orders with A. Sweet Potato Slips Potato SHni. twenty t ........ Kllril.nl .. . ..... Itlllll t.VlkVU i ittlM 111 IUJ It. I'lsher.-Lo- uis mlillc. I'or best Boys' and Children's Straw Hats In Mexican and Peanut Straws Why Not Marry. Albl m, tnd. NEW YORK AND CHICAGO BRANCHES IN ALL THE PRINCIPAL CITIES GENERAL OFFICES T5he Breckenrldge News. 24, 1911 WEDNESDAY, MAY RTEJ FOR POLITICAL ANNOUNCEMENTS i 2.50 For Precinct and city Offices 5.00 ForCountv Offices For State and District Offices... .$ 15.00 - 10 For Calls, ner line ... .10 rv.. 7or.1a tipr line --" Jk M.V.i, For All Publications in the interest of Individuals or expression !,i!t,lnQl rim ner line . .10 A. I LOCAL BREVITIES More new pumps and slippers at Sip- - pel's". -- Mrs. Harry Newsom has been 111 sev eral days. Mrs. Ambie Daniels is visiting friends In Owensboro. For Quality, Style and Comfort in Shoes go to Sippel's. George Thayer, of Point Pleasant, W, Va. , was here Monday. Help some piano contestant by buy ing your shoes at Sippels. Miss Pauline Nicholas has gone to Garfield to make her home. Gordon Payne has charge of the tele- grapn office at Spottsville. Miss Jane "Warfield, of Louisville, is the guest of Mrs. Frank Fraize. John Glass, of Louisville, was the guest of Miss Anna Hart Sunday. Ed. Morrison has returned from a visit to Vernon Farmer, in Owensboro. and daughter, ) Mrs. Hoffious Behen Marlon, have returned from Owens "bdro For Sale A half interest in Miller & Black meat Market. Apply to J. A Black William G. Polk, of Knoxville, Tenn , left Monday after a visit to Miss Louise Babbage. Mrs. Sallie Moorman and Miss Kath rine Moorman, of Louisville, were here Sunday. , Mrs. Ray Boone and son, Ray O'Con-nelof Bardstown, are guests of Mrs. Laura Hayes. Mr. and Mrs. Wilbur Gregory and son, Francis Lee, returned to Louisville Tuesday. Mrs. J. Proctor Keith and daughter, Anna Elizabeth, have returned from Elizabethtown. Miss Mildred Ditto Babbage arrives home this week from Belmont College, Nashville, Tenn. Harry Hills, of Richmond, spent Sunday with his family here at the home of l, Mrs. Mary Oelze. Mrs. Julia Stocker and Mrs. Sied Spalding, of Bardstown, are the guests of Mrs. Laura Hayes. L. D. Addison, 128 South 4th street, ot Louisville, serves a nice dinner for 35 cents. Call on him. Wm. B. Schmitt and Miss Zeller jSchmitt, ot Louisville, have been the cuests of Mrs. Frank Carter. ' YOU White Large ice cream freezers. Mountain and Artie and a line of cheap freezers at Julian Brown's. '1 he Rev. Mr. Frank Lewis left Monday for Russelville to attend the commencement at Logan College. Miss Elizabeth Skillman left Belmont Tenn., Saturday College, Nashville, Pretty Work Done Years Ago by for her home in Morganfield. Aborigines. Mrs. Kyler, of Hawesville, was here Sunday to see her Louise Nicholas, who has measles. PLAYED A PART IN RELIGION. Miss Clara Fisher and Miss Jane Hambleton, of Louisville, were guests Woman Expert Suggests That Modern of Mrs. C. T. McClanahan Sunday. Women Might Profitably Take Up Miss Lucy Temple and Miss Tula Real Art the Accomplishment Owensboro, will ariive McFarland, of Treasures of the Beautiful Handicraft this "week to visit Mrs. J. H. Wills. Are Seldom Seen Except In Museums Ike N. Lebovitz. a live young mer"Indian basketry Is a Quo art and chant of Lewisport, was out at Glen Miss Mfabel Hos-kin- s. gives expression to tho Ideas, aspiraDean Sunday visiting tions, religious feelings, poetry nnd mythology of the Indian squaw equalMr. and Mrs. James Skillman, of ly with the beautiful paintings, buildOwensboro, spent Sunday afternoon ings, pottcrv, etc.. of our own nnd with their parents, Mr. and Mrs. Abe many other countries." So runs the opening sentence of n manual on this Skillman. , Mrs. Milton Dowell, of Irvington, re ancient nnd Interesting handicraft and Its adaptation to modern uses, by Isturned Friday from a visit to her bro abel A. Otty (Mrs. Williamson), recentlives near ly published by ther, Wm. Crabtree, who E. J. Arnold & Son. Owensboro. Among the American Indians bas Mrs. John Gregory and daughters, kets from the very earliest times playMisses Inez and Carrie Essie, of Louis- ed an Important part, not only In ev- ville, spent Sunday here with Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Morriion. Mike Newton, of Colorado, arrived at Skillman last week for a visit to his parents. He is here the gbest of Forrest Freeman this week. Miss Doris Tabeling, of Tar Fork was in town Wednesday shopping. She say:! cherries, gooseberries and peaches are plentiful in her neighborhood. Herbert Maysey and Miss May Ken- A GLOVE niSKET ADAPTED FROM INDIAN COILED BASKET WEAV1NO. nedy, Preston Jarboe and Miss Mar eryday life, but in religious, wedding garet .Kennedy, of Hardinsburg, came and other ceremonies, for which they down Monday night to see the show. were woven witb wonderful art and from the skill. Among the Apache Indians the Burt Beavln has returned juncles. He said: "I am like bad best baskets never saw the light of money, you can find me any where". day till a death occurred, being bidden Burt's friends are glad to see him back. away by the squaw who mado them If you have any collections to make and only brought out at her obsequies, performby suit or otherwise or any deeds or when, after the death dance, ed around u huge tire, they were mortgages to be drawn up. Call at my thrown Into the flames. office. Fees reasonable. V. G. Bab-bag- e. The Uto Indians, too. used basketry "The dead for mortuary purposes. Misses Fannie and Ruth Rhodes, who man or woman was covered with a have been visiting their parents, Mr. large carrying basket, nnd all around and Mrs. J. L. Rhodes.near McDanielst were laid with loving care the finest there returned to their home in Chicago last specimens of the praft" in Then dances were dance baskets used the week. that celebrated an abundant harvest If you want Screen Doors and screens and woven with designs of grotesque for your windows that will fit any win- dancing figures; "mush," or cooking dow and easy adjusted, at a moderate baskets, so closely woven that liquid price. I can furnish you. Julian H. food could be cooked In them; papoose baskets for carrying the babies, Brown. and burden baskets, both of which Mrs. John D. Gregory has returned were carried by the women by means frcm a three weeks visit to Little Rock, of leather bands placed round their Ark., where she was the guest of her foreheads, and Innumerable other vason and daughter, Ernest Gregory and rieties. Many of these are still In use among Mrs. E. C. Brice. tho scattered remulns of tho American William Addams, of Cynthiana, seekIndian tribes, but they are becoming ing tne Democratic nomination for Gov- rarer and rarer, and the real art treasernor, was in Cloverport last week. He ures of Indian basketry are hardly made a pleasant visit to our little city ever seen except In museums, where collections of them arc priced at a and was well liked here. Miss Ray Lewis Heyser, Miss Cleona very high value. Studying these thorsignificance of tho LaRue Weatherholt, Miss Rebecca oughly, grasping the characteristic patterns and ornaments Willis, Dr. Boone, Lafe Behen and that have been handed down through Paul Lewis had a pleasant steamer trip countless generations. Mrs. Williamson to Stephensport Sunday afternoon and has evolved an adaptation of tho colled returned that evening on the train. basket work lu whlch'they were made, Miss Minnie Embrey was brought which provides n delightful uud artishome by her mother Friday from tic occupation for our own times. Uy means ot excellent illustrations nnd Owensboro. She has been at the home diagrams allied to clear and coucise dl- of Miss Carrie Lee Tucker and was taken to Miss Eunice Jennings' home Sunday. Her condition shows little improvement. WI1Y not correspond nnd marry. unil1tfsl plun fnu write to For Sale K. Wise, Men's Four-in-Han- d Wash Ties See show window at 10c in Soft collars. INDIAN BASKETRY, FOll r r.uk und one 10 It Engines. One In II. 1. (iiuir. uott. Ilotu engines in good condition, ui.d will tie sold at loworlecHt.ii easy terms. Address Sltnmt Thomiis, lliiwcsvlllc. Ky. S.U.E-Truct- lon grand-daughte- r, For Sale FOR SALE-Tli- reo mrs two taken together. I'or Payne, Webster, Ky. Wanted burg, Ky. Mare Colts. German Coach Maro old. 1'rlce XiO If nil particulars uue N. V. Men's Soft Collars Two for 25c Men's Negligee Shirts in the New Colors; Correct Styles for men. Stock Hogs. VTANTED-- 50 Stock Hog9: weigh from 30 TT to "5 pounds. Heiiru Uros., Hardlns- - A Customer. have a customer for a gtod fnrm located near the railroad and near n good school. Ho has the cash to pay, Jno. u, ilnhbnge, CIo verport, Ky. I J. C. NOLTE & BRO. CLOVERPORT, KY. For Sale safe and which will sell right. O. W. Elmore, McQuaay, Ky, 1 2 CK SALE iiomgood work mares, nave, muie coits souno. For Sale COlt SALE A 15 horse power stationery ' Gas Engine; Watktns m.'ike. id good re pair. iirecKcnriagu News, u.overtort, uy For Sale COlt SALE Deeds, .Mortgages and all kinds nrecKenriogo 01 jegai oianvs. Cloverport. Ky. .ew Wanted TT Tenant. VTANTED A tenant for the Dallman farm nea Dukes. Tenant must furnish teams. Write r . Llbovltz, Lewisport. Ky. If IIO For Sale Scholarship SALE Scholarihlp In the Bowling FOR Unlversltv. good In any do. artmentor mat university, iireckenriugeaews, uiuvcrpori, ivy. - IS SUCCESSFUL-HOI- ggfflffl Business rucn say that the ability to iHH ,".1X OPPORTUNITY 'iMPROI'ED If I Til A ,UTTLE RE.iDYC.1SW: YOU'LL BE REAliY 'lI'IIEN THE CHANCE COMES IF rOU HAVE A SAVINGS ACCOUNT HERE. START SAVING NOW AND YOU'LL FIND IT POSSIBLE TO MAKE TOUR OPPORTUNITY. THEIK, ST.1RT; THE .ISSU ER IS HIE SAME THEY ,WJE V Rp5 1 pain'tho attention is often the secret of success in life. I BAHK OF CLOYERPORT SMITH'S To Breeders and Shippers of Sheep are hen by of OWNEItS theySheepnow looattMl, nettlled not to move slit?ip from farms upon are wltliuutuCertlrlcatuot Inspection. EVEltY Breckenrldge Ccunty mum be dlj p d b( fore tliey can bo sold and shipSHEEP In ped from this county. Shippers w.l ot buy htep that have not been dipped, so If you want to sell yi ur lumb.-- you n ut dip your entire Hock at once. When n, shipper buys u load ot hheep he must furnish me came of party from whom purchased and tho number In i ach lot. m d lfsald sheep have been dipped, a certificate will be Issued shipper and said re tin e mut be attached to mil of lading. Farmers or shippers writing lor liifoimatlon or certllicates must enclose stamps for reply. notice Is Klven pursu int to cr 'ernf The National Itureau of Animal Industry and th'jLivtsiock Sanitary lloaid ot Kentucky, and must be strictly and complied with; und there ale I i xcepttiios or wavs if escape ana tliu promptly order means what It says and will be in rleii out by me. Theso are my positive and dealers my appreciate tho the alHive thai the lir- orders and I the mater j If there are ai y t bances. I will clvu notice. Kor information dipplic or any othtr matter pcrtalnlnc to this work address I r Signs Catch the Eye Show-Cards Banners. . . Lilbon E. Smith Phone 34 Y. : : W. R. MOORA1AN. Glen Dean, Ky. Live Stock Inspector PROMPTNESS MASSAGE AND of ACCURACY RESTORES SIGHT. Hark the handling FIRST STATE BANK, Haven't Been PHOTOGRAPHED sinco you wore married Bring tho family and let us make an artistic . of Tar Fork, Mrs. T. N. Brickey, was here Monday. She said that Sunday they will observe Decoration Day be at Tar Fork church. Services-wil- l held and the graves decorated. Dinner will be had on the grounds and every body is invited. Capt. Rowland and Mrs. J. H. Rowland were host and hostess to a beauti ful dinner Saturday evening. The of roses, and table had a center-piec- e delicious courses were served. Those invited were: Mr. and Mrs. Randall, Mr. Dwight Randall, Mrs.Wickllffe and Miss Louise Babbage. De-Hav- A BUTTON BASKET. group Brabandt Studio Cloverport, Ky. Will be in Irving ton, Ky. 2 June and 3 Pictures Enlarged Amateur Finishing rectlons as to the various weaves tho "simple coll," tlm "lazy squaw.' tho "Sauioan" weave, und so on. sho suggests to her reudeis a handicraft that is full of attractive possibilities. tlecbook Is complied for school use, and tho work described Is so simple as to bo quite suited to tho capabiliProf. McCoy and Mrs. McCoy gave a ties of young children, whllo It Is condelightful boat party, Saturday May I3, tinued by means of carefully and systo the members of his Sunday school tematically graded exercises to work class. The guests were: Misses Vir- suited for much older learners, who may elaborate It to any extent The ginia McGavock, Susette Sawyer, LcGavock, Frances Sawyer, Eloise material art' lnt. pensive, und 110 tools t tin Kiti'lul "nquuw Nolte, Jeanette Burn, Martha Miller, aro required tin- comuieudM needle." mi Hardaway, Pauline Nicholas, Itsi-l- t nt Allene iiihh uk iiHii.H rt that tullllls Calhoun Houser and Messrs.. Lawrence U HI in I IMt'tili Mil-ill H(li'Htnllilly Murray, Stuart Babbage, Harold Mur us whii tii-- iri.ui, it- -. iiihI iimi' ray and Mr. and Mrs. McCoy, I till I pnlllt III lltV Le-nora exi-Hp11 :! Wealthy Mining Man Regains Vision After Ten Years. After trying In vain to have his sight restored by specialists In Vlen na, Lerlln nnd Now York, O. D. Cun nlngham, n wealthy mining mnn of Los Angeles, was suddenly cured of n ten your blindness In a barber shop whllo having his face massaged "Whilo working in a Nevada mine ten years ngo Cunningham was all but to tally blinded by n prematura blnst, losing tho sight of ono oyo nnd suffer lug with tho other so greatly that ho could scarcely soe. Cunningham's yell of delight caused n near panic lu tho shop. Ho danced around wildly, but managed to calm down suMclpntly to explain that ho wanted tho other oyo treated In tho samo manner. Tho result was fully ns extraordinary. Joe Cannon's "Plug" Cigars. It Is not often that anybody springs n "new one" on Undo Joo Cannou. orst,jvhllo speaker of tho house, but a man down In Oeorgla whom ho has never hnd tho pleasure of meeting has succeeded In doing that very thing. Mr. Cannon is lu receipt .of a box of black cigars nnd nn accompanying letter, which says: "I liavo read that you like black cigars, but that you chew Instead of smoko them. Hero aro somo cigars that you couldn't pinoko If you wanted to." And, sure enough, tho Georgia man is right. Try as ho will, Uncle Joo can't mako them "draw." business by the :: Irvington, Ky. Irvington, Ky. Tho faeilitioi in all departments cannot bo excelled and all customers are accorded tho most generous treatment which wife banking just'ilies. iVe aim to servo each customer alike in all business matters and wo give ouch tho very best bank Service in "iOur sorvico menus accommodation. service. matters of consequence and service in minor matters in every detail. "jUur services aro placed an 'our command whenever you can use them. f 1 J. Examined .March 31. 1911, C. PAYNE, Cashier by State Examiner and Board of Directors J. E. KEITH DEALERS WRITE US FOR PRICES. L SON IN Granite and Marble Monuments CLOVERPORT, KY. Better Subscribe! Yndanra Slwir Star A taiMsaca if y PERCY Copyrlcht. 1507. MEiMl It F. Fcnno & by Co. , met him ho said: "I've inado a discovery, Verrall." "So have I." "The same, perhaps." "It Is likely. I hurried hero to find you." "A lot has happened since I was In Yadasara last, or else I didn't keep my ears wide enough open when I was here. Tor a long time past Vasca hns been in treaty with the king. At a favorable opportunity ho Is to deliver up the princess to her enemies." "The scoundrel:" "There's a regular conspiracy. Vasca is only oiio of the scoundrels. There are dozens of thorn at the princess' court, and there are hundreds of men ready to desert at the count's bidding. In Yadasara Vasca has many friends and. It Is said, may play a double gamo with the king, openly serving him while he waits his opportunity to dethrone him and reign In his stead. A pretty piece of villainy, eh. Verrall?" "And our position. O'Uyan?" "Faith, It's much the samo to us whoever wins. We stand to lose. I overheard that the time to accomplish this villainy is ripe. It Is to be done at once, Verrall; how I don't know, but It's quite likely we shall hear tomorrow." "Quite," I answered. "Now the coming of the knight is explained." "The coming of what knight?" I told him what had happened that evening. "You did not recognize him?" ho nsked. "No. His face Is familiar, but I do not know who he Is." "Some archer perhaps tricked out as SI CIIAPTEIt XVI. WKNT to O'ltyan. When I a knight." "Can we reach the top of the wall from the roof of this house?" "Yes." "And drop down?" "Yes. What would bo the use of lhat?" "We should bo free." "Wo might if wo happened to get only Wo should probably killed. break our legs, and that wouldn't help us much." "Wo could use a rope." "The wall is guarded night and day. There Is a sentry always behind this house." lie crossed to a window which commanded a view of the wall. "There Is always one stationed there. Just now there are two." "Well. man. suggest something. Wo are wasting valuable time," I said somewhat irritably. Kood was upon tho table ready for us. but Rridgot was sullen. O'ltyan nttempted to make tho conversation rrcnor.nl nnd did his best to he humor-oui- . Bridget was not to bo cajoled, and thero was no smile in me. "Perhnps you're right," ho Fild suddenly after laughing at one of his own uallies. "It's not a time to be merry, nnd, faith, my tankard's empty." "Our friend here Is in danger, Bridget," said O'ltyan. leaning back after a long draft. "What kind of danger?" she nsked. "We don't quite know," he answered. "The fact Is. Bridget, the king has strange fancies, which vary often In accordance with what lie sups upon. It may bo that 1 shall not be able to convince the king how mistaken ho is if he Is Inclined to think 111 of Clinton, and In that event the best thing Clinton can do Is to get out of his majesty's way." "Easier to speak of than It Is to do," shei replied. "I uever yet heard of a man escaping If the king was beut upon his punishment." "Our friend Clinton may be the tlrst to do so." said O'Uyan. "Being tlrst is uot always the place one would choose, but It's a position somebody must always occupy. Think you there is a rope handy long enough to reach from the top to tho bottom of tho wall?" "I think I could And tho rope." "Very well. Now, is thero a ring in the roof Ann enough to fix this rope to firm enough to bear the weight of a man?" "Yes." "Then we'll fix the ropo In caso of necessity." "The sentry will sco you." "I havo a better way," sho said suddenly. "I havo been washing clothes today. I will hang them to dry. I can fix the rope nnd let it bo hidden under some of tho clothes. Does your friend go tonight?" "No." Bridget left us. "Why not tonight?" I asked. "That road's tho last resource," ho answered. "It will bo tho most dangerous way you'vo ever traversed. The way you got Into this country was child's play to tho road you'll tnko out of Yadasara if you havo to uso tho rope. Patience; we're not caught yet. This knight who camo today may bo a friend. Beforo wo act it will bo well to know that ho has not como from the princess with n nicssago for us." "I should know him." "Sho may havo to uso strange messengers if sho is surrounded by "Let's go and eat." friend of tin king oinn about the Trench king may-bfriend nf her cry was nevr yet one shied. Fill your tnnknrd." ho said, pushing . me the wine. Next morning early I took occasion to follow Bridget on to (he roof. The sentry was on the wall, standing by a raised battlement, which formed n kind of sentry box. He wns a man I knew something of, and he chaffed me for my devotion to Mistress Bridget. I laughed and asked him If ho would change places with me. "If I were sure tho captain were on duty," he nnswered. "And there's another you'd have to think of," said Bridget as she lifted some clothes to show me where the ropo lay curled ready for uso. It was deftly done, nnd I no longer questioned her good will toward me. Tho wnll roe only about six feet above the roof, and. casually asking permission of the sentry, I clnmbcred up. I was anxious to measure the height of the wall with my eye to see what the ground Immediately below was like and to look at tho surrounding country. "An Impregnable city," I said. "Yes." nnswered tho sentry, "nnd this Is ono of the lowest pnrts of the wall." I nodded him a farewell, hoping he would not bo the sentry when the time camo for mo to go. "Sharp eyes and wide ears, remember," said O'Ryan as I went to the palace. The day passed slowly. The king's revels had been protracted to tho early hours of morning, nnd I doubt not the generous wine had flowed freely. It was late In the afternoon when the king came. He passed through the chamber In which I was stationed, leaning upon the arm of a friend and cracking some jokes with him as ho went. Soon afterward the knight who caused me so much anxiety passed. Hither he did not see me or else he had no message for me, for ho went through the room looking neither to right nor left It was dark when I went off actual duty. The king not having retired, I was not at liberty to leave the palace, so made my way to the guardroom. A kind of cloister, open to the square, ran nlong outside the guardroom, and. the night being warm, we gathered there, two or three together, to drink our wine. Suddenly the tramp of men sounded In the square, and I saw O'Uyan at the head of his company. I was seated In such n position that he must have seen me. but he took no notice. It was an unusual thing for him to be there nt all. I heard a captain of the guard ask him the reason. "The king's orders." he answered Uiortly. Then there was the flare of torches In the squnre. and the king came out. followed by several knights. I only noticed one particularly, the one who walked beside him. the strange knight who had come to the city yesterday. I saw the king whisper to him. and the knight's eyes wandered round the square In search of some one. With my comrades I had risen to my feet and stood waiting. The king did not look toward me, but rhe knight did and our eyes met. Then no turned to the king and spoke to e wn. It the knight entered o onsll.vV" I naked. "Since Ronio uIkiM the prlnro are "How ilm. "Perhaps It Is no sight for such eyes as yours," I heard the king say. "Re-tir- o If you will." The knight bowed nnd erased the square toward oue of tho eutrauces to tho palace. Thero he paused. "There is a traitor among us. Guard We shall find a tho square well. short way of deallug with ulni. It Is easy to play the traitor, but he shall find It dilllcult to bear the punishment." Escape seemed Impossible, but that short method the king spoko of came as u tonic to me and gave me the I saw O'Uyan courage of desperation. with his company waiting for the I saw the knight king's command. still at the palace entrance regarding the scene as lie might have watched an Interesting comedy. Who was he? Surely It was he who had betrayed me. There was a pause a silence which seemed long. Then the king looked at me quickly, straight and without hesitation. He kuew exactly the spot where I stood. "Seize the traitor. Clinton!" and his arm shot out, pointing at mo as he spoke. It was no time to' plead. My sword was In my hand in a moment, and I rushed to tho open side of the square. It never occurred to mo that I could save my life, but I might escape the fortress. I looked to see O'Uyan rush to light his way out with me, but he did not do so. Instead he gave a word of command to his company and, leading them, roared as he came: "For the king's honor! Seize the man seemed to stand between mo nnd freedom. I rut him from my path and sprang over him as ho fell. "Take him alive!" The cry win behind me. My enemies worn behind me, nnd I rushed madly through the streets of the city. I did not know the city well, nnd to my dismay M room discovered tha.t I had traveled In n circle. Suddenly n man ncros tho street beckoned to mo. It wns the strange knight. Ho led me Into n narrow passage and through n door but a few moments before my pursuers rushed past. O'Bynn, it seemed, wns the traitor, not tho strange knight. "I believed that it was you who had betrayed me. I havo wronged you." I said. "I have a message for you from a woman who loves you well." said tho strange knight, "so well Indeed that your heart Is her only home, nnd thus sho enters It." Tho last words were hissed out as n swift blow struck mo. I was saved from death by tho mailed nhlrt I wore. I knew the strange knight now Lady Aldrlda! Sho threw her nrms around mo nnd cnllcd to my pursuers. I had to tear myself from her. She stnggcred backward and fell. I osenped into tho next street nnd soon found myself opposite O'Uynn's house. There were lights within. Two or three torches were before tho door, throwing grotesque shadows of men standing there, nnd In the street to the left nnd to the right wore torches. The place wns well wntched. I drew lmck Into the passage down which I had como nnd considered my position. O'Ryan knew of the rope, and since he had turned traitor It was probably no longer In Its place ready for use. The more I weighed the possibilities so much the more did It seem to mo that my only escape lay through the There was nnother house opposite. fact which hurried my decision. 1 heard tho distant cries of other bands of enemies who. had been scouring the city in search of me. If a desperate effort was to be made, now was tho time to make It. I gripped my sword firmly, made certain that the dagger in my belt could be cnslly drawn nnd then, with a prayer for safety, dashed across the street The men before tho door were taken by surprise, as I had calculated, but they recovered themselves more quickI was not ly than I had expected. well within the doorway beforo the air was Oiled with shoutings nnd the darkness with rushing men. "Take him alive! Take him alivo!" I dashed Into the passage and sprang up the stairs, but I had little start in the race. My enemies wore upon the steps behind me, nnd that I might not be struck In the back I was forced to turn upon them. It wns a moment In whlcli a man forgets the sacredness or human life. The first who sprang toward me fell back, with arms wide spread, clutching at nothing in the air his soul leaping Into the unseen ere his body lay still. A second fell toward mo flat upen his face. A third spun round and then pitched headforemost Into the crowd of shouting men below. Stop by step I mounted backward, my face to tho enemy, my sword red from point to hilt, the perspiration standing heavy upon my face and arm. "What Is all this?" The voice behind mo nearly took me off my guard. "Out of tho way, old woman!" "Strike him down!" "Her husband shall cudgel her presently." Shouting, they rushed nt me again. Bridget was behind me, but sho did not come close enough to hinder my defense. I thought 1 heard her growl with satisfaction as my foremost foes reeled back down the steps. Still I retreated upward. "The rope!" she whispered. "Still there?" "Yes." She might be deceiving me. but her How was manner sounded honest. she still my friend when br husbaud was so vile a traitor to friendship? To be Cort'nued Every Farmer as well as Every B ashless Man Should Have a Bank Account Paying your bills by the bank Rdiiigd Your money must wu iimm xmii tutuu is fcnfi'i' in C11CCK n-- IS I I1C tl er for billlk il.e debt ii St lengthens i.. your credit. g. ' 'It bank does nil the book-keepin- Money in the pives j u ctur. t i i.i nuu,i uuwiiiini-- juu lusiivu. en.: ilium 1A uniiK uccmiin uumes, iiuijis Your bnnk book is n record of your business. pI Sinilill'sl Him thnn nny whore else. iiiuinuu. uv:.uiiii:a a uu- - stniidirg with business men. a I s . EXAMINED DEC. 1117 BY STATE EXAMINER AND BOARD i OF DIRECTORS To those desiiing Nanking Connections with an Old Estublishcd Bank, we extend our services The Bank of Hardinsburg & Trust Co., place attended the funeml nf Mrs. Mary Amoi-K. Hanks, at Strplieujport. them wire Mr. and Mr. C. Mayatyand children, Owen, Florn, O acie, Rub, ConOf County Sunday-schoand Hues, and Mrs. T. Dowell and sou, Klrly; Miss Pearl Abl and Hubert Hull. Hard-insbur- g vention To Be Held At Miss Mattie Morris, cf Stepbensport, Thursday And is visiting L. Djwell. Rev. L. Wagner, of Rome, Iud , will 1 and2 preach at this place Suudny evening. Miss Verla Tinus is at home from Afternoon Session, June 1. Howling Green where she has been in Devotional. school for seveial months. , a p. m. Conference of Department Mrs. J. K. Hanks, of Evansvllle, is Superintendents. visiting Mrs. J. Fella this week. Evenirg Session. Mrs. Mttie Robeits, of Tar Springs, 7.30 Devotional Service led by Rev. J. sptnt Wednesday whh Mrs. C. Maysey. J. Willett. Misses Minnie aud Helen Stilwell, ol Special Music. Tuckers, are visiting Mrs. Minor Pierce. Appointment of Committees. Rufus Hall, of Hardinsburg, has just to EdRelation of the Sunday-schoo- l returned from a visit in llawesville. A. D. Leitchfield. ucationRev Mr. Lester Morris, of Stepheupport, is Benediction. Isiting friends at this plnce. Morning Session,' June 2. "Bread baking success is guaranteed Devotional Rev.! E. L. Shep- if you use Lewisport BEST Flour". ol Fri-day,Ju- ne O.-j- Hardinsburg, Ky. CZIOC3folfolfblfc5oiZZ3 BALL & MILLER Livery, Feed and Sale Stable Bus Meels all Trains Hardinsburg, : Ky. ICZIOCZDlloirollolffOP Marion Weatli e rlio It, Notary Pi'blic Cloverport, Kentucky herd. Welcome Address Jesse Eskridge. Sick headache results from a disordResponse Rev. L. K. May. ered condition of the stomach, and ecu Minutes of last Convention. be cured by the use of Chamberlain s 10:Co The Fenceat the top of the St. mach and Liver Tablets. Try it. Precipice Rev. Geo. A. Jolpin. all dealers. The Sunday-schoMrs. W. J. Pict'ott. Song. 10:25 ol Fire and Plate Glass Insurance and Home For sale by Fidelity Bonds Twenty years' expeiience in the execution of Notice Sunday-schooled-b- l, Sealed bids will be received by the Joel H. undersigned commissioner for building (a discussion) Pile. new concrete abutments for either a Rev. G. wood or iron bridge on same.over Fish11:40 A Part for Everybody A. Jolpin. ing Spring Branch, of Sinking creek according to plans and specifications on Afternoon Session. file at bis office at Hardinsburg, Ky., M. L. Dyer. 1:15 Devotional-Re- v. Report of Committees and other until May 29, '11 at noon. Bond will 1:45 be required of the successful bidder for Business. the faithful pre form an ce, of bis contract 3:0.1 Round Table Temperance 2ndiMlssions and the right is reserved to reject any M, Martin. Prof. H. and all bids. Pal Gamer, CommissionRev. R. P. Adair. er. Song. 2:45 The ccmplete Sunday-schoo- l Heavy, impure blocd makes a muddy, Rev. G. A. Jolpin. Year Mrs. S. P. pimply complexion, headache, nausea, 3:05 The ComingJ indigtstion. Thin blocd makes you Parks weak, pale, sickly. Burdcck Bluod BitAdjournment. ters makes the blood rich, red, purt The Thursday afternoon session is rcstoies perfect health. especially for all interested Sunday-schoo- l workers as well as the SuperGoing After Oil 10:40 11:10 Report of District Secretaries, The Greatest Need of a Deeds, Mortgages, Con- tracts and other legal documents Prices Reasonable for Work First-clas- s . Antiseptics Peroxide or Instead of Liquid many people are now using was in Louisville this week on business connected with the work preparatory to boring the Jennings oil well, He was looking up the record in the oil well ventures. E. E. Pate, the Surveyor, is expected to arrive from Missouri in a few days, and he will complete the survey which he began for Mr.Hennin Jennings last year. Permission will be asked of the at 3:45 p. m. to bore this well about three We again urge the schools to send railroid fourths of a mile above town in the may be a represent G. W intendents of the departments. We extend to all a cordial invitation to come and be with us in that session. The evening session will be of special Interest. A. D. Leitchfield is a very Railroad service forcible speaker. good. Mr. Hensley, Train Master, has kindly promised to furnish special coach .Friday morning for all who desire to go, train leaving Irvington 8 o'clock and return leaving Hatdlnsburg Paxtine Toilet Antiseptic The new toilet germicide powder to be dissolved a water as needed. For all toilet and hygienic uses it is better and more economical. To cleanse and whiten tho teeth, remove tartar and prevent decay. To disinfect the mouth, de stroy disease germs, and purify tho breath. To keep artificial teeth and bridee work clean, odorless To remove nicotine from the teeth and purify the breath after smoking. To eradicate perspiration and body odors by spopge bathing. delegates that this antiseptic wash Narrows, and at a point between rail- Tho best and strengthens known. weak, ative convention. Relieves tired, road and river, Clarion. inflamedeyes. Heals sorethroat.wounds We especially Inf ite the Superlnten-tendentand cuts. 25 and 50 cts. a box, druggists mall postpaid. Sample Free. "Dr. Thomas' Electlc Oil is the best or byPAXTON TOILET CO.,Bo8Ton.Mass. B, Henderson!, Ora B Hendrick T. THE Secy. remedy for that cf len fatal diseae,croup. Pres Newman m s. . worldtbat Often The Kidneys Are is of more importance to you than good dlgettir n? Food must be eaten to susWeakened by tain life aud uiuft be digested and con Unhealthy Kidneys Make Impure Blood. verted into blcod. When the digestion fails the whole body suffers. Weak and unhealthy kidneys are reare rational aud reliable sponsible for much sickness and suffering, cure for indigestion. They increase inereiore, ii Kiuney the flow of bile, purify the blood, strentrouble is permitted to gthen the stomach, aud toue up the continue, serious re- whole digestive Hpparatus to a natural sults arc most likely at d healthy action. For sale by all to follow. Your other dealers. Is there anything In all this Over-Wo- rk. Chamber-lainrTable- Has been used with success in our family for eight years." Mra.L.Wuitea:re, Buffalo. N. Y. Geo. Newman Strikes It Rich ts traitor!" was betrayed, Indeed, aud by the I had trusted. I dashed onward. That tho command to arrest mo bad come suddenly gave mo tho advantage for a moment. Those about me had uo tlmo to lay hands upon me. I was half across the space toward my only hope of escape beforo a man came within reach of my sword, aud then 1 seemed to be surrounded. "Tuko him nllvo!" I heard a voice cry. Tho devil who cried it was behind me. Tho devil was O'Uyan! Into tho thick of my enemies I went, always a little space beforo mo cleared by tho swing of my weapon. Yet they closed in upon nie. Hands behind attempted to hold me, but I shook them off. They rushed in upon mo ou every side. I struck right and left with my I struck out with my left sword. arm. I struggled forward. My enemies fell back from xaa Only nn I man first. Therefore, when your kidneys are 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 are sick or " feel badly," begin taking the great kidney remedy, Dr. A trial will Kilmer's Swamp-Roo- t. you of its great merit. The mild and immediate effect of Swamp-Roo- t, the great kidney and bladder remedy, is soon realized. It stands the highest because its remarkable health restoring properties have been proven in thousands of the most distressing cases. If you need a medicine you snoum nave tne nest. Sold by druggists in fifty-ceand one-doTfSMSsA'iZSMt lar sizes. You may have a sample bottle by mail free, also a ramnhlet tellini? vou Tim. TTsSfmSir how to find out if you have kWney or bladder trouble. Meqtion this paper when writing to Dr. Kilmer & Co., llinghamton, N. Y. Don't make any mistake, but remember the name, Swamp-Roo- t, and don't let a dealer sell you something in place of Swamp-Roif you do you will be disappointed. con-viunt lot they do most and should have attention organs may need attention, but your kidneys most, because My Garden Uy T. E. A Brown. I George Newman is opening up a line vein of coal on the place he bought some time ago from John Nichols four miles from town on the Psllville road. He has fifty acres of the mineral, which runs about four feet eight Inches thick, and it is of a splendid quality, in fact said to be about the best :oal in the county. Clarion. Ilt ' yon and WANT to ret what you garden is a lovceouie thing, God wot Ferned grot; The veriest school herpes, scabies auy drug store. Bowling Green, Ky., May 20. Bowlthe ing Green Wool Growers association has disposed or this years' crop to the fool Springfield Woolen Mill Company, of God is not Contends that Not Godl in gardens when the eve la Springfield, Term., who were the highest bidders. Among the other bidders cool? were Simon Dlnkelsplel and Nathan Nay, but I have a sign; Ehrlish, of Louisville. The price ob'Tis very sure God walks in mine. " tained was as follows: Grade one, 21c; Stops itching instantly. Cures piles, two, l7c; three 15c; four, 12c. The eczema, salt rheum, tetter, itch, hives crop Is estimated at 15,000 pounds. 1 Ointment. At of peace, and yet Rose Plot, Fringed pool, Sell Wool Crop WANT Itry a tho WANT columns of Doan's Then 8ho Digs the Spun In. "WJyea nro umnzlng helps splendid spurs," said a senator at a dinner in HOLT Washington. "No young man should bo without at least one. "Whenever u man falls kls wlfo tells Oscnr Black has just returned from tho public that ho way too conscienLouisville. tious to succeed. What she tells biin Mrs. Jas. Dejaruette is very sick. la private la a, different matter." Quiet a number of persons from this THE NEWS We Do Neat Job Work ANNIVERSARY Semicentennial of the First Year of Nation's Life and Death Struggle The Going Out of the "Cotton Republics." ny JAMES A. EDGERTON. most fortunate fact tin-- keynote to tlio 1 11 Of CIVIL WAR Struggle For the Border States The Advent of McCIcllan and Lee Cap- tain Nathaniel Death to Save Missouri. Houth wns forced to Lyon's nnnlversary of the beginning of the 1 v wnr the Union la now so firmly cemented that the celebration cannot disturb In tjie slightest degree the fraternnl relations between the two sections. There could be no more complete vindication of popular government. Not only did the Union sustain the Rhode of the greatest Internal war In history, but In loss than n single lifetime Is more strongly knit together than ever before. The first year of the war was not conspicuous for the number or size of Its battles. Indeed, tho first Hull Hun was tho only general engagement of first class Importance. It was n time of preparation, of the mustering In nnd drilling of armies, of tho planning of campaigns, of n political struggle over tho border states and of tho selection of generals. Tho preliminary steps leading to the struggle had tnken place In tho Inst days of 1SG0, They began Immediately after tho election. When congress met there were various conferences of tho southern nenntors nnd representatives, followed by addresses to their states and preparations for withdrawal. South Carolina led tho way la actually seceding from the Union, her ordinance having been ndopted on Dec. 20, or nearly three weeks prior to ONE change Its policy overnight. States overfilled their quota nnd clamored for the privilege of offering morostroops. Not only men were forthcoming, but money nnd supplies. Hardly since the crusades was there ever witnessed such n spontaneous popular uprising. It wns as though n divine de ree had gone forth and the! of the nation responded. The south wns affected equally with the north. Virginia nnd North Carolina had been In the balance, but Sumter decided them. Henceforth there wns no middle ground. He who wns not for the nation was against It. On April 1" Virginia went out of the Union. Tennessee and Arkansas would probably have Joined the cotton states nnywoy. although there wns n considerable Union population In. the mountnln section of Tennessee. These, with Virginia nnd North Carolina, made up the eleven stntes that finally constituted the rebellion. J Fighting For the Border States. There then begnn n struggle for the border states, which In one sense wns altogether the most Important development of the year. In this struggle the north wns tho victor. Had the result beep different there might hnve been another outcome to the war. The story of tho holding of Missouri. Kentucky and Mnryland nnd of the cutting off of West Virginia Is of thrilling interest. While there wns little bloodshed In the process, there was general- - that of any other state. Without Compass or Rudder. Tllnlr nnd Captain Nathaniel nit yon Governor Jackson established a enmp In St. Duds named In !.oor of himself On May 10 Captain Lyon descended on Camp .lnckon nnd captured It without bloodshed. Ho then followed Jackson and (Jenornl Price, defeating them In several engagements, only to lose his own life In the battle of Wilson's Creek on Aug. 10. It wns n costly sacrifice. Lyon being one of the most promising olllcers developed In the early part of the war. but It kept Missouri In the Union, and this fact wns. unquestionably Influential in holding Kentucky. The winning of West Virginia brought General Georso It. McClellnn to the front. McCIcllan Joined the nrmy In Ohio and was sent ncros3 tho Ohio river with several regiments early In tho year. The Virginians west of the Allegheny mountains had never been In close political sympathy with ttrtar i iiv viihiii '. iiiu "u "if t !trt nnafnfM iilitt nf tltn otntn "i i uv rrtsiiv nnd voted almost sulkily against cession. Under the protection of the wns called Union troops n convenfl'-nnd on June I') Its tr.otnl.er pnictlred n little seeo'oi on Mi"!" own hook, formally separnti'ie fron the remainder of the Kt'ito rn J"ii n The next v pV"d. imm! n day n poer-jo- r 'ted e month later a t?" Morn which wrs dM""' in V while MnClo'l.-- n an ' m in th- won n si!(,!'-,'o- i i'' 1' ! 'rviu the vicinity of Grifto:' opposing t"'"t s f i) " i i: m'"o. McClell 'ti !" i' afterwnVil r ,fl,M el ed In the fi :!n'!i oort E. Lee. I!i 'n''"1t opposing so vl'i h' tin- - United Btnte nnd re lttiied fm States army In .V iT sum r't r n' t'n Vlr being placed nt l'i" l'- -d glnia troops. "StoneiiM" .I''e!;srn iIk made his first appearance In isitl, w did General Shennt'ii Grant nNo won his first battle, though lute in the year The Tenth of Ellsworth. An event that served to amuse the north almost as much ns did the firing on Sumter or the Baltimore lot was rt 1 r WHAT Louisville, Henderson MS i & St. Louis Ry. 1U10 TIME TABLE Corrected to Dee. 4, iiily Dally I WENT THROUGH Before taking Lydia E.Pinkham's Vegetable Compound. vhat 1 went thrnmth during the chiunro before tried rrn of life K. Plnklmm's Lydia 1 MJ l)liy fJ rs HI Dally 8 40 At!) STATIONS' Lv .. . HO Dally Ar . Hi Dally tT" 144 Dally I UJII STRAW IIMCUV l.OUIS II.LIi I n l ill In pm is fi 17 Ot- tn ID B rt Sj 14 .. .. 10 01 ft St v il t St r. II 10 0a l&0 t ji 19 P WKjT . lifSHUH' JIEDOHA friTr.- - .. KATllltVN . . . M ... it III us til tn u it vf 01 IK 01 M 40 l tit II 19.11 f M 01 IIAItTLKS .IHJCK llAVf.N. ..l.O.NO llltANCIt .. I.KA.NUE.NIltntli KKItOX . iiowAiin point . 0' . ft i; us 4 III Mm CM (i. 4'. . .. . . tn ii 45 :ir I. i. 41 Natlck, Mas3. "I cannot express 10 in tlO 10 UlsTON IKVIMHON W MISTER I.ODIhUKO SA.Ml'I.K 111 21 a n. m ; 2A 8 . 4- rn iii ... ! It tn 10 Vegetable 1 5) 51 OS u tio st . .. . nosf 10 44 . . lV.TiC 'no i II 06 i l'i f If 4T in u r, ' oi 34 5 SI f: f" I lb f. ii So US M Com-poun- d. a nervous condition I could not keep 1 was In such tf Ann (0 13 ii an I. 01 7 II 22 K & (10 43 flu 51 II on .. .. yTI5l'llE..l'UltT. AKDK-O- N .. . IU '! n-'- v -- -- !' creepy sensntions, and 1 could not sleep nights. J wns finally told by two that I also had a tumor. I road one day of tho wonderful cures made by Lydia 12. I'inklinm's Vegetable Compound and decided to try it, nnd it bus made mo a well woman. My neighbors and friends declare it nan worKeu a iniracie ior me. j.,ii:i 12. I'inkham's Vegetable Compound is worth its weight in gold for women during this period of life. If it will help others you may pumisn my phyi-iclans still. cold. limbs II; lind were 7 f II 45 if IT IIUl.T Cl.OVKItl'OUT SlIOI's .. .. fio 4 17 3S no ur 30 f 40 U31 out It 3 4 fi 15 7 8 15 7 St II 13 in fi . 4Q ..SIUi.UIAN HAWkSVIM.E PEJIIIK LKWI.-I'UR- T . .. . "ti 4 02" SI 4 m 0 4S OS ! til fii' 37 ' ADAIR I I fl M WAIT MAN t'M 8 IS It i4 S ii if f'4'04" 3 45 7 54 t7 45 t" 37 7 m 13' 'St 12 11 fSSl im H MACEo DUTCH s KS li 355" III f7 23 7 15 17 M iziOpta .. ti it Sj t f? 7 fit 0B 10 .. . OsVK.IIOltO MA'ITIMILV ANI.V NEWMAN HEED S . CON WAV is Si" i? ai" "a 5T fd':47 f8 37 a 34 to 2a fb 21 ft) iC 6 13 0 08 5 55 pm to 1C his (6 .. .OKI . . . mm .... 3 00 if i . 7 C r as S o. it) 1 1 IB 10 tV IB tf U t 31 9 i 1 25 .. ... ... .HPOTISVII.I.E . HKrt I.S la l Is io ts 04 ti 25 r: 30 5.S MASIfKT I' 7M 7 7 &S 13 11 f3 07 M ' I0:ini IU 15 I . 40 nm F.VANSVILI.E . 39 st. i.ori 9 on pni lOntii a 31 : 30 urn letter." Mrs. Nathan JJ. ukkaton, 51 '. Main Street, Natlck, Mass. u-- "f Stops on Stytml, Where no time shown trams IXNOT stop. Trains 143 and 146 cirs between Louisville and The Change of Life i's the most criti- Louis, I'ullman Local sleeper free reclinius; chir and Evuusville. Tnroufh St. between Pull. cal period of a woman's existence. man sleeper betweeu Louisville and St.Louisville Louis. Women everywhere should remember No Ml will top nt stations west of Clovemort to discharge nnsseniera from that there is no other remedy known to medicine that will so successfully east of CIoveriort. carry women througii tins trying I44 will stop period as Lydia 13. Pinkham's ege westNo. Cioverport. at stations east of Cloverrort to discharge nassencers tn m of table Compound. If you wniM lilc special nilvico about your ensc write a confidential letter to Mrs. Pinklmin, at Lynn, Mass. Her aiivico is free, md always licipttu. A Harflord Line West Bound econil Cims 9 No 7 Between irvlncton and Fordsville 1'lritClieot No. Klr.it Clu linst Bound SeconiJ Clusi No. 8 No. IO No. 6 The now year opened In gloom and uncertainty. The outgoing administration was vaclllntlng between tho doctrine of noncoerclon on tho one side and the stiffening Union sentiment of tho north on tho other and was doing nothing effectual. Mr. Lincoln was silent as to his coming policy. Tho ship of state seemed to be drifting without compass or rudder. In this period of doubt the condition of the public mind may bo Imagined. The only people who seemed to know exactly what they wanted were the southern lenders. There wns no lack of decision hero. On Jan. 0 Mississippi went out. Florida followed on the 10th nnd Alabamn on the lttli. Jan. 10 Georgia cast In- h"or lot with her seceding sisters, nnd one week later, on tho 20th. Louisiana cut loose her moorings. Then came Texas on Feb. 1. completing the seven cotton stntes. or cotton republics, as they were called in tho prints of the day. that formed the first provisional government of the southern confederacy. Events moved swiftly nt tho south. On Feb. 4 the provisional congress met nt Montgomery nnd on the 8th had completed the plans for a provisional government. The next day Jefferson Davis, who bad resigned his post as United States senator from Mississippi only a few days before, wns elected provisional president and nine days later, on Feb. IS. was Inaugurated. So matters stood when Abraham Lincoln became president on March 4. Things now begnn to hnppcn also nt the north. There was caution, yes. but no more Indecision or halting. The difference was that the new head of the Washington administration knew as definitely what ho wanted as did o Ilia the leaders at Montgomery. Inaugural address bad been devoted to the one theme of preserving tho Union. Terhaps ho did not yet rcalizo tho stupendous nature of the struggle to reach that end. Nobody did. Mr. Lincoln. Inexperienced as ho was and uufamlllnr with recent Insldo en-tir- STARTLING CILL. Five Thourand R:is For Two Meals In a Brazilian Hotel. Hotels are few and 111 conducted In the Iirazlllnn coast (owns, although nn occasional good one Is met with Americans who patronize a Itrazlllan hotel or restaurant for the first time nre generally treated to n surprise Two when the bill Is presented. young sailors had dinner one day in t'ernanilmco. and. to their horror, the bill was 5.1 00 rels. They nearly fainted and would have lied without attempting to settle; but. there being no chance of escape, they clubbed together all the money they had. about $11. nnd humbly offered It to the proprietor. Instead of having them thrown into Jail, he laughed and explained that their bill in American coin was ?2 ".0. basis of Jiriizlllnn currency Is an 1m aginary coin called a rels. 1.000 of which make a niilreis. .Everything Is counted In rels. and the figures have a very Imposing sound 200 rels for ride on n street car. 100 rels for hav ing your boots blacked, a million rels for n house, and so on. It Is a silly svstem. but the I.raslUnns seem to think It perfection. i:clmngo. IIS STATIONS No. 112 Mixed Duly 45pai w a: (1 Krejc't f.-- 5 ii "ally ex-du- I'liis. 1um. U,.lly n suml'v uy t s f .1 Dully ,".sfn Irelic't t. M.Vun s 30 W s" i7 f7 i'O 23 34 41 SM SI !)20 31 ill fill. 3" II lOira Lv..lUVLC.TON..Ar ..iiAsiN M'lii.No . 1114.1 m,il f!2 15 .... . .OAlth H. 0 0 ,".i 10 13 10 2 10 43 10 53 11 00 7 f7 5 t" o? bS 10 i!" 10 11151 112 01pm f 12 Oi M2 27 .. ..lUNOl'ION HAKUINs-hUlt.. .. .. ELD. ... II A UN ED ... I t ii 51 s 0 3S f 2(1 U II II S 1010am 1000am :i H x 4 l.riam '.' 5i i 2 37 f i S 30 i 2 IJ .. is r230 f" 34 fs 42 4ii ' s!M 112 40 i ri2 45 112 50 112 ; 1 00 3 30 .. 1110 20 30 U3 11 50 an 11 i? It ... TCNCTIuN. KIIJK . MrrU'AHV OM-.DEa.N. ..DE.MI'.TKK ItOt'KVAl.E VAN.A.NT . i 1 i t . 2i li 11 Wl S 0 53 l'i f 3 is lOgn 10 50 10 3" 10 15 11 oil t ? 30 4B f . . i 45 i S 9R i S 33 ( f r to ' 27 ... Ar EAKIO KOHDSVILLE TON OAK'S ELL.MITCII s 24 .1 '" "sl 00 ''"54 ""35 7 30jm f f " 10 10 10 01 H 1 1 1 1 1 1 65 47 3 23 17 13 !l !) 31 LI 1 31 isl5an l.v 5 45 f Ji 'f " 50 T i f 45 ft f I 03 - 1 0J 0 'Jl !l 21 U w 11 Ii 10 lJ5i'pn , 0j IIOUNO WEST Beiwien I)emp3t.jr and Falls of Rou?;h. lirAt Ula 27 HAST HOUND, He furthermore explained that the Seeonl Clmi T. K!r,t' Plan T1'1'' TIME TABLE Clm- ''Irit - I'lr t Clin T. 26 Second ClaiY 32 Mixed Mlxed Paenger Dally Z". Tlrae Table went a 24 lutoetreot uii(l;iy. June1 Pa55eni;er IU. I'.UO, sit 11 :5' p tu Passenger " Paseniter I) Uy Mommy .1.1(1 Dally "rld'y 2S Only 1 V Sunday 12 Kxcu,t Sunday H U D;lily Monday, and Krld'y STATIONS HE il"?TEK KALf Or UOL'OII Etwpl Sunday s 33 a m i' 13 a m Except Sunday .2 3 12 13 only I 4i p u. p iu j" 3il o iii 511 40 p in 00 a a m m p in pa -- 2 OS p m 1 4S p m : iB BBS CJ the assassination of Colonel Ellsworth ou May 21. Ellsworth NOTICE , Real Estate Department what want it where .property thevery of BY MONUMENT ON BULL RON BATTLEFIELD. 2. Tit EE HIDDLED a. GENEUAL GEOHGE B. BATTLE. BULLETS DUItlNG THE ROBM'CLELLAN. 4. GENERAL V. G. T. BEAUUEGAKD. 5. MAJOR ERT ANDERSON. I'leasedo not ask us to publish card Do you want to buy u farm or business 'i If you do you thanks, resolutions or obituaries free muy lind just what you need in this department. Jf you aro interested iu any of the following proprieties write us at once for owner's SIMPLE. CHEAP ROAD ROLLER name and address. If none of these places suit you, write us at once THAT ANYBODY CAN MAKE telling us and let you want and you us introduce you to the man who has yoM Boiler Shell Filled With Concrete Cost of $50. A a' are looking tor. want cash facts at Washington, yet seemed to have a keener insight into tho situation and a more lively appreciation of tho gravity of tho crisis, however, than did those who surrounded him. On tho very first day of hU term he wns face to faco with tho question that was to provo tho actual starting point of the wnr, that of provisioning and holding Fort Sumter. 4.uu xuii ui ouuiicj., Tho anniversary of tho firing on Fort Sumter, which occurred on April 12, has already been celebrated throughout the land. The supplies and ordered by Lincoln , were ou their way and approached the fort during tho bombardment, only to bo turned back. Despite tho discour-- . agements, the disparity in numbers, tho oxhnusted food supply nnd tho ammunition, tho littlo garrison held out for threo days, finally capitulating on tho 14th. On the next day Tresldent Lincoln sent out a call for 75,000 three months troops. There was fall-in- g no more indecision. As Oreoley snld In tho Tribune, the government at last had a "man at tho head of It." TUo challengo was accepted tho moment It was made. Major Robert Anderson, tho hero of Fort Sumter, had a part later In tbo year. IIo was appointed to recruit Union troops in his native stato of Kentucky and as a general had chnrge for a tluio of tho Kentucky forces. Tho firing on Sumter was tho beginning of tho wnr. Tho people of the north were as Instant as Lincoln In crisis. Tho whole rising to meet north biassed. Even New York city, that was suspected of disloyalty, hld monster mass meetings, and one news- ship of a high order. The retention of each of these "states was worth the winning of many battles. In point of time nnd perhaps in strategic importunce Maryland came first. The Baltimore riots occurred on April 10. Tortious of the Sixth Massachusetts in passing through tho city wero attacked by a mob. several soldiers being hurt nud some killed. The troops fired back, wounding and killing many. The police finally restored a semblance of order, nnd the soldiers proceeded. Tho "mnssacre." ns It was called, had a still further effect in tho north. Its influence on Maryland was equally great. Other uprisings occurred in outside towns, nnd it looked for a time that tho state would bo swept into tho rebellion nnd tho city of Washington would be marooned in hostllo territory. Delegal tions from Bnltlmoro visited the with demands that no more pass through Baltimore, Some of tho nioro timid Marylnnders petitioned that soldiers should not cross tho stato at all, which' caused Lincoln to say rather qunlntly that as they could not" fly over or go under the stato they would have to cross it. The famous Seventh Now York spent days of arduous labor in rebuilding the railcap-itusol-dlc- K. Elmer was the colonel of the famous zouaves recruited from the New York firemen. road from Annapolis and finally marching up reached Washington, Pennsylvania avenue in flno form, to tho prodigious cheering of tho citizens. Henceforth this route was used with out further difficulty. Soon afterward General Butler took' chargo in Baltimore, nnd tho uprising In favor of tho south subsided. Lyon and McClellan. In Missouri tho governor nnd many of tho stato officials were on tho side of tho south and wero active in the efforts to take tho stato out of the Unloa. Tbpy wero defeated only by the activity of a league headed by paper that had beeildins with th made by nny one and so cheaply that your farm or bustne.-s- ? Zllt yom Do You to the cost will not be of nny conse for your property, send price and description at once When ordered to Alexandria his first quence. rurchnso a boiler shell four feet six aud lot us show you how wo bring buyer and seller together. act was to remove with his own hands a Confederate flag floating from n Inches long and three feet nine Inches This department is conducted solely for tho purpose of enabling hotel that had long been nn offense to In diameter. Set It buyers and .e!lersof farms or business proprieties to make quick salet Washington. sIiicq on clear days It was up on end. put a shaft In the center In sight of the cnpltol. While descend1). ing with the (lag wrapped nbout his and fill the shell with body Ellsworth wns shot by tho pro- concrete. room) Make n frame like prietor of tho house. COSfl 07 aires, 3iJ mllos north of Hard-Ssa- J ing; )ox dwu'lln?. " rooms uud side houses. stable; 3 tobacco barns; 3 tenant initjurif. uuar tlio Uraiidenburi; wnr beThe tlrst actual battle of the farm purpose! road. Well watered, plentv of timber for 1'ienty of goM timber for CHX) Improvements, double Lox l.ouie, iiuull Kood land to clear. 1'rlce h cash. tween organized troops was that nt btablu. Good rich land, line for II rloy toBig Bethel. Va.. fought on Juno 10. bacco. Terms eaiy, 1'or further InformaSaLE A farm contatnliisSJO acres and, tion irrlteJno. I), lubbase, Ploverport, ICy. FOR under fence. A nice cottaee ct Ut Bull Run enme only eleven dnys later. 51 rooms, two cisterns, a walled cellar with Volumes have been written to explain u store room over It. two (tool stock barnst battle, in the light 1(Wi 140 acres, 2 miles from OuitO'i, one tenant houe; about 5X1 apple and pe.tch the outcome of this CI 3 miles from Irvlnatons well trees, also pears, quinces ami apricots; matt of subsequent Investigations it does watered! lays wed; Rood younjc orchard; good till kinds of small fruits, tncludlui; a nice timber; on rural route; scliooliiouse few yards vlnyard of choicest urapess 200 acres cleued not appear tho rout nt first reported. x1! ii fro a houie; Improvements; pood four room balance In woods. U5 acres lu grass, .iovar! It was a well planned action and. condwelllne with kitchen on buck porch: two Kruvesuf black locust sulliclent for posts tc Rood b.rns; bun aud teneut home and ciswire thu wiiolo farm In. It lies near Ekroo sidering tho unseasoned condition of tern back lu the tletd; meal and lieu house; ou L. II. & St. U. It. It. price ts fi.OOO oc troops, was well fought In tho the wood tilled; will etloueay payments; plenty louu aud easy payments. CONCRETE HOLLER. of sainll fruit. Further particulars address forenoon tho Union men had nil tho a drunatsv tho ono Illustrated nnd you will hnvo Jno. V. Itablugu, Cioverport. Ky. FOlt SALE A splendid staud forsurrounded physician In a irood town best of tho fighting, but the arrival of a tlvo ton road roller at a cost of bv irood. urosnerous farmers. This Is Just WinchesJohnston's fresh troops from physician nbout $ZO. CO nnn 1'or 10 'icros four nilles'westot the place for some youns Rood UruK to stop a and a ter in tho afternoon turned tho tide. 3 brunch 4l,UUU Olendeaue, 100miles from cultiva- Intoolacood practlCH phyMclau wants Dusines. to retlrt established An acres lu railroad ;all fresh land; It wa,s tlio release of this army from l"'or further partiction; 40 acres lim'russ; will produce the best Is the reason for sollin. IIAH11AUK, Oloyer-por- t. tho vicinity of Harpers Ferry, where address JNO. l. corn, wheat and tobacco lu neighborhood; ulars Ky. 4 pleuty lustliiK wuter, well ul door of dwell A ROAD WASTE. they had been engaged by Genernl X decided Patterson, that unquestionably Tho appropriations made by tho fate of tho day. General Beauro-gar- d the different states for Improved commanded for the Confederates. roads havo been wasted to a Tho engagement served at least one Now York very largo extent. useful purpose. It aroused tho north has built about 650 miles of imto tho seriousness of the struggle. proved highways, Pennsylvania Most of the battles of 1801. especiald as much. And perhaps ly in tho east, wero Union reverses. neither state nor any other so One of tho most lamentable was tho far as we know has made proper V Mr. Farmer, aro you interested 1 If so, call on tho provision for their maintenance. fight of Ball's Bluff, Va., in which U !' CiU- -f I 1.wl TVUI.A.in .P. 'Pnlnnminli waste comes Here is whero tho Colonel Edward D. Baker, Lincoln's will be wastIn. More millions $ lifelong friend, lost his life. Company and linvo him explain tho special "Far- ed unlets some plan of keeping On tho whole, however, the year waa state roads In repair Is put Into mors Lino" rate. not one of discouragement to the operation soon. No sense in Tho north had been Union cause. building costly roads and then COMPANY letting them oo to pieces for the aroused nnd united, an nrmy created CUMBERLAND TELEPHONE & TELEGRAPH want of attention at the right and drilled nnd the border states held (Incorporated.) ime. in liuei These threo things laid the groundwork for future success. We recommend and fair in price. most excellent road roller can be the following properties as being productiv Want Sell Jno. Babbage. -.- -- PuUv I RURAL TELEPHONES! one-thir- I I A, ..:. A mltfatifa.Jirnniiill 1 ' -t- aA- i t Sit j r sir rrii is1tiiitf if Mrs. Ida Nottingham and father, A Dutschke, were vlsttlnjf friends at Holt Sunday. "Breadbaklng is guaranteed a success If you use the Lewispoit BEST Flour". Mr. and Mrs. H. H. Norton, of Webster, were the guests of Mr. and Mrs. A. M. Hardin Sunday, Lodlburg Is on the boom. Ten wag- You Can Buy This Handsome, Boston Leather Automatic Davenport Unexpected Guests The farmer and his wife were about to sit down to a cold supper when they saw some old friends driving towards the house. The good wife was equal to the occasion thanks to her New Perfection Oil Cook-stove. on loads of goods w.u shipped to W H, Hardin Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. Owen Parks.of Webster, were the guests of Mr. nnd Mrs. Charlie Pnyne Sunday. Mrs. Mary Adklsson is on the sick list. We had a light rain Sunday evening and It was most welcome. TOBINSPORT Prof. S. B. Groom left Thursday for his home In Princeton, Ky., after teach ing the high school here. Misses Eva and Eliza May, of Clover port, were guests of Miss Dell Wlnehell cash; and balance on small payments to suit your con venience. It is solid oak or birch, mahogany finished, covered with tufted, real Boston leather. It can be used as a settee in your parlor or living room and instantly CHANGED JNTO A BED. Has a large box concealed underneath in which to store bedding or linens during the day. Thus you get TWO ELEGANT PIECES of furniture for the price of one; only $25; paying only $2 cash if you desire, and balance on weekly or monthly payments to suit $2 your convenience. She had it lit in a moment, nnd her guests hardly were seated on the porch before a hearty hot meal was ready for the tabic sausages and eggs and long rashers of streaky bacon, and rolls just crisped in the oven and fresh coffee and the hostess herself as cool taa neat as if she had not been near the kitchen. range. She never could have manaeed it with an The New Perfection is the quickest, most convenient and best cooker on the market. IneSofJthe MATCHLESS BARGAINS Xr'youin Made with 1 . 2 and 3 burners, with long, Tturquoise blue enameled chimnfra. Handsomely finished throughout. ,7no n be had with or' without cabinet lop, which is filled with ihelvei, towel racls, etc. drop U ealen trerrwhere ! or write for de enptire circuu to the nearest agency of the Tuesday. Ernest Weatnerholt arrived home Tuesday from Coffeyvllle, Kansas. Messrs Turner and Dave Weather- holt were here Sunday to see their father. Homer Weatherholt, of Owensboro, visited his grand father,- Capt. W. W. Weatherholt, last week. J. E. Dillon, of Hardinsburg, was here last week. club gave an ice cream The base-ba- ll supper Saturday evening. Mrs. J. H. Payne gave an Informal dance Tuesday evening In honor of FURNITURE, business in the South. CARPETS, RUGS, Etc. We own and operate the largest store in Louisville, and control the entire output of some of the largest Furniture Factories in the country, and do the largest Standard Oil Company (Incorporated) YOUR CREDIT IS GOOD with us ; no matter where you live ; and we give you just the same terms of cash or credit that we give to our thousands of regular customers right here at home. To show you how fair we are and how much we appreciate the trade of good people who do not live in Louisville, 15. Her remains was taken Prof. Groom. to Stephensport.ft.r burial. Mrs. Henry Tate, of Cloverport. B. I Frank has the contract for spent Tuesday with her Rev. Shepherd filled his appointment building a new at Pisgah ter, Mrs. Frank Sanders. Sunday at the Baptist church. and Is at work. Miss Dell Wlnehell entertained the R. A. Shellman was In Louisville Mrs. V. Pate, who has been HI for Embroidery Club Tuesday afternoon. last week on business. the past two weeks, Is convalescent. to your home station ; thus putting you on exactly the. same footing with customers h Mrs. Steinsberger and Dr. Litchfield was called to Oak who come right into our stores. WRITE US TO-DAL. Hawkins, of Louisville, was ter, Lula Bess, visited nt Mrs. Con and tell us just what you I. Grove to tho bedside of his parents here last week visiting friends and Simons last week. Furniture, Baby Carriages or Refrigerators, Stoves, Carwould like to buy in , last week. j relatives. Rev. Noah Gabbert, of Evansville, pets, Rugs, Linoleums or Mattings ; and we will reply by return mail, giving you full Walter Hawkins, who has been at held services at the Baptist church Mr. and Mrs. R. A. Smith spent Sunparticulars of the wonderfully low prices we can make, and the easy terms we will be day with her brother, Mr. Hall, near tending school at Harned, has return Saturday and Sunday. glad to give you. We ABSOLUTELY GUARANTEE every article we sell and anyed home. Paynesvilla. Miss Elsa Allen took an examination thing that is not exactly as represented will be taken back and the money refunded. The rain3 Saturday and Sunday, has for a diploma at Liberty school house A family reunion was held at the Cut out and fill in the COUPON in this ad. and mail IT TO US TO-DArevived vegetation that had begun to Saturday. . home of Mr. and Mrs. S. H. Dix In honor of Gardner Hawkins suffer from the three weeks drouth. "Bread baking success Is guaranteed COUPON. elk'hty litth anniversiary of his birth. B. F. Frank and daughter, Miss if you use Lewisport BEST Flour. Covers were laid for seventeen child- Valeria, went to Cloverport shopping Bensinger Outfitting Co.. 313-31- 5 W. MARKET ST. ren. The dining room was beautifully last week. Louisville, Ky. I clip this Coupon from the decorated with roses ana ferns. A two There will be a great many acres of 58 SALE. course dinner was served and the cake tobacco set out this week. BRECKENRIDGE NEWS, eighty-fiv- e with candles burning on it CLOVBRPORT. KY, While the press thunders now I enjoy and was very pretty. reading the golden gems of thoughts, Breckenridp.e Circuit Court, and would like to have full particulars as to Bovd McKaughan attended the written bv Miss Addle Louise Babbage Lydia A. Jolly'i Admr.j Plaintiff. meeting of the old soldiers at Owens-borAgainst They speak of a desire to refine and up last week. lift her fellow men they bring to my Claire Jolly, Etc., Defendant. Miss Lelah Hawkins has returned mind the words of that beautiful song: Equity, No. 3352. Name By virtue ot a Tudtrinent and Order of 4f from Irvington where she has been at- 'God Make Me a Blessing to day a A Sale of Breckeurulge Circuit Court, tending school. Blessing to Some One I Pray." P. O. rendered at .May term thereof, 1011, ui Mrs. Ollie Day and'daughter Bread baking is guaranteed a success ibe ttbove cause, for the sale of the THE LARGEST HOUSEFURNISHERS IN KENTUCKY Freight Office Mrs. James Da, of New Albany, were if you use Lewisport BEST Flour. hereinalter described real estate, and all costs herein, I shall proceed to offer guests of Mrs. E. H. Miller, several for sale ott the propettj in Irvlngtoo, days last week. Ky., to the highest bidder, at Public GUSTON Auction, on Saturday, the 17th day of Mrs..J. C Fella and Mrs. Rosa Hanks tine. ml, at 2 o'clock p. 111., or there were guests of Mrs. Pike Conn last about, (being the day advertised for the week. Mr. and Mts. T, E. Ditto, of T.ouis- - sal; of Maid property), upon a credit ol 111, are visiting Mr. and Lewis Perkins was the guest of J. Mrs. John six months, the following described property, Lot 24 in block 14; W. Frank last week. Cox. a a Ul lot has a 4O loot front on First Mrs H. S English, Jr.. was hi the Mrs. Oscar Rice and daughter, re street and runs back I4O feet to the city last week and purchased a new turned Tuesday from a week's stay property owned by Geo. W. ThomoSon. On this lot is located the store formerly piano. with her parents at Ekron. occupied by Lydia A. Jolly in conduct Mrs. iiell Crawford has returned Miss Elslo Baxter, who has been at of mercantile busiuess. And lots 5 and 6 in block 7. beinir the Cloverport, Ky. from Mississippi where she spent the tending school at Lexington for the Organized 1872 same lots deeded by winter with her son, John. past winter, returned home Saturday the executors of to said decedent M. the estate of R. Mr. and Mrs. Godfrey Haswell and night. oily, deceased, the deed therefor is of daughter, of Hardinsburg, were guests Mr. and Mrs. Henry Warmoth and recoul in deed book No. 59, page 42, in the clerk's office. of her mother, Mrs. M. E. McCubblns, littls son, arevislting his parents, Mr. cated a dwelling On tl'ese lots is lo and other houses. 39 years of honorable dealing. Passed through three panics and paid every legitimate Sunday. and Mrs. Jim Warmoth. 1 ne purcuaser, with approved surety claim to its full amount on demand. Never scaled a check. r securities, must execute bond, bear Three of Cloverport's pretty girls Mrs. Eliza Shacklett and Mrs. Elenutl fine looking boys, came up Sunday anor Shacklett, of Ekron, spent Wed- ing legal interest from the day of sale 3 Until paid, and having the force and efAn cent on Time Deposits Safe Place to do Business. on the Tarasco-iJIatireturned on the nesday with Mrs. Kate Childs. fect of a judgment. Leiti retained to evening train. Mr. and Mrs. C. a. Neafus returned secure payment of purchase money. EXAMINED APRIL 10-1- 2 BY STATE BANK EXAMINER AND PRONOUNCED A No. 1 Miss Brook Hall, of Un'on Star, was to Irvington Sunday night after a few Bidders will be prepared to comply with I.RP. WA M.S. these terms. guest oHier aunt, Mrs. R.A.Smith days visit to Mr. John Childs. the j Commissioner, Sundiy. Mr. and Mrs. Gilbert Henderson, of Mrs. America Helle and children, re- Ekron, spent Saturday aud Sunday turned Mcnaay fiom Hardinsburg with Oscar Rice. where they have been visiting relatMiss Olive Adklsson left last week ives. to accept a position In the feeble mind Yandel Sargent came home Satur- ed Institute at Frankfort. day from Owensboro, where he has The Modern Woodmen and Royal been for some time. " He has been Neighbors will hold Memorial services missed greatly aud his many friends here Saturday before the first Sunday AGGORATE FILING OF ORDERS PROMPT SERVICE SATISFACTION GUARANTEED were glad to welcome him home. In June. Mrs. Thomas Stewart Is visiting reUncle Llge Mucker, an aged colored Once Will be Filled in Mail Send in Your Order latives near Webster. citizen and who was respected by Mrs. Nellie DIckman aud children, every one, died Sunday night. are visiting relatives at Lodlburg. The spring term of school taught by Mrs. M. L. Rol.erts, Mrs. R. A. Mr. Joe Board, closed Friday, May 12. Smith and Mrs. Pike Conn spent a Mr. Board taught the winter term also, very delightful day last week with and the pupils made rapid progress A nice line of Commencement Books for Girl and Boy Graduates. Beautifully Bound in Cloth. Mrs. J. C. Fella at Addison. under his Instructions. Ooze, and Full Leather, some of which are: The remains of Mrs. Mary Haul s, "Oread bakitig is guaranteed a success wife of Jacob Hanks, deceased, were If you use the Lewisport BEST Flour". brought here from Tar Springs Wednesday for interment. LODIBURG "Bread baking is guaranteed to be a success If you use Lewlsport BEST flour." Mrs. Nellie Dleckuian, of Stephens port, is the guest of relatives here this STEPHENSPORT died May grand-daug- h school-hous- e WE PAY THE FREIGHT Y, grand-daug- Go-cart- s, Mon-dav- o . ln-ia- t; THE OLD RELIABLE BRECKINRIDGE BANK OUR RECORD: absolutely per The Largest Mail Order House in The South at It X return COMMENCEMENT BOOKS $2.50. The Girl Graduate, price My Commencement, price $1.39 School Girl Days, price $1.75 My High School Days, price $2.25 arid $1.39 School Fellow Days, price $1.00 and $1.75 nilicvillp nf Olir week. Miss Etnmerel Bandy returned home last Sunday nfter a week's visit to her Mrs. C. 11. Pate who has been visit Iiig her daughter, Mrs. Alf Hawkins sister, Mrs. Arthur Ater, of Irvington. for the past woek, has returned to her J. A. Avltt was the guest of his brother, Sash Avltt, of Mystic Sunday. home at Cloverport. Mr. and Mrs. C. V. Bandy, of Mrs. Hanks, who was stricken with visited Mrs. Bandy's parents, paralysis at the home of her daughter, Mrs. Nat Roberts near Tar Springs, Mr. and Mrs. Heury Gibson, Sunday, Fry-mire, MATTINGLY On all purchases to tho amount of $5.00 or more forwarding charges will bo prepaid within 200 miles of Louisville. at a'loa PvtlAtlCpl Owing to Faros Rebated ourTransfer Desk, South End of Building. I tho success of now plan of Rebating Railroad Faros, LUUloYlllC EAjJCllbCJ wo will continue sumo until July 1st. fnftlA In THE STEWART DRY GOODS CO., Incorporated LOUISVILLE, KY.