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The Breckenridge news: May 31, 1911 The Breckenridge news 300dpi TIFF G4 page images John D. Babbage Cloverport, KY 1911 brc1911053101_sn86069309 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. The Breckenridge news: May 31, 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 BREOKENRIDGE NEWS. - ALL THE NEWS THAT'S FIT TO PR. INT ... .. . , VOL; XXXV " CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY, WEDNESDAY, MAY 31, 1911. .ii ..i in 8 - Pages No. 47 mmmm -- . . . i. .. - " i. m Triumphant College Days in Breckenridge County CLOVERPORT HIGH SCHOOL jo. B. MATTINGLY CLOVERPORTPLAYERS Are Making Great HAS NQ SUBSTITUTE GRADUATES, NINETEEN ELEVEN Have Brilliant Exercises in the Hethodist Church Friday EveningRed and White Ribbons Fly Mr. Crafton Present. for the Last Time--Rev. Health Failed Him Death Of Little A Year Ago r Two Nights' Program Public Preparations To Give Exciting Contests In The Near Future. Grand-Daughte- Hastens His Call Funeral Held Sunday Afternoon NATIVE OF HARDINSBURG O. H. Mattlngly died suddenly Friday morning at 4 o'clock at the home of his daughter, Mrs. Curl Benton, of this city. His health failed a year ngo and since the death of his grand daughter, Adele Benton, ho had been worse. Mr. Mattlngly was born in Hardinsburg Nov. 7, ISI7. He married Miss Elizabeth P.ito December 2(i, 1S60. Besides her and his daughter, he leaves five grown sons,Emmett, David, Frank, Fraize and Louis Mattlngly. n Mr. Mattlngly was a citizen of the county and had many friends who knew the goad deeds of his useful life as a kind father and faithful friend. The funeral was held Sunday after noon from the Benton home. The services were conducted by the United Brotherhood of CarpBnterj and Joiners of America. Those who attended from a distance were: .Robsrt Mattlngly, Mrs. Susan Campbell, Mrs. Threasa Brown, of Owensboro, Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Fella, Julia and Earl Folia, of Ad- dison; Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Mattingly,of Owensboro; Louis Mattlngly, of, Osa- watonie, Texas; J. W. Mattlngly. of Marshall, Texas, and Mr. and Mrs. William Hogan, of Lewlspart. well-know- and Pupils Enjoy Commencement Dr. Mather Makes Splendid Address. VERY LARGE AUDIENCE Misses Claudia Pate, Elolse Nolte, Jeanette Burn, Martha Miller, Susette Sawyer, Audrey Perkins, Anna Mabel Kramer and Leonora McGavock, the Cloverport High School graduates of Ibons GREETS THE CLASS attracted a large audience Frievening when their commencement day took place in the Methodist chur.ch. The girls entered the auditorium carrying a chain of red roses and ferns. They were beautiful In their lovely white dresses, and each one wore a bouquet of tneir class flowers red and white carnations. As soon as they 1911 were the relatives and close friends of the graduates, the teachers: Misses Margaret Wroc, Eunice Jennings, Ora Hendricks, Bessie Mitchell, Prof. McCoy and Mrs. McCoy. The trustees; J. W Pate, John M. Gregory, C. V. Hamman, James Seaton, Marion Weatherholt and their families. Mrs. L T. Raid, Misses Eva and Eliza May, who assisted in the preparation The ribof the music of the program bon girls were: Misses Mabel Mary McGavock, Isabelle Burn and Gertrude Gregory. Misses Aliene The ushers were: Hardaway, Rosa Newton, Eula Mary Kinder, Bertha Perkins, Francis Sawyer and Dolly Burk. v ooo Friday morning the graduating class presented to Prof. Tanner and Mrs. berry Tanner an exquisite bowl as a token of their friendship cut-gla- ss ooo recently, they have played some pretty games this season and have kept their apponents guessing all the time. CHARMING MUSIC NUMBERS. The local boys now have a good team and with the loyal support of the fans, Tlio closing oxtrjiscs of tho Ir- will give many exciting contests on the vington school lust week brought new Diamond in the We&t End. There together lurro and appreciative are a few weak places In the team, as the men have not gotten in condition audiences. Tho hirgo assembly to play their best, but will soon be in hall was decorated with llowcri, form. The members of the Cloverport team Hags and tho gold and black colare: O'Bnau, S. Jarboe, L. Furrow, tho Mundolin Club. ors of R. Wilson, B. Tucker, E. Gibson, M. On Wednesday ovoning Dr. Ar- Tucker, J. Graham and C. Hall. The only baking thur Mather, of Marion, delivmade from Royal NOTES. h ered a brillinn to which Cream "Tuck" is improving with the stick. it was a privilege and an inspiraHall has proved himself one of the NOALUM.NO lime phosphate tion to listen. best pitchers in this part of the country The exercises on Thursday eve- and always has the "Indian Sign" on ning wero most enjoyable. The the Hoosiers all the time. Furrow plays a nice game. music was of an exceptional qual ity, and received hearty applause Jarboe knows how to slam out a two- from tho sextette bj' the very bagger. Bensingers, of Louisville, Have Vil:.on, the local catcher, is in great small beginners who received a Interesting Ads In News. shape this year and base runners will hearty encore. Tho closing num hasgonedownindefe.it several times Although the Cloverport ball team . mm fill MBit &AKIr3 Absolutely Pure POWDER imI-- powder Crape of Tartar PAYMHT and esteem. Miss Aliene Hardaway entertained the graduates and their young men ooo friends after the commencement exercises. After a pleasant time at home they were chaperoned to Brown's for ices and cakes. Mr. Marion Weatherholt. secretary of the School Board, and Mrs. Weatherholt, gave a reception in honor of the graduates at their home last Wed nesday evening. Music was furnished by the Cloverport Orchestra, ar.d elab MISS CLAUDIA WATSON PATE orate refreshments were served. Mr. and Mrs. Weatherholt alwavs take an who delivered salutory to her class. Interest in the school, and do much to Miss Leonora Elizabeth McGavock make the social side of school life hapvoung people. Fifty guests was valedictotian. Each of the eight py for the were invited. girl graduates were showered with compliments. Attended C. H. S. Exercises. . ooo Giant Fish Caught Fred May, Ruther Pate.and Jim Win- chell had the best luck of the fishing season Sunday wheu they pulled from the umo, a cat lisli weigmng pounds It measured 11 inches across the head, 4 feet 2 inches long. Carl Overton caught one that weighed I2 pounds. A Graduate Of Medicine, d Hardinsburg, May 29. (Special). the festooned .Mrs. Gus Shellman and Mrs". Paul stage, banked with ferns and daisies, .Compton chaperoued the following par the exercises were opened with the in- ty of young people to Cloverport Frivocation by the Rev. Mr. Lewis. day night to witness the graduating In another column the program is exercises of the Cloverport High published in full. Each girl did her School: Misses Lillian Beard, Clara part splendidly, and the audience was Whitworth. Annie Lewis Whltworth, most appreciated. The Rev. Mr. C. Ruth Kincheloe, Margaret Peyton, E. Crafton, of Winchester, addressed Mary Franklin Beard, Judith Beard, the graduates at the close of the ex- and Messrs. Franklin Beard, Nathanercises. His remarks were appropriate iel and Hubert Shellman, Howard and he made a strong appeal to the Hook, Francis Dillon, Russell Comp young women that they make their life ton and Franklin Kincheloe. as sweet and beautiful as their flowers. took their places on by friends Invitations were receU-ein this city to tha Commencement of the medical Department of the University of Louisville which was held last evening at McCauley's theatre. Among the graduates is Moorman Owen. Rob ertson He is the son of Mr. Charles Dr.- - MoorRobertson, of Glen Dean. man's mauy friends congratulate him on his iuccess in the University and know that he Ins a bright future in his profession. Only Five Of Successful. Competitive examination for ap sented the diplomas, Miss Beatrice poihtment to the State University will McCracken played a piano solo while be held in Hardinsburg the third Sat the boy schoolmates of the girls urday In June. This appointment car brought them the gifts and flowers rles free tuition traveling expenses from their friends. The boys marclrd and some other advantages for the full up the aisles with their arms filled university course. with remembrances. They wore C. H. Annual Picnic. bands and looked handsome i S. sleeve Indeed when they greeted the girls on The Kindergarten of Miss Elizabeth the stage. They were: Andrew Ashby, May gave their annual picnic in Breck White-heaRandall Weatherholt, Byron The enridge Addition Thursday. Addis Kramer, Mike Tucker, guests present vere fifty including the Sterrett Ashbv, Eldred Babbage and music class of Miss Eva May. All kinds Dwlght Randall. of amusements were enjoyed and a fine dinner with ices and lemonade was v Among those who sat under the rib- - served. d, Notes. Immediately after Prof. Tanner Chance For Appointment to State University. pre- ooo the forty applicants for teachers' this month five secured certificates; seventeen, sec ond,; five, third, and thirteen failed. Civil Government and Arithmetic, composition were the hardest subjects, Three colored applicants were before Prof. McCoy and Mrs; McCoy left the Board of Examiners Friday and yesterday ior Union Star for a short Saturday for certificates to teach. visit to his family. In the next ten days he will leave for the State NorTeachers' flection June 24. mal at Bowling Green to take a summer course. Hardinsburg, May 29. (Special).Supt. Driskcll gives out that teachers for the public schools will be elected Mr. Ashby to Enter June a4, at the following places, the State University. meeting in each instance to be called Andrew Ashby, of the C. H. S. class to order at 1 p. m.: First District, of 1012, will enter State University in Hardinsburg; second, Cloverport; third, September. During the summer months Union Star; fourth, Custer; fifth, An he will travel for the W. S. Ashby ; sixth, Glen Dean. eloch Nursery, Co. examination first-class second ber was brilliantly rendered by this speedy boy. Misses Guedry Bramlette, Julia . Umpire Beaven forgets his specks Lyons and Eliza l'iggott at one sometimes piano, and Misses Virginia Callo-- ! "Two Penny" Graham is usually on way, Mary Alexander and Kath with a two bagger. Gibson knows how to send a hot one arine imp at tho other. The work on Friday evening and makes the other fellow cry out, showed the careful preparation "Let George do it.". which had been made both on tho Attention. reading and the music. Tho musical numbers were on The W. C. T. U. will meet next Tues-da- y the whole splendidly interpreted, afternoon at the Methodist church and too much cannot be said in . ... . m. " t I. v praise of Mrs. Louis II. Jolly for the "7 cometery put . a better con- in . hor careful and intelligent in,truc-'ditioAll interested in the matter tion, and to tho earnest boys and are requested to attend at three o'clock. girls who have givun such hearty response to teaching. Latest In Men's Shoes. Tho public thanks them one and all for the two delightful evenings. Editor Louis Laudrnm, of the DanMiss Hannah Heard, of Har- ville Messenger, wants to know why the most of this year's style of men's dinsburg, was on both evenings, shoes all have the tumor grown on top and her solos wero thoroughly en of the box toe. Probably to getaway from the tongue, so as to avoid serfous joyed by all present. complications. Hartford Herald. Irvington is to bo heartily eon- . g .tumultj ,.. ii e musicali nunos u Rea Estate C,jmbjngi nneru created hv thn snlnnrurl 0,10 of tho bi""e:it lot salcs ()f work in tho school tho past year. Public and pupils have had tho,lmn"ton'd histor' was dosed up avonuo opened into tho classic last "veek whon Bob McGlothlnn djoining his resi- world which will mean much for Sl)ld tour ,ot 1mi0 ,JO,m AKeM ror aline musical atmosphere in thoiaencei cash. Mr. McGlothlan future. Tho first, nlnainnr nvni-nistheso lots about ten years bought were a decided success. ago for .$150. This shows how real estate pays in Irvington. Prof. McCoy Leaves. off C C have a hard time pilfering Largest House Furnishes In State. -- The Breckenddge News takes ure in announcing that Bensinger rs pleasOut- fitting Company, of Louisville, have joined the list of advertisers and are giving house-keepesplendid oppor-- . tunites to save and to be satisfied. This company pavs freight and is one of the most reliable, accomodating firms in the Falls City. Write to them for full particulars about their coupons and other offers. ! . MISSED THE CENTURY MARK BY A FEW DAYS Mr and Mrs. John Gregory received word of the death of his great uncle, William Koya1, of Fordsville,who passed away last week. Within nineteen days from his death he would have been a hundred years old. He was a farmer of intelligence and a success- ful, remarkable man. n. Fishing Party At The Falls Walter R. Henslev, of the L. H. & St. L. K. R. Co., Is giving a fishing party at Falls of Rough this week. The guests are staying in his private car and will be at the Falls until Friday. They are Mr and Mrs. Morris Beard, of Hardinsburg; Mr. and Mrs. Jas. Sklllman.of Owensboro,and Miss Elizabeth Sklllman, of this city. I ! TEACHERS - School-house- For Cloverport High School Are Elected Pcof. Tanner is ReE. S. McAteo, of Irvington, is building a handsome homo in tho y elected Principal Prof. Bandy Addition. It will havo all Assistant. tho modern improvements. One of tho new things about it are the The teachers elected for the C. H. handsome concrete columns of his S. and graded school of this city for the own make, used in place of wood. I911-'l- 2 term are as follows: Prof. Henry Yeagor, of this city, is tho Tanner, Prof. McCoy, Miss Ora Miss Margaret Wroe, Miss Pearl carpenter, and Ed Whitehead is Mayes, Mr. Roscoe Laslie. the plasterer. Building New Home. Mo-CoHen-dric- k, . PROGRAMME Salutatory Valse . . CLOVERPORT HIGH SCHOOL Invocation Claudia Pate Fr. Cboph, Op, 70 Parties For Graduates Her 45th Birthday. . Eloise Nolte Jeannette Burn "Success in Life" of Other Days" Martha Millet', Susetto Sawyer "Beautiful Dream . . Audrey Perkins , . 'The Class of 'U" Mrs. J. W. Tuber and daughMr. l'red Pierce gave a reception at ter, Lucy, nnd sou, Thomas, wore his home on Rose Hill last evening in in Irvington Saturday celebrating honor of the C. II. S. Graduates. Miss Anna Mabel Kramer will enter- Mrs. Tabor's 45th birthday with tain the members of her clua tomorrow her nephew, Ernest Brown. ers. After hearing the evidence the evening. court held Tindall over on u bond of Building New Barn. Vest Smith is building a tobacco-barUnder $200 Bond. 35x80x18 on the Lowis farm near Glen Dean. It will liouso Will Tindall was arraigned before twenty acres of tobacco. Thos. Magistrate George Harris last Monday on the charge of shooting Jerry Land- Critchlow is tho contractor. Will Tindall Held Card Of Thanks. Mrs. O. B. Mattlngly and children want to thank their many friends for the kindness shown them in their recent bereavement. "Etude" I . . Wouldn!t, Would You? "Gwendolyn" . Valedictory Address ....... . . .' .. . Fr. Burginulltr, Op. 105, tio. 1 . Entertains For Graduates. Mrs. Charley A Tanner gave a five o'clock tea Saturday afternoon in compliment to the graduates of C. H. S. The house was- - prettily decorated in red and white roses. Punch was served to the guests after which the girls drew their fortunes from a basket of daisies. Ices and cakes were served. Miss Mildred Babbage assisted in en Anna Mabel Kramer Martha Miller Claudia Pato Leonora McGavock Rev. C. E. Crafton Prof, C. A. Tanner , Class ' Flowers From England To Decorate Grave. Mrs. Courtney Babbage received a box of exquisite flowers from her sister, Mrs. Whltford, whose home is at 4. Eve Road, Philip Lane, S. Gotteuham, Mrs, Whltworth London England. sent tbera to be placed on the graves of her parents and of her aunt, .Mrs. Mollis Hambleton. $200. . . . Prwentatlon of Diplomas Dance of The Pine Tree Paries The . , . . Benediction tertaining. Saturday evening Tindall aud his friends, and Jerry Landers met here in town and got pretty well tanked and on their way home they got into trou ble. Tindall pulled his gun and shot Landers, who is said to be in a critical condition at the home of Hiram Blair, The difficulty grew out of an old grudge between the two and Tindall claims that the shooting was in self defense. Attorney V. G. Babbage appeared for Tindall on the examining txa. Good Woman III. The many friends of Mrs. Milt Smith will be sorry to learn she is critically ill at her home in Third street on the West Side. Her son Mr. Tom Pauley, has been compelled to drop his work ami stay at her bed-sid- e. KNIGHTS HAVE fjri held at Jacksonville, Florida. .GUARANTEED WOOL. lurschbaum TMignrn Ali. hand Clothes. GREAT MEETING At Owensboro-Clos- ed very Interesting. Mrs Gertrude Mattlngly and children, of near Paynesvllle, spent part of last week with her mother, Mrs Mary It was J. E. KEITH DEALERS WRITE US FOR PRICES. ater. Friday -- if Remarkable For Its Enthusiasm and Splendid Fraternal Rank Officers Spirit-H- igh IJrrail baking success i guaranteed tcu use the I.ewiapert nfiST Flour. Present. OVER TWO HUNDRED PRESENT of the The annual convention Knights of Pythl.s of the Fifth district of Kentucky, came to a close Friday nlcht. after a session remarkable for its enthusiasm, splendid fraternal spirit and excellent work accomplish "I)r. Thomas' Klectic Oil Is the best remedy for that often fatal dlseaie'croup, Has been used with success in our family for eight years." Mm. L.Whlleaire, IJufialo, N. Y, (l ISON Monuments IN Granite and Marble CLOVERPORT, KY. A WAR REMINISCENCE. Ily u Cloverporier I the winter of '03 the little town of Uovcrpjrt, trom hav In Inn trouble of her own, was frequently visited by dlilerert bands of Gucrr lies, Each visit meant a consplclous a sence of'clerks. The generosity of the heads of several stores being multiple, a lull of several days of these pleasant per emial visits put into heads of some of the younger bbod that it was too long H. E. ROYALTY PERMANENT DENTIST Hardinsburg, Kentucky OFFICE OVER cd. his convention gave? ample oppor tunity to mark the high plane upon which tho Knights of Pythias of Kentucky work and live. The full and en thusiastlc reports made by the various lodges of the district, the rich tone of honefulness and Drosnect expressed in general council; the splendid personnel of the entire body, emphasized by its high intelligence, fraternal and patriotic fcrver, indicate the purpose and standing of this order throughout our State, There were present In this convention Past Supreme Chancellor W. W. Ulackwell, Past Grand Chan cellorO. II. Pollard, Grand Keeper of Records and Seal J. V. Carter and other knights of high rank and stand ing. I'rom the reproduction in oil of the CateUela l'ai.x, uu iiic nt the closing session on Friday Cnpuctnes, Pari?. The IOrf chbaum Spring Rtid Summer models oniuu.cvtmi. ms tbe male figevening by special dispensation, the ures in the foreground (reading from left to right) ate the Straud and West End. crack team of Star Lodge conferred the rank of page upon a' class of 24 candidates. This work was enthus iasticaily applauded by the 2.10 knights present, exemplifying as it does so beautifully, the ever fresh and undying virtue of true friendship. After the conference of this rank the visiting Knights and pages were given a social hour, for refreshments and fraternal cheer, In which they enjoyed the bountiful hospitality of Star Lodge Inquirer. 1 KINCHELOE'S PHARMACY between cares and excitements. It was November. Hard rains made the streets quite muddy, just the right kind of mud that when you galloped through It with heavy boots on, it would make an old wag back asham ed of himself. Equipied with th necessary s outfit (the boots), two younger bloods planned excltemeu enough for three. The victim of their hilarity was a German shoemaker by trade, for a side Issue .ie sold "good , All Our Lumber is Thoroughly Seasoned. Poorly seasoned lumber, no matter how good' tho raw material may 1 hnvo boughthave been, is always unsatisfactory. You may some at one time nnd can still remember tho trouble it caused. When you want good lumber wo can furnish it for you. "We have an excellent, stock of plrl common " BUILDING erected -Oiv- -ensboro on a weak founda tion is likely to cause trouble. part-cotto- Between the hours of ten and twelve o'clock on Saturday night, you could hear as if many horse; were galloping up Main street, oppos te the dispenser of "good old common." A halt was called, the lights were Immediately ex tingulshed; a rap on the door brought no response, a second rap with same result. "Does Mr. Peterson live here'?' a whack on the door, some loud talk ing and other demonstration convin ceu YELLOW PINE . Finish, Flooring, Celling, Siding, Casing, Base, Etc. Sick liemlnclie results from a disordered condition of the stomach, ntid c:u he cured by the use of Chumbetlain's Stomach hih! I.iver Tablets. Try it. For sale by all dealers. Improvements At St. George The St. George Hotel is undergoing new imDrovements from cellar to attic. The rooms arc being newly papered, gas lights put in and the house will be Jordan painted inside and out. takes a del of pride in the place ai.d her yard i.s beautiful this summer. M-s- . In the same way it may be said that a suit of clothes made n fabric is out of a sure to give unsatisfactory wear. That is the reason why only all-wo- ol fabrics are used in Hand-Tailored Heavy, impute bio d makes a muddy, pimply complexion, I eailaeue, imtibca, inaigtstii 11. Thin liluui makes you weak, pale, s ckly. liit'ilick Hlooil Bitter makes the I lood uch, red, pure restoies perfect health. making Kirschbaum Clothes. about to begin in hard earnest. He an nounced however that he was aeleep and would net get up. The question "Do you keep boots and shoes,' brought the respanse that Barney Boh ler "just below the brick had just re celved a new supply." "Can't we get good old common?." "No, no; the stopper just flew out the keg and I am dry myself." "You won't let us In? Boys bring a ladder, we'll .see about this," came from the spokesman. A pole about eight feet long w.n procured and to have the desired effect it was fitted down over the weatherboarding; the noise made from this one pole made Mr. Peterson think that there were a halt dozen ladders. "Come down boys," cried Mr. Peterson "taKe wnat you want and be good to me." When the door opened the Guerrilles had disappeared. J. M. Howell, a popular druggist of Greensburg, Kentucky, says: "We ust Chumbetlain's CuugU Remedy in our own household and know it is excell ent. " For snle by all dealers. iir. reterson mat business was "We take the best care of our stock nnd handle our orders with u promptness nnd dispatch that will pleaso you im mensely. Wo also carry a full line of Cedar Shingles, Laths, i'laster, JLinie, Lenient, Koohng, Etc. e nre overstocked on No. 2 Common Flooring; while it lasts will make a very low price. It is a fine grade. West Point Brick and Lumber Co., Wi3tPjlnt, entucky. c. W. BOtlLER MARION WEATHERHOLT J. W. PATE Bohler and Company GENERAL CONTRACTORS Cloverport, Ky. Road, Bridge Work and House Moving SPECIAL LOW RATES ON HENDERSON ROUTE Starting with the best fabrics for a foundation, all of the other materials are as carefully selected. that every part of a Kirschbaum 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 is One-Hor- se $3.00 Cloverport to Louisville and r e turn May 11' and I3, good till June !); also May IS, 20, 25, 27, :10, and June 1, 3, (i and 8, good to return two days alter days ol sale; on account of spring The result - T0BINSP0RT The Base Ball Club gave an ice cream supper at the school .house Saturday evening. They cleared J!.)0 Owing to inclement weather the crowd was small. Concreting, Pile Driving, Rock Work Building Stone, Common and Fire Brick, Piling, Lumber, Lime and Cement carried in stock. Write for prices on anything in our, line. races. Subscribe Right Now. style. of Liberty Center, Ind., 'that I began to take Car-du-i, for it has cured me, and I will never forget it "I cannot praise Cardui too highly for what it did for me. Before I began writes Mrs. Etiicl Ncwlin, The Kirschbaum label guarantees tho tsamo satisfaction in a $15.00 suit or top coat as it does in those that fell at higher prices, so that whatever the price, you are sure of tho best. The nine months old child of George Suter's died Tuesday of stomach trouble Mrs. Margaret Cox and daughter, Maurine, attended the commencement exercises at Cannelton Friday evening. Ernest Weatherholt left Wednesday for Coffeyvllle, Kans., to work. Miss Mabel Polk went to Patesville Saturday to visit relatives. Misses Naomi Simons, Ruperta Tins- ley, Alia Jamb and Messrs Chas. Gard ner and Maurice Hyde have returned from Cannelton where they attended school this year. Mr. and Mrs Thomas Lvonsand son, Cyril, and Mrs. M. Leaf, of Rome, are here to see their mother. Mrs. lohn Lyons, who is seriously HI. Estimates on Application I RURAL TELEPHONES Mr. Farmer, are you interested? If so, call on the manager of the Cumberland Telephone & Telegraph Company and have him explain the special "Farmers Lino" rate. CUMBERLAND to take it, I was very bad color, suffered great pain and weighed only 105 pounds. Now I have a good color, do not suffer and weigh 125 lbs." S 95 Prices, $15 to $35. r Tho .$21 "Itcgjry'' is tho suit for young fol- lows who want distinctive stylo. The .$21 Kirschbaum Special Fancy Wors-stcd- s have a stylo absolutely right for business ' and professional men. Antiseptics Peroxide or Instead of Liquid many people are now using TELEPHONE & TELEGRAPH (Incorporated.) k COMPANY The Woman's Tonic Beware of strong, noxious, mineral drugs, that sink into your system, like lead to the bottom of a basin of water. Cardui is purely vegetable and contains no poisonous minerals, or dangerous drugs. It is perfectly safe and harmless, for use by old and young, and may be taken, as a tonic, for months, without any possi ble harmful effect Try it ED. F. RAYMOND The new toilet germicide powder to bo dissolved In water ns needed. For nil toilet nnd hygienic uses It Is Irvington, Kentucky better and moro economical. To cleanse nnd whiten tho teeth, remove tartar and prevent decay. ett attended the dance at James Rhodes To dlslufect tho mouth, do- siroy uiscaso germs, anil last Saturday night. Airs. Jess Knott and Mrs. June Hall and little daughter, Lenora, visited Mrs. Jake Hardesty, near Hkron last week. ALEXANDER Paxtine Toilet Antiseptic Herman Claycomb and Khoda Knott spent Saturday and Sunday at Amos Mattmgly'snear Ekron. Win. Chappell visited.hU son.Chester Chappell, near Irvlngtou last Sunday. Mrs. Lillle Ilardesty Is on the Hick list at this writing. Lawrence Chappell and Owan Bass- - Henry Cashman and family, Martin Claycomb and son, Joseph, attended church at Walnut Grove Sunday. The pastor told about his trip to the Southern I'aptUt Convention, which was purify tho breath. To keep nrtlflclal teeth nnd bridge work clean, odorless To remove nicotine fro;n tho teeth nnd purify tho breath after Binoklntr. To eradicate perspiration and body odors by snoniro bathine. The best antiseptic wash known. Relieves and strengthens tired, weak, lnilamedeyes. Heals sorethroat, wounds, and cuts, it's nnd M eU. a box. dnigglsU or by mall postpaid, gawpl Frw, Tn PA ATONTOiLKT GO.JBeTO, Israel Holder of Cloverport, was irl town last week buying sheep. Misses Ada and Anna Merritt have been visiting in Cloverport. Mrs. Fred Laner gave a party Satur day night for her young friends. "Bread baking Is guaranteed be a success if you use Lewlsport BEST flour." DR. H. J. BOONE. Dr. Owen's Ollice, Main Street Hours: 8 to 12 a. m. 1 to 5 p. in. Dentist Permanent Cloverport, Ky. Newspapers Bunched. For soreness of the muscles, whether by violent exercise or injury, Induced g For spring purpose Chamberlain's Unburn' is excellent. send to the News office for bunch ad This liniment is also highly esteemed newspapers at five cents a bunch. for the relief it affords in case of NOTICE Sold by all dealers. house-cleaninrheu-matis- Subscribe Now Pleas do sot ask vs to publkfc qm4 of t Via n ic i - ' I 'I ' wmMmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmHmmmHmmmmmmmmmmmmmm OUR MOTTO: "The Best For Less." I P bacon a SONS INCORPORATED IIHIII llllllln J in Years But Modem in Methods. Old THE 66th ANNIVERSARY SALE That commenced MONDAY, MAY THE 29th, has proven trom the first to be the most successful undertaking in the 66 years of a most successful business enjoyed by us The Sale Will Be Continued Until MONDAY, JUNE THE 5th. Each day the stock will be replenished with goods bought for the Big Event, so the wonderful bargains will be as plentiful on the last day as on the first. By extending the sale seven days everyone will have the opportunity to share in this Anniversary Feast. Come and Invite Your Friends to Come! TO OUT-OF-TOW- N CUSTOMERS: According to our Special Rebate Terms, all purchases, whether great or small, will be discounted 6 per cent. All that is necessary is to show your Railroad Ticket at the Transfer Desk. Get a conductor's receipt for Inter-urba- n fare. Mail Orders Filled With Advertised Goods. HBfl Thousands Have Kidney POLITICS IS ROT. Extract Hrf In Trouble and Never Suspect it. How to Find Out. Fill a bottle or common glass with your water and let it staud twenty-fou- r hours; From Owensboro Blackburn's Speech Shows Of a brick dust sediment, orsettliug, 7p stringy or milky appearance ouen indicates an un- Loves All Denominations Politics-Relig- ion Democrat Matters Not. IS A FIRM PRESBYTERIAN. Following is an extract from Blackburn's Owensboro speech. "Somebody tells me that there Is likely to be trouble in the Democratic I do camp because of religious Ideas. not believe It. That somebody don't like the idea of voting for a Catholic. Has it come to that in these latter days? Has the party ghost of Knownothing-Ism- , which democracy throttled more than fifty years ago has the spirit of that party come back to life? Is it true that after more than a half century of life that the democratic party must once more grapple with and throttle the Know-nothispirit of such in the A few broad, free land of Kentucky? years ago we saw an effort made to re vlve what is known as the A. P. A organization Thank God, it died at its birth and never lived long enough to ng tion of the kidneys; too frequent desire to pass it or nain in tli2 back are also svtnntoms that tell vou the kidneys and bladder arc out of 6rder and need attention. What To So. There is comfort in the knowledge so often expressed, that Dr. Kilmer's Swamp-Roo- t, the great kidney remedy, fulfills almost every wish in correcting rheumatism, pain in the back, kidneys, liver, bladder and every part of the urinary passage. Corrects inability to hold water and scalding pain in passing it, or bad effects following use of liquor, wine or beer, and overcomes that unpleasant necessity of being compelled to go often through the day, and to get up many times during the night. The mild and immediate effect of Swamp-Rois soon realized. It stands the highest be-causeoi us remarkable health restoring properties. If you need a medicine you should have the best. Sold by druggists in fifty-ceunu iimi murium. You may have a sample bottle sent free by mail. Address Dr. Kilmer&Co., N. Y. Mention this paper and remember the name, Dr. Kilmer's bwamp-Roo- t, and the address, liiughamtou, N. Y., on every bottle. ot nt Uing-hamto- n, healthy condi- I was was Catholic or Protestant. raised in the strictest school of Presby-terianisMy mother fed me on the I was perseverance of the saints brought up to believe whatever was to be would be, no matter whether It ever happened or not. I am a Presbyterian, yet I had as soon vote for a Catholic as a Presbyterian, and I have as much fondness for a Baptist as a Methodist, anci reallv lean a little towards the DECORATION OAY Observed At Tar Fork Sunday. Is The Tour Mr. Dan Bowmar,0f Xow is the time- to get rid of your Mr. Bernard, 92 Years Old, Versailles, Is Planning For You will find Chamberrheumatism. Kentuckians Next Month Rode Horse Back To Attend lain's Liniment wonderful effective. - Mrs. V. Pate, who has been 111 for the past three weeks, is better. "Bread baking success is guaranteed if you use Lewlsport BEST Flour. YELLOWSTONE PARK Services. C" e application will coii"inc you of Many anpllcants for folders of tho Bowmar tour to Yellowstone Park and tho West, July 3, are coming in from all parts of the state and several persons have already engaged membership in the party, although the trip Is nearly two months oil. As the rarty will ba limited to only twenty-fiv- e members, It Is advisable to make ar- its merit. Try it. For le ny all proportions. threatening assume What matters it to you or to I me what a man's religion may be? deny that there lives on earth a man who holds in greater veneration than I the religion of his old mother, but it matters not to me what a man's religion may be when you come to politics. The constitution gives every man the right to worship God according to the It does not dictates of his conscience. .concern me what your religion may be, I am the broadest Catholic possible. Thre Is not a man nor a woman on this earth whose religion, if satisfactory to them, Is not satisfactory to me. (Ar-plaus- "I do not care whether they be Buddhist or Pagan. Catholic or Protestant, Christian Scientists or Holy Rollers, it suits me, and the man does not live who has the right to inject it as as a shibboleth of Democratic faith. I do not believe there is an honest democrat in all this land or all this world (if so such a one is not fit to live) who would scratch a man at the polls because he Miss Cnrrin Bowman, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Sam Bowman, is seriousFor a in'ld, easy action of the bowels, ly ill with appendicitis. a single dose of Moan's Kegulets is Rev. George Jones, of Pellville, filled enough, Treatment cures habitual conhis appointment at Cave Spring church stipation. 25 cents h box. Ak your last Saturday and Sunday. druggist for them, Decoration day was observed at the Tar Fork Christian church last Sunday. SUNDAY SCHOOL AND A large crowd was present and a bounLEAGUE CONFERENCE tiful dinner was served. "Rev. Brown, of Grayson county, conducted the religious services. William Ahl.of h The Owensboto Sunday-schoo- l, gave a patriotic address on League and District Conferences of the Methodist church will be held in decorating the soldiers graves, that was Beaver Dam, May 3O to June 2. Ilishop greatly enjoyed by some of the old " Veterans. Junes H. McCoy will preside June 2. Old Mr. Bernard, who Hves on the Thompson farm and who is now ti'i Hints For the New Housekooper. If new tluwiuv is rubbed over with years old, rode horse back, a distance fresh lard and (lien thoroughly heated of four miles, in the sweltering sun Sunin the oven be f (ire II Is used It will day to attend the Decoration services never rust afterward. at tr.e Tar Fork Christian church The same Is true of all Iron cooking utensils, such us muffin pans, skillets Miss Blanche McClearv, of Evans-vllle- , and kettle.. came up to attend the Decoration fow comparatively Uufortuiuttely new boiiK'Ueepers use Irou cooking and was the guest of Mr. and Mrs. C utensils, which cook more evenly and L. Frank. aro better for inimy thlugs. but nearly Thomas Bates, of Pisgah, went to every housekeeper has at least one Stephensport Monday. kettle. If she wants this to bo iron Walter Brlckey says he has set out smooth and forever rustless let her try greuslng It and setting It away for four acres of tobacco. nwlille before she cooks in It. Dr. Wm. Howard left last Saturday for Jeffersonville to visit his daughter, A Cooking Hint. Mrs. Chas. Howard. The Dr. will be Whenever you ure baking cookies greatly missed in this community. - over tho bread jiln a piece of muslinMr. and Mrs. Chas. Ball, of McQuady, board, stretching It tight Flour tho muslin well, and you can roll the came last Saturday to visit her parents, lotign us soft ii nd thin as you please. Mr, and Mrs. C. L, Frank. A piece of muslin around the rolliug Mrs. C. L, Frank has been quite sick pin Is still another Improvement for a week. Hard-InsburEp-wort- Campbelllties." COMMISSIONER'S SALE. g, llreckenridpe Circuit Cnirt, Kentucky. Lydia A. Jolly's Admr., Phintiff. Against t Claire Jolly, Etc., Defendant. Gquity, No. tfo'i. By viitue of a Judgment and Order of Sale cf lireckei.mlge Ciicuit Court, rendered tit .May term thereat, 1011, in the above muse, kr the sale of tile , and herein titer described rei.l all coots herein, I shall proceed to oiler for sale on the propel t) in Irvingtoi, Ky., to the hijjiiet bidder, at Pub ic Auction, ou Sjiurday, the 17th day of June 1011, nt o'clock p. in., or theie-abo(Deiiig the dav advertised for the Bnl; ul said property), upon a Ci edit ol six months, the following described Lot i.'4 in block I4; ptopeity, bull lot has a 4O loot front on First street aud runs back I4O feet to the property owned by Geo. W. Thompson. Oa this lot is located the store formerly occupied by l.yiiin A. Jolly iu couduct of mercantile busiiieii. And lots 5 and 6 in Id c'.c 7, being the same lots deeded to said dec dent by the executors of the e.tate of K. M. Jolly, deceased, the deed therefor is of recoid iu deed bank Nu. 59, page 43, iu the clerk's office. On tl'tse lots is located a dwelliug and other houses. The purchaser, with approved surety or securities, must execute l:oud, bearing legal interest fioui the of sale uutil aul, aud having the force and efLeiu ictained to fect of a judgment. secure payment of purchase money. Bidders will be prepaiedto comply with LEK WALLS, these terms, Commissioner. est-tteut to-wd-i- rangements early. The Bowmar tour oilers an exceptional opportunity for seeing Yellowstone Park, Colorado, Utah, etc., un-- d r most favored conditions, nt a J of expense. Five days will ba spent in Yellowstone park tend s'ops will be made In Salt L.ke City, Ogdeu, Denver, Colorado Springs, Manltou Springs, Sallda, Pueblo, Kansas City, St. Louis and Chicago The tour will occupy eighteen days. Tho accommodations throughout the trip will be Write or call for fo ders giving full details. Woodford Sun. min-Inum- ilrst-clas- S'ops Itching infiautly. Cures pibs, eczema, salt ihriiui, tetter, itch, hives herpes, kcabiet Doan's Oiuttneut. At any drug store. Notice That resolutions of respect aro published at 5 cents per linn. Pleaso do not send obituaries to. tho News without expecting to pay for tho publication of this kind of matter. Clean up that back yard now! Subscribe THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS, JNO. I). BABBACL SONS' PUBLISHING CO. Issued Every Wednesday, fcU OF BREATHITT COUNTY. CAllWDATt FOR ATTORNEY OEN6RAW IS THE ONLY DEMOCRATIC. CANDIDATE TCR. STATE O FFK VJHQ twf ! INI TH ASTERN THIRD oTkENTUCKY. COMPRlSlNO HE WAS BORN KND HEARTT) IN HF.NWY THE 1W COUNTIES. COUNTY AND 23 YEARS AGO, AFTER 6EFMNG ATERM V5 COUNTY t 31 1 FimJDP. POT.TTTCAL. BATTLE GROUND OP WHERE EIGHT PAGES. ' RISEN VIE HAS SINCE LIVED AND HAS STEAD1W IN MS PROFESSION. HE HAS FORBEARS Jgg ' KENTUCKY rf. 1' LEWIS AND TOPKi JiAoXfcKr CLOVERFORT, KY., WEDNESDAY, MAY 31, 1911 WILL i NOT THE NOMlNuI, x RANlVp As A LEADER Or Trie. lrJNi.UtrVX .iJK.. Z7 JOPiVr HENRY MTftv iiiu xiittJ auivi' l rcfr SZZ'OTT) ..II Subscription Price SI. 00 a year in advance. BUSINESS LOCALS 10 cent? per line, nnd cents for ench ad ditional insertion. CARDS OF THANKS over five lines charged for at the rate of 10 cents per lino. OBITUARIES charged for at the rate of 5 cents per lino, money in advance. Examine the label on your paper. If it is not correct please notify ns. of vo: TICKET! 9 ZfflCOW 1 ,trffAK' Xrrrr r yC PM2 pusur V JAJ2T MSX For Governor. are authorized to announce JAS. B. MeCREARY as a can didate for Governor of Kentucky subject to the action of the Dem ocratic primary election May 27. "We otaycz rzica sr.vma Hi. YSZL ONE LONE DEMOCRATIC DEMOCRATIC CANDIDATES W5T OF THI5 BLACK LINE 17 EAST OF THIS BLACK LINE CANDIDATE WHOM THE DAMAGE SUITS HELP AJ'D HURT. Tho following clipping from the Corpus Christi (Texas) Caller regarding dnningc suits against railroads nnd corporations in general, UTTI.E STOUIKS W1UTTKN is not only true of Texas, but is true of Kentucky and of Brecken called along these lines, it ridge county as well. If theio isn't a halt Tho will be thcruin of the railroads and nut them out of business. Caller says: UV I.OUISK as an easy method "That damago suit raids are an increasing evil of 'shaking down the corporations,' is shown by the last annual redot Any Children fering greatly from rheumatism. He port of the State Railway Commission just issued. In Your Neighborhood? declares that work is the best medicine person can question the wisdom or justice .""While no If you have any children around you, and that having to work has often set of making the carriers responsible for the losses of property or life try to remember the original, cute him on his feet again. and limb they occasion through no fault of the victims, this character things they say, write them down and ooo irno is successful- of litigation, so profitable to attorneys, has in some communities de- send them to the News. Be sure to be Ray Lewis Heyser says HOW THEY MA OF. that visits TllElIt ST.1KT; THE teriorated into an organized raid. Machines for the purpose are built accurate. Last week Hugh Tan make a girl appreciate home more. .iSSirtR IS THE SAME AN OPPORTUNITY ner got mad at us because we said he ''Makes the disposition WITH A IMPROVED up in sonic instances, consisting of loggers or 'ambulance chasers,' better, for you LITTLE READY CASH,' was six years old and he is seven. have to be good away from home. You to ferret or invent evidence, and ury spotters or fixers. There are other Hughes in detectives YOU'LL BE "READY the world, can't say what you please." ll ll F.N THE CHANCE" Back of it all are shrewd, keen legal sharks in their dens pulling all so be careful. COMES IF TOU HAVE A SAVINGS ACCOUNT ooo HERE. START SAVING the strings and financing the laid, for the lion's share of the pelf. feopie should Do very cautious in NOIV AND YOU'LL FIND IT POSSIBLE telling things right when they are talk s The roses and The hopeless victim, or heirs of the same, for whom tho law was are so TO MAKE rOUR ing to newspaper people. OPPORTUNITY. Not long sweet! Every day we see our friends Pj8 'made, gets but a small part of the booty. ago a man told us his wife was dead giving them to each other and enjoying "The Caller would not cast aspersions upon its reputable lawyer We thought this true and after it ap their beauty and fragrance. Down at friends; nor upon all those who engage in legitimate damage suits. pearea in the paper he said she was Stader's Livery Stable Mr. Lucas and BAHK OF CLOVERPORT It knows many of them to be clean and honorable men. However, only divorced from him and he figured Pat Hinton had the old big door decortheie are enough others engaged in reprehensible practices to dis it easier to tell a story than to explain ated with roses and some of the small boys have been wearing them on their matters to us. grace their profession. So vast are their operations that the results it may ne more convenient to tell a caps. cemetery Sunday afternoou. She had consin, spent several days here as the aie proving a serious economic factor in the railroad situation in this story, but it is very inconvenient to get ooo two years and ber death guests of Mr. and Mrs. J. K. Bramlette. been sick-to- r State. out o one. You can make mistakes Sometimes tis hard to be kind. But was expected. Her maiden name was unthoughtedly and correct them, but Miss Jessie Brady left yesterday for "During the fiscal year ending June 30, 1910, payments for per the wages of kindness is love, and if Kennedy. Her husbaod,two daughters that little caper of not telling the truth you work kindly, you Louisville, where she will visit her siswill draw your and several brothers and eisters survive sonal injuries by Texas reads aggregated $2,300,292.29; being an in is an endless annoyance. ter, Mrs. Tony McCoy. checks sooner or later. crease of jfloOjlOo. 14 over personal injur3 payments for the previous her. Miss Nannie Board, of Harned, who ooo year, when a total of .f2,i 90,180.75 was paid out by the roads of this Thought She Played Like ooo Dr. J. B. Frymire, oJ Frymire, was in is visiting Mrs. H. B. Head will return town Monday. State on this score. , Bugs With Little Lanterns. home today. Airs. Jordan's Pianola, "For the year ending June 30, 1909, personal injury payments lane LaMar Sawyer, who is not four You can read some people like a' book, i George Neff, of Vine Grove, formerly Mrs. Brandenburg has gone to Stith-to- n to spend some time. aggregated 2.42 per cent, of the gross receipts of Texas roads. For years old, was over at Mrs. Babbage's but, as Tom Ferry says, "they are usu- of Duncan's Valley, was in town ally continued stories." Miss Kathleen Walker, who has been the year ending June 30, 1910, personal injury payments aggregated one evening banging on the piano at school in Russellville, has returned ooo When she went home she asked her 2.49 per cenf of gioss receipts. A woman doesn't know what trouble i Jewelry, call on T, C. Lrwis, the oll i to Bewleyville. uncle Charlie Sawyer: "Did you think "Further analyzed it is found there was a decrease of 7.09 per I was Mrs. Jordan playing?" is until an old dog wallows in her own liable jeweler. Mr. and Mrs Lonnie Dowell and cent, in deaths and 1.79 per cent, in injuries, with an increase of 0.85 flower bed. Mrs. Sas Bolin spent Saturday in Louooo Many sufferers from nasal catarrh say isville. per cent, in amounts paid out in settlement for injuries and deaths A New Name For Lettuce Sandwich. ooo they get splendid results by using an Mrs. Rhodes came Sunday from Branfor the year 1910 as comput ed with 1909. The world has plenty of lemons to atomizer. For their benefit we prepare One day last week little Eudora ' "The Caller holds no brief to defend the railroads. It views Younger spied some lettuce sand- give away, the thing Is, not to let them Ely's Liquid Cream Balm. Except that denburg for a visit to Mrs. Ed. Alexander. with satisfaction the wise legislation of the State and Federal Gov- wiches on the table at Mrs. Babbage's sour you. it is liquid it is in all respects like the Miss Nellie Smith gave a delightful Cream healing, helpful,ooo ernments to regulate them and prevent corporate injustice to the peo- and she said: "Mildred, I will go to Porch party Saturday evening in honor public has been familiar sleep if you will give me a cabbage ple. Texas not only limits stock and bond issues, but fixes freight There are persons who are like mem Balm that the of Miss Hannah Beard. The following sandwich?" orandum books already opened, thev with for years. No cocaine nor other were invited: and passenger rates and conditions of service. Miss Hannah Beard, ooo remind you of everything you should dangerous drug In it. The soothing Miss Letcher Mathews and Miss Marv "Despite this fact it is still the practice of a cheap John class of Mr. George N. Harris has been' suf not forget. spray is a remedy that relieves at once. Smith, Messrs Harry Coniff, Poin Gal All druggists, 73c., including spraying demagogues to berate the railroads and all other capitalized industry. loway, Kenneth Ferry and Ken Jolly. 5O Warren tube or mailed by Ely Bros., "Prejudice is thus fomented among tho less informed clashes. by being struck by the gassoline car Mr. and .Mrs. Harry Major, of Lou HARDINSBURG Street, New York. running from Dempster to Falls of isville, and Mrs. Bell Breare, of Chica This prejudice not only serves a political purpose in some instances, Rough, was given a verdict for $1,000. go, arrived Saturday to spend a week but does double duty in the jury box. From it springs the morally Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Mattlngly, of at a house party given by Mr. and Attorneys H. DeH. Moorman, Gus IRVINGTON NEWS; lax and unfair disposition of juries to 'stick tho railroad' regardless Terra Haute, Ind., were here last Brown and Claude Mercer and PostMrs. Bate Washington. of tho merits of the case. week visiting their parents, Mr. and master W. S. Ball went to Mrs, LaRue Cox and daughter. Kath Louisville "Such jurors hot only permit themselves to bo influenced by a Mrs. C. H. Mattingly. Mrs. Mattingly Friday for a few days. PERSONAL NOTES. arine, will leave this week for Louis dishonest motive, but are mistaken as to tho financial benefit to result is remaining; for another week's visit. ville to visit Mrs. Tom Ditto and Mrs. Jas. H. Gardner was in Louisville Elijah Driskell, aged about 60 years, buying goods last week. Jno. Skaggs. from this legalized, but immoral robbery. Miss Letcher Mathews left yesterday Is suffering from, a paralytic stroke reMrs. R. B. McGlothlan is snendine Mr. and Mrs. Marvin Beard and "They nre in fact voting money out of their own pockets instead ceived Friday of last week. family went to Owensboro Saturday for Bardstown after spending several this week in Louisville with Miss B. of rifling tho cotters of tho carrier. Tho corporation can reimburse for a two days visit to Rev. and Mrs. weeks as the guest of Mr. and Mrs. T. Ada Drury. Mrs. II. J. itself in a higher freight rate. Tho damage suit judgments are an a few days, IsRoberts, who has been ill E. B. Edglish. C. Mathews. Mrs. T. C. Mathews and children ex improving. expense item taken cognizance of by tho commission in fixing comMiss Mary Nevitt, "who is attending pect to leave today for a month's visit Prof. J. Hale Edwards, of Bridge For Dental work see Dr. Walker. school in Louisville, will arrive home pensatory rates above all expenses. A. X. Klncheloe is filling Raymond port, Texas, arrived last weak for a this week to spend the summer with to her mother, Mrs. Rush at Anderson, Ind. "In Texas just now, especially in our part of Texas, the great Dowell's place in B. F. Beard &, Co.'s lew days visit to friends. her parents, Mr, and Mrs. Jno. Nevitt, "Bread baking is guaranteed a success "Bread baking success Is guaranteed store. Mr. Dowell is suffering with his need of tho hour is more railroads and lower freight rates. Every at Basin Springs. If you use the Lewi sport BEST Flour". if you use the Lewhport BEST Flour." eyes. time a petit jury awards u small fortune to a legal shark on a trumped Misses May and Blanch Cluycomb, of Mr. and Mrs. Lewis have returned Sold by J. II. Gaiduer. up damugo suit, tho samo jurors and their neighbors in nn indirect Louisville, who have been the guests of Mrs. J. W. Newman Dead. to Centertown. Mrs. Lewis will reRev.Clarencc llodge,oi McLeansboro, Mrs. Nellie .Marshall and Mrs. W. F. xnunner have to pay tho judgment out of their own toil nnd industry." turn to spend the summer with her Illinois, urrived Saturday to see his In- Brite, have gone to Webster. On last Saturday afternoon about u mother, Mrs. Rebecca McGary. fant son, Clarence, Jr., who has been C. Brabandt will be at his studio here quarter past three o'clock, at the Nordangerously ill at his Our first page is devoted entirely to tho school nnd college movePedagogues John A. Marshall and J. Friday and Saturday. ton Infirmary in Louisville, Mrs. Annie ments in Brcchcnridge county. Wo feel sure that our earnest efforts R. Laslie are spending their vacation Judge Milton Board, Rev. Chas. R. Shepherd and Mrs. Miller Newman, wife of Hop. J. V. Mr. and Mrs. M. II. Beard and family Shepherd, of Louisville, will arrive from week to week during tho last year for tho betterment of our with Taylor Meador's road :rew. Newman, gently drew her last breath Dr. Walker's little daughters, Mary are at Falls of Rough, members of a Thursday to spend tho summer here. Bchools have not been in vain, and are appreciated by tho trustees, and (dipped away from earth. fishing party with Mr. and Mrr. Jas. Miss Hannah Beard, of Hardinsburg, Mrs. Newman had been II) ever since tho teachers, tho patents nnd tho scholars themselves. There has Elizabeth and Virginia, are in Bewley-vill- a Skillman, of Owenoboro, and Mr. W.K. spent several days here last week the her for a visit of several weeks to return from Porto Rico, iu March. been a completo educational awakening in tho county, and it is tho their grandparents, Dr. and Mrs. J. W. Hensley, of Louisville. guest of Mrs. W. J. Piggott. She is an The funeral services of Mrs. Newman greatest thing that has ever happened for tho progress and happiness Walker. Arthur Beard and slster.Miss Hannah unusually charming girl and a most were held at 3 o'clock Monday afterof old Brcckonridgo. Mack Brown came home from the left Sunduy for Lexington, where they gifted musician, having a beautiful noon at the residence, and were conState University Friday. visit friends and attend the commencevoice in addition to playing the piano. ducted by Rev. O. O. Green, assisted Tho Clovorport cemetery in tho last year bus fallen into u most Rev. and Mrs. D. W. Scott came ment exercises of the State University. Miss Beard left Sunday for Lexington by R. J, Bamber. The burial took neglected stato, and tho women of tho town will have a meeting next Monday for a visit of several days to They will visit Frankfort before return- to attend the commencement exercises place in the Versailles cemetery. of State University. Woodford Sun. Tuesday afternoon to determine plans to put it in a respectablo con- Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Pile. They are en ing. route to Evansvllle where the Rev. Master Morris Kiucheloe left Monday Mrs. P. E. Dempster and children, of dition. Thov will need tho financinl assistance and holp of every ono Scott accepts the pastorate of one of morning to witness the graduation of Glen Dean, were the week end visitors Are Improving. whoso dead lies on this hill. This work is a duty and honor that wo the leading churches. his brother, Allen L. , who has complet- of relatives. owo to those who have lived and died in our midst. Preston Green, of Falls of Rough, For the celebrated South Bend watch ed his course of study at the University Miss Bevie Cain, of St Louis, is visii- of Louisville. irig Mr. and Mrs. Roy Cain at their who has been ill several weeks at the call on T. C. Lewis. Seelbach Hotel in Louisville, has reWithin tho next fow days wo send out cards notifying our subMr. aud Mrs. Woodin and their chau- country home. Mrs. Elvlna Osborne, of Glen Dean, y scribers of their t ubscriptions that expire in Juno. Please bo prompt who through her attorneys, Judge ffeur, of Laucaster,Ohio, were here Herbert Hensel, of Louisville, Is turned to his home at Falls of Rough. Robert Qreen is just recovering from a night euronte to Owensboro, visiting Mr. and Mrs. A, T. Adkina. to get your renewal to ua before your nnm'o has been "thrown in." Moorman and Col. Bennett H, Young, lengthly siege of illness. Their friend brought suit against the L., H. & St. The remains of Mrs.GeorgeMattingly Miss Nellie Griggs, of Roberta, and are glad to learn they both are TmVsavea us a good deal of trouble. L. Ry. for 815,000 for Injuries of Kirk, was While The Press Thunders IkWrisWdiiia fair-minde- d If ftl -, honey-suckle- II i i re-- - pain-allayi- ng grand-father'- s, Sua-da- sustained lutered in the St. Romuold cousin, Mrs. Percy Fullinwider, of Wis (' Wfi , n,fri n, I.,,, tri miiiiiMk iT --- i in ' ;" r' tjmt&f' " ' '' 11 'H a. 1 Rillihla Ramortit FOR CATARRH Ely's Cream Balm It qulclclf abiorbed. Glrti Relief at Once. It cleanses, .soothes, lieflla nntl protects the diseased menu brano resulting from Catarrh ami drives way nOoM lu tlio Head quickly. Restores tho Senses of Ttuto and Hnioll. Tall bIzo 50 cts. at Druggists or by mall. Liquid Cream Halm for tiso In atomizers 7S els. Ely brothers, CO Warron Street, New York. FOR FOREIGN THIS PAPER REPRESENTED ADVERTISING BY THE !J:W YORK AND CHICAGO CPAICHrs IN ALL THE GENERAL OFFICES PRINCIPAL CITIES 15he Breckenrldge News. 31, 1911 WEDNESDAY, MAY RTEi FOR POLITICAL ANNOUNCEMENTS Louisville, left jester ly afternoon, after i villi to Me, and Mri, 1'hiipI; rraiM. ! TO CURE SORE BUNIONS Ms, HI nun Moirmnii ua re tuned Treatment Mr rvelously Quick for from Greenville, where lie whn the This and All Foot Troubles. guest of the Kev: Mr, and Mix. DUoj. Dr. J. II. 1'iymlre, of I'rymiie, whs in "Dissolve two tnblcsroonf'ils of Col: He ayi Iliudtnsiitirg Moutity. cldo compound In n basin of hot water; t. will get a good vote in uU soak tho feet In this for full fifteen mlnntes, gently mnssnglng tho Bore parts. (Less time will not glvo drslred A jut Martha and Uncle Ilutley,cuUr-cresults.) Repeat this each night until etxloim of the Mttlicditt church, All cure Is permanent. have gone lo Tar Spring to work ilnr pain and Inflammation Is mg the summer, drawn out instantly nnd the bunion soon Is reduced Misses Mildred ai.il Louise lUbLage to normal size. Corns nnd of Mr, and Mis. IMwiu wtre guctts callouses can be peeled at their home, Elniwood in HenHode right off nnd will stay off derson Thursday, Sore, tender feet nr. Mr. and Mm. Thos. L)ddui and smelly, sweaty feet need children, Helen and Robert, of Webster but a few trenatments. A cent package of Cnlocldc went to Lakeland Moudny to visit her twenty-fiv- e Is usually "tifflclent to put the worst father, Dr. Qeo. Kurtz. feet In fine condition. Cnlocldc Is no M. V. lUe was in lowu Saturday. Hts longer confined to only the doctors' u.other, Mis. Judith l'ute is past eighty use. Any druggist hns It In stock or years of age, does all of her own House- will quickly get It from his wholeo work ami even tends the garden. sale house. This will' prove n Item to persons who have been Ifjyou have any collections to make trying to euro their foot by suit or otherwlte or any deeds or vainly Ineffective tablets and mortgages to be drawn up. Call at my troubles with foot powders. Bab-bag- e. office. Fees reasonable. V. G. '.'I 4 W a. r t s . For Sale -f 1 A I K OOJ09t00OO0OO0O y p.e-clnc- d Household Goods. my household bedroom sulu. twllmnitroom suit, kitchen furniture an utonclM. I'hnlrl, roekt'M. rooking anil stMves. 'tr All nt farm below Holt, Ky, Mr.. It A. (Mmrne, Molt, Ky. m poll SJALK- wMiofMfutir pood conMitli'B Keep Cool! STRAW HATS NEGLIGEE SHIRTS SILK and GAUZE HOS-ER.B. V. D. MESH For Sale Horses COIl SW,E-On- c nalr iy Horses seven years old. sixteen lint dt lilh, will work anywheres (food harness iind work horses, Oi.u WE HAVE Cloverport. irood yjiunjr. Ivy. cow.-Wlil- lnm Knight, For Sale Sweet Potato Slips E twonty poll HAL.per Swept Potato cents hundred at my farm Leave oriHrs with A. It. llsher. Louis salillc. tlls, Why Not Marry. V and mnrry. I'or best Wllanilnot correspondfree write to E. Wise, luteal plan V Alhlon, Ind. Y. For Sale 1'. ir.ck and one 10 II V. Oanr. Scott. Hoth engines In Koodeondltlon, and will husold at low prices on easy terms. Address Stmtn Thomas, llnwesville. Ky. 6v POROS-KNI- T wel-com- COIl SAMC-TraiM- lnn Ene'ncs. Otto lo It. Wanted WANTED-5- Stock Hogs. Edward Moirison leaves this weekftr $ 2.C0 For Precinct nnd city Offices Owensboro to take a six mouths course f 5.00 For County Offices Mr. Morof music from Prof Pearson. For State and District Offices.... 15.00 rison is Very taleuttd and his success is 10 1 For Calls, per line 10 assured, For Cards, per line Mr. and Mrs. John Hill and sou, of In the interFor All Publications Chicago, and Mm. Joe I'leeiuau and est of Individuals or expression 10 daughters, Helen and Margaret, oi of individual views per line Evausville, ate guests of Mr. in.d Mrs. V. J. Hill. Dr. and Mrs. Klbcheloe and children, Robert and Nancy, returned to Hardin-bur- g LOCAL BREVITIES Sunday afternoon after a visit to Mrs. Wick Moorman and Mrs. Shelby Conrad. Mr. and Mrs. J. T. Mattingly, of and J. N. Mattingly, of MarMiss Evelyn Hicks wa8 In Louisville shall, Texas, were guets of Mr. and Mrs.Fr'anls Mattingly at the Cas.le Monlast week. day. Bunched newspapers for sale at the Mr. and Mis. William Pate and Mr. News office. who has been and Mrs. Fred Fraize, gave a boat party Mrs. S. R. Berry, Sr., Monday evening ij honor of Mr. and ill is improving. Warfield, cf Louisville. For Quality, Style and Comfort in Mrs. Frank Supper was served on "Tho Rocks" and Shoes go to Slppel's. the partylincluded a Urge number of Miss Eva May's music class will give guests. a recital this evening. Miss Minnie Hoyl, of West Point, Presiding Elder Thompson was here brought little Rebecca Brashear YoungSunday and Monday. er here Saturday to spend the" day with Mr. and Mrs. John F. Gregory went her sister, Eudora Younger, who celeto New Bethel this week. brated her fourth birthday. This is Help some piano contestant by buy Rebecca s first visit lo her father, Mr. ing your shoes at Sippels, James Younger, aud her grand-- Jther, Miss Mattie MiMrs. Ryan is visiting her daughter, Mrs; Lucy Younger. lliner, of Uuion Star.speut Saturday Mrs. Burt Muir in Fordsville. Misses Cleona and Stella Weatherholt with them. have returned from Louisville. Decoration Day Notice. Cloveipoit has the cleauiest and pret- it6t homes of any town in the State. The decoration services of Brecken-ridg- e Suscribe for the News and keep up lodge No. 61, will be held Sunday with the moving throng this summer. Ju,ne 4, 1911, at the Cloverport cemeMiss Lucy Hall has a position in the requested to tery. All members-ar- e office of Dr. Chas. and Forrest meet at the lodge room at 2:30 Sunday afternoon, after which they will march One of the loveliest yard and home in a bedy to the cemetery. on the hill is that of Mr. and Mrs. Jas. Lewis. Little Miss Hook. C. Brabandt will be at his studio in Irvington Friday and Saturday this News has been received here of the week. arrival of a baby girl at the home of Mrs. John Ridge, who has been ill at Mr. and Mrs. Thurman Hook, of HowDr. Simons infirmary, has returned ell, Ind.,, May 20. She will be christenhome. ed Addie Lucille. For Sale A half Interest in Miller & Black meat Market. Apply to J. A. Black. Slp-pel'- Crossed The Last Bar. Capt. Ben Anderson is no more. He crossed the last bar at New Albany on Sunday afternoon, the fatal call coming to him suddenly. He was seated in the pilothouse of a local boat waiting for the signal to go out, but instead hit own soul went out. When his captain signaled him to leave the wharf there was no response, and when the second signal found no response the captain repaired to the pilothouse and there Anderson was found dying of appoplexy but with his hand on his bell rope as if trying to give his last call. He was 52 years of age and was a steamboatman fiom his boyhood years up, and nearly all of his life he was on boats He was a pilot that pass this place. most of this time and until the past few years, when he was captain on the He Louisville and Evausville boats. was well known socially in Hawesvllle, where he nnd his sisters frequently visited in the eighties. He was nsver Hancock Clarion. married. Capt. Anderson was a cousin to Mrs hurs, Ky. I In 75 0 Stock Hokss weigh from 30 pounds. Heard ltros., Ilardlns- - A Customer. have a customer for a Reod farm located near the railroad and neur a Rood school. He has the cash to pay. .Ino. li, HahbaRe, Cloverport, Ky. UNDERWEAR WASHABLE NECKWEAR. OXFORDS, Handkerchiefs Let US supply your wants For Sale pOH PALE S Rood work marrs, safe and sound. Ho h have mulo rolls which I will soil rlRht. O. W. Elmore, McQuaoy, Ky. For Sale SALE A 15 horse power stationery Oas Enulne; Watklns m ike. 10 Rood repair. IlreckenrldRO News, G.overport, Ky. J. C. NOLTE & BRO. CLOVERPORT, KY. pOlt More new pumps and slippers at s. For Sale of lepal blanks. Cloverport.Jvy. An Invitation to the pOlt SAf,E-I)re- ds, MortRaRcs and all kinds lireckenrldRu News, Farmer-Busines- s For Sale Scholarship pOU SALE Scholarship In the ltowlltiR Green University. Rood In any department of that University. nreckenrldReNaws, Cloverport, Ky. Man s man should have as strong fluancial connections particularly hanking connections as any other business man. T 'While our Hank is not the oldest nor the larpest in Ilreckenridge UCounty, we think it is as jjood gs the hest. We have strong connections in tbe financial centers, and are able to take care of our customers. T It is .easy to transact business with us by mall. Write us or call on whichever Is most convenient lor you, T The farmer-busines- -- Francis Sawyer and Mrs. L. T. Reld, of this city. He had other relatives here and many friends. WHAT EVERY MAN OUGHT We may not be your nearest druggist, out we try to come the nearest pleasing I you GIBSON & SON It is quite evident that the pres ent management will endeavor to avoid those conditions which have sometimes occasioned adverse criti cism. Dr. Montgomery is a man of wido experience and of genial manners, ready to do all ho can to make his guests comfortable and happy. All of his assistants are aiding him in this very effectively. Tho now chof arrived on Sunday evening The skating rink was well pat ronized Sunday evening in spito of tho warm weather. Dr. McDonald and Miss Heyser paid tho Springs a visit Friday evening. Mr. McUee, of Owensboro, who reconiy purchased a track of land adjoining tho Tar Springs prop erty on tho east, was a guost of tho hotel on Thursday. Quito a number of Cloverport pcoplo have visited tho Springs sinco tho placo has been opened. 1 THE FARMERS BANK, x Hardinsbur, Ky. m TO HAVE OF Tribune-Democrat HIS OWN Springfield, Mo., and the answer was: "Every mau should have one of his own aud not be runningafterhisneighbor's" Hartford Herald. offerThe Benton year's subscription for a correct answer to this connudrum. "Why Is a newspaper like a woman?" The prize was won by Mrs. Mary Roberts, rf ed ti PROMPTNESS AND ACCURACY the Irvington, Ky. Hark the handling I ! FIRST STATE BANK, m of business by x i- irvingion, rvy. - TAR SPRINGS Numerous chunges in tho appearance of the beautiful grounds of this famous resort are being made by Dr. Montgomery, tho new man, who has recently purchased tho controlling interest in tho property', all with a view of adding to its attractiveness. Tho, unsightly building which stood at tho entrance to tho grounds, has been removed and its site sown to grass onco more. Visitors all remark tho wonderful improvement this ono thing has dono to restore the view from tho gate to its former boauty. The foundation for tho new building is being rapidly pushed to completion and thesupwatruct-io- n will soon add to tho hotel accommodation?. Sunday night tho electric lights throughout tho grounds and buildings were in full service, making a brilliant scene. Tho water works aro being reconstructed and sanitary system added to with a view of making a thoroughly efficient service in both parts of tho system. This work is in charge of Mr. August Sch- riobon, of Chicago, an engineer of largo experience both in this country and Europe. Ho has al ready demonstrated his compet ency to reconstruct tho works in his department by what ho has already accomplished. Tho building department is in charge of Mr. E. Wissmann, of Chicago also. Dr. Montgomery has retained Mr. P. L. Peron, who has boon a Tar Springs tho past year, and and has promoted hjra to tho pos ition of Superintendent, of Gates and Grounds. Tho facilities in all departments cannot be excelled and all customers are accorded tho most generous treatment which safe banking justifies. iVo aim to serve each customer alike in all business matters and wo give each tho very best bank service. TOur service means accommodation. Service in matters of consequence and service in minor matters in every detail. TiOur services aro placed at your command whenever you can uso them. J. Examined March 31. 1911, C. PAYNE, Cashier by State Examiner and Board of Directors PLENTYPR00F William White is expected home soon from Winchester, where he has been in college. Mrs. Francis Smith and Mrs. h. T. Keid and children epeut Saturday in Louisville. RED MEN'S PQW-WO- W AND BARBECUE From People You Know-Fr- om Cloverport Citizens. JULY 4, 1911. Tho Improved Order of Ked Men will givo iheir annual and Barbecue at tho Fair Grounds in Hardinsburg, Ky. Preparations are being niado to make this ono of tho greatest out. Tho attractions will bo too numerous to mnntion and everybody is invited. Pow-Wow The greatest skeptic can hardly fail to be convinced in the face of evidence like this. It is impossible to produce better proof of merit than the testimony of residents of Cloverport of peo pie who can be seen at any time. Read 35 cents. Call on him. ,the following case of it: J. C. Weatherholt, High St., CloverMr. and Mrs. R. C. Richardson are visiting bis parents, Mr. and Mrs. D.S port, Ky., says: "Two years ago I did not think it possible that I could ever Richardson, of Uuion Star. be well again, in fact, I had settled up 4 Mr. and Mrs. Frank Warfield, of my affairs. I cannot describe the misery I endured from pains through my back and whenever I stooped, they became so sharp that it really felt as If someone were thrusting a knife into my kidneys. I was often very dizzy, dark spots floated before my eyes and I had to grasp something to keep from falling. My joints became swollen to twice their natural size and I lost weight rapidly until I was a skeleton. The doctors' medicine or the many guaranteed cures that I tried did not since you woro married help me and finally it was my good forBring the family and tune to hear about Doan's Kidney let us make an artistic Pills. I immediately procured a box at group Fisher's Drug Store and I was greatly Be surpised by the results received. fore I had taken the contents cf the second box, there was a marked improvement and I continued using them until I was completely cured. I am now as well as any man in this county Cloverport, Ky. and I give Doan's Kidney Pills the Will be In Irvington, Ky. June credit. Price SO For sale by all dealers. Co., Buffalo, 2 and 3 cents. New York, sole agents for the United States. Picturos Enlarged Remember the name Doan's and Amateur Finishing take no other. Henry Solbrig is having a cement walk laid in front of his residence on High Street. L. D. Addison, 128 South 4th street, ot Louisville, serves a nice dinner for I COMMITTEE WM. AIIL JOHN A. MARSHALL AND JOHN STINNETT. YOU Haven't Been s situation to decide relative to for himself and family and for tho family of a friend. Ho will return next month. Nearly all tho availablo cottages have been engaged for July. Prospects aro that additional cottages Mr. F L. Payne, of Knottsvillo of a larger sizo will bo required. was a guest at tho hotel several Dr.Owonanda couplo of friends days last week looking over the wero guests at tho hotel last week. cot-age- Ono fact is plainly evident and that is Tar Springs is out of tho hands of speculators and traders and tho long wished for conditions are quite likoly to bo secured. Tho hotol's six o'clock Sunday dinner promises to bo a very attractive foaturo. Koast pig was tho "pieco do resistanco'Mast PHOTOGRAPHED Every Farmer as well as Every Business Man Should Have a wank Account Paying your bills by I check is tho simplest and mo6t convenient method. Your check becomes a vou- - 1 cher for the debt it pays, lilt gives you 0 better standing with business men. ,Monoy in tho bank strengthens your credit. 1fA bank account teaches, helps and encourages you to save Yrbis l Your bank book is a record of your' business. bank does all tho Tlppoiicp Your money is safer in tbo bank than any where elso. Brabandt Studio book-keepin- g. EXAMINED DEC. U-I- 7 BY STATE EXAMINER AND BOARD OF DIRECTORS Foster-Milbu- rn To thoso desiring Hanking Connections with an Old Established Bank, wo extend our services The Bank of Hardinsburg & Trust Co., Hardinsburg, Ky. Tib Siwjr Stor A IRomsisc if ffi)EPCEDBEllklI!51il f MgM khB the same current that r Mi.nclit nie to land had later He .lit my ghastly (ouipunloii .. .it my feet at the e.lge of the wit-,Ills fiirt upward, his open, sight-4- . nic.tit.-ro. t. eyes xtnrlng at the gray sky The thought uirrlvd my mind to it lit-- Hint death-thii- l death "f nvatt-m- y PERCY MEEPM Copyrlcht. 1007. by n. F. ronno & Co. AKI3 CHAPTER XVII. him alive!" cnmo tho cry. Yes, weakness meant that. "The roof. Tlicro the sentinel." Is only Bridget's words put new courage Into me. I stayed another rush and then sprung backward. I was almost at the top of the stairs now. "Let me pass." I knew the voice. Sword In hand, O'ltynn pushed his way through tho crowd below. Jumped across the body of the last man who had fallen and came at me. Had n dash to the roof meant absolute safety at that moment I do not think I should have taken It. My greatest enemy In the world was before nie. Itevenge and death poised the scales equally. It was his llfo or mine now. Those below seemed to recognize the supreme moment. They did not follow, hut gave the captain free lighting room. I had the advantage In position, but his arm was fresh. Engaging me swiftly, he pressed me sorely. My mad longing for revenge drew an oath from mo as he parried my thrusts skillfully. I had never seen hlni handle his weapon so well Jjefore. TvitlT Ills eyes fixed on mine ho k watched his opportunity. With a.swlft stroke he put my sword aside and sprang at nie even to the step on which I was standing. "For heaven's sake wound me. he whispered. I had done so almost before tho words were spoken, how badly I did not know. He fell back Into the arms of his comrades so heavily that I thought death had ended our acquaint-nuceshlMy sword slipped from my hand, but I drew my dagger and ran to the roof. Bridget stood in my way a moment, but I pushed her aside and was on the roof before my enemies had time to follow inc. I flung the curled rope over the wall and then Jumped forward to meet my last enemy, the sentry. He was unprepared and knew not how desperate a man he had to deal with. He struck one blow at me and then Ah, It was most awful work fo do! Tho dagger passed In softly underneath his Ver-rail!" p. A BWirr SLASH OP JIT DAOOEJl CUT THB' now: abovu my head." arm, and he pitched from the wall like a log thrown out Into space. My foes reached tho roof as I grasped tho ropo and went over. It!" "A rope-c- ut "No! After him!" shouted a dozen voices In answer. I had slipped down halfway, I suppose, when tho words arrested me. A dozen could follow by tho ropo. I could fight against odds no longer. Only a dagger was In my hand, a useless weapon against odds. Tho rope abovo me swayed. My first adversary was already sliding toward me. I was prepared: ho would not he nil tho difference In a fall. I drew my limbs together and then, with a swift slash of my dagger, cut tho ropo abovo my head and fell. It was well for mo that I landed' oh soft turf. I was cut and bruised, but escaped a worse fate. Tho man who followed me struck tho grouud with a sickening thud. Ho was not dead, bnt could not rise. I reached tho river and dropped my coat of mall and dagger Into tho water. I struck out. sore as I was. Soon I became conscious that I was being followed nt least I thought so. I felt a touch from a human hand. I saw n naked man close upon mo. I grasped his throat and wrenched it Then ho sank. He was dead. I reached tho shore prostrato and Insensible. A gray dawn was glimmering over tho mountains of thoenst when consciousness returned to me. I remembered things slowly. I sat up, and then I remembered all that bad happened wlui'lii ntid loiithi'd niiKlilnery-- ri in tin ptimlblllty that occurred to me made me look nt the man more closely. Ills limits seemed lung and loose. One arm was evidently broken. Could It be n prisoner who had made n friend t the executioner and had died sn easily V There was a blue mark round his nock where n rope had Had not Costa sit Id thai tho been. ? weight tied to a corpse slipped This man. too. had escaped from Yndnsara. but by the way only dead men took. sprang to my feet. I was n fool to wait here, so close to that terrible It was light now. Safety fortress. for nie Iny only In the woods. My enemies might know the set of the currents In. the river and seek for my body In this very spot. I bathed my arms and legs and then made quickly for the woods behind. It was well that I was wise In time, for even as I entered the wood I saw a party of horsemen coming from tho bridge. Some went nlong the river bank, while the others spread In twos and threes fnnllke over the country. They did not Intend me to escape. I , plunged Into the jvood. keeping from trodden paths, and broke off a stout stick to help me to walk and to servo as a weapon In case of need. It would be a poor defense If I were once seen. I came out from n thick piece of undergrowth on to a broad turf path and then drew quickly back again. Three soldiers hnd dismounted not two dozen yards awyy and were lying upon a bank. From my leafy ambush I saw two other horsemen turn Into the path. "Not found yet?" called out one of the tiiroe I had first seen. "No. and never will be." was the answer, nnd I recognized Costa." "I'd give a good deal to lay. my hands upon "quick; they ake at the noon." hint. I took a liking to him. and It's hard to know that one has loved n niarly catching me. nnd so well was the wood watched that even nt night traitor." "This traitor's a man nt least," said it was not safe for me to start. On the fourth night I set out upon one. "I shouldn't have taken a liking to my Journey. The king's I men had withwas not conhim If he hadn't been. I think he la drawn, convinced that coaled In the wood. The woman told dead."" "We ought to have found his body." me which path I should take to reach "The river has that." wa3 the an- the open Country toward my destination, and she provided me with a short swer. she had. "It didn't keep the prisoner Avlio died dagger, the only weapon country. I was In the princess' butl yesterday," said his companion. "He lying on the bank, a sorry sight shunned habitations nnd avoided a vlk wivs lage as the plague. I went carefully enough Presently all five mounted nnd rode' day and night, keeping to the woods much as possible, choosing to make slowly up the path, and I crept through as a rojumlaboitt Journey rather tliau go Perhaps 1 , the underwood again. direclwlth" thVcbauco of being seen. should have been safer had I slopped It was on the sixth or perhaps the 1 where I was, but Inaction was linpos-day, for I took little heed of slble. Hesldcs, hunger and thirst were, seventh passing of time, that I neared my A Tew berries might tho prompting nie. goal. To gain the private door by be found and n stream. I must have I escaped and by which I Inwandered far out of my way. for I which I In front clearing. tended to return bad to cross came suddenly upon a small of the camp and climb the opposite hill A hut built of stout logs was there. , spur. No sentry disturbed me. Only a and before It was an old woman fac-- , light here and there was visible. SomeIng half a dozen horsemen. happened. It a large part of "You've searched." she was saying. thing had army had deserted, which would not a hole where n man could her "There's explain why the king's troops had lie concealed. What have I to do with wandered unchallenged over the conn your fighting?" try, the sooner the princess aud I set pass this "You have seen no man out to find the exit from Drussenland way today." the better. "No. I was within, and the door .' I found the secret door nnd opened was shut." it. With my dagger in my hand 1 "Mark you. dame, there is a man my way along the dark paswandering in these woods, and he'll groped not sages, certain of my direction. want food. Maybe he'll ask you for There was not a sound. The palace it. If you give It this hut will bo, deserted, and my heart failed without an owner. Were he your sou j seemed last I came to the corridor In me. At even you should not escape!" princess' rooms were. There "Maybe not. but I'd chance that and which the ' was no light In It. not a sound. I ' give him food If" Not n sound-y- es, Tho horseman muttered a threaten-- stocd still and listened. slight creak of a little sound, the n ing oath, turned and left the old was too near foe, standing nt her hut door. As armor. Friend or mo tohewish to nvoid tho princess for soon as they were out of sight she So I went forwnrd. taking no shook her fist at them. The action him. further care to step lightly. I could trust her. made nie wonder if "Who goes?" Within the hut doubtless were food "A friend." and drink, and both I sorely needed; "That name may stand for a foe perhaps, too. a corner where I could now." ho answered. rest a little. I heard him strike n door with his She stood at the door for a few mo- sword. It was the princess' door, and ments and then came to the side of nt his summons two men came out the hut to pick up a bundle of sticks.. bearing torches. It was risky, but I was almost faint"Verrall !" one exclaimed. "You como ing for want of food. too late, I fear." Holding up my hand In warning, I "Too Into!" stepped Into the clearing. She saw me "The princess Is gone." nnd let the sticks fall, but she did not "Gone! Where?" utter a sound. "Toward Yadasara." king." I whispered. "They nre for tho "To her death!" I cried, and 1 put "I nil for the princess. Who Is your out my arm to tho wall to support myson for?" self. "Tho princess." She beckoned me to follow her. and CIIAPTEIt XVIII. I entered the hut. " IE held out his arm for mo to "You shnll eat first and. If you will. I lean upon. Doubtless I tell me the talo afterward." ed a sorry figure, earth stain-fii&itwas frugal fare she set before me. It ed and in rags; but. almost such a pottage that at other times my I fear, I pushed his arm stomach might have turned against, brusquely to give way now enjoyable as the dainty feast aside. This was no time but to fatigue or despair. It was tho timo of an epicure, and then I told her a garbled version of my story, true to act and to act quickly. ''My watch Is over," said the knight enough in particulars, but wanting in "I waited only for you. You look detail. spent, Sir Verrall. I will send for food "You'ro a bravo man," she 'said. "My wine." son would have acted so, for he Is n and One of the soldiers loft us; tho other bravo man too. Now let me look nt led. us Into the princess' apartments. your wouuds. Living In tho woods, we Ho knocked out his torch and remainold women find strange herbs." ed in tho anteroom. Tho knight nnd She could not have used mo more I passed Into tho chamber I knew so tenderly had I been her son. In tho well. midst of her work she stopped sudden"Tell mo all." I entreated. ly. Sho had quick cars. "You had promised to go la three "They are returning." it was found that you "Good mother, give mo somo weap- days, and whensecretly reaction cnmo had departed on and my life shall stand between in favor of tho priests and of Vasca. them and you." street corners men talked "There Is a better way," she answer- At tho treachery. To Sir Walen aud others ed. "Come with me." sho trusted the princess told Sho led me Into a small back room whom tho reason nnd the manner of your and, pushing some faggots back from going. It was wise to bo secret doubta corner, opened a trap. gave great occasion to a well," she said, "but It's some- less, but it "It's your enemies. Tho princess threatenthing more. Catch hold of the rope, murmured with hang nt arm's length and your feet will ed to treat those who No ono could severity. a ledge. It Is tho floor of a little the greatest feel 1 omc-times1 I he.ild her sweep the fagots over It as I swung myseir Into the hiding plat e, a fair slml kind of cellar under the hut. Ily the unlse above I could hear that nevoriil men had ehtered. I could hear the murmur of their voices, but could ciitr!i no words. The hut was evidently carefully searched again, the trap was even opened, but the hole was so clearly a well that none suspected a hiding place. lay hidden, chlelly For three days In tin well, but sometimes climbing Into the hut when die woman thought More than It safe for me to do ho once the men paid surprise visits, once I ptnee and safe enough. I ijulck; they are ut the door!" she tepiaced the lid of the trap. war-.-.i.- ii r;l 1 ( tv.2: You were iu danger, sua ;.iy tier said, and that was nn all sutflclcnt reason for her koIuk "Did Vnmn persuade her to set out for Yadasara V" "At first, no." "Ah! The time was apt ripe." "She liked not his ink Ire," he went on, "I remember her words, for she spoke angrily: 'It would not be unpleasant to you, count, If the kulgjit should never ride Into our gates again You were ever bis enemy!' He bore her. resentment well It was. a hard accusation Early yesterday the forces moved toward Yadasara. We tried to prevent her, fearing treachery. Count Vnsca Is In command." "She made her peace with hlm?" "ltather. Sir Verrall, he made his peace with her Two nights ago n man of Yndnsara brought captive Into the camp declared that you were In great danger, that It was known yon were u spy and that you were likely to meet a quirk reckoning might even already have done so." "A foul plot," I said between my teeth. "I marked the princess as he spoke," he went on. "Her face had no color In It. and the ml of her lips turned gray. A light grew In her eyes that I had never seen there before nor In the eyes of nny woman, a light ns that along the edge of a sword drawn for vengeance there was no mercy In It. When she spoke It was nnother voire than hers; hard as a man's In passion." "And Vasca?" ( "He applauded her prompt action. 'Now that we know the danger to him who Is risking his life for Drussenland what private rivalry there has been between us Is past. Is. nothing, Is forgotten. With your highness I cry. "To arms!"' The princess gave li I in her hand, nnd the color came bark Into her cheek. So the count made his peace. All night the town rang with preparation. Men. aye. and women, too. shouted jubilantly: 'To On toward Yadasara!' The arms! day dawned leaden gray, with n swish of fine rain, yet u gleam of sunlight shone as the princess came from the palace. She rode, a warrior In com- plete steel, and a shout rang loud and high at her coming. I warrant the sight of her turned many a traitor Into a loyal subject." "Heaven grant It sol But there is the foulest treachery afoot. Sir Knight. That captive was no captive, hut a messenger proclaiming to the count that the time was ripe." "We feared treachery. Sir Verrall. but we were powerless except to follow the princess. Of those who swore to protect her I nlone am here. It was Jasar who suggested that I should wait for you." "Who Is with you that you can ami I khttcd her for the pause she made twfore the Iflst word. "Do you remember why you are here?" I asked, "I had almost forgotten." "Yot! nre on youi way to Yadasara to rescue me," "And now you hnve come. Yet It does hot appear wonderful. It seems natural that you should conic to me. In my deepest anxiety I have felt that your life nnd mine were one. Ah, Clinton, In j'our country women may not speak their hearts so. Forgive me If my confession sounds strange to yob, but love has come to me onco nnd for all time; there seems no sin In telling it." With her hand In mino I told her all. not exaggerating, yet not making too light of my perils, for love glowed brighter In her eyes as I told the' story. She loved me moro for what I had endured and grasped my hand a tightly as I recounted Lady Aldrlda's attempt upon my life, the fight on the stairs, the fall from the city walls and the struggle with the dead man In the river. 1 finished and waited. for her to Bpoak. BALL & MILLER livery, Feed and Sale Stable Bus Meets all Trains Hardinsburg, : Ky cz3ocz)llollollollcziocr?i Marion Weatlierliolt Notary Pi'blic Cloverport, Kentucky "You would have nie believe my kinsman. Count Vnsca, tho greatest of villains?" she said. "I have told you whnt Is said of him In Yadasara. common talk over every llagon of wine. I believe it was he who sent Lady Aldrlda to the king." ! "He cannot bo so great a traitor.! "Think you he would hnvo, devised this expedition to save me? Have I a greater enemy In Drussenland than Count Vasca? He loves you. As tho woman he loves, you nre far more than as the princess he pays homage to. Once he has betrayed you, you are a princess no longer. Ho believes Jie could make terms with tho wom Is unlike you. Clinton, to make a man out so vile ns this." "Let me learn thnt I have wronged X on my knees 1 will nsk his him pardon." I returned. "Why. .Darla. look at the place where you are enWould nny leader camped tonight! choose such u position?" "Indeed, he gave me many reasons for doing so." "Speaking lies. Darla." "Hush. Clinton, he Is my kinsman." "He is your worst enemy a treacherous friend. Why should he so urge your coming? Is the thick of battle a safe place for you?" "I command. Clinton. That should put double courage Into the men." "Into loyal men. Your camp la full of men who are not loyal." "I will not believe that" "You musf believe It. Darla. Would that our safety allowed me to fling a chnllenge to the count to prove his I cannot: the treachery Is honesty. too widespread, nnd. with Insidious words, he has lulled your suspicions even as he has those of some of your most loyal knights. That messenger who came to you came with a lie upon his lips. Sir Walen nlmost quarreled with rao when I accused the count, and you. my dear one., doubt me." "No. Clinton, do not say that: but. surely, yon may misjudge the count Since you nre here the reason for this expedition Is gone, but your presence Is reason enough why I cannot There Is no happiness behind us. Only by conquest can I hope to mnke the Drussenlanders respect you Courage, my knight. The blood leaps too warmly through my veins for me to fear. We shall not fall. In Yada sara did you find the key of Drussen land?" "No." "We may have to seek It together." "Would that we could start the quest tonight." "We have not failed yet." she answered. "I will send for Sir Walen at once." She gave her orders sharply. It was wonderful how easily she became the princess. "If there, Is danger we will at least be ready for It." she said. . Sir Walen came: and Jnsar was also admitted to the conference nt my suggestion. "Yon know wnat Sir Verrall fears;" she said to Walen when he. had named the companies lie could trust "Ve think his anxiety for our safety outruns his Judgment, hut If It Is so it Is a fault well founded In loyalty. We Sir Walen. you must be prepared. will at onc see that these companies are drawn together They will form one wing of our advancing army, which you and Sir Verrall will command. It will he for you to protect our person See to our command at once." Sir U'nlen bowed and left the tent. ond a messenger to the ".Jnsar. count and bid hlm come to us, Stnjr. Can he know that Sir Verrall has ren Fire and Plate Glass Insurance Fidelity Bonds Twenty years' experience in the execution of Deeds, Mortgages, Con- an." "It tracts and other legal documents Prices Reasonable Work for First-class j I r ' If you WANT and trust?" "A dozen men. . Here are food and wine: you need them." said the knight. "Tell me how deep Is the treachery." "So deep that death grips hands with loyalty. In Yadasara there are many for the count. In Yadasara Lady Aldrlda attempted my life. Ten days ago at least I escaped from the city. You may Judge what truth there was In the messenger the count brought to the princess. "Let me change these rags for armor and we will go." I cried, draining the wine. It put new strength In me. "Every man i who wields a loyal sword Is necessary to the princess now." I said. "Have your men by the gates In half an hour." So at midnight we rode from the gates. Strange that after running nway from Yadasara I should so eagerly ride toward It again. It was toward sundown that we found the caiiip. pitched In a place surrounded by thick woods, nnd 11 was fortunate that our coming happened upon a point where friends were or we might have been intentionally mistaken for the enemy. I thought It well that my presence In the camp should not be geuerally had seen the princess. known until So. entering a tent. I sent to ask Jasar and Waloii to come to me. They would know better than I could, who, was to be trusted and who not. I told Walen Vasca was a villain, but he did not believe me. Turning to Jasar. 1 asked when I could see the princess alone. "When you will She will not leave' her tent again tonight." "Then I will come now." Walen left us. and Ills manner troubled me. To him more than to any other knight I looked for support, aud If be had not actually failed me he had clearly shown that he was not ready to follow tue blindfold. We went silently through the camp. We passed V'asca's tent and beard the sound of feasting, within. It struck me that there was a lack of dlsclpllno throughout, and my uuxloty for the future would have been greater had not the thought that I was to see Darla Ugaln thrown all other thoughts into tho corners of my brain. Tho The tent was well guarded. priest went In and In n few moments returned. 1 entered alone. Darla had risen to greet me. As e tent fell behind me tho curtain sho seemed undecided whether to come to the arms ready to be held out to her whether to be all .the. woman or still something of the princess. 1 of-th- WANT to get what you WANT - try a WANT ad. in tho i WANT columns of , THE NEWS 1 wo-ma- , jj i look-jmrn- fl "I have already given my reasons for choosing It." "And after thinking over them them bad ones. We have a cunning enemy to deal with. When we march, we will change the disposal of otir forces somewhat, else we may fall Into a trap in ttwse woods which surround us. You will place certain compaule tn the center as a main body and throw out two wings to protect us on either hand. You will hold command of body and place the knight you-deemost fltted In command of the right wing. We have already instructed Sir Walen to gather certain companies to form the left wing." had: "1 would that your highness first consulted with me." "We have our own wishes to consult, count. Our presence here means that we are In commaud." "Who commands tho left wing?" b& asked. "Sir Walen aud Sir Verrall." turned?" "Sir Verrall!" your highness." "No. "Did you not know he had returned "Then -- end to hlm. Say nothing of tonight? His knowledge will be of Sir Verrall." moment to us." "What are. you going to do?"I asked great was not told of his coming. "I Ills when .Jasar had left us. escape makes this expedition useless, "I am taking your advice nnd pre- your highness." paring for danger. Are you not satis, "Before us lies the capital, count. fled?"' There Is no turning back." "It would be well to treat the count "I rejoice to hear you say that," we-fin- d the-mal. tnrefully." that "Darla." In my tone, In my attitude, as I openShe crept into ed my arms to her. them with a llttlo sigh which was sufficient auswer to nil my desires, nnd In a long silence, while her lips met I doubt not thero was supplication mine. I felt rewarded for all I bad :omo through. "You are safe and with me again." the snld presently. "With you to defend you," I answer-jd- . "But happiness must not make ue forgetful, My darling, peril Is nt ur door." she answered "I fear uothlng-no- w," "I wish to give him ray instructions, 'The scoundrel! I could well believe-him- . Is all. You shall hear them. Go In here." "You understand bow tho troops wilt She lifted the canvas that covered a move?" small apartment of the tent, and I II o bowed. went In. "Then strike tho camp. It Is to "You are not to show yourself. Resilently. Wo march tonight" member. I commnnd," nnd then she laughed. "But I love too." To be Continued Vnsca came not too quickly upon his bidding, nnd. drawing tho canvas a litNOTICE. tle aside, I could see hlm. Please do not ask us to send you th "Sir Vasca, we like not tho place of this camp." News without paylnp for it cash In ad"It Is woll hidden from tho enemy." vance. John D, Babbage, "And too Inclosed for action should enemy fltid It," she returned !he promptly. Do e We Neat Job Work FRANKS Bitterly Arraigns Judge O'Rear in Speech at Barbour villeV OPENS CAMPAIGN FOR NOMINATION Declares That Republicans Must Stand For Law Enforcement or Meet Political Ruin. DENOUNCES MOBS AND NIGHT RIDERS Ky., May 22. Rarely ever In the history of Kentucky has one candidate for the nomination for Governor of the State so mercilessly arraigned another as 13. T. Franks arraigned Judge O'Rear In his opening speech here today. After declaring for redisricting, for tax revision, for better schools and better roads, for the endorsement of the county unit bill as advocated In the 1007 platform, Mr. Franks said that the most Important matter before the people of the Stato today is the enforcement of the law. and he declared In effect that there are not chough and In the Republican party to nominate or elect a candldato who does not stand firmly for law and order. Mr. Franks' speech, which was heard and approved by n .crowd, was In part as folIf night-rider- s mob-membe- Barbourvllle. themselves togetner, generally under cover of darkness and take from the officers of the law persons aecuied of offenses more or less grave, and put them to death. I favor law giving the Governor the right, under certain conditions, to remove from office any officer or Jailor who shall permit a mob to take from Buch officer or from the Jail any prisoner charged with any crime whatever. This law has been recently Invoked with good effect by a Democratic Governor In Ohio and by a Republican Governor In Illinois, and we should have such a law In Kentucky. Kentucky has for years been clamoring for more business and Inviting Immigration. More than one million Immigrants landed In the United S'atea In 1010. nearly 300,000 of them farm laborers How many of them came to A surprisingly small Kentucky? Where did they go? To number every place except Kentucky But that Is not the worst. A great nuir brr of thoe we already had citizens of Kentucky have gone away within the past year. You ran scarcely travel on a train leaving Kentucky that you do not see our Ken tucklans flocking to other States. Eeeklng homes in a distant land ant why Is It? You can talk for business, you can talk for Immigration, you can talk prosperity for our State until you grow hoarse, but It docs no good. Law and Order Must Come First. First, and before everything else In the world, must come Law and Order. Fewer mobs and less of the mob spirit and the certain and unsparing enforcement of the law will convince myself thoroughly that great army of soil, the farmers of It has been said by record-breakin- g lows: When I made ray announcement as a candidate for Governor, I stated that I would not make a speaking campaign for the nomination, giving as a reason my fear that it would engen-de- r bad feeling, and thus make more difficult for us to win in Novem-It ber, but Is universally allowed to be the first law of nature, and if Judge O'Rear or any one else thinks that he can come and attack mein my own home wlthou getting Into a scrap, he Is destined to a rude awakening when he tries It Hence I have decided to take the stump In advocacy of my claims for the Republican nomination for Governor, and if It is a speaking campaign that Judge O'Rear wants. I shall accommodate him to his heart's content, though I repeat my opinion that It would have been better for the party if no speeches had been made until after the July convention. I have been here. many times before. In every hard-fougbattle that you have had for the past twentv years I have come to your aid at the first call, and I have enjoyed my visits to your city very much indeed. I always feel at home In the mountains. I have campaigned so much In the mountains that I feel as much at home up here as I do In Jackson's Purchase, where I was born and reared, or in the Pennyrile. where my home has been so long. In the last twenty years I have had thp pleasure of speaking In one hundred and ten of the one hundred nnd nine teen counties of the State. Wherever I have spoken, my views on the funda-menta- l principles of the Republican party are well known. The natural resources of Kentucky are not surpassed In Importance or equaled In variety by those of any other State. Her shores are washed by more miles of navigable stream' than are possessed by any other State; her soil is as fertile as the Delta of the Nile; many of her mountains and valleys are covered with virgin Umber that has never yet heard the sound of the woodman's ax; no State has more coal, and none can produce it more cheaply; we have fluor-spar- . lead. zinc, and the hep' s quality of In abundance There is enough water power, unused and going to waste, to operate every wheel and spindle In the State without using a bushel of coal, and yet steam coal can be delivered at our furnace doors at a loyer cost thar almost anywhere else.iqn.thls earth. We are in close proxlngfeto the fire-clay- R. T. FRANKS. the world hat and then we from everwt-prJoined top",,v,rr when wp rh,l' o -- rf''"rrv on - n ..'-a- t n- -d ' we say, money nft men i n t '- r1-- 'i Satp or n rnt i.iv.pqt nrofpet lt "'H"r" ' n to the bt'P,'iloot o worthy of i bp tnken right to govern si-ifrom It. n to tnr Gentlemen It Is rav to you that I pi" a n"MtraTi. fumi,nipntal holding fast to all t principle's of the partv. nnd that means that I am not an In"ireent Republican. I do not allow Senator LaFolIette nnd Senator Bourne to do rav thinking, and I do not pronose to follow where they lead. I noticed an article In a Louisville naner of May 11. with a Washington date line, saying that LaFolIette and Hearst are Hklv to head a now rational ticket. Mv friend. .Tudrp O'Rear. In npolo-'"'rln- e for some of the thine In his r'atform. paid that such pp. Republicans Senator LaFolIette and Senator Bourne had been advocating them for years. Judge O'Renr mav follow where they lead If he wishes, but I say to you that I will not. I asked n friend a few davs ago If be believed In a prosresslve Republican. he said "That depends," "There are three ways a man can progress and be a progressive Republican. One way Is toward the Bepub-llcaparty, another wnv Is toward the party, and the third Democratic SouthlandMHere there Is toward what was once known awaits us a ready rnajMtfor every- as the Populist party. It depends on thing that we manufactlrre. We have which way a man progresses whether the natural resources, and we have I believe In him as a progressive the men to develop them. A braver or not." and more patriotic citizenship, on the That reminds me of an Inscription whole. Is not to be found In any State, I once read on a tombstone: "Take and why should not Kentucky forgo ur thy crops and follow me." A wag to the front as one of the leading wrote beneath: States of the Union in farming, in "To follow you I'm not Intent manufactures, In raining, In education Till I find out which way you went." and In all the varied Interests of a progressive or InsurThe great people inhabiting a great land? gent Bepubllcans of the House nnd For years we have been shipping Senate have been very kind to Presiour raw material elsewhere. It has dent Taft In the past fifteen months, been worked up and shipped back to and he ought to feel very kindly toThey have succeeded In U3, we paying the freight both ways ward them. and losing the potential profit. Why giving him a Democratic House by majority, and counting La do we not manufacture at home? sixty-seveThere must be a reason. What is It? Follette. Bourne Clapp. Polndexter, There Is something radically wrong, Cummins nnd Brlstow with the Den or these conditions would not exist. ocrats (as they won't vote with the I will tell you what Is wrong. Our Republicans), they have also given taxing system Is wrong, and we do not Mr. Taft a Democratic Senate. I am d I am Republican. enforce our lawa or preserve public not a one of those who believe In the platorder. a We should begin our program of form adopted at Chicago In, 1908, and change by altering our apportionment I propose to stand by that platform lawa. so as to give every citizen of and contend for the faith expressed In the State equal representation. I do it until the party shall speak again not hesitate to say that our appor- wtth the same authority. Progressive? tionment laws are a disgrace to civil Why, the Republican party Is the most Izatlon, a crime in the garb of law, progressive party that has had nn exand should make every honest man istence under this government In the of whatever party hang his head in last hundred years. It broke the slaves shame when he thinks of the great shackles from four million fought and the Injustice that has been done to the mado them freemen. It people by Democratic legislators, who greatest war of modern times and the Union of States, making it cared not for the public good, but did the greatest nation In the history of the bidding of those enemies of the man. and It resumed State who had before them and In mado every dollar specie payments good In the land them nothing but their lust for con- as every other It tinued power as a necessary condi- of condemnation dollar. the set the seal on Democratic tion of their political existence. nightmare of rag money. It fought Mob Rule and Night Riders. to the death and there are free There should be a chango In our now silver to mourn Its departure. none laws relative to moba. Better protecI am rooted and grounded In tion should be given to persons ac- faith that we must have protection the for cused of crime, whether such persons American Industry and American labor are, In Jail or in the hands of arresting tu order to have, and maintain prosofficers, it Is a. practice all too com-ma- n perity In this country, In Kentucky for men to band I think It proper that I should make Wilt lln think It pp'oe"-"- " this time tn orp-terms for T - tllcl'V r1, ho mrp f-- r -'" pnd OM Ken- - o trrn'n ' ntv Or a d "' -- c wel'-krow- n n n understood aa to men who till the Kentucky, because some who are supporting other candidates that some of the farmers of Kentucky would vote against me because of what I said about Iho Night Riders In a speech I delivered at Hopktnsvllle In 1908. I do not hold to the belief that Republican farmers are against me on that account or any other account I was reared on a farm. I have helped the farmers, my neighbors, to build their homes, roll their logs, grow their tobacco, thresh their wheat, make up their molasses In fact, I have done some of every kind of work known to the farming fraternity In this state. I hnve mixed nnd mingled with them all my life. I know the farmers of Kentucky, who they are nnd what they stand for and I am proud that so many of them know me, as I am proud to know them. In that speech nt Hopklnsvlllo I stated that If I were a farmer I would belong to all of their organizations that sought In a lawful way to enhance the price of farm products. I believe the farmers have a right to organize for nnd I would be glnd to see every farmer In the land take a greater Interest In tba welfare of every other farmer. I know the hardships through which the farmer passes each year as he tolls to make an honest living for himself nnd those dppendent upon him. eating two meals a day by lamplight the year round taking chances with the elements, to have his crop destroyed by drouth or flood, and, should he escape both and gather nbundnntly at harvest time, to have great combinations of wealth to sit In Judgment on the prices, forcing them down sometimes below the cost of production This is the common lot of the farmer I know these things are In Kentucky. hard, and they Bhould bo remedied nt once but who Is to do It? Tho Democratic party will not do It. because It has controlled legislation In Kentucky since 18C5 without n break, except at one time the Republicans had the House, but the Democrats controlled the Senate. If there Is no law In Kentucky to punish great combinations of wealth, formed and used to oppress the people, It Is the fault of the Democratic party and not the fault of the Republican party. I promise. If elected Governor, to enforce Impartially, without fear or favor, such existing Jaws as may be Invoked against tho employment of capital In a manner oppressive to tho people, and to use all the power that may be at my com mand to secure the passage of laws that will effectually break up thesf wrongful operations of capital. That is the remedy and the only remedy. "But," one will sny, "we can not get our officers to enforce the law." Then you should elect men who will enforce the law. But for God's sake, for the sake of your State, your home and your family, do not undertake to secure redress through the mob. A mob never settled anything except to bring disgrace .upon the community, and forever damn those who engaged In the mob. It is an insult to any honest farmer to say that he cifl get mad at you for dcrouncina mobs. Mobs are in nearly every instance composed of coicards and of the loxccr elements in the community, and for any man to become incensed when- - you denounce a mob will naturally cause the public to think that lie was cither in the mob or was in sympathy tcith it. And r man that Is In sympathy with the mob nnd does not Join it If he has the opportunity. Is a greater coward than these who do Join, and that Is the he dors not Join Assails Judge O'Rear on Mob Rule. Judge O'Rear had someyilng to say about mobs In his speech at Hopkins-yllle- . a part of which I endorse and a part of which I do not endorse. He said In sneaking of the attitude of Governor Wlllson toward him: "The- - Governor knpw my views on the situation, for at his lns'ance I had several conferences with him on thp I said In the speech (the subject. Frankfort speech) that the Governor was to be; commended for his efforts to restore peace and protect life and property as well as to bring to the violators of the law." If Judge O'Rear had stopped there the world would have said: "Well done, good and faithful servant." But listen to what he said next, which spoiled all that had gone before: "But I further said that in my opinion the disorders were symptomatic; that they reflected the feeling of resentment of many growers that they had suffered long oppression, and that the law had not afforded them any remedy; that tho surest way to prevent similar outbreaks was to remove the cause of them; that the growers could not be convinced that they were not being outrageously oppressed by threats of punishment; thnt you could not push an Idea through an head with a bayonet." What does Judge .O'Rear mean by that? Does ho mean to say that the Governor ought not to have called out soldiers to prevent murder, arson and Intimidation? He says: "Tlie farmers were being depressed by threats. The disorders were symprea--so- n Anglo-Saxon's at the soldiers never molested any one except night riders. If the officers of tho law In the counties where these night riders lived and did theft work could not or would not suppress them, do you mean to say that the soldlors could not change their Ideas from those of mob members to those of peaceful citizens? They were killing people, they were burning homes, they were destroying depots, they were laying cities In nshes, they were terrorizing whole communities, they were driving men from the State. These men were being threatened, and no one else was threatened nnd yet the Judge says that you could not push an Idea through their heads with a bayonet. And again he says: "If, however, any opponent, Democrat or Republican, cares to take up the other side, I am prepared to meet him on the subject." I will take tho other side and make people my appeal to tho I nm willing to abide of Kentucky. by their decision, even on his statement made at Hopklnsvlllo. nnd Ignore his statement nt Frankfort, that ho waited three years to explain, and which he did not then explain until ho became a candidate for Governor Of course tho Democrats are not going to fight Judge O'Rear now They want him nominated, and will hold their fire until aPcr the nominations are mado. But I hero and now enter my solemn protest ngalnst the nomination bv the Republican mrty of a candidate for Governor holding" the views on Inw and order that have by Judee boon exprpcO'l publ'cly Whenever tho Republican O'Rear rarty. the party of Lincoln, of Grant. Garfield, Harrison, McKInlcy, Roosevelt and Taft, forsakes the principle of Law and Order and winks at mobs and mob violences. It should go Intr exile and never again boast of more than half a century of the creates achievements known to rolltlcnl his torv. Judcp O'Pear nay have thought he was right w'ien be made that statement and If the people think bo said the rleht thine or the thing that oucbt to bnve brm said p that time, pvervtblng ele being onual. he should le. nominated, but when you do nom-'nothim. If von do. you bnve struck of Wot nt tho verv cornor-tonthink well rlvll llbertv. You i.pfrrp mnl'inT your decision Judge Tbe rorfrencp tn O'Rear pIIik'p" wp callod bv tbp Govnltrht rldrs bad ernor Just pfter nut the torch to Princeton. Tlonklns-vlllnnd pnopelvlllo nnd about tho murMmp that Flnrrf Hedeeq w'ri dered In cold blood by the nlibt rid ers In tho nreencp of his wife nod babies and In his own homo. It was at this time that lovprs of lnw nnd orr"pr should have h?d tl'olr wits about them. Tbev should bve said nd done the right thine jit tb rlcht Mme. The oypg of tbe world wore on Kentucky, nnd pop cried: "Is Miore therp no Physino balnj In ri'o'd? cian there? Then why Is not tbp health of the daughter of my people e o d tp Trox-orP- d new-fangle- pre-serve- d Which no ono denies, but wo differ Does he mean by as to that that the right way to settle the troubles was through the mob, the torch and the whipping post? Why did he not say: "Gentlemen, your troubles are real and your grievance great, but your remedy Is in the law and you must not take It Into your own hands." He says: "The growers could not bo convinced that they were not being outrageously oppressed by thrents of punishment." Who was threatening the honest toThe only threats that bacco growers anybody heard of were against the Night Riders and by the Night Riders Nobody made any threats against the honest tobacco growers except the tomatic." a-- night riders. I protest against Judge O'Rear or any one else placing the night rider and the honest tobacco grower upon the same level or In the same class, and again ask. Who threatened the honest tobacco growers? Judge O'Rear Bald: "You can not push an idea through an Anglo-Saxon's head with a bayo"Anglo-Saxons- " net.' that you speak of that the soldier? were sent out to suppress? Were they t ot night riders? Judge O'Rear knew Who were these mobs and the mob. spirit. I think that every man at that peace conference should have said that law and order must reign nnd that peaco must bo established, and those In that conference should havo mot mob vlolencp with that stern determination that would have convinced all that lawbreakers could find no encouragement at the State Caplol, and especially none from a member of tho Court of Appeals of the Stato. But, Instead. Judgo O'Rear throw a bombshell Into the camp of Law and Order that kindled moro fire In the breasts of the night rldors nnd mob sympathizers than all the speeches and all the editorials that had gono before. Why? Because at that time he was a member of tho Court of Appeals of the State, the court of last resort. If I am not mistaken, ho was Chief Justice of that court, tho man of all men who should havo counseled obedience to tho law. had a right to The think that If tho Chief Justice of tho Court of Appeals should feel that way about their acts, they had not to fear any trouble from tho Inferior courts or from officers clothed with less power. That very speech gave Judge O'Rear tho sympathy of every night rider In Kentucky. It was carried from neighborhood to neighborhood, from county to county, wherever thesb sons of darkness had an organization. "It was told In Gath and it was published In the streets of until every night rider In tho State began to sing tho praises of Judge O'Rear. At tho same time, howevor, his speech drove from him a greater number of men, so that he lost .moro than he gained. And thoro Is another thing that should bo taken Into consideration. Night riders, as a rule, are confined 'to Democratic localities, and they havo but little to do In Republican conventions and Republican elections. I do not mean to give offense but the rocords show that night riding flour Ishos only 'In Democratic strongholds, with but ono single exception. That exception Is Christian County, but I do not mean any reflection on Christian County, God bless her. She baa v ," net"? There the free We all agree that tbe trust was do-nwrong, and for that wrone tbev "iiicht to hve bppn punished, but way nnd a place. They there was-should bnve been taken to tbe proper 'ortim. where the weak and the strone comrnon level. Charter Teet noon 101. Kentucky Statutes, beginning wl'h Section 3,915. provides n way. and no one was better prenared than .Tudee O'Rear to explain the line of nroccdure. That stntnte fixes a fne of from $500 to $5,000. or six months to twelve months In the county Jail, or tbe court my so fine and Imprison at tho discretion of the Jury. Proceedings could have been brought by any one of 119 fnrnty Attorneys or Commonby any one of thlrtv-fou- r wealth Attorney. The courts are "nen always, and Judge O'Rear. sitting In the court of last resort, could bave seen to It that Justice was given them If the cases ever got to his court Why did be not advise what line to pursue Instead of saying: "You can not push an Idea through 's head with a bayoan ?" tr i nglo-Saxon- Is no place In this land of nnd home of the brave for f omparatlvcly fow night riders of her nwn, but she has Buffered grlovonsly at the hands of tho lawless from other Tho mob nnd Democratic counties. thnt destroyed her beautiful city camo from another county They travel from ono county to another. There are not many of thorn, although juuge O'Rpnr "thinks thorn nro enouch of them to nominate him for Governor. They can not get Ho Is mlstpken. If all Into Republican conventions. tho Republican night riders In Kentucky should attend tho convention In Christian County, where he opened hla campaign, there would not be enough of them to carry that county for Judgo O'Rear, because there are moro law and order people in Christian County than there aro Republican night riders In tho entire State They are nearly all nf Knntupkv Democrats, and Judge O'Rear Is sup posed to bo a Republican; imi, to roan his speech, one might havo some doubt. Yet Hopklnsvlllo 13 where Judge O'Renr went to open his campaign, and before tho Ink was dry on his ns n candidate ho announcement pitched bis tent In Dawson Springs-Daw- son Springs, where tho night riders visited "no of the loading hotels about tho time of his Frankfort speech, nnd took therefrom one of tho guests of the, hotel, dragged him to tho river bank, wblprod him and mndo blm leave tho country, nnd today, on account of the night riders ho Is forced to make his homo In a distant State. Tho Judge, while at the Springs, was In dally communication with h's friends In that part of tho Stote. rind doubtless received many nFsurances of support from the Democratic nlcbt riders. tho climax bv opening Ho rapr-enhis camnalen nt Hopklnsvlllo, where, troubles a mob. durlnc tbe night-ride- r estimated to contain from two hunmen, all dred to three hundred masked, visited tho city under cover of darkness, shooting up tho plate glass fronts from ono end of the main street tn the other, burning tobacco factories, shooting a railroad engineer off his engine, whipping people and committing almost every crime and outrace known to night riderlsm. I can Imagine that If tho Judge had paused to listen during his speech he could still have beard the echo of the rattling glnss. the tramp of the midnight mob. nnd could havo smclled the smoke that I should think still hnnes low over the rich valleys of good old Christian County, from the burnlnc barns, over the- - destruction of which suits nre now' pending In the United States Court at Owensboro. I say, the people are wondering why this man should havo gone to this place at this time to open his campaign. I will admit that I am at a loss to know, unless It was that he might be In cloee proximity to the mobs that burned Princeton nnd Hopklnsvlllo. or have a reunion of the night rldors of the State, where he could be present. But. gentlemen, Is that the way to bring capital to your State? The foreign Investor, when contemplating comlnc among us, will ask the nues-tlo"Who Is your Governor? What stand did he take during your night-ride- r troubles? Which sido was he Judge O'Rcar's friends are on?" boasting that he went Into my district to open his campaign, and a paper supporting him said. "O'Rear has bearded the lion In his den." There were eight other districts In the State which hnd no candidates for Governor, and In courtesy he might have gone to any one of these. Not satis-flewith Invading my district, ho has designs on my county, as Is evident by the letters he is writing to tho precinct committeemen of that county. Since Judge O'Rear mado his announcement T have not so much as sent a letter to his district. Courtesy demands certain things of a candidate for tho high office of Governor, and no man understands that courtesy better than Judge O'Rear. but ambition has dethroned courtesy, and the temptation was so great that he could not resist It. Judge O'Rear. of course, has the right to conduct his campaign as ho sees fit. but when a man comes Into my district and throws down the gauntlet, and all because my stand for law nnd order, for peace and quiet and Fccurlty "and the rights of the citizen, much ns I opposed and am orposed to a speaking campaign for tho nomination, I nccopt the gage of battle, and to tho best of my ability will defend my cause. The Republicans everywhere pay that my stand for law and order was right, but some who nro supporting other candidates say that If I should bo nominated the plght riders would voto against me. Of course they will vote against me. Republican but for every night-ride- r that I lose I shall get two Democrats, Democrats, In his place. I have no fear of the result on that score. Give me the nomination and I will take care of tho night riders. Gentlemen my stand when I wont among tho night riders In 1908 and denounced them to their faces nt their county seats, with signs of their deviltry before my eyes nnd tho threats of their vengeance ringing In my ears my stand. I say, was right or It was wrong, and I want the Republican party to say which side It will take. I frankly say to you. If on account of my stand for law and order, the Republican party thinks that I should not be nominated because the night riders aro against me, then I protest against tho nomination of a candidate by the Republican party because the night riders are for that candidate. If the time should ever come when the night riders control tho Republican party or their fear or favor Influences Its councils, which 1 hope will never bo. I want to say to you. and say It In all earnestness, as much as I love that old party, not alone on account of its splendid past, but on account of the magnificent future that lies before It: as much as I have fighting Its battles and glorying In Its achievements, should It ever surrender to 'the night riders of Kon tucky, I want to say It with all the emphasis of my soul, that the time wjll come, and come quickly, when those who hav fhouldered the rcspon Blhllltv will pnll for the rnclfu mid mountains to fall on them and hldt1 them from tne nerce wratn oi an oir raged people and fervently I sha say amen to their fate. d r d GUST0N Virgil Neff Is at home from M61lne, III. Miss Marguerite Stlth, of Bewlcy- vllle, attended Sunday-schohere ol Suuday. Claude Myers and Goo. a business trip to Louisville the first of last week. Mr. Platte Lewis, of Loulsvlllc.vislt- cd Miss Eva Carrlgan last week. Mr. and Mrs. Bill Adams, of Bran denburg vicinity, dined at J, T. J. Neff made - Gun-diff- 's Sunday. Mrs. Katie Wledman spent the week end with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Jim Jolly. Mrs. Klsman and little son, of Louisville, spent Sunday here. Miss Eva Carrlgan visited Irvlngton the latter part of the week. Mr. and Mrs. Jet! Butler and baby.of Irvlneton, spent Sunday at Claude Myers. Misses Sallle and Ava Anderson went to Louisville Saturday. Mrs. Julia Brown arrived Wednesday to join her children at G. W. Richard- son's. Miss NoralJordan,whohas had ft position In Louisville, has returnnd home fur hsr summer vacation. Several of our residents have hnd their buildings and fences pinted and white-washewhich adds to the general appearance of the town. J. Will Brown was in town several days lust week soliciting- - members for a new lodge called the Modern Brotherhood of America. Mrs. Boss Lyons 1ms returned home after a month's stay with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Walter Philpot; Mrs. Lyons is Improving' rapidly from Injuries received being struck by a train. Mr. J. W. DeHart of Louisville.State Deputy of the Modern Woodman, will be present on Memorial Day and address the people. "Bread baking is guaranteed a success if you use the Lewisport BEST Flour". Is there anything in all tuts world that than good digestion? Food must be eaten to sustain life and must be digested and converted into blood; When the digestion is of more importance to you ts fails tbe whole body suffers. are rational and reliable They increase cure for indigestion. tbe flow of bile, purify the blood, stren-gththe stomach, aud tone up th whole digestive apparatus to a natural at.d healthy action. For sale by all dealers. Chamber-Iain's-Tableeu CHURCH NOTES The Rev. Mr. J. W. Leighton, of South Carrolton, will preach at the Baptist church Sunday, June 4. 000 B. Y. P. U. had an interesting meeting Sunday night and- Miss Anne The S. Jarboe will lead the services next Sunday night 0 0 0 ! The annual Children's Day will be observed next Sunday evening at tha Methodist church. An attractive program is being arranged by Miss Eva Plank and Miss Lula Severs. 0 0 0 Lea-gu- Harold Murray leads the Sunday evening. SHE SUFFERED FIVE YEARS Finally Cured by Lydia E. Pink-ham- 's Vegetable Compound. from femalo troubles nnd Erie, Pa. "I suffered for five years, was at last almost helpless, went to three doctors and they did mo no good, so my sister advised mo to try Lydia E. 's Pink-ham- t when I had taken only two bottles I could seo a bl? change, so I took six bottles and I am now strong nnd well ngain. I don't know how to express my thanks for tho good it has done ino and I hope- all suffering women will give Lydia E. Hnkham's Vegetable, Compound n trial. It was worth its weight in gold." Mrs. J. P. Exdlich, 11. P. I). No. 7, Erie, Pa. Lydia E. Pinkhnm's Vegetablo Com- fiound, mado from native roots nnd contains no nnrcotic or harmholds tho record ful drugs, and for the largest number of actual cures of femalo diseases wo know of, nnd thousands of voluntary testimonials nro on Hie in tljo Pinkhnm laborntory ntLynn, Mass., from women who havo been cured from nlmost overy form of female complaints, such ns fntlamma-tioulceration, displacements, ilbroid tumors, irregularities, periodic- pains', backache, indigestion nnd nervous prostration. Every suffering woman owes it to horself to glvo Lydia E.Pluk-ham- 's Vegetablo Compound n trial. to-da- y Vegetable Compound, and n, Mrw.lMnklinm, Lynn, IUn.ss., for iU It la free and uhvays helpful. If you want special ndvlco writ THE CLASS OF 1911. Hy Audrey Virginia Perking. Home Folks Who Live in Louisville. Dr. Wm. Howard, of Matting-ly- , is visiting his daughter at J His little granddaughter, Julia Elizabeth, who has been very sick with whooping cough, is much improved. 5 Mr. and Mrs. Vachol Hinton, of Louisville, spent Sunday with Miss Muymo Hawkins. Owen Whitehouso holds u good position with the railroad, and is doing well. Quint McCoy, who was vory ill with nicaslcs'nt the homo of Mr. J. L. Hawkins, h.is recovered and left for Indianapolis. Miss Annie Hinton, who was raised at Mattingly, has entered n State Nurses' Training School nt Lafayette. iNo jrirl raised in the county has accomplished more than Annie, being thorough in whatever sho undertakes. Being left an orphan when quito young, sho cared for her three younger brothers until they wore grown, and now sho is having a chance to stud' her chosen work. It goes without saying that Dr. Milton Board is succecd'uiit with his sanitarium. Dr. Board is ono who does not know how to fail. He has purchased the magnificent building he mw occupies at Sixth street and Magnolia. We are very sorry indeed to learn that Mrs. Addio Camp is almost entirely blind, and hope that she may recover hor eyesight. Myron Moorman is niotorniKn and well pleased on the street-cars- , with Louisville. Al Miller, of Hardin's, spent the week end with Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Hawkins. Bud Blake and Henry Briokey, who camo to Louisville and in the army, arc stationed at San Antonia, Texas. Clarence Hinton is very busy supplying Louisville with Bibles. He is doing a thriving business and it is certainly a good-line- . So far as wo know, every Breck-enridcounty family who has ever come to Louisville, has done well and is satisfied. Of course we miss our nice gardens and our cows, but any one who is willing, can get work in ono of tho three Falls Cities and do well if ho will work and let whisky alone, and isn't tho samo true anywhere? A Former Balltowniter. on-listce 1 You (Can Buy This Handsome, Boston Leather I After what I1119 been spoken thin evening, And that which yet shall be; feci my insignificance In tho part which falls on mo. But if you will be patient, Automatic Davenport I'll hurry right along, of time that's left to mo Ami the Will not take very long. 1 may not uso such flowery words, As riomo great writers may: I may not interest this pcoplo With what 1 now shall say. But to tho graduates of 11)11 Tho class assembled here, To you, I dedicate my piece, In memory of schooldays dear. . Neither do I boast of great fame", Of being a poetess witli a renowned name; Of writing poems rich and rare, Uf telling files of ladies' faro; Of gallant deeds knights have- done, Or tho glorious splendor of an evening sun. For tonight my thoughts wander to different things, Many Mid thoughts does this parting bring; Many memories of days gone- by. Flashes and pusses before my mind's eye, Of tho happy ichooldays now at a close, Ur tho future battle with life's innumerable foes. - 55 cash; and bnlancc 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 0 settee in your parlor or living room and instantly CHANGED INTO 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 your convenience. MfclSWMOT W& $2 XlTouSn lie3 d? he MATCHLESS BARGAINS FURNITURE, ftSrSt: of some of the largest We own and operate the largest store in Louisville, and control the entire output Furniture Factories in the country, 'and do the largest business in the South. Our minds now are haunted years, With memories of tho long-speWithin tho schoolroom walls, Or tho chiming of the old school bell, As it to our duty called; Of tho many teachers stern or kind, Many thoughts like this Now haunts our minds. Out of many class mates, Wo eight have remained; Striven and labored To gain a Graduate's fame. Success awnits at Labor's gate, Tonight the strife is won;. Tonight twelve yea:s work is done. Kj YOUR CREDIT IS GOOD with us: no matter where vou live: and we rrive vou iust 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, WE PAY THE FREIGHT to your home station ; thus putting you on exactly the same footing with customers who come right into our stores. WRITE US TO-PAand tell us just what' you Refrigerators, Stoves, Carwould like to buy in Furniture, Baby Carriages or Rugs, Linoleums or Mattings ; and we will reply by return mail, giving you full pets, particulars of the wonderfully low prices we can make, and the easy terms we will be glad to give you. We ABSOLUTELY GUARANTEE every article we sell and anything that is not exactly as represented will be taken back and the money refunded. Cut out and fill in the COUPON in this ad. and mail IT TO US TO-DAY, For twelve long years We have labored together, Trudging to school Through fair or foul weather. Led on by an impulse To light it out; Steering straight before us, ' We launch tonight. . Go-cart- s, ,' -- , .( - Y. . Tonight we launch, Where will we anchor? Safe and linn on the Kock of Time; Keeping in view u picture ever, Of tumult and strife subli-ue- . Of trials and diliioulties Which we shall all endure, But perchance our difficulties Might 1)0 very few. Dear girls, shall we ever forget, The joys of schoolduy fun? Of pleasures and hardships combined, Tnat ends when the race is done? It has not been merely work, But pleasant times combined; And we feel we have not lost at all, Those years in the past time. . COUPON. 313-31- 5 W. MARKET ST; Bensinger Outfitting Co.. Louisville, I clip this Coupon from the Ky. , BRECKENRIDGE CLOVERPORT. NEWS, KV. ? and would like to have full particulars as to . Name P. O. ; IS THE LARGEST HOUSEFURNISHERS IN KENTUCKY Freight Office ws? yw jrora? rarara rarayw wrara fYf fYy: jyy: raio&o f Gfxj But 'mid pleasures and trials, We have fought our way through; Fought earnest and zealous, As all soldiers must do. Ever keeping before us A banner so bright, With words true and hold ' lie honest, do right." Once we looked forward, ' v THE OLD RELIABLE With sweet anticipation, To the closing of our school career, When books and studies be laid aside To be deprived of the school atmosphere. But tonight we all realize Why others before us have dwelled, On tho crisis of their .school days, Of which all must have loved so well. Pleasant were those days, That are now past and gone; But we must not rellect nor dwell, On their sweet memories so long. But thanks to an encouraging teacher, And to our parents, kind; Whose patience and encouragement, Helped us tho right path to find. And to the Seniors of the coming term, When your school days have expired; Wo hope thut your oxperionco Might bo as sweet as ours. And when tho year is over, You will look back and say: "Wo do not regret, nor do wo think, . Wo have lost the past days." Lost them? No, not lost them, But have gained an armor strong; That will over help you to light down Tho things in life that are wrong. To battle with life's difliculties, To win as wo now have won; But to bo patient and to bear Tho things in lifo to come. is broken, Girls, tonight our Our class vows come to an end; We now return to tho Faculty, Tho class name, which they commended To us, almost a year pat; How joyfully wo took it then, How sad nov to break tho tics That binds us Senior Friends. But wo have only finished, To begin another course of school; l Out of School-lif- e into Abiding closely by tho Golden Bulc. And by the help of Ono Higher. Wo hope to keep in sight, Our standard motto of old, "Bo honest, do right." class-chain Life-schoo- When It's Hottest. The school boy who, when asked to compare "hot," said "hot, hotter, hotter'n hell,"' was excusable if the mercury was up as high in tho tube as it is at present. W. P. Walton in Lexington Herald. BRECKINRIDGE BANK Cloverport, Ky. Organized 1872 OUR RECORD: 39 years of honorable dealing. Passed through three panics and paid every legitimate claim to its full amount on demand. Never scaled a checkjjj Sunbonnets Not Out Yet .' The sailor, tbe peacb basket and bath tub bat creations bare uot put tbe old fashioned sunbonnet out of business yet Mrs. Speck Beavin has already sunbonnets mide and sold thirty-tw- o An absolutely Safe Place to do Business. EXAMINED APRIL 10-1- 3 per cent eajHine Deposits A 2 BY STATE BANK EXAMINER AND PRONOUNCED No. 1 fiis spring. I The Largest Mail Order House in The South PROMPT SERVICE Fit ING Or ORDERS SATISFACTION Send in Your Order at Once It Will be Filled in return Mail ACCURATE GUARANTEED N A nice v' COMMENCEMENT BOOKS Beautifully Bound in Cloth line of Commencement Books for Girl and Boy Graduates. Ooze, and Full Leather, some of which are: The Girl Graduate, price $2.50. My Commencement, price $1.39 School Fellow Days, price $1.00 and $1.75 flt Olir CApeilbej School Girl Days, price $1.75 My High School Days, price $2.25 and $1.39 On all purchases to the amount of $5.00 or moro forwarding, charges will ho prepaid within 200 miles of Louisville. Abated pYflPfKPl Stti!l0,ld F,,imsuccess at Transfer Desk, South End of Building, LOUISYIllC Owing to the LOme 4n I of our novplanoiRobotlns Railroad Fares ' wo will continue same until July 1st. THE STEWART DRY GOODS CO., Incorporated LOUISVILLE, KY.