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The Breckenridge news: June 14, 1911 The Breckenridge news 300dpi TIFF G4 page images John D. Babbage Cloverport, KY 1911 brc1911061401_sn86069309 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. The Breckenridge news: June 14, 1911 The Breckenridge news John D. Babbage Cloverport, KY 1911 $IMLS This electronic text file was created by Optical Character Recognitio n (OCR). No corrections have been made to the OCR-ed text and no editing has be en done to the content of the original document. Encoding has been done through an automated process using the recommendations for Level 1 of the TEI in Librar ies Guidelines. Digital page images are linked to the text file. THE BRECKENRIDGE N EWS. ALL THE NEWS THAT'S FIT TO PR.INT. VOL. XXXV CLOVERPOKT, KENTUCKY, WEDNESDAY, JUNE 14, 1911. 8 Pages No. 49 Edwacrd J. McDermott CANDIDATE FOR THE NOMINATION FOR LIEUTENANT GOVERNOR BEFORE THE DEMOCRATIC PRIMARY JULY 1, Will Speak at Hardinsburg, Saturday, June At One O'Clock F M. HIS 17 tlx 9 MCE FOR GOV. Former Candidate For Honor Hlnton. Gives Expression Ad-dam- s, Misses Martha and Isabel Gardner Mrs. Will Mason, who had one of the best gardens in Ball Town, had the are visiting in Louisville. misfortune to have it destroyed one Mrs. John D. Shaw spent Thursday night last week by her cow. in Louisville. Miss Gracey Jones, of Pellville, is Miss Clara Eskridge, after having visiting Miss Eula Rice, of Tar Fork. been confined to her home for several Miss Settles Pate went to Louisville mon'.hs on account of rheumatism, 13 Monday to visit her sister, Mrs. Rachel able to be out visiting her neighbors. Mrs. Stiles Is the guest of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Cane, of Brandenburg, this week. visitMr. and Mrs. Dan Hnynes Dies At Her Home On Huston ing Mr. Hayna's parents, Mr.were Mrs. and . Street Sunday Morning After Hardin Haynes, of Freedom, last Sun-day- HAS NO SUBSTITUTE V' St. ti Mrs. J. L. Hawkins and Mrs. M. W. Moorman, of Louisville, writes and Washington, June 8. William says we could not do with out the dear of Cynthiana, is the unqualified old "News," It Is Just like a letter choice of Representative Ben Johnfrom home. son for the democratic nomination for Governor. The Representative from "Bread baking is guaranteed to be a the Fourth congressional district has success ' if you use Lewlsport BEST riot heretofore expressed a choice in flour." the gubernatorial race, and he only ' Speakingly Paragraphically consented to do so today when informIs much interest among ed that there Kentuckians, both residents and visitCome, bleak December, come. ors here to know who would receive Washington City in 1830 had a pophis support. Mr. Johnson, who is about the busi- ulation of 18,820. est man in Washington by reason of Take-tim- e for thinking, never work his position as chairman of the Distri in haste. ct of Columbia Committee, was sur- The pleasure of living is having 'rounded by a pile of papers and law health, peace and competence. books, but he consented to break away from his important duties long enough Deep night, dark night, the time to say a word as to the gubernatorial when screech owls cry and baddogs contest in Kentucky. howl'. "I am unqualifiedly for Mr. Addams. The ladder of fame, though long and He is a man of sterling worth, not a prevent many of us.from politician; he has not indentlfied him- high, does'nt wanting to get on the last round first. self With any faction, but stands by He Is only great who has the habit the Constitution of the nation and that of the State; and has not given aid Or of greatness. comfort to any movement to discrimiWhen hoeing In the garden and nate against any one because of any under the hot sun, pant sigh for some oj constitutional privilege," said Mr. one to call come lets have a cocktail, Jofinson. "He is honest, he is capa- you can bet I wont say I can't. ble, he is independent of all rings or cliques and will give the State a Ice Cream Supper Besides these did administration. considerations he can win In November and put Kentucky back in the Dem- The Aid Society of the Presbyterian ocratic fold." Church, will give an ice cream supper . Wednesday to attend the annual meeting of the Foreign Missionary Society. Misses Mary Elizabeth and Virginia Walker have returned home from a visit to their grandparents, Dr. and Mrs. Walker; of Bewleyville. Miss Linnie Haswell, of Caruthers-ville- , Mo., has arrived to spend the summer with relatives. Dr. Allen Kincheloe, Jr., has gone to Custer to practice medicine with ' Miss Ida Brown was visiting Mrs. Mollie Beauchamp, of Mystic last SunMiss Cliftou Colgan, of Louisville, Mrs. Martha Collins, wife of the late day. was the guest of friends Wednesday. Elisha Collins, died at her home on Mrs. Fox, of Hopklnsvllle, is the For Dentalvork see Dr. Walker. Huston Street last Sunday morning, guest of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Davis Dowell have re- after an illness of about five weeks, and Henry Lancaster, this week. her death was caused by a complicaturned from a visit to Irvington. tion or diseases. Mr. and Mrs. Charlie Payne and Mr. and Mrs. P. M. Beard have reMrs Collins was born in Tennessee, family visited friends at Webster Sunturned from a visit to Mrs. D. S but she came to Kentucky when very day. Richardson, who has been very 111. young. She was sixty-tw- o years of Miss Mary Noble was visiting Miss Robert Smith and Wm. Evans were age. Myrtle Beauchamp at Webster Sunday. guests of Mrs. Orrin Hardin for the She is survived by one son, warfield several days last week. Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Bandy, of Fry-mir- e, and two brothers, Mr. Chas. Smith, of spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Owens-bor- o Miss Tula C. Daniel left for Cannelton, Ind Mr. Pete Smith, of An Illness Of Several Weeks It POWDER Absolutely Pure of Tartar Favors School Suffrage. Rockport, Ind. The funeral services were held at the home Monday afternoon by Rev Frank Lewis. .The interment took place In the Cloverport cemetery. Those who attended the funeral from a distance were Andrew and Wallace Smith, of Owensboro; James and Joe Smith, of Hltes Run. and Mr. Chas'. Smith and daughter, Mary, of Cannel ton. June Bandy. Willie Parr and daughter, of Clifton Mills, were the guests of Miss Allie and Thm only baking powdmr Frank Cart, of Shilo, Sunday. mada from Royal Grapa Mrs. Stanfield, of Irvington, spent Cream the week end with her parents, Mr. NO ALUM.ND LIME PHOSPHATE and Mrs. Irving Chism. Miss Lizzie Orendorf, of Webster, was the guest of Mrs. Charlie Payne last week. Dr. Meador. MATTINGLY The "stork" visited the home of Mr. and Mrs. Therbert Tinlus. June 8;and left a ten pound girl. Mrs June Keenan, the aged mother of Mr. James Keenan, Is vey 111. Mr. and Mrs. Tom Pate, of Pisgah, visited Mr. and Mrs. Will Mason last Sunday. Mrs. Mildred Hawkins Is visiting her son and family, Mr. Tom Hawkins. Mr. and Mrs. George Taul.who were recently married, are at the home of '; his father, Mr. W. B. Taul, where ' they wlll reside until their residence Is competed on their farm. Mr. and Mrs. L. Keenan and children and Mr. and Mrs. William Mlngus, visited Mr. and Mrs. 0. of N. Brickey last Sunday. Mrs. B. F. Frank and daughter, Valeria, visited relatives at McQuady f last Saturday and Sunday. Dr'W. T. Howard has not yet returned from Jeffersonvllle. j Dr. Simons made a visit to Ball ' Town last Wednesday to examine Mrs. Vf.P. Pate's eyes, which have troubled her for some time. Miss Lula Brickey, who has been very ill, la better at this writing. Hits Monna Pate, of Loulsvllle.came last week to visit relatives. Misa Beesle Murriel Tlnius spent several days here last week the guest of Miss Valeria Frank and Miss Irene Brickey. The remains of Jerry Landers, of Mattlngly, the victim of Will Tf indol's bullet, was buried at the Tar Fork burying grounds last Friday. Truly "the wage of sin is death." ! . Tar-Pork- , r -- i Attorney Allen Kincheloe went to Harned Thursday. Mrs. Chas. E. Mitchell, of Tell City, Ind., has joined her husband here for several weeks visit. Cleve Uendrick has been visiting his father for several days. Mrs. Judith DeJarnette came from Owensboro Saturday to spend the remainder of the summer with Mrs. Marvin Beard. Mrs. Barney Squires and daughter, in the church yard Friday evening, of Cloverport, are the guests of Mrs. June 16. Robert Hendrick. Mrs. Margaret Beard has returned HARDINSBURG home from a visit to Louisville. Judge Mercer and James Howard Sklllman and Gardner visited in West View last Mr. and Mrs. John son, John Edwards, were the guests week. of Mrs. C. L. Beard Sunday. Pal Garner, the road supervisor, is E. Haswell has returned out inspecting bridges this week. Mrs. C. Mr. Bob dlasscock died at his home home from a visit to her son, Ernest, who is attending school in Cincinnati. near McDaniels, Saturday. He had been a sufferer of paralysis for a numMisses Mary Leigh Gregory and Virber of years. The funeral services ginia Payne, of Harned, were in town were conducted by the Masons. A week. shopping the first of the number from here attended. Mrs. Jas. Smith and children visited Miss Margaret Maxwell, of Louis her sister, Mrs. Lawrence Carroll, ville. Is here for a visit until after the near Cloverport, Sunday. wedding. Mr. Scherfins was the guest of ArMiss Cathleen Walker, of Bewleyville, was the guest of Dr. and Mrs. thur Beard "for a few days last week. week. Mrs. Withers' music class will give W. A. Walker last Mrs. Blanche Read left Saturday All at the city hall a recital s have a treat In store for morning for Owensboro to attend the meeting of the Foreign Missionary them. Society of the M. E. church. While Little Miss Mary LaRue Beard will there she will be the guest of Miss be the guest of her grandparents, Mr. Clyde Kigel. and Mrs. Taylor Beard, until after the The Children's Day exercises were recital. held at the M. E. church Sunday Miss Nlram Wlllett, who has been The exercises were beautiful, attending her brother's, commence and the children certainly did credit ment at Berea College, has returned to the committee. The house was crowded, each parent eager to hear home. Haswell, who has been at- his little ones. Ernest tending school In Cincinnati, is at "Bread baking success is guaranteed if you use the Lewlport BEST Flour." home to spend his vacation, buying Sold by J. H, Gardner. If you wan): to save money iu Jewelry, call on T, C. Lewis, the old reSold Farm. liable jeweler. Harry Ilobea and Miller DeHaven R. A. Osborne sold half of his farm, have gone to Tuscon, Arizona. Rev, J. J. Wlllett has returned home 2CtP acres, to J. D, Hershey, of Mary-villTenn., for $9000. Mr. Ouborn after attending an Interesting meeting will move to Owensboro. ministers at Utica. of Beard-Grahamusic-lovereve-utn- g. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Dean attended the funeral of his sister, Mrs. Brown, Sherley Will Urge of Webster,- last Friday. Pardon For Clerk Shaw. It vou want to see something nice in Washington, June 9. Represen- the flower line, call on Mrs. B. F. tative Swagar Sherley has an appoint Hardin and see her collection of She has all colors, double and ment with President Taft at the White House tomorrow, when he will single, black, white, red, pink and About 16 different colors in all. again urge the President to grant a pardon for George B. Shaw, of Louis- Also a blue rose, a rambler one year ville, the railway mail clerk, who is old and was full of roses from top to dying of consumption in the Federal bottom. The bush Is about four feet prison at Atlanta. Mr. Sherley be- high. She has about 20 different kinds lieves that Mr. Taft will grant the and nil kinds of carnations. pardon In a few days. Bread baking success is guaranteed Shaw was sentenced to a year In if you use the Lewiaport BEST Flour. prison for rifling the United States mails. His wife Is now at his bedside, Mr. May III. and Mr. Sherley will tall the Presi dent that if the pardon Is not granted Mr. and Mrs. Ike Myer, of Louisville very soon it may be too late. and Mr. and Mrs. Owen May, of LexHis pardon was granted Monday. ington, were called home on account of the Illness of their father, Mr. Jacob May, who is at the home of his daugh Death of Infant. ter, Mrs. Alvln Simons. , Hollv-hock- s. vari-gate- d. Lexington, Ky., June 7. William Addams, candidate for the Democratic nomination for Governor, favors school suffrage for women, according to a communication sent by him to Mrs. Desha Breckinridge, of this city, chairman of the legislative committee of the Kentucky Woman's Clubs, which was made public here today. Letters inquiring as to their attitude on this issue were sent to all of the candidates. Mr. Addams is the only candidate so far to declare for woman's suffrage, except Judge O'Rear, who, In a speech before the Woman's Club here several weeks ago, came out squarely for It. WEBSTER Miss Mamie Kendall, who has been in school at Owensboro, has returned home. H. H. Norton and Bill Kendall were in Louisville last week with two carloads of lambs and cattle. Mrs. B. F. Payne has returned home after a two weeks visit to Mooleyvllle. Mrs. H.C. Haddock visited her sister, Mrs. Jas. Smith, at Guston, last week. Mr. and Mrs. T. B. Henderson left here Monday morning for an extended visit through the West, including San Francisco, Cal Walla Walla, Wash., and many other points of Interest. Fred Tinlus, of Louisville, is spending a few days the guest of his sister, Mrs. E. Hall. Miss Alto St Clair entertained at dinner Sunday, several of her friends. Mrs. Hall Drane entertained at dinner Sunday, Misses Mae Bandy, Essie, Mamie and Nannie Lee Kendall, and Myrtle Lyddan; Messrs. Dan Lyddan, Arthur Drane, Henry Bandy and Her James Walter Evarts Wood, the four months old son of Mr. and Mrs. Wm Wood, died at the home of his parents in Louisvlllo last Saturday night at eleven o'clock. . Mr. nnd Mrs. Wood and their children had just returned home from a visit to tbeir relatives here and the child was taken ill after their return home. The funeral services were held In Louisville Sunday afternoon and the remains were brought here to the home of Mr. and Mrs. Walter Graham and were buried Monday morning In the Cloverport cemetery. Miss DeJarnette Dies At Hardinsburg. Miss Zula DeJarnette died at her home Saturday morning at 10:20, of heart failure. For the past week she has been ill of measles, but gradually grew worse until the end came. She was the daughter of Mrs. Mollie Dejarnettee and was. fourteen years of age. She was a good, conscientious girl, having been a member of the Baptist church for four years. The funeral services were conducted e, at the Biptlst church Sunday morning at nine o'clock by her pastor, Rev. J.J. L0DIBURG. Willett. The pall bearers were Nathaniel Shellman.Ely Duval, Wm Ditto, Franklin Beard, Marvin Beard and bert Haddock. Misses Jett and Carrie Harrison were Franklin Kincheloe. Miss Francis Shumate is visiting her the guests of their sisters, Misses Nora The remains were taken to Ivy Hill and Delia Harrison, of Louisville, last cemetery where they were laid to rest. cousin, Miss Lela Stewart. Miss Mamie Harper, of Germantown, Sunday. is visiting her brother, John Harper, Ulna and Annie Lee Hardin Misses Ten per cent, off on all cultivators NOTICE. and Jubal Hardtu visited Mrs. Henry until they are all sold. Irvington family, of Sinking Creek Gibson and Hardware and Implement Co. last Saturday and Sunday. The late Sever.8 Drug Co., have left Forrest Claycomb, who has been ill Misses Ida Belle Ater and Merl all their accounts with me for collec- for a few days, is able to be out. were visiting friends at Irvington tion. All persons Indebted to said firm Victor Orendorf was' the guest of last week. will please call and settle same with Miss Mug cowiey baturuay and Sua Eddie Bruse, of Hawesvllle, was tlte me or R. O. Perkins, D. S., at once. day. I guest of his parents, Mr. and Mrs, Yours very truly, "Bread baking succeee Is guaranteed Charlie Bruse, last Saturday and SunD. H. SEVERS. if you use Lewlsport BEST Flour. day, t Bas-ham BARKSDALE HAM LETT SU-PE- v.- EDUCATOR CANDIDATE FOR NTEN DENT OF PUBLIC INSTRUCTION. h. Democratic Party Will Demand as Its Candidate a Man Who Is a Practical and Experienced Educator. anily quiiiHietl lor the High ofi'.ee Which so seeks, and his broad platform embrace the very best in educational endeavor. He is a worthy man in ever respect, having worked himself up from a poor hoy. Already he has pledged to him almot the solid vote of the teachers of tho state, and nil interested in the improvement and advancement of Kentucky's educational facilities, see Tit him n worthy nnd competent leader for tlm accomplishment of those Kitvschbaum Clothes. ALL WOOL, HANDTAILonr.n thing. (Hartford Herald.) In Great Tho first lnw of a democracy is Uio equalization of. opportunity, which means the equitable distribution of intelligence through mi adequate provision of educational equipment. There can appear no virtue in the cry of a "Square Deal" so long ns there exists n monopoly of intelligence, in n state where society is composed of inlividuals equally endowed by nature, yot to the great masses of whom all the light ')t human achievement and the s eial heritage of truth arc .lemed. Through a jernianrnth organized campaign for educational improvement, readjusted ideals must oe converted into jiractiral realities. Thus will the latent energies of society he set free nnd opprtunity will indeed knock at the door of every home in Kentucky. His Platform. Successful Undertakings. New Hopklnsvllle, Ky High School, built under the administration Bsrksdatc Hamlett, as Superintendent of the Hopklnsvllle public schools. of I stand specifically for: A school free nnd accessible to every child in every rural district in Kentucky. Mm, BARKSDALE HAMLETT, The improvement, sanitation and equipment of our rural schools, in accordance with the best modern standards. Minimum seven months terms in cverv district. A rational and effective compul- eorv attendance. Practical course of studv; agricul tural and the domestic and mechan ical arts and sciences. Good roads nnd consolidation where practical. A Builder of Schools. Teachers of scholarship, character nnd personality. In another issue he has this to County high schools, accessibly lo say : cated in every county. "When Prof. Hamlett came to Improved facilities for the county Hopkins-Hie- , from Henderson, sit years ago, a superintendent of the Ft" Tintcndi'iit's office. public schools, there veiv hut two buildings. With the completion this year of the high school building-- , thexe will he six, at a cost of $200,-- ( 00, and the faculty of twenty-thre- e teachers has been increased to forty-siHe is an orator ol ability and in demand as an Lola P. Roberts, of writes " " He is a popVienna, Mo., "I used to be ular member of the Elks, 0. W. sick most of the time and and other fraternal organizations. suffered with backache and I'rof. Hamlet is also superintend-in- t of the First Paptist church headache. My Mother, who one of the largest in the had been greatly helped by Male." the use of Cardui, got me A Leader In Progressive Movement. two bottles, and I have Prof. Hainlctt, though only thirty-tbeen well ever since." wo wars of age, has had thirteen uirs of successful experience as a leather, rising by rapid .promotions from teacher of a small county chool at $3o a month to the splendid portion he now holds at the head of fit" Hopkinsville school system, with The Woman's Tonic )ii'w than 2,500 pupils nnd 10 teachers under his suporintondency. Cardui Is a gentle tonic I Vnder h'.s direction the schools have for young and old women. I been improved from year to year, unIt relieves and prevents I til they uro more than over tho pride pain. It builds strength. It of one of, the incut progressive cities feeds the nerves. It helps cf the state. A clean, young nnd progressive the whole system. teacher, who has all the elements of Made from harmless he is a man Hiutvcs in his make-u- p roots and herbs, it has no m every way capable of making an docs not bad e beer of whom the whole state tiie use of interfere with mid justly bo proui.. A leader in every progressive any other medicine and can movement,, Barksdale Jlnmlctt u'lll do you nothing but good. help to redeem Kentucky iu 101 1, Try Cardui. It will help and will bo tho next superintendent you. Your dealer sells It Public instruction.-- (3Iayor! of Chas. M. Meaclwm in tlip Hopkinsj ville Kentuckian. les-Mui Lilwral enlargement nntl maintenance of our normal schools and state university ns component parts of our public school system. i'endjustment of our system of finance to effect larger results on n more economic basis. Personal leadership in tho field on the part of the state superintendent. Success Comes Only at End of Effort. The subject of this sketch is man of strong individuality, keen mentality, and n broad humanitarian spirit, whose interest in his fellow men is sincere, while his work is always actuated by a desire to adeducation. the cause of vance He worked in the tobacco patch for the means with which to educate himself, and succeeded to the extent that he was graduated College of from the Hamden-Sidne- y Virginia, with the Orator's medal of his class, at the age of nineteen. m (From E. Polk Johnson's History of Kentucky, in publication.) Endorsed by Educators and Press. of the Kentucky An Educational association, one of its five original incorporators, and up to the present time a member of its board of directors. An of the Fourth Congressional District board examassociation; an iner. Began his career as teacher in Lynnland Academy, Hardin county, taught m the rural district and normal schools, Larue county; principal of the graded schools of Corydon, and principal of the Henderson high school, from which he came to the superintendency of the llopkinsville public schools. The Man For the Place. Editor T. C. Underwood, president of the Kentucky Pies- - association, in the Hopkuwdle News Era '"The Democratic party could look long and haul without finding a worthier or more competent candidate for the important olliee of state superintendent of schools. Mr. Ilam-le- tt is a man who has always made good and his career has been a of energy, perseverance and honor. The state has no moio enthusiastic and eflectie an advocate .of education, nor the Democratic party a more loyal Mipporter." ex-sta- Master of School Problems. He is eminently qualified for the position which he seeks, nnd his record as an educator has been one of uninterrupted success. It is due to him that the haud.'omt new Christian county nnd Hopkinsville high school is now a permanent reality, having been erected under the Sullivan law, at a cost of $100,000. (The. Rlght'jVlan News-Democr- From study and ixpericiav. ne U master of the school problems of Kentucky and is particularly interested in the improvement of the common school?. The Xews knows no Democrat, so thoroughly equipped at all points to make an ideal state superintendent, to ndvance .the school .interests proper of Kentucky, as Prof. Hamlett, and we would like to see him given the nomination without opposition- .- (Elizabethtown News.) Friend to the Rural Schools. Prof. Hamlett is a strong, intelligent friend to the caue of education and believes in n square deal from tho smallest district to the most intelligent city in the country. He h certainly n friend to the common schools, believes in months' terms, good roads and improved facilities for our schools in cery (Mayfield Messenger.) ' Strong Acquisition to the State Ticket. Prof. Hamlet is in the foremost rank of Kentucky's educators and is iu every way thoroughly qualified for the honor he seeks. We predict a successful candidacy for him and believe he will be a trong acquisition to the next state ticket. (Madisonvillo Journal.) u-se- Padueah.) In the Right Place. X We believe ns state superintendent of public instruction, he would be the light man in the right (Calloway County Gazette.) place". Mr. Hjunlott believes in the equalization of opportunities, and his greatest wish in his work is to make opportunity knock at the home of every school child in Kentucky. We like Mr. Hamlett, nnd unlike mo4 politicians he.i.hiproscs on acquaintance. In fact, he is not a politician, he is a school man who is well equipped for the office. (The Breckinridge Xews. Clovcrport.) COTlQHTI0, ttll If A, ltlMCHIUM (. spring una summer models He is a man of infinite ability and and front view ot tke capacit and stands uMn a platform that neither trims nor tergiversates; that begs no question nor evades a single issue. Mr. Jlnmlctt, a man of individuality and ability, an educator ' Making a Fine Race. From tlin rcuroductton In oil of Uib I'isil o do Iu UoncordH. I'tirls. The Ktrschbaum shown on tne male llfiurcs (reading rrom lert torinnu nroa Dac Three-butto- n '9 IteftKy. HY should not the idea of a "square deal" apply to i te Solid Backing of Home People. Hamlett stands at the very top 'Every Month' x. after-dinn- er Sun-drtvclu- among the educators of our state. 3 lis friends predict with nil candor that lie will go into the fight with the solid backing not only of his home county, but the entire second district. congressional (Daily Leader, Fulton. An Ideal Superintendent. Barksdale Hamlett, of Hopkins ville, is the most advanced, intelligent and capable man in the state for superintendent of public institution. He knows the needs of the state in all educational matters nnd would make an ideal state superin(IT. tendent of public instruction. A. Summers in The Elizabethlown News.) Prof. Hamlett possesses all the qualifications to make the state an (Cadiz Recideal superintendent. ord.) The Man of the Hour. As he is seen by tho Ballard County Yeoman: ''The most canal reader can see in him the man of the hour, the man in whom all people of all parties can graciously unite and work for. His whole life,- his every ener-jrhis wonderful bra'n power are wrapped in this, the greatest uo-ito be done in Kentucky. Though yet young, he is undoubtedly the be.--t cquiimed man for this olliee the state has ever produced." Determinatien and Success in His Face A young man who seems, to have an ambition to accomplish something worth while in the educational field, and judging fiom that determined expression in his frank open countenance, he is going to siuvced in the undertaking. bulletin, (Daily Muysville.) v. and orator, is conceded to be the logical man for the place and is endorsed by leading educators and the prc-is- . Prof. HamJett is out for the J)einocratic nomination and is making a vigorous canvass; he stands for progression and has the unqualified endorsement of his home people. He has the credentials of a sturdy J)emoerat and bears the highest qualifications of an ideal superin tendent. Eminently qualified for the posl tion sought, we believe him to be '"the man for superintendent of our state schools. Prof. Hamlett is a strong frand to the cause of advanced education and believes in a square 'deal from .the smallest district to the most pro gressive, citv in the count rv. He is a friend to the common schools of the state, is a clean, sound and energetic teacher who has all the elements of success in his make-u- p and is a man in every way capable of making an officer of whom the whole state would be justly proud. It is hoped that Mr. Hamlett will have no opposition before the Democratic primary, for he is so thoroughly Democratic and clean in his views, so well equipped from all angles, that antagonism would be al most unjustifiable. Mr. Hamlett ha3 given a good ae oount of himself, nnd his work at Hopkinsville is a monument to his ability as a sch&ol worker and or ganizer. He has made more than good there and can make good at the head of Kentucky's school affairs. If you want to know what Barksdale Hamlett stands for, just follow carefully the creed of the man as pro mulgated by himself. (Henderson dealings as it is applied to the larger affairs of the nation? Why should the retailer hesitate to state the constituency of the article he is selling? every-da- y i In most civilized countries, arti- cles of pure gold and silver are so stamped, thus insuring the purchaser against fraud? Why then shouldn't a garment made of cloth containing cotton be marked so that the purchaser knows what he is buying? . The Kirschbattm firm has been advocating the enactment of a Pure Fabric Law. . 1 f They make nothing but absolutely all-wo- ol clothing, because they know that clothes contain- ing cotton will not give satisfaction. this reason that we sell Kivsolibcbuiry ( nthps n: . vp know rhnr nnv mrnipnr wnm Kir . .. w v. J ' Ml any or our customers win give aosoiuteiy satisfactory wear. , W. It is for ,'ournnl.) In , the Lead. Barksdale Hamlett, of Hopkin ville, continues in the lead for the Democratic nomination for Superin tendent of Schools. His superior qualifications for the office give hiiij a decided advantage over both his opponents, who are not active school men. The people of the State are awakening to the fact that to elect n lawyer to the agricultural departA Worthy and Competent Leader. ment or a farmer to tho superintenHis work at Hopkinsville is a dency of schools would be sheer folly, monument to his ability as a school and they are lining up in this n wirker and oriranizfr. He i iibuiul- at least for Mr. Hamlett mainly because ho is an eminent, active educator and has made a success in his chosen line of work. The Somerset sec-lio- II., Hi 'I . Prices range from $15 to $35 When you buy a suit seo that it bears tho Kirschlaxnn label. Tho $21 Roggy is just the 'proper model for 7 the young follows who like tho height of style. - ED. F. ALEXANDER Kentucky Antiseptics Peroxide or , Insiead of Liquid many people arc now using Journal. Irvingion, after-effec- ts, ! The woman of today who has good health, good temper, good t sense, Paxtine Toilet Antiseptic bright eyes and a lovely complexion, Tho now tollot germicide powder to ho the result of correct living and good dissolved iu water ns needed. For nil toilet and hygieuio uses it is digestion, wins the admiration of the better and moro economical. world. If your digestion is faulty To cleauso mid whiten tho Chamberlain's Stomach and Liver teeth, remove tartar uud Dr. Owen's Office, Main Street Tablets will correct it. For sale by prevent decay. Hours: 8 to 12 a. in. 1 to 5 p. in. all dealers. l'o dlbinfcut the mouth, deCloverport, My. stroy disease perms, nnd purify tho breath. NOTICE. To keep iirtlfloial teeth and brldiroworlc clean, odorless Please do not ask us to send you the Newspapers Bunched. To remove nlcotlno from tho teeth nnd News without paying fop it cash in adpurify the breath after snioldnj?. l'o eradicate persplrntlou ami body vance, John D. Babbage, purposes For spring odors by sponge bathing. Flu) best nntlbeptlc wash known, dyspepsia or indigestion for send to the New? office for bunched "Had Relieves nnd strengthens tired, weak, newspapers at five cents a bunch. iiilamcdoyes. Heals sorothroat, wounds years. No appetite aud what I did eat tnd cuts. 21 nnd 50 cts. a box, druggists distressed me terjribly. Burdock Illooii r by mail postpaid. Sample Free, Bitters cured me.,, J. H. Walker, DR. H. J. BOONE VVE BUY Permanent Dentist iWOOl BtlflgDttltH, I IIDESandRHR! fcdta for Hettreact: wmi nit m tin ifcsl J w cmmmmIm ffZ mtnkutiJ taj link fa Lwji?il!e. We fwik net la wr mppu. WnlelarjwicclM, Lwitiifc, Ky.. u wecaad t house-cleanin- g' JUABEL&SONS NOTICE Please do not ask lis to publish card of thanks, resolutions or obituaria tt Suu-byr- y, THE PAXTONTOILSTCO.,Bo.ton.Mam. Ohio, Subscribe Now Womanly Wisdom Now joyously fair Juno we greet, Long parting makes her coining sweet; Ami, in her name, each soul drl"ks up Delicious drafts from beauty's cup m mmmm mmmmm Strawberries and roses hurrah! It's fun to be alive these day9. Needles are small and easily lost, "but Just secure a small bottle to keep them In and you will not be bothered that way any more. For five cents you can get a brush that will help wish ihe vegetables for the table, before cooking. Saves wear and tear on the hands. For variety cook 'some little white onions with the green peas. Fresh peas need no flavor but their uwn, but If not perfectly fresh the onlous Im, prove them. When putting away your furs and woolens for the summer, brush them thoroughly and air them, then sprinkle them liberally with black pepoer to preserve from moths. There is no disagreeable odor and the pepper is us. We Always Sell The Best For Less." I bacon a sons INCORPORATED Mail Orders Carefully Filled. The Place and Time to Buy Wash Goods. NAITHAL-COLOUEBLOUSE LINENWust the linen for traveling dresses und coatx; nn 15 pieces) of 25o ponds, on sale ut ..UG French 'Percales and Madras; 32 and .'50 inolies D LOT OF KIMONO CHEPES Japanese, floral and Persian ocsipns; a yard j,t received; in WASH 17c wide; in) to 25e value. .10c One lot of Silk Voiles; black and navy "rounds; with while fancy stripes; also plain black nn With satin stripes; COe valuo. jnrd a scroll designs; make ideal summer d roses; values in the lot to !39e; a FOrLAKDS In figure, stripe and Fine Apron Gingham; blue chcokg; yard IK 25c .15c ...5c EXTRA SPECIAL Floral and Pictured Batiste; also stripes; Egyptian thread; 200 pieced tu sellat tho special price a yard C NEW BOUIJETTE CLOTH; brand-newash fabric; self colors; nub finish; make.--! most ell'ectivo dresses; special value at Mercerized Poplins; values in the lot to bargain table, yard IHc Floral and Figured Lawns; pretty new patterns; 5c a yard; on sale at the Floor--J, nallyonhand. Strawberry jam: Pour a cupful vof red currant juice over two pounds of granulated sugar and let it stand for twenty minutes, while you boil over a slow lire two pounds of mashed strawberries. 9tirrins constantly. Add the sugar and currant juice and simmer for half ati hour; skim, and when cold .seal in tumblers with parafflne. It is a waste of good material not to make pea soup every time you have peas for dinner. When they are boiled much of their value is left ill the water and when this Is thrown away you do not get more than half of the good of them, and soup is always a good beginning for a dinner. To make it after the peas are shelled wash the shells and put them to cook in cold water that does not more than cover them. Let them simmer a while till .they look "faded, ' then throw them awav and put the peas to boil In the. same water. When done, dish them as usual. They are improved by the additional flavor given by the hulls. Then add some good milk to the water and thicken it slightly with about a tablespoonful each of butter and flour rubbed to a paste, and season with salt and pepper. When peas are too old to be good, use them to thicken the soup by putting them through a colander. It is true of any boiled vegetables that much of Its value stays in the water in which It vas cooked; and any one of them can be made into soup in the .same manner as the peas. From une Farm Journal. -- White Goods, Linens and Towels will bo the time to supply $1.00 Longcloth; line chamois finish; 10 'yards to tho piece; 100 pieces to soli at Pint llocnn & Son, 7Qn JjC your needs in this merchandise Fine Persian Lawn: 15 inches wide; values , in the lot to 3.H'; on sale at, yard .15c inches wide; ono lot to sell at, Pine French Batiste; extra quality; 45 yard 20c .10c Extra Fine Longcloth; chamois finish; $2.00 value; 12 yards to tho piece; the price for ft rft 12 yards OliOU Huck and Dauiask Towels; licmstilr lied 'mid fringed; tcwels in the lot viillied OCn at 40c; eitch 2U ted border; 10c value; for, pncli .Limit onp dozen to customer Mercerized Napkin.--; $ 1.00 TCp va lit- I Jli Linen Wenched D.unnak Napkin; (TO Cfl extra quality; 3.60 values; dozeu,...J). JU All-line- n Imported Swisses; dots, figures and scroll do- signs; values to 39c; 25c special at. EXTKA Sl'l'CIAL-All-liI);imnsk; 63c value 10c value 3S ntn at Figured Swisses, Checks, Satin Stripe and Plaid Waitings; choice of the lot at, Ulcached Sheets; SlxOO; S9c Extra Heiivv Huck Towels Willi ?..ZJL fancy Tip Cream anil Wenched Damask; 2 yards wide; ?l vnlue : 5, 0, 10 irm; oil Blenched Napkin; $3 M CfJ value; dozen 4) I. Oil All linen Blenched O ash; led border; l',,lrfe n" value; f0 pieces to sell at, , ynrd iJC Short Lengths of Linen-finis- h White I.uwii; Cream 48c .81c value; each 69C Vah Crash; all linen; inch Urown Cotton; and d sale,ynrl lengths ; ;j9c val- - ZDU OCp yard '9 . ?)c value; ,.5c 21c 7Ro Oh Ulenched Sheeting; 30c vnlue; on sale only at, yard One Hale Good Brown .Cotton ..4c to sell at, yard iw aozen nieacnca owcascs; j 12ic value; to sell at. . . n First Floor J. Bacon & Sons. Fp Cent Rebate on all Show your ticket Outof-Tow- n atthe Transfer Desk and receive 6 per cent discount on all purchases large or small. FHiPctiaLses. PECIAL LOW RATES ON HENDERSON ROUTE I II J. I: $3.00 Cloverport to Louisville and re turn May 12 and I3, good till June 1); also May 18, 20, 25, 27, M, and June '1, 3. 0 and 8, good to return two days alter days of sale; on account of spring races. Real-Estat- e i improvements, on a beautiful location to make a nice and comfortable home foranyone at a. moderate prfce and on easy terms if desired, better known as the Hardin Kinder place. Also a vacant lot 75XI5O feet adjoining the above described property on the East, being lot No. 20 and the west half of lot No 28 as shown on the map or chart of said Breckenridge Ad dltion. Terms, one fourth or one third cash, balance in one, two or three years, in payments (monthly if desired) to suit the purchaser. The deferred payments to be secured by lien re tained on the property, which the pur chaser will be required to keep Insured against loss or damage from f ire,llght- ninir and windstorm, in an amount equal at all times to the deferred pay ments as their Interest may appear at the time of such loss or damage. Cloverport Real Estate & Improvement Co. Clear ance Sale of CULTIVAT 10 Sale Why The undersigned will on Saturday, June 24, 1011, at .1 o'clock p. m. or .. thereabout, at A. R. Fisher's corner in the City of Cloverport, Ky , offer for sale to' the highest and best bidder, at Public Auction, the following describ- ed property, Lot No. 30 In the Breckenridge Ad t dition to the City of Cloverport, Ky , having a frontage of 50 feet on First or River Street, and running back between parallel lines South 13 East 150 feet to an alley, forming an oblong square SO 150 feet, on which lot is situated a nice cottage dwelling, good stable and with good all necessary fence around the premises and other :' t: Editors Get Rich Per Cent Off on all Cultivators as Long as They Last. Stock must be Closed out. IRVINGT0N HARDWARE AND IMPLEMENT CO. 1 After long and careful research, much reflection and prnyerlul consider ation, a great deal of worry and study we have at last figured out how so many country editors get rich. Here There is is the secret to their success born in the neighborhood. The a child The attending physician gets $10. youngster editor gives the loud-lunga nreat send off and gets JO. It is ed Irvington, Kentucky Buggies at Prices that will Interest You THE OLD RELIABLE Livery, Feed AND Sale Stable jMBBM christened,' and the minister gets $5 and the editor gets $00. It grows and marries. The editor publishes another long winded, flowery article and tells a dczen lies about "the beautiful and accomplished bride." The minister gets 10 and a piece of cake. The editor gets $000 and a request to carry account the grooms subscription another year. In the, course of time she dies. The doctor gets from 5 to $100. The editor publishes a notice of her death and an obituary two columns long, lodge resolutions, a lot of poetry, and a card of thanks and gets 0,00. No wonder so many country editors get rich. Exchange. one so young and with such bright prospects to be taken from us. We can't understand now, but some day the veil will be lifted and we shall see and know, for God doeth all things for Tho Traveling Mens' Choice Located near Depot Stephensport, Ky. Livi Horses, New Rip Trunk Wagon per day ilorso and Buggy " $2 50 1 60 Allen R. Lewis Preprteter Mary Gibson, of Cloverport. EXAMINED APRIL 10-1- 2 Miss Leila Belle Hawkins enter Paul Basham has returned from the tained quite a number of young peo pie from town Friday night. All re State Normal at Howling Green. port a fine time. Pauline Smith spent part of last Miss Cecil Dix was the guest of Miss "Bread baking is guaranteed a success week with her cousin Mary Edna Mary Basham Saturday and Sunday. if you use the Lewispoit BUST Flour". Smith, of the Sandy Hill neighbor Louis Edmund Sills has returned hood. Theological Semifrom the general nary In New York to spend the summer GUST0N Mr. and Mrs. Hnnry Warmouth, with his mother. after a two weeks visit to his parents, Mrs. H. 11. Robertson has gone to returned to Louisville, Will Shelluiftn, of Lodlbur, vhslted Owensboro to visit relatives. E. L. Smith Tuesday. Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Rice and little Mrs. Bettle Nappcr is able to be out Rev. Adair was the guest of Mr. end daughter, attended church at Ekrbn illness. again after several weeks Sunday. Mrs. Thurman Dowell Sunday. Mr. and Mrs, Harvey Adams and Mr. and Mrs. Claude Myers visited beautiful little daughter, Julia, of Misses Kathleen Walker and Maggie Owensboro, were guests of her mother, his parents near Big Spring,' Saturday Blanche Jolly attended ohurch here and Sunday. Sunday, and were the guests of Mr. Mrs. Lizzie Paulman, last week. Miss Hazel Payne, of Webster, after and Mrs. Hugh Hardaway. Mrs. America Bell was called to Hardlnsburg Saturday to the badslde a visit to her aunt, Mrs. Lula Board, Herman Rice was In Ekron Sunday, of her niece, Miss Zula DeJnrnette, has returned home. Mrs. Kate CHilds had for her guests Mrs. Mary Coleman spent the week who died before Mrs. Bell reached her Sunday, Mr, and Mrs. G. N. Lyddan home. It teems very sad indeed for end at Enron. STEPHENSPORT. the best. Mr. and Mrs. Milt Basham, Mr. and Mrs. Will Basham were guests df Mr and Mrs. Chas. Tmius Sunday. Airs. .11. Li. Huberts is spending a few days in Yelvlngton. Mrs. Harland Morgan and children and Mrs. J. B. Morgan were guests of their mother, Mrs. Annie Dieckman, near Sample, Saturday. Louis Ferklns, of Louisville, spent a few days with J. W. French last week. Miss Marion Dlx Is the guest of Miss BRECKINRIDGE BANK Cloverport, Ky. Organized 1872 OUR RECORD: 39 years of honorublo dcalinr. Passed through three panics and paid every legitimate claim to its full amount on demand. Never scaled a check. 3 An absolutely Safe Place to do Business. per cent on Time Deposits A BY STATE BANK EXAMINER AND PRONOUNCED No. 1 and children, of Irvington, and Mr. and Mrs. George Neafus. Mrs. Newsom Gaidner, of Irvington, visited her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Jim Smith, several days last week. Miss Nettie Neafus, of the Salem neighborhood, visited Miss Edith Cun-dlf- f r 20T O Ol h3 ICZIOC3I BALL & MILLER and Sale Livery, Feed Sunday. who has been staying at Irvington for the past two months, has returned home much to the delight of her many friends. if you use Stable Bus Meets all Trains Miss Mary Smith, Hardinsburg, : Ky Bread baking is guaranteed a success Lewlsport BEST Flour. OOCDOOOl CZ3QC3IIQI Subscribe Right Now. Bread baking success is guaranteed If you use the Lewlsport BEST Flour. THE BRECKENRIDGE JNO. D. BABBAGE SONS' PUBLISHING NEWS, CO. IRVINGTON. Miss Lilra Ccnley has been spending Issued Every Wednesday. several weeks with her cousin, Mrs. Julius Sipple, left Saturday for her home in Cincinnati. Mrs. Chas. . Mrs. W, J. Pljreott and Hawes leave tomorrow fur Central City to attend the annual meeting of the Home Missionary Society. Thoy will return next Monday. Mr. and Mrs. James Dpi in have returned from Cannelton, Ind., where EIGHT PAGES. CLOVERPOHT, KY., WEDNESDAY, JUNE 14, 1911 Subscription Price $1.00 a yciir in advance. UUSINEFS LOCALS 10 cents per line, and 5 cents for each 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. Exaniiro tho label on your paper. If it is not correct please notify us. For Governor. We arc authorized to nnnouncc JAS. U. McCREARY as a for Governor of Kentucky subject to the action of the primary election May 27. FORCING THE VOTER. shrewd man is Erastus Rrainard, editor of tho Seattle Post- A Ten per cent, off "ntellipcnccr. A recent view of his, expressed in conversation, in- until they are all on all cultivators Irvington sold. terested us a pood deal. Ho found it surprising how few forms of Hardware and Implement Co. government man has devised. There have not been many that would Rev. and Mrs. L. K. May and child not come under the Aristotelian grouping of two thousand years ago good and bad government by one, by few, by many; tyranny, monarchy; aristocracy, oligarchy; republic, democracy. The United States began as an aristocratic republic under the influence of Hamilton. Today it would be difficult to say whether it is nearest to plutocracy or to democracy. Mr. Brainerd favors tho trial of pure democracy as a form of government, because so many of the Haipil-tonia- n ideas have either become outworn or have failed, Tho direct primary, the initiative, the referendum, and the recall, arc not perfect no governmental method is but the minor defects arc the ones you henr magnified. Tho real danger to successful democracy Mr. Brainerd, like many others, finds in tne failure of voters to vote, and the possible relegation, thereby, of power to an oligarchy, and this danger he believes can bo met by a system of penalties, Tho Belgian law remits a small tax to the man who votes. It not only imposes this but also disfranchises him for a time. What tax on the do you think of the idea? Collier's Weekly. non-vote- r, they visited relatives. Mr. Win. Hall and grandson, William Prout, lelt Tuesday for Dawson Sprint's for a ten days outing, after which they will go to Bandanna, Ky. for a visit to relatives. Mrs. Kate Dennett spent Sunday in Louisville with friends Dr. S. P. Parks is entertaining the class of members of his Sunday-schoo- l the Presbyterian church, to a picnic in the Bandy Grove near town this after noon. The hours are from one to three o'clock and the little folks arc expectng a great time. Dr. and Mrs. Frank Hook and daughter, Mary Franklin, after visit-in- g Mr. and Mrs. Miller Frank for a few days, left for Hardinsburg - The drudeery of cooking Is lessened by half with this convenient cabinet In your kitchen. Saves you thousands of steps and stoops, by eivlng you a place for everything with everything In its place. No kitchen should be without one. The MEN have modern tools work much and implements for THEIR work. The women-w- ho harder should have the same. This fine kitchen cabinet Is made of solid oak. nicely finished in doors, shelves for dishes. etc., and three cnMen enlnr. Tnn has ) irec large irawcrs. Large biscu ill ooara snaes in unucr uhsc. drawers on one side and flour bin holdIn&50 lbs. of flour on other side. Large strong castors that make the cabinet easy to move around. You can buv this handsome kitchen cabinet for only $13.25, delivered, freight paid at your home station. You may pay $2 cash and balance on easy terms to suit your convenience; or pay all cash just as you like. , $2 Cash Buy This Solid OaK Jitchen Cabinet This is just one of our many BARGAINS FURNITURE. RUGS, CAR-PETS- , Etc. We own and operate the largest store in Louisville, and control the entire1 output of some of the largest Furniture Factories in the country, and do the largest business in the South. ren, left Monday for JefTersontown for week's visit. Later they will no to Campbellsville far an indefinite visit to relatives and friends. Miss Ellen Munford left Monday for Louisville to attend the wedding on Thursday, June Is. Miss Nannie Payne, of Hardinsburg Visited Mrs. Albert Marsh's 11 last week, Misses Mary Lec and Susie Prout, of Louisville, will arrive next week for a visit to their cousin, Miss Lizzie Hall at her country home near Webster. Mr.and Mrs. Henry Yager, of Clover-por- t, are the guests of Mr. and Mrs.E. Tydings-Cogs-well YOUR CREDIT IS GOOD with us; no matter where you live; and we give you just the same terms of cash or credit that we give to our thousands of regular customers right here at hdme. To show you how fair we are and how much we appreciate the trade of good people who do not liVe in Lduisville, WE PAY THE FREIGHT to your home station ; thu3 putting you on exactly the same footing with customers who come right into our stores. WRITE US TO-DAand tell us just what you Refrigerators, Stoves, Carwould like to buy in Furniture, Baby Carriages or pets, Rugs, Linoleums or Mattings ; and we will reply by return mail, giving you full 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, Go-cart- s, shown that the soil and climate of Massachusetts are one bit better From New d Hampshire comes the story of u farmer named Cram, who has harvested 80 bushels of shelled corn per acre at a cost per bushel of 2S cents. Against this is placed the statement of "un extensive Iowa i fi ptnn corn nrower." that his i.: ' II1IIJ u lllUU IIIOIU r Evidently those Yankees arc setting a puce than 40 cents per bushel. , that they have awakened to the value of in corn growing-no- w scientific farming -- which the "Kings of the Corn Belt" can attain only by adopting similar methods. They have no better corn lands in Massachusetts than they have in Breckenridge county. What was done on an acre of Massachusetts land can be done on an aero of land in Breckenridge county if the same methods are applied. We've got to get down to scientific fanning in this county if we hope to compete with our New England and ostein farmers. Why don't some J'nrmer in Breckenridge countv try just one acre, using the sumo methods as the Massachusetts man as an experiment i S. McAfee. Mr. and Mrs.LaRue Cox and daughter Katharine, who have been visiting Mr. and Mrs. Ditto and Mrs. Jno. Skaggs, On one acre of meadow lund, newly plowed, a Massachusetts man in Louisville for two weeks, returned OS produced 123 bushels of dry shelled com, says the Green Isle Record home Sunday. of Minnesota. To do this he spread upon the acre 25 tons of stable Misses Eva and Mabel McGlothlan, are at borne after a short visit to manure and 250 pounds of commercial fertilizer. 1ms not been Louisville. ' Y. COUPON. 313-31- 5 It W. MARKET ST. Bensinger Outlining Co., Louisville. Ky. I clip this Coupon from the adarted to corn than those of Minnesota. Mrs. Holland, ,of Tennessee, is the rock-ribbe- i.-- guest of her sister, Mrs. R. F. Adair for the week. Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Hawes and daughter,returned Sunday from a week end visit to Mr. and Mrs. Sam Hawes and Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Jamerson in Oweasboro. Mr. and Mrs. Lonnie Dowell had as their guest for a few days last week Mr. and Mrs. Davis Dowell, of Hardinsburg. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Sadenwater has been visiting relatives at Mattoon, 111. for two weeks, returned last week. While gone, Mr. Sadenwater and his friend, Mr. Paul Tilford, visited Chicago and was wooing the breezes on Lake Micnigan. Mr. and Mrs. George Oiler have returned from Fordsville where they BRECKENRIDGE I'Lrvt un.n NEWS, and would like to have full particulars as to Name P. O. THE LARGEST HOUSEFURNISHERS IN KENTUCKY Freight Office who is visiting friends here, was. the guest of honor at a six o'clock dinner Saturday evening given by Mrs. V J Piggott where she entertained the ministers wives. Covers were laid for the following: Mrs. K. W. Graves, Mrs. R F Adair and guest, Mrs. Holland, Ihollon. E. ,7. McDeimoit, candidate for the nomination for visited relatives. Mrs. L. K. May and Mrs. T. R. Sliep Lieutenant Governor, will speak at Uardinsburg nextSatuiday at 1 herd. Mrs. Sam Dowell was to her o clock p. m. Col. McDciniott is a stntcsmnn and an orator and a Missionary Society of hostess Mr. Fred Tinlus, of Louisville ar true-bluthe Presbyterian Democrat. It will do you good to hear him. church Thursday afternoon, where the rived Monday to spend his vacation as the guest of Mr. Dan Lyddan at Webe Every voter, especially Dcmociats, .should read Mr. Hamlett's members were entertained on the ster. platJorm miblislied in this imnrpssimi nf tho X'nnv a q t u;. u:iu.. beautiful lawn at her home near town. Mr. and Mrs. Jas. Bandy delightfully The Union Choir will to carry out promises, read what his hon.e papers sav. Mr. Hamlett Baptist church on Monday meet at the entertained at their country home evening at Will mLn on ldnol UUJL1 ..... wtw (tn iuv.ni Witnmnnv.wln IHIUIIU llllt eight o'clock with Mrs. J. R. Wimp as near here Sunday, with a three course . organist. Mr. .and Mrs. Jacob Morrison are moving here from Cloverportand have ,u UU1,U H"1"' roaus wnen an tne people are .i interestcc taken rooms with S. R.Payne on Rail and willing. road Street. Smart Bros, shipped a Poland China gilt, seven months old, to . Edgar Bennett, of Danville, was the 11. K. lilythe, Lynchburg, Tcnn., Jast week; price $20. One male week end guest of Dr. and Mrs. L. U, pig to Conrad Simons, Tobinspoit. Jnd., and one to Abo Ricketts. Moreuien. Mr. ana airs. Arthur Ater were If Mr. Addam.s is gaining vrtrs all over the State like ho is in given a surprise party at their home, "Oakland" Saturday evening by their Breckenridge county, he will certainly land tho nomination. many friends from Lodiburg and here, There were about twenty-fiv- e pres Father Kanue SUVS his POf'fl m.Mfl irnfl.-- Jc nrnni'nroim. .... .tll. All the people are lending a helping hand and doing srood work. It dinner in I onor of thoir sons. Glen and Hubert. Thoso present were: Miss Laura Hale and J. C. Cantrell; Miss Letitia Cliapin and John Miles; Miss Nellie Simmons and Glen Bandy; Miss Eunice Simmons and Harry Kendall; Miss El)lne Cowley and liu iert Bandy. "Bread baking is guaranteed a success if you use the I.ewisport BUST Flout". ent. Mrs. Allle Claycomb spent Thursday in Louisville shopping. The Cottage Prayer Meeting which met at tho home of Mrs. L. K. May on Friday afternoon, was quite interest ing with a fairly good attendancs. The date for the next meeting has not New York. been decided upon, No false pretense has marked the career of Ely's Cream Balm. Being entirely harmless, it is not responsible like the caturrh snuffs and powders, for minds shattered by cocaine. The great virtue of Ely's Cream Balm is that it speedily and completely overcomes nasal catarrh and hay fever. Back of this statement is the testimony of thousands and a reputation of many years' success. All druggists, 50c., or mailed by Ely Bros., a 6 Warren Street, The PRICE OF SUCCESS is SELF DENIAL, for only u short ivhilo. Before old ago comes or and CRUMBLES your earning power, bank youi money and CREATE a fortune. This is eaiy to do if you only WILL it. You only need to begin. A Success Crowned-Ma- n linds joy in living; Let THE OUR bank be OF YOUR bank. We pay 1 & TRUST CO,, Interest on Time Deposits Hardlnsburg, Ky. IVIIO IS SUCCESS fULy now 1IIEIV START, THE ANSIVIR IS I II K S.I SI F. the maoe ' AN OPPORTUNITY IP I TII A IMPROVED LITTLE RE.10YC.ISIi: YOU'LL BE READY IVIIEN THE CIIANCF. COMES IP rOU HAVE 1 A SAVINGS ACCOUNT HERE START SAVING NOIV AND YOU LL USD IT POSSIBLE: TO MAKE rOUK OPPORTUNITY, BANK OF CLOVERPORT 3 Mrs. J. M. Herndon and son, Fair leigh, are expected home this week from Owensboro, where they are visit lng her sister, Mrs. Jas. Malln. Mrs. R. B. McGlothlan came down Friday night from Louisville where she has been the guest of her sister, Miss D. Ada Drury. Mr. J. T. Waller, of Hopklnsvllle, was the guest of Mr. and Mrs. J. B, Herndon this week. Mr. and Mrs. J. T. Mattingly return ed from Cloverport Sunday where they visited Mr. and Mrs. Frank Mattingly a few days. Mrs. Lyddtm, of Owenshoro, is Miss Florence Akers for the week. Mrs. E. W. Graves, of Auburn, Ky., TALENTED YOUNG MUSICIAN BANK HARDINSBURG GOES TO LOUISVILLE Irvington, Ky., June 13 (Special) Miss Mary Emma Alexander, a talent ed young musician, who has just completed a course in music under Mrs. L. H.JolIy.will go to Louisville thlo week to continue her musical studies under Miss Cornelle Overstreet. Miss Alex ander, while quite a young girl gives promise of a future in music of which not only she, but our town and county as well, may be justly proud. Card of Thanks. to extend our thanks to our frieuds and neighbors, and especially to Mr. aud Mrs. Walter Graham, tor the kindness shown us during the illness and death of our little sou, Mr. and Mrs. W. O. Wood. We desire Clinton Dowell Dead. Bewleyville, June 12. Special. J Clinton Dowell died June 6. He was a. son of John W. and Letitia Dowell, and. was born April 11, 1H5.0. He professed; religion and Joined the Cumberland Presbyterian churc.h at old Pretdom 35; years ago. On December I7, 1882, Letitia Bandy, aud to this union were boru ten children, all ef whom together with the wife, aurviw him. His remains were interred 1b Umt faHiiiy graveyard near Garfield. r Subscribe Don't let the baby suffer from eczema, sores or any itching of the skin, Doau'a Ointment gives instant relief, cures quickjy. Perfectly safe for children. All druggist sell it. a i V A Remedy Relief Reliable CATARRH absorbed. t Once. Marion Weatlierliolf, L Ely's Cream Balm it qulcklr Give s Cloverport People Should Learn To Detect The Approach Of Kidney W 8l For Sale I'lve-roo- Notary Pi'blic Cloverport, Kentucky nts. Cottage. cottnee; ! SUMMER READING! A lot of Good Books Tho Grain of Dust The Wiindow at the White Cat Tho Htonzo Bell Tho Fashionable Adventures of Josha Gray JLhc Lure of the Mask Tho Squaw Man Kotnancc of Two Worlds Tho Time, Tho Place and The Girl The Shepherd of The Hills For Love of Crown Uncle William The Call of Tho Wild A Gentleman of France Tho Outlaw Infelico ' heals nnd protects the diseased o resulting from Catarrh nnd drives away a Cold In tho Head quickly. CCUCO stores tho Henies of I1HT I LVLlt Taste and Smell. Full size 50 cU., ntDrug-glst- s or by mall. In liquid form, 75 cents. Ely Brothers, CO Warron Street, New York. mem-brnn- Itclefincs, soothes, Disease. J(cAV Fire and Plate Glass Insurance THIS PAPER REPRESENTED FOR FOREIGN ADVERTISING BY THE Fidelity Bonds Twenty years' cxpciicnco in the execution of QENPRAI. BRANCHES NEW YORK AND CHI.CAGO IN ALL THE PRINCIPAL CITIES oPFiers 15he Breckenridge News. 11, 1911 Deeds, Mortgages, Con- .WEDNESDAY, JUNE RUEh TOR POLITICAL tracts and other legal documents The symptoms of kidney trouble are so unmistakable that thev leave no For Sale ground for doubt. Sick kldnes exnice crete n thick, cloudy, offensive urine, nOH SALII-- A Mrs. W. mule and liorrc. Call Midxvis. I. Tuul. it full of sediment, irregular of passage or For Sale Sweet Polalo Slips attended by n sensation of scalding. The back nches constnntlv, headaches COIt SALR-H- hundredPotato Sllpi. twentv cents per at uiy farm Leave and dizzy spells may occur and the vie uruiTs wmi a. k. i mier. 1.01m shMIIc. tlm is often weighed down by n feeling Why Not Marry. of languor and fatigue. Neglect these .n,ot correspond and marry.- For warnings and there Is danger of dropsy W " ' let iin.imusi pian rreo write to k. wise, Bright's disease or gravel. Any one of these symptoms is warning tnouRh to For Sale. beMn treating the kidneys at once. De ... .. r i' t- nnli 6a lay often proves fatal. P. trick and one 10 II I'. Oniir. Scott. Iloth Rood will .. . . You can use no better remedy than englnci In .... .incondition, aiid .t.i hu sold at lliw tirli'iia tr Doan's Kidney Pills, Here's Clover Thomus, Hiiwesvllle. Ky. wet r-- COIt HALE flno slindc. (tood cellar. ml iMvern. Iiurn, lioitoc. poultry yard, pood well of water In! imrn mi, v mra place 111 town to poultry. Ooon p isturo for row, Iioks rAlt liornc. and G'Tneund taHu a look t.eforo buying olio- - l. .i ANNOUNCEMENTS 2.00 For Precinct and city Offices s Prices Reasonable for 5.00 For County Offices For State and District Offices $ 15.00 Work 10 For Calls, per line 10 For Cards, per line For All Publications in the inter, time." Rev. Frank Lewis was in Owensboto pOJ' SALK-- A 15 horse power stationery est of individuals or expression For sale by all dealers. Price 50 pair. ..iikimui iiiuKius lu roou re 10 last week attending the Women's Misof individual views per line IlreckenrldKo News, Cloverport, Ky. n cents. Co., Buffalo, sionary Society. New York, sole agents for the United For Sale Leonard Fredeiick is the name of the States. little son at tne home of Mr. and Mrs. FOK lpt.f.1 Ii unlo MortKaces and all kinds Remember the name Doan's and II..ft...n-lr1- .. ' Edward Gregory. Cloverport. Ky. take no other. LOCAL BREVITIES was the Will Downier, of Louisville, For Sale Scholarship euest of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. W, pOIt SALE Scliolarililp In the Bowline IN CONVENTIONS MUSIC. II. Bowmer, Sunday, Green Unlversltv. irnnd In nnv ri. .,.-- .. Read Beard's big ad in this issue. ment of that University. HreckenrldRe N2ws, Tobins-poiMr. and Mrs. W. N. Head, of Cloverport, Ky. Hugh Males spent Sunday in Rules Which Song Composers Seem to are at French Lick Springs Feel They Must Follow. Why is It that nil our musicians In Rufus McCoy left Monday for Bowl- for Mrs. Head's health. writing n nautical song invariably use ing Green. Mrs. Jess Weatherliolt, of Oweusn portion of the boat known hornpipe boro, is the guest of Mr. and Mrs. Mrs. Viola Jackson ia ill at her home I as the introduction, "vnmp," or couu- Marion Weatherholt. on Oak street. , Why do tho open fifths L. D. Addison, 128 South 4th street, In the bass always appear In rustic Mrs. J. P. Simons, of Tobinsport, ot Louisville, serves a nice dinner for songs? Because It can't be helped, it wbb here Friday. seems. Our popular Irish songs nl Mr. and Mrs. Garvin Smith spent 35 cents. Call on him. Miss Pratt Spalding, of Morgat.field, ways have a bar or two of n well Sunday in Louisville. known old Irish melody or a drono Mrs. John Dean and children spent has returned to her home after a visit bass, otherwise they wouldn't bo Irish to Mrs. Morgan Lawson. Tho exhausted old Turkey and his Sunday in Cttnneltou. Mark L. Parrette has returned home partner, the straw, come to the rescue Fred Hill, of Henderson, is visiting from Owensboro where he has been at of every "rube" song or dance that Is relatives in the city.. perpetrated, and our nntlonnl airs tending Columbia College. Miss Matthews, of Oweusboro, is the must ran all through MissElva Whitehead, of Oklahoma ment of patriotic songstho accompani guest of Mrs. Napper. to give them is the guest of her uncle and aunt, Mr "flavor." Win. McCracken, of Louisville, spent and Mrs. Ed Whitehead. Because all of these things are "set" Sunday with his family. Hugh Atkistur, of Chicago, arrived they are conventions. Why must ev R. N. Hudson, of Versailles, is in the Sunday morning to be the guest of Mr ery song end on tho tonic note, with city the guest of relatives. the preceding tone either the second and Mrs. W. H. Bowmer. or seventh of the scale, unless we exMrs, Jacob Morrison left last week & Mis. Mary Reynolds and children. cept the detestable third or the hollow for her home in Irvington. John and Edith, of Louisville, are the fifth? Because our audiences expect Allison Pate, of Oweusboro, was the guests of Mrs. Mary Sipple. It. guest of Ernest Pate Sunday. Should one of your composers in a G. W. Payne, of Haruetl, was vis- Miss V.rginia Coomes, of OweLsboro, itiug bis daughter, A Regular Attendant. Mr. Sam Garden, moment of bravery or recklessness produce a score In which he disregardis visiting Miss Ruth Faith. As the new minister of the village near Basin Springs, Sunday. ed these many conventions his first on his way to evening service hp John Rees, of Irvington, was a pleas, Mrs. FrtMik English, of Skillman, was night hearers would go awny remark- was met a rising young man of the place ant caller in the city Sunday. in the city Saturday, She was accom ing that the music was crazy. They whom ho wns anxious to have become Mr. and Mrs. Clint Reed and chil- paniid home by Mrs. Add English. do not realize that they expect to hear a member of his church. dren spent Sunday in Lewisport. "Good oViMilng. my young friend." Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Lightioot were tho same old thing, served up n trifle Mr. and Mrs. Lee Yeager have moved called to Brandenburg Saturday on ao differently, of course, but still the ho said solemnly. "Do you over atsame.-Fr"Where Ilnvo 1 Hoard into their new home on the hill. count of the illness of Mr. Geo. Dow That Tune ItefoieV" In Metropolitan tend a place of worship?" "e.s. Indeed, sir, regularly every JJarney Squires aud sou, Milton, were den. Magazine. Sunday night." replied the young folin Louisville Sunday and Monday. Father Brey was. in Hardinsbutg low with a smile. "I'm on my wny to June Lawsou, of Lewisport, was the Monday attending the Forty Hours de Subscribe Right Now. eeo her now." Metropolitan Magazine. votional services at St. Romuald's guest of Miss Susette Sawytr Sunday. McGlothlan & Smith will open their church. Miss Maggie Carter, of Irvington, was 'hardware store in Irviugton next week. Mr. and Mrs. John Newton have re- visiting her brother, Frank Carter, last turned home from a visit at Jolly Sta- week. She boosts Irvington wherever First-clasin-- port proof: Wanlcd Stock Hoes. John H. Wills, Judge of police court yANTEn-- 50 Stock lioKSwIKh from 30 tO High St., Cloverport, Ky., says: IWimifta. Ilnnrrl iriu 11... .Iln..- "I Ky. have no hesitation in pronouncing burir, Doan's Kidney Pills tho best remedy A Customer. to be had for kidney disordera. I take I llllVI! 11 rilftrnmni tiif n ..! .i tn.......1 pleasure in recommending them to all tieur the railroad and near a Rood school'. Ho , iiik uiibii iu pay, ,ino. U, naulmee, Ulo persons aflllcted with this trouble. I verport. Ky. will be pleased to answer questions about Doan's Kidney Pills at any For Sale ..- Jlcsper ' iSI ' Tho Yoke The 13th District Us H A Speckled Bird St. Elmo Tho One Woman All 50c except Grain of Dust and "White Cat. Also nice lot of 10c books ffi is R j ft Foster-Milbur- J. C. NOLTE & BRO. CLOVERPORT, KY. SALE-IUe- ds, VT t. o, We may not be your nearest druggist, but we try to come the nearest pleasing The Importance Of Little Things. It is a failing of the American people as a whole to bo unappreciativc of the importance of the little things; yet every fortune is made up of man dollar-unitAn account started here and kept alive by frequent and regular deposits soon assumes surprisingly great proportions. We shall be pleased to have you on our books ns ti depositor. Wo pay interest on TIME DEPOSITS. s. you THE FARMERS BANK, :: Hardinsbur, Cashier. Ky. J. D. SHAW, GIBSON SON 3U 'S POW-WO- W AND BARBECUE I JULY Pow-Wo- w i, 1911. ' om I The Improved Order of Kcd Men will give their annual and Barbecue at the Fair Grounds in Hardinsburg, Ky. Preparations arc being made to make this ono of. tho greatest out. Tho attractions will bo too numerous to mention 1 and everybody is invited. COMMITTEE WM. AIIL. JOHN A. MARSHALL AND JOHN STINNETT. Keudrick and Clinton G Warren, of Louisville, who are ou the U. S. Government boat, were here last Thursday. Mr. and Mrs. Henry Yeager spent Mrc John Gregoiy and daughter, Sunday in Irvington with Mr. and Mrs. Carrie Essie, of Louisville, were the Ed McAfee. guests of Mr. aud Mrs, Clyde Morrisou, P. D. Plank left Monday to attend the Master Mechanics Convention at Monduy, Miss Lenora McGavock aud Miss Atlantic City. Virginia Hudson left Monday for a Miss Claudia Pate left last week for Elizabethtown to be the guest of the visit to Miss Elizabeth Y. Skillman, in Morganfiefd. e. tion. Mr. and Mrs. Virgil Hill and daughter, Virginia, spent Sunday in Evans-vill- she goes. George Misses Curr. ; SPRING BRIN3S SORE FEET : : HERE IS A POSITIVE CURE: With tho advent of warm weather troubles to thousands of people. The Increased temperature and heaviness of the atmosphere causes welling and excess perspiration. This brings on a series of foot troubles. The treatment given below will be welcomed with Joy by an army of sufferers, it acts ejomes foot like magic. "Dissolve two tablespoonfuls of Calocide compound In a basin of hot water; soak the feet In this for full fifteen min utes, gently massaging the sore parts. Less time will not give the desired All sore Bess disappears Immediately. Corns and callouses can be peeled right off. Bunions are reduced to normal and the Inflammation drawn out Sweaty and smelly feet, tender and swollen feet need but a few treatments. This Calocide Is a remarkable drug. Formerly used, only by doctors but any druggist now has it la stock or will uickly get It from his wholesale souse. A twenty-fiv- e cent package Is claimed to oure the worst feet. Glen Hardaway and sou, Glen, Jr., were called to Irvington Saturday on account of the illness of Mr, Haulaway's mother. Mr. and Mrs. Abe Skillman and Mr. and Mrs. Leon McGavock spent Sunday with Mrs. Jol'n McGavock who has been very ill but is better now. Mr. and Mrs. B. F. Parr aud children, Ethel and Bernard,- - of Benton, went to Union Star last week to visit his mother, Mrs. Mahala Parr, Mrs, Julian H. Brown, of this city, and Mrs,. Sam Thomas May, of Lewis-por- t, left this wee.r to attend the exercises of Bthlehem College. If you have any collections to make by suit or otherwise or any deeds or mortgages to be drawn up. Call at my office. Fees reasonable. V. G. Bab-bag- e. ut At 1 O'Clock F IVI. Saturday, June 17, at Irvington, Ky . Store House and Lot, Stock of Goods and Fixtures. Dwelling House and Lot on Walnut Street. All good property, and the only chance to buy a stock of goods and the best business stand in Irvington cheap PUBLIC tures, TERMS: 12 Real Estate, 6 months; Stock of Goods and Fixmonths with approved secruity. til the cure is permanent" results.) Repeat this each, night un- Mrs. J, D. Anderson, of Whittsboro, Texarj Mra. S. D, Lloyd and son, Kay, of Columbus, Ohio, and Mrs, D. S. Whltehouse, of West Point, ariived Tuesday to be the guests of their moth. er, Mrs. Francis Sawyer, who celebrn. ted her eightieth birthday. When you huvo chosen your part abldo by It and do not weakly try to reconcile yourself with the world. Smeracn. This is the property belonging to the estate of L. A. Jolly, deceased. For further information see D. W. HENRY, Auctioneer. Or Lee Walls, Commissioner, and L. H. Jolly, Administrator. Siwir Star A IRMaiisc IT Copyright. 1007. by Co. It P. Fonno & CIIAPTEIt XXI. IXCKI'T that for many hours day I snt In a Bloomy twl light, I was well treated. was well fed and was allow cd to walk for a certain tlmo each day upon the ramparts well guarded of course. I had hoped to catch a glimpse of Darla during my dally constitutional but the hope was not fulllllcd. I think It Is possible that Costn might have so arranged matters as to grant mo tills request had I naked him, but I dared not do so. Her beauty might save her. My love might condemn her. So I led Costa to believe that she was no moro to me than any other woman. In my lonely hours I was not Idle. I examined my cell. Its floors and its walls and the locked trap In the cor ner. The walls and the lloor were hopeless. Such solid masonry would yield but slowly to a company of men with all appliances at hand. But the trap attracted me. It was a way out I knew, even If It were only dead men who took It. I wonder how often and how long I have stood gazing at the trap, fascinated by the thoughts It gave rise to. I lost count of time. Days and nights passed, niid I knew that I had been a prisoner for n long while. An Imagl native man might have hoped that he had been forgotten. I knew my one mles too well to think so, and Costa was constantly advising me regarding the future. lie seemed to enjoy sitting In my cell, and If his conversation was not of the most consoling kind It help ed to pass some weary hours. I have never been able to make up my mind what the Spaniard's true feelings to ward me were, whether he had some sort of respect for tue or whether It delighted him to speak of the grew some tortures which were In store for me. proceedings thoroughly nnniscn ner How difficult some Christian laws are to obey I How could I help hating this woman and this man? Then the smiles went from the king's face, nnd those around him were si lent. "Madame." ho said; turning to Darla, "there Is llttlo need for us to tell yon of what you nre licensed. In Drussen land there cannot be two rulers. It has pleased you to set yourself up against your rightful king nnd with the help of traitors to their king nnd their country to defy us for this long season, bringing war where peaco should be. At' your door lie In heaps tho men who have fallen In defense of their country, nnd their blood cries to us to bo nvenged. Are there nny words that can say aught In your defense? If so, speak them. This court shall Judge you, not we, and truly your fair face should And many a one to deal out lenient Judgment." "I am no traitor." The words came firm nnd clear, no suspicion of trembling In her voice. She was as much a queen now as when I had first seen her, surrounded by her knights. "I stnnd here princess of Drussen land," she said. "Tho fortune of war places mo here standing, while the real traitor remains seated In my presence. You, who call yourself the king, nre no king, nor nre you established here In Yndasara by the will of truo Drus scnlnnders. You uro king only by tho help of these paid foreigners, whose very nnmes nnd country are unknown to you. For the Judgment of your court I care nothing." "We shall find means to subdne that bold spirit within you. mndamo." said the king. To kill it, not to subdue it." she an swered. "So have many spoken. Words come easily. But let us argue a little, In your, accusations be Just Am I not Wo are not nil foreigners. a Drussenlnnder?" "One I should have delighted to honor had you been true to your coun try and your sovereign," was the ma-dam- e. Silk Specials For Mail Order Customers. Silk Foulard. One lot of Foulard Dress Silks; complete lino of of street shades; rejjtilnr value fiOe, ftp ' per ynrd :.Z0b nil-sil- k Swiss Lousine Dress Silks. Ono lot in n pood lino of colors; striped checked effects; icgulur 75c; nnd fnney per yard...1. , jJJC nn Dress Silks. a Ono lot of black nnd white, navy nnd white, brown nnd cheek Taffeta Dress Silky regular viiltio o9u; QOp pur juru uuu ' Silk Marquisette. nil-sil- Ono lot of Marquisette; 44 inches wide; full lino of colors nnd blnck; regular $1.25; pn per ynrd )qQ k Spot-Pro- of Foulard. 68c Choice of entire stock of Cheney JJros. nil new pntterns; in every wanted shndo; 24 inches wide; 75c nnd .$1.00; per yard Come to Louisville. NOTICE: Fares Rebated Until July 1st, at Our Transfer Desk in Cash. Although sonic stoics have discontinued to rebate Kailroad Fares, this storo will continue to do so. Come to the ttoro and receive your rebate. THE STEWART DRY GOODS "I pray you not to listen CO., to tho (Incorporated) LOUISVILLE, KY.' He came one evening late Inter than wns his wont anil with him came O'Kyau. My quondam friend had evidently recovered, for he walked vigorously, and his arm looked capable of wielding a guid sword again. "It is tomorrow," said Costa, 2xlng the torch in the ring In the wall. "What Is tomorrow?" "Your trial. We are Just In Yndasara. We give a man a trial generally. It seems to me a useless waste of time. It comes to the same thing In the end." I thought this quite probable. "Shall I be allowed to spiak?" I asked. "Oh, yes, but it would be well to have a care what you say, eh, cap- tain?" Thus directly appealed to. O'Uyan, who had stood silently with folded arms, burst out laughing. "I might say too much to please that rascally companion of yours, is that It?" I asked Costa, nodding contemptuously toward O'Uyan. "Itascal!" exclaimed tho Irishman excitedly. "Steady." Costa Interposed. "You will doubtless have the pleasure of witnessing your enemy's discomfiture, but It is not for you to administer the punishment." The city turned out to see me on tho morrow when I was taken from expected to see the king become savage, but he astonished mo by laugh ing heartily. There was something of our own Charles II about this mon arch. If an answer were ready enough he could appreciate It. even if It wore against himself. See wh'nt we have lost. By being a king wo forego the happiness of being What will you honored by a queen nay then, madaine. of Count Vasca? Purely he Is a true Drussenlnnder n!nce ho Is your kinsman?" There are no words fitting. You and your assumption of majesty I can tmderstrt-jd- . You have fought me face struggle In to face, a determined you have won. It was treach which ery, Indeed, but It was treachery open to the sun. If treachery can be honest, yours wns. But for the man who hides his treachery behlnd a smile, who works in secret to destroy those he professes to honor; for the false friend, the coward who dare not be an open enemy, there are no wonfs. Gatiicr all the scoundrels .there are in Drussenland together, take from each no the meanest trait he has, and of these traits build you up a man. Even then shall you have a man I would ather claim kindred with than with Count Vasca." It seems you are a dangerous friend." said the king, turning to him. "Your majesty has not found mo so." "True. You see. mndamo. It Is well sometimes to use similar weapons to thoso used by an adversary. If your enemy sends a spy we. too, must do tho same or our Ignorance may lose us tho Jay. Count Vasca has received harsh language from your lips. What have you to say to your knight there? True, he was faithful to you, but bo Just. He Is a spy. By a Ho lie entered Yada- sara. He betrayed his friend, one Cap- aln O'Kyan. who Is with us to bear Itness against him. More ho at tempted to kill him. What harsh words have you for that man there?" The king's finger, pointed at me, insed all eyes to turn toward me; Da- rla's also. "Gather the best In Drussenland," sho sa'd slowly. "Take what Is bravest, truest, from them all and make mo a man. A great Drussenlnnder Indeed would ho be, yet head and shoulders over him would rlso Sir Verrall Clin ton Verrall my knight of the Silver Star." For some moments there was silence, ind no voice was raised to sneer at tho character which had been given me. "You have a powerful advocate, Sir Knight," said tho king presently, "but there Is another side to tho question hlcli condemns you deeply." "I ntn not worthy either of such high praise, your mnjesty, or such deep 1 weapons to those used by an enemy. In the princess' camp there was not ono spy. but n hundred. Ever since I came to Drussenland Count Vnsca aud his friends havo been working to betray tho princess. She had not been hero now to hear your Judgment had not that scoundrel turned against her In the day of battle, sealing a long season of treachery by n crimo that any man must revolt nt, that your majesty must hate." "You nre. hero to defend yourself, Sir Knight, not to accuse our friends." I havo no defense." I answered. "I havo fought for the princess I serve. I have done what n man can do, nnd my conscience acquits me. But I havo a word for your mnjesty, If you will give mo leave." "Are words from such a man worth your majesty's attention?" said Vasca. 'When this mau came to Drussenland ho made great promises. IIo spoke boastfully that he would place tho prlnccs3 on the throne in Yndasara. that he would find tho treasure which. It Is said, is hidden in this land. This man has accused me of treachery, but my deepest sin has been In throwing In my lot with wiser men rather than -- knight" The Cause of Many "Truly, inadame. his own sins aro heavy enough to answer for. It seems, There is a disease prevailing in this count, thut your rival ns well as your country most dangerous because so deeep- accuser stands before us." II ill I'd v live, luanysutiden "Not my rival, your majesty," and deaths are caused Vasca laid his hand on Aldrldn's arm. by it heart dis"Wo have no favors to grant," said ease, pneumonia, tho king. "Tnko them to tho fortress. heart failure or apoplexy are often the result of kid ney disease. If kidney trouble is allowed toad vance n' Sudden Deaths. T0BINSP0RT L Quite n number frcm here attended thgjjlrcus at CanrTelton Saturday. LJTapTjV. W. kVeatherholt returned home Saturday fromLOwensboro. Mr.H. Mgj.es, of Cloverport. was the guest of' Miss Beatrice Payce'Sunday Mrs. J. W. Lyons continues verv ill tn l"ver.nj tf&Ti bo carried away by ises of a deceiver." "That Is not all your sin. Count Vas- a." I said. "Your majesty has ac cepted the frendshlp of a man who. while he fawns upon you. Is plotting our ruin." The count laughed contemptuously. "Tho proof." said the king, rising from ids chair. "Captain O'Kyan can give It you." "Tho count spoke wisely when he said that your words were not worth our attention. We have heard that story from Captain O'ltynn's lips The captain lias confessed that he was In error. Ills zeal for our safety and some personal dislike to the count, fostered by yourself. Sir Knight, made him hasty In his Judgment. Their hands have met In confession and forgiveness. Is this all you have to say?" "One man's word against another's Is poor security for truth." I nnswered. "I would that I could prove the truth of my words nt the sword's point with the count, with O'ftynn or any other man who doubts me." "Enough, enough!" cried the king "Take him back to the fortress. At our pleasure he shall take back his lies nnd perchance tell some secret of this treasure; There nre hard questioners In the fortress, ns vou will find." "They must bo hard Indeed to wring from me one good word for the villain beside your majesty" "They have drawn out n confession of love for a man's worst enemy now." said the king. "Death puts an end to all questions." I answered. "In my country men feai pot death If met In an honest causo I claim no pity. I cry for no mercy yet I would ask one favor of your bo-for- e the boastful prom- "TAKE THKit TO Till". roitTnilSS. SHALL Honi 11112." THEY We will appoint u day for the question They shall both die. So valiant a knight and so fair a lady are too dun gerous to live in Drussenland." Darla made un effort to come to me. but the soldiers stopped her. and she was led from tho hall. I heard Lady Aldrlda laugh u merry, musical peal as I was taken uwuy. I almost wished that I had killed her thut night in the city. lug. To be Coet'nued VARIED HIS VIEWS. and z Pa- A Broad Minded Candidate tient Constituent. Farmer Gordon was engaged for a fortnight to drive n political candidate ubout tho county in his buggy. They traveled by day, each towu being a stage, nnd tho politician spoko every evening. Tho man was honest nnd well meaning, but careful local partisans hnd tried the temper of each community in advance nnd reported to him with suggestions. So It happened that from majesty." his estremo nnxlcty to please his ex"What favor?" "Let me pay the penalty for myself pressed conviction on tho issuo varied considerably from time to time. and for this lady." "Well, Mr. Gordon." said tho cnndl-dat- o Darla made one step toward tho ono day at the bcglnnlpg of the klnir Mr. and airs. James Lvocs are ber thekidney-pcisofrom Coffey vil'le, Kans., to see his cd blood will at' tack the vital organs, causing catarrh of mother. or sediment in tne bladder, onck-uuThe Lewisport Jrs. were defeated the urine, head ache, back ache, lame here Sunday. Scores were 7 to 6. uacK, dizziness, sleeplessness, nervous ness, or the kidneys themselves break Mrs. Hugh Finch, of Coffey ville, is uown ana waste away cell.uv cell. here visiting her mother, Mrs. Amanda Bladder troubles almost always result irom a uerangement ot tne kidneys and Weatherholt. better health in that organ is obtained Children's Day exercises were held at quickest by a proper treatment of the kid- the Baptist church Sunday evening. neys. Swamp-Rocorrects inability to Rev. Jean, of Cannelton, filled his hold urine and scalding pain in passing it, and overcomes that unpleasant necessity regular appointment at the M. E. of being compelled to go often through church here Sunday. the day, a.id to get xp many times during the night. The mild and immediate effect "Bread baking success is guaranteed of Swauip-Roo- t, the great kidney remedy is soon realized. It stands the highest be- if you usei Lewisport BEST Flour", , cause of its remarkable health restoring properties. A trial will convince anyone. Swamp-Roo- t Don't let the baby suffer from eczema, is pleasant to take and is sold by all druggists in fifty-ceand sores or any itching of the skin. Doan's size bottles. You may have a Ointment gives instant relief, cures sample bottle and a book that tells all about it, both sent free by mail. Address, quickly. Perfectly safe for children. Dr. Kilmer & Co., Binghamton, N. Y. All druggist sell it. When writing mention reading this generous offer jn this paper. Don't make any mistake, but remember the name, Swamp-Roo- t, Artificial Leather. and don't let a dealer sell you something in place of Swamp-Roo- t f you do you will be disappointed. Coincident with that rise in the nrice of meat df late years which falls so second week "how do you stand on tho election? How nre you going to heavily on the domestic economv of the average household, we note a rise' in vote?" Tho farmer was silent, thinking. the price of leather, which is even a "I really don't' know." ho said. "I severer burden on the working man, can tell better, maybe, nt the close of since available substitutes for the latter our engagement." product of the range are nt once scar"Can't make up your mind yet? cer and more needed. It is encourag You've heard nil of my speeches." ing, therefore, to learn that the efforts "Yes, nnd I like you personally, nnd hoping to get to voto for you. of the inventor to produce such substi I'm tutes have of late been crowned with Don't worry at least, not yet." "Not yet! AVhy do you say that?" remarkable success. A prize of 5000 francs has just been nsked tho'puzzled candidate. "Well, you've had several points ol awarded by an agricultural committee view, nnd I'm Just waiting nnd think- of Terni to a Belgian inventor, Louis ing maybe before the end of the week Gevaert, of you'll get round to mine too." Youth's an unusually superior artificial leather. Companion. The process, patented In I9O7, and per fected by successive steps, consists in the more or less intimate impregnation of stout cotton cloth with tannic album Notice inoid substances. Shoes made of this Thut resolutions of respect are are said to possess not only the resistance and elasticity of natural leather, published at 5 cents per lin Please do not send obituaries to but its durability of wear. Moreover, they are much cheaper, costing, includtho News without expecting to ing manufacture, only about 4 francs, pay for tho publication of this and being sold at about 6 francs per pair. Scientific American. kind of matter. st ot 1 nt one-dollBeveren-les-Audenarde.f- Glean up that back yard now! Subscribe You are modest ns well ns valiant. TO BREEDERS AND SHIPPERS OF SHEEP It would seem." "I AM NO TltAITOll." tho fortress to tho palace. Tho king wua surrounded by his court and was talking and laughing with thoso about lilm. A callous assembly It was to try a man for his life! At u llttlo dlstanco from mo stood Darla, very pale and very beautiful. Had my courage faltered for u moment tho HJght of her, firm, resolute and fear-Jest- ), would have filled mo with new strength. To her I bowed; to tho king I inado no obeisance.1 Near tho king gat Count Vasca and next to the count Lady Aldrldo. Tho count was pale perhaps by reason of his recent wound. Lady Aldridi looked as If tire "I lay claim to being an houcst gen tleman. Tho world holds no higher distinction." "Do honest men lie?" ho asked se-erely. "You did, elso had you not entered Yndasara tho first time." "Pardon, your highness. It was Captain O'ltynn who gnvo certain ac counts of me, which satisfied you. In truth, my coming to tho city was in tho nnturo of a flight from my ene mies." I was not disposed to sparo O'Ryan. Why should I bo? "A vnllaut knight does not flco from his enemies," said tho king "I lied from n would bo assassi- nCount Vascn." Truly, count, you havo grievous churges laid against you." "Who would ucllovo tho word of a spy?" said tho count savagely. ximt is well spoken. Sir Knlebfc A spyl What say you to thut?" "bven what your majesty said Just PQVJ, It. is wlso to handle- - similar Shippers of sheep and lambs must furnish me name of PARTY from whom lambs are purchased, giving ADDRESS and NUMBER purchased from each breeder, and I wil issue certificate which must be presented to Railroad agent and attached to bill of lading, before railroad company will move them. Shippers must NOT wait until you are ready to ship before applying for certify cate. Reserve this notice for future use. Parties owning sheep that have not been inspected may dip them at once, writing me number of sheep and lambs dipped, and I will inspect them in rail road loading pens, if you sell before 1 can get to inspect them cn your farms. Sheep that you want to move before I can get to you to inspect them, must be dipped upon farms where now located before moving them. Shippers will ascertain from owners as to whether sheep have been inspected and dipped before buying them. Shippers writing for certificates for shipments of sheep and breeders writing for information must enclose STAMP for reply. W. R. MOORMAN, LIVE STOCK INSPECTOR Jr. ::::: GLEN DEAN, KY. Frock of Qreen Pongee. "Money Talks" but it won't suy much for you unless it's YOUR money. You'll bo surprised to eco liow a few dollars in a good bunk liko this will coax other dollars hi Low soon you'll have- a nice littlo sum laid away without missing it how eloquently it will talkto you when a chmico come.1 to put it at work digging up dividends on a good investment. It's SAFE here, too. Yes, and ns "ready" us cash in your pocket, without offering the same temptation to spend it. Come in nnd talk it over. Come in today. This stunnliiR afternoon frock In mndo of reseda green ponseo nnd la most nttrnctlve when trimmed with SHE GOT WHAT SHE WANTED This Woman Had to Insist Strongly, but it Paid Chicago, 111. "I suffered from a female and stomach trouble, weakness Louisville, Henderson & St. Louis Ry. TIME TABLE Corrected to Dec. 147 Hilly 1, 1910 MS 143 HI Lv . Dally Dully llaljy 0 21 pm 4 40 pm s 40 h ui It M fi 10 01 C!) STATIONS ... LOUISVILLIi ... STKA VV IlKKUV H6 Pally Ar 7 142 Pally riz si 144 Pally I 148 Pally bum rs f5 5 21 fS 23 (5 31 15 37 f5 43 A 52 5 50 0 OS 015-02- 5 it 17 ( 1) 14 21 fSI fll t9 ru 0 TO 23 30 34 40 4!t &TITEJ .. KATIIKYN. WKST POINT ... HOWARD IIARTLK3 ..ROOK llAVfcN. .LONG IIRANCM . . . . .... MKIlOICA IIISHUKF 12 &ipm 7 40 pm fIS 35 (12 13 12 H7 f!2 04 12 01 v 0 fl) ffl fl) 10 f 42 f8 3(1 0 29 no 0.1 10 13 . 56 MtAMlKMIUltO KKHON ... OlsTuN . ... t.. . . . ft II fit fll rn fll II fll fll I I M 54 46 41 50 29 21 13 i. 37 FIRST STATE BANK, Irvington, Ky. J. C. PAYNE, Cashier x 10 43 nnd I went to tho store to got a bottlo of Lydia E. Compound, but tho clerk did not want to let mo have it ho Enid it was no good and wanted mo to try something else, but knowing nil about it I 16 Vcgctnblo Pink-ham- 's 0H m il 11 0 31 39 rn 44 10 51 53 f7 12 t7 04 7 15 no in fios rio fiu 11 IRVINOTON. ... 5 41 37 -- no 43 50 00 . 10 41 0 41 in si II ft! 12 ffss" 7 37 f7 45 f7 50 7 5!) LODIIUIUO .MVfTlG SAMPLE STEIMIENSI'URT... ADDISON IIUl.T ULOVKHI'OKT... SHOP. ..PK1LI.MA.V Whlimill tip fill MO 05 10 55 11 47 31 I flO 3S 23 10 II flO 09 MO 0 9 55 f9 40 U fi fj fj 0 0 0 6 5 33 25 10 tM 01 51 42 34 f5 22 5 14 10 4 57 f5 Vi 4 57 4 8 IS .. 2; II 18 .... HAWKSVILLE .... "ti ST" 30 7 C. W. BOIILGR MARION WEATIIERHOLT J. W. PATE Bohler and Company GENERAL CONTRACTORS Cloverport, Ky. Road, Bridge Work and House Moving Concreting, Pile Driving, Rock Work Building Stone, Common and Fire Brick, q Piling, Lumber, Lime and Cement carried in stock. Write for prices on' anything in our line. Estimates on Appliication J. E. KEITH DEALERS WRITE US FOR PRICES. (L SON IN Granite and Marble Monuments :- -: CLOVERPORT, KY. H. E. ROYALTY PERMANENT DENTIST Hardinsburg, Kentucky OFFICE OVER KINCHELOE'S PHARMACY All Our Lumber is Thoroughly Seasoned. Poorly seasoned lumber, no matter how good tho raw maYou may terial may have been, is always unsatisfactory. hayo bought some at one tune and can still remember the troublo it caused. When you want good lumber wo can furnish it for you. "Wo have an excellent stock of YELLOW PINE Finish, Flooring, Ceiling, Siding, Casing, Base, Etc. take the be3t caro of our stock and handle our orders with a promptness and dispatch that will pleaso you im of Cedar Shingles, Laths, mensely. Wo also carry a full-linPlaster, Lime, Cement, Roofing, Etc. We are overstocked on No. 2 Common Flooring; while it lasts will make a very low price. It is a fine grade. "We e cot it. nnd I giau 1 uin, lor it has cured me. "I know of bo many cases where women have been cured by Lydia E. Vegetable Compound that I can pay to every suffering woman if that medicine doc3 not help her, thero is nothing that will." Mrs. Jaxktzki. 2903 Arch St., Chicago, 111. This is tho age of substitution, and women who want a cure should insist upon Lydia E. Pinkham's "Vcgetablo Compound just as tills woman did, and not accept somethingclse on which tho druggist can make a littlo more profit. "Women who are passing through this w critical period or who are suffering silk fornid nnd buttons of tbe same ma- from any of those distressing ills peculiar terial. The beautiful chnpenu worn cr tho to their sex should riot lose sight fact that for thirty years Lydia with the sown Is hnndnmde nnd con- E Pinkham's Vegetable Compound, sists of black lace nnd willow plumes. which is mado from root3 and herbs, has been tho standard remedy for ills. In alniosteverycomniunity Constipation causes headache, ti.msei, you will llnd women who have been dizziness, languor, heart palpitation. restored to health by Lydia E. Vegetable Compound. Drastic physics gripe, sicken, weaken the bowels and don't cure. Doan's net gently and cure constipation. Do Women Eat Too Much? 23 cents. Ask your druggist. "Girls have more food and less work than Is good for them." said Mrs. Ellen II. Richards. Instructor In santtnry Slopped the Stealing. ' Tho Rev. Joseph Erskine of Edin- chemistry In the Massachusetts Instl-tuof Technology. In nn address reburgh nt one time In his life lost handcently. "The result Is." she ndded. kerchief nfter handkerchief. lie found on Ir.'cstIgatIon that it wns on Sun "that grandchildren full. It Is not day these losses occurred, nnd accord- overeducation. but ovcrnutrltlon. thnt Women do ingly Mrs. Erskine sewed lils handker threatens race extinction. not seem to realize that ovcrnutrltlon chief in tho tnll pocket of his coat. "JCoo." said she "noo lat us seo ns well us undernutrition weakens the body nnd subjects It to evils thnt what wull happen." Mr. Erskine, with the sewed In hand make It Incapable of survival. Wives kerchief, passed down the nisle of tho who overeat and who nre especially church that morning, ns usual, to as- fond of rich, starchy foods rarely are cend to tho pulpit, but ns he sailed by mothers. Formerly It was the undertho amen corner he felt a gentle tug fed who failed to survive, but now, 1 behind, n delicate nibble ninong bis believe firmly. It Is the overfed among contlalls. Thereupon ho turned on tho whom the elimination Is taking place. disappointed old woman In the corner The abundance of food Induces men and women to eat and drink more nnd said, with a triumphant smile: "No the day. honest wuman; no' tho than their systems can care for. The woman who makes her luncheon of u day." medley of croquettes, salads and agree, nnd of uniorm success that has attend sweets, which never can The dishes dressed over so that the origied the use of Chamberlain's Colic, nal Ingredients may never be revealed Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy has really is paying from r0 to 75 cents for made it a favorite everywhere. It the next day In bed." can always be depended upon. For sale by all dealers. It Is worse than useless to take any medicines internally for muscular or Getting Tobacco Smoke Out of the chronic rheumatism. All that is needDraperies. ed is a free application of ChamberMany women who do not in the least object to the odor of fresh cigar or lain's Liniment. For sale by all even cigarette smoke about the house And the stalo after odor that hangs in Better Than Glue. draperies and furnishings Intolerable. Loose knife hnndles are the abomiThe window of a room where smokers sit should always be dropped uu Inch nation of the kitchen. But nn excelor two from the top. for the light lent remedy Is to ho had by Oiling the full of smoke rises and Is sucked out through cavity In tlu handle this n pert urn. When the room has mixed rosin nnd brick dust. The shaft become permeated with the smoke of the knife should then be heated, from several cigars or cigarettes c'ose and while hot It should be pressed Into It up tightly aud nlnce on the Moor a Its place. If held until firmly set no large tub of cold water In which (lout more trouble will be experienced with bits of straw pulled from n broom. that knife handle. Tho straw and water for some reason Whooping cough is not dangerous absorb all the stale odor, and when the windows are thrown open next morn when the cough is kept loose and ex ing the nlr of the room will be fresh pectoration easy by giving Chamber nnd pure. Iain's Cough Remedy. It has been used in many epidemics of this disease with Never can tell when vou'll mash a perfect success. For sale by all finger or suffer a cut, bruise, burn or dealers. Be nrenared. scald. Dr. Thomas Electlc Oil iustnntlv relieves the pai- nThe Furtlvo Look. quickly cures the wound. Hero Is something worth while- for I le and finally am so fll 32 til 40 B 45 0 53 (7 03 7 13 12 f3 05 S 14 fll Hi I'EIRIE A DA I It MAOKO 4 3i 31 f f!) U 37 49 ... . LEWISI'ORT WAITMAN -- U 3 50 25 20 12 Otl f4 17 f3 24 35am s "35" 1210pm . .. Pink-ham- 's f'727" f? 31 7 as t7 40 8 40 f.3 4 OWENS IIOHO CONWAY DUTCH pates ti ti ti 8 5S It 35 'NOT' 3 45 f7 37 7 (7 3 7 15 t7 04 "fl 66 f7.3 53 ti M .. .. . MATTINOLY -- f8'sij" IB M 10 f8 10 tS 01 f7 59 7 50 7 52 7 39 7 10 am f3 23 r, 7 40 53 7 53 8 10 f3 57 f 03 19 10 f9 10 9 13 825 ffl24 9 42 30 1 55 10 15 ' 40 am 1 05 1 30 40 pm 1 STANLY NEWMAN HEED . .. HEAL!' Sl'OTTSVILLE HASKETT . GRlrTlTH ffl'iilT ti 6 fO 37 34 V ... . EVANSVILLE ST. LOUIS HENDEIt-iO- .. 3 00 ) 2 35 00 pm 11 0 13 f3 07 0 08 2 55 5 55 pm 2 30 8 34 um f3 f SI u ic "f" Stops on Signal. Where no time shown trains Donot stop. Trains 143 and 146 curry free reclining chir cus between Louisville and St, Louis, Pullman Local sleeper between Louisville and Evansville. Through Pullman sleeper between Louisville and St. Louis. No I4I will stop at stations west of Cloverport to discharge passeneers from oast of Cloverport. No. I44 will stop at stations east of Cloverport to discharge passengers frca west of Cloverport. Pink-liana- 's Hartford Line West Bound Second Oluss 1N0. Reg-ule- Between Irvlngton and Fordsvllle KlrstClivw ts Hast Bound Second Class No. 8 No. 10 No. 6 First Class No. 112 STATIONS 9 I No 7 No. 118 Mixed Daly II FrulK't Daily u Puss. Dally ex-Su- n Pass. Dally ex-Su- Suncl'y o u uniy Dally n Kretai't Dally t. iSnm 8 s7 2J &7 34 s7 41 fll 55 17 09 f7 20 15am 30 55 20 f7 50 f7 57 S3 10 sS f.3 19 f .3 30 34 fS2l 8 8 9 9 9 0 10 10 10 10 11 3) 10 53 13 25 43 53 00 10 20 30 33 50 an It 11 11 11 11 f8 42 ss m 8 55pm Lv IKVINOTON.Ar HASIN SPKINU.. in u MI 3i .UAKH ELD IIAKNED fll 40 Si I 49 ..JUNCTION .. Sll 54 HAKDIN'SIIURU sl20lpm JUNCTION .... KIUK fl2 15 MeQUADY. ... SIS 27 OLEN DEaN... M2 30 DEMPSTER . UOCKVALE fl2 40 ... fl2 45 VANZANT f!2 511 AsKINS 11 lOjm 10 . t ! 51 s 9 3? f 9 20 s 9 22 S 1 II lOira II 11 . f f s s r f S1 fli " SO 00 . . 3 SO" Ar EAUL'UTON. Lv Foitnsvrr.r.K . ELLMITCH OA ICS 03 50 45 30 33 8 27 f H 24 f 8 18 8 9 8 8 8 Ijjh " 1000a f 9 35 S 9 12 f 9 01 s 3 53 S 8 40 s 8 39 f 8 30 f 8 22 S 8 10 s 8 05 f S 00 f 7 54 f 7 50 f 7 45 s 7 35 7 30im f s 2 52 f 2 37 s 2 30 15 4 15am 3 15 11 10am 10 50 10 3) 10 15 10 10 10 01 9 51 9 43 9 30 9 31 9 20 9 23 9 15 9 10 9 05 s 3 05 f 1 55 47 S 1 35 S 1 23 s 1 23 1 t f s fI 1 f 1 17 13 05 Oi) 1 12 50pm 5 45 S 7, Between Dempster and Falls of Rou;h. ClavS bbast Second Class Mixed fs Dally -- TiMPTimc Tlm& Clas ''',rst Tbh TMo wnt 71 27 25 Sunday. Juuu Passenger Passenger lntoeir.:t at 11:59 pm 19. 1!)I0. Passenger Dally Sunday !:! u I'i p m m S II diss 72 1,'lr't Second Class ; 32 Mixed Passenger D llv Monday. JWrftJ Only ! I Dally Monday. only I Kfl' 4? il m 00 a m STATIONS FALL Ewepl Sundayj .3 Except Sunday 23 pm 12 15 p ,u 2 03 p 1 43 p I? ." m p DE.ll'STEIt 35 15 Or" ROUGH a a mj m m 5 Real Estate Department Do you want to buy a farm or business 'i If you do yom may find just what you need in this department. If you are interested iu any of the following proprieties write us at once for owner'i name and address. If none of these places suit you, write us at once tolling us what you want and where you want it and let us introduce you to tho man who has thovery property yov two-third- s are looking for. We recommend the following properties as being Uproductivt and fair in price. Do You Want tOjISell your farm or business? If yom want cash for your property, send price and description at one and let us show you how we bring buyer and seller together. This department is conducted solely for tho purposoof enabling buyers and sellers of farms or business proprieties to make quick ealei Jno. watered D. Babbage. No Excuse at All. A noted comedian condemned nt a dinner In New York a new comedy. 'Its climax," he said, "is false and unsatisfactory as falso und unsatisfactory us Itowndar's excuse. On Rowndar's return nt a very lato hour his wife said reproachfully: "''You used to vow I was tho sunshine of your life, but now you stay West Point Brick and Lumber Co., West Point, NOTICE :- out night nfter night.' '"Well, my love.' said Rowndnr, 'I an easy way to efface it. Clovelaud don't ask for sunshine after dark.' " Plain Dealer. New York Tribune. Impertinence. Mr. Todgers Why hnvo you sent Maria, tho servant girl, awny bo suddenly? You told 1110 yesterday that fho wns the best girl you ever had. Mrs. Todgers She's nu Impertinent hussy. I wnifted to borrow her rubbers, nnd she said she was afraid I fouldn't get them on. NO acrfh, 2 miles from Quston. 3 nies from irvlucton; well lay s wo j good you ng orchard ; good timber; on rural routu; school house few yards bachelors to consider. Iron house; Improvements; good four room dwelling with kitchen on back porch; two A Boston wouinn says she can detect good Inriis; him aud tenent houo aud cisn bachelor ns far as she can seo him. tern back In tlio Held; moat and lion house; wood She always knows a bachelor by his of soi blied; will selloueasy payments; plenty ll fruit. Further particulars address furtlvo look. The furtive look, sho ex- Jno. D. Uabbigo, Clorerport, Ky. plains, Is something nUlu to that of a hunted nnliunl. always on the watch 160 ucros fnr mllesiwestof Gloudeane, 3 for snares aud pitfalls. Of course this railroad; all tresU laud; 100miles from brunch acres Iu cultivamay apply only to Boston bachelors, tion; 50 acres In grass; will produce the best It would b') well fur all other sin-gl- o corn, wheat und tobacco lu neighborhood; but plenty lasting water, well at door of dwell unfortunates to take a good look at themselves In the mirror and find that telltale look. If they do there Is flfi Pt7,OUU : 1 ing; log dwelling, 2 rooms and side roomi good stable; 3 tobacco barns; 3 tenant houses. Plenty of goad timber for farm purposes! good land to clear. Price i,000 H cash. en nnn irr i""" FOR SaLE -- A farm containing 250 acres and under fence. A nice cottage ct flvs 15 roomi, two cisterns, u walled cellar with room nrer it. two gool stock barnsi a store one tenant house ; about 5 W apple und peach trees, also pears, quinces unduprlcots; most all kinds of small (rults, Including a nice vlnyard of choicest grapes; 200 acres clevrod, balance In woods, 125 ucres In grass, sevara,l groves of black locust sutllclent for posts tc wire the whole farm lu. It lies near Ekroo on L. 11 k St. U R. It. price Is 15,000 oc long und easy payments. -: Kentucky. now addition recently added to tho Sealed bids will ho received by tho Board of Trustees of tho Common Graded Cloverport District No, 1, until Juno School 80, 1911, for readjusting and increasing the capacity of tliQ$toam heating systoni now in the school building, made necessary by the building, according to plans and specifications furnished on application to tho Board. Also bids Two Classes. Luminous Compass. It has been decided to adopt a s for furnishing tho paint and doing The world U divided Info two classes compass in the German" nrmv. those who go ahead nnd do someof, exterior and thing nnd those who a certain amount sit still and in- uul It will he used In military mnneu." iutorior painting on the building. quire, "Why wasn't It done tho other vers so as to allow tho troops to And way?" their direction without trouble. Very To reject any or all bids being luml-jou- There is one medicine that every family should be provided with and especially during the summer months; viz, Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera aud Diarrhoea Remedy. It Is almost certain to be needed. It costs but a quarter. Can you afford to be without It? For sale by all dealers. RURAL TELEPHONES i j Mr. Farmer, are you interested? If so, call on tho manage v of tho Cumberland Telephone & Telegraph Company and have him explain tho special "Far- mors Lino" rate. CUMBERLAND TELEPHONE & TELEGRAPH (Incorporated.) ?y-?-3t COMPANY zewnrsz i pg--v ?srm m7& AttbstJ. W. PatOjChairman, M. Weatherholt, Sec'y. ?ood results are expected from Its uso. A man should bo crateful oven to his The compass will have a dial prepared euenles when they open his eyos to a miu luminous paint, so that it may sense of hla own faults and failures, be seen In. tbe dark. Better Subscribe mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmiiiiiiwiu.mmmmmm jumm.m! mi : . Four Day Feast of Red Tag Bargains Seventh ONCE BEARDS Our Red Tag Sale Taint b MOST FOR YOUR MONEY- - Semi-Annu- al Red Tag Sale tickets-Everytli- iria again we are pjeased to announce another red tag sale. No bargain event ever offered to the public of Breckinridge ever given them the opportunity to buy dependable merchandise at the price we make during this sale. It will be your GOLDEN OPPORTUNITY to buy better goods for less than you will be again able to do. Our goods have always sold ON THEIR MERITS. We are asking for business that will save you money and arguments areuselessLET THE GOODS TALK. 11 Store will not open till 8 o'clock each morning of sale. Special one hour sales will be held each morning from 10 to and each afternoon from 3 to 4. Nothing charged on account at red tag prices; no goods sold at red tag prices for brass, produce or rebate for Casti. SALE BEGINS WEDNESDAY, JUNE Good Furniture TWENTY-FIRS- T Men's Clothing at Half Price at Red Tag Prices 1U 11 49 8 49 Red Tag Specials Extra Special for Wednesday, June REMARKABLE VAIUES-O- an Wo have never before offered such bargains $16.50 Folding Bed v on top, $16.50 Oak Folding Bed, regular size, mirror value... Oak side board, full size, largo mirror, $14.00 value... $14.50 Queen of The West Stove Wo have no hesitancy in saying that this stove is the best that money can buy. 4 cap Queen of The West Stove, regular $14.50 value 21 You afford to miss them? From 10 a. m. to 11 a. m. 2,000 pounds Standard Granulated Sugar, R. T. P. 20 pounds for Not more than $1.00 worth to a customer $1.00 You may find tho suit that you want in this lot. Suits from regular stock, good patterns and stylos all sizes at one regular price. $15.00 suits $7 50 ' 5 00 $10.00 suits ...... ;. 3 50 $ 7.50 suits . ; .". 10 05 Young Men's Suits at Over Half Price Young men aro even harder to please than the older ones. You will find in this assortment the suit you are looking for. $15.00 suits $7 50 5 00 $10.00 suits $ 6.00 suits 3 00 ' $' 400 suits 2 00 From 3 to 4 p. m. 10 90 for Ladies' Sleeveless Vests. Ladies' Ribbed Vests, full taped, regular sizes, 10c value, Red Tag Price ..... 5c Extra Special for Thursday, June 22 Straw Matting Extraordinary values in straw mattings. 30c Mattings 25c Mattings 15c Mattings :. These "specials only give you a taste for more of our Red Tag ' bargans. 10 to 11 a. m. . 4 24c yard 20c yard 12c yftrd G Harness Goods Hare bargains in harness $2.25 all leather horse collars $2.75 all leather horse collars $G.50 Breeching 1$ inch brass trimmings, extra heavy breeching, regu$1 79 2 19 5 29 5 29 1 19 1 19 10 dozen enameled and tinware, regular 25c to 50c val; ues, Red Thg Price, each One piece to a customer 3 to 4 p. m. $2.00 stand table, Red Tag Price Oak finish table, size top 24 in. square, regular $2 00 value, Red Tug Price 10c Men's Shirts and Neckwear j Men's Monarch Negligee Shirts, detached cuffs, sizes 14 to 16, regular $1.00 value : 50c Neckwear 25c aud 35c Neckwear $1.00 Shirts 50c 50c 39c 19c 98c 98c Extra Special for Friday, June 23 Friday is considered an unlucky day and we think it would bo either bad luck or bad judgement if you miss 'this special. From 10 fo 11 a. m. Big Deal soap 9 cakes Lennox soap 10 cakes lar $0.50 $1.50 work bridle Good heavy bridle with blinds, regular 15c cotton back band, 4 inches wide 1.50 25c 25c White Goods and Lawns 3G inch Linen Waisting, regular 30c. 22c 39c 15c 8c 10c From 3 to 4 p. m. 6 dozen enamel ware and tinware, regular 10c and 25c values, Red Tag Price, each Only one piece to a customer 5c 27 inch Marquisette, regular 50c .'. 27 inch Serpentine crepe, regular 20c 10c Lawns ; 1 12c Lawns '. 15c Lawns . ... 12ic Hardware Specials Don't think for a minute that these goods are cheap because the price is 29c 75o hand saw for 75c axes . $L00 handled $5.00 8 quart White Mountain Freezer, none better made $3 98 3 G9 $5.00 Ball Hearing Lawn Mower $20.00 Bicycle 15 98 Extra Special for Saturday, June 24 10 to 11 72 pieces Queenswaro, consisting of plates, cups, dishes etc., regular 10 to 25c values, Red Tag Price, each..... 3 to 4. p. m. 72 pieces of glassware, consisting of vases, glasses, dishes, etc., Red Tag Price 5c Store will open promptly at 8 o'clock each morning of sale Ladies Shirt Waists The most desirable assortment of new styles we have ever shown. The prices are better than have ever been made before $1.00 $1.25 $1.50 $2.50 5c Star Brand Shoes Sherwin-William- s Paints Never before have you been ablo to buy shoes at such low prices. The styles are good but tho shoes are bettor. $3.50 Ladies' Tan shoes $1 98 24 pair.sof 'ladics' tan shoes, cap too, our society brand $1.98 $3.50 value.. $3.50 ladies' oxfords. ...$2.19 Ladies' Oxfords in suedes and patent, regular $2 19 $3.50 & $2.50 ladies ox. $1 49 $2.25 Ladies' Oxfords in velvet, gun metal and patent $1 49 Ladies oxfords in patent and The best at the lowest prices Pure gloss paint, weight 19V lbs. to the gallon; other paints from 13 to 16V to the gallon; figure your saving. $1 89 Gloss White paint in gallon cans, regular $2.25 Pure Red tag prices in Fixall and Renulac, buggy and wagon paints, varnishes, etc. 25c 40c four inch paint brushes lar $1.75 $2.00 misses Misses oxfords in pat. latest styles, regular $2.... $119 Other Misses' and children's Oxfords cut in proportion. $3.50 and $4.00 Men's Ox- ........ $1 15 oxfords..... $1 19 Shirt Shirt Shirt Shirt Waists Waists ..... Waists Waists 1 ; : ... . .' 69o 89c 98c '.$! 69 Ladies' Muslin Underwear No question about this garment pleasing you. is right. 25c corset cover 50c and 60c corsot covers 60c gowns . .... $1.00 gowns . $1.25 underskirts $1.50 underskirts...... . fords. $2.29 The price 19c 39o 39c 79c 98c Something to cat wo must have. You can get it here at the right prices. 19c A rhnolrlnc nnlTon. nnnnrl ... .w ."-"---AVWWJ X 5o Japan Head Rico, pound Cc . 10c Baking powder in glass cans 5o 3 pounds soda 5c Soap, 2 cakes for 5c White Floating lOo .'. ...... 15o Chipped Beef 5c . 2 pounds lump starch W - Groceries vici und gun metal, regu- - Men's Pilgrim and Patriot Oxfords in patent, regular $3.50 and $4.00 vals..$2 29 1 98 $3 Men's Oxfords Men's Oxfords in gun metal, regular $3 values. $1 98 .:.....;..L ; ; .... Every Shoe in the House at Red Tag Prices ....'$1 19 Perry Buggies and Surries You can pay more but you can get no better. Too many buggies forces us to mako these sensational prices. $45.00 . Runabout. ..... Leather trimmed stick seat runabout, regular $45.00. Notions The little things are what you use moat. Buy thorn at saving prices. Wire hair pins in wood boxes, perbox ic ' 3 papers good pins 5o r i iuc peantiouiions, poraozen... ;. . 5C Colgate's Talcum Powder, regular 25c yaluo 15c Lana Oil Buttermilk Soap, regular 10c: 3 cakes for... 20o William Roger triple plated initial tea spoons, per seC$l 49 13c Pure Hog's Lard 13c 13c Pure IIog'n Lard, not less than 20 lbs. to a customer $32 50 32 50 $47.50 Runabout, leather trimmed $60 00 Runabout, leather trimmed $75.00 Runabout, leather trimmed . .. 37 50 45 00 57 5057 45 48 57 50 00 00 LZZZ Hosiery Missoa and Children's tan hose scat, black Leather trimmed Runabout, body and red gear, regular $75.00 value cut-und- er regular 10c, 15o and 25c $65.00 Top Buggy, rosewood body 15c 25o lOo 10c and 15o ffrado, 3 pairs for Boy's and girl's 'awful tuff hose', black, regular 15c 25c grade forU.. . $65.00 $70.00 $75.00 $75.00 . $67.50 2 in 1 2 in 1 buggy buggy Panel back canopy top surrey Imported loathor canopy top surrey one horso surrey . . 50 59 00 55 00 47 50 Don't Overlook the Daily Specials - m i