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The Breckenridge news: June 28, 1911 The Breckenridge news 300dpi TIFF G4 page images John D. Babbage Cloverport, KY 1911 brc1911062801_sn86069309 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. The Breckenridge news: June 28, 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. n: THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS. , ' ALL fHE NEWS THAT'S FIT JO F R. . IN T. 8 VOL. XXXV t CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY, WEDNESDAY, JUNE 28, 1911. Paes No. 51 WPYRIOHT, 1910. BYANNA KATHARINE ROHLF. Starts in Next Week's News. LOSE SATURDAY; SUNDAY Local Boys go Down in Defeat to Irvington 6 to 5, but Retaliate on Pumpkin Rollers to Tune of 6 to 4. PITCHERS IN GOOD Do Not PRESS READY EOR EINAL DASH Miss a Single Copy Return Home. Mr. and Mrs. Hugh AdkUson and lovely little daughters, Margaret and Nancy, of Chicago, have returned home after a visit to her parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Bowmer, and his relatives in Henderson. They will also spend a At month on the lakes this summer. KENTUCKY Dinner Party Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. L. C. Johnson gave a delightful rentier party at their country home ou the pike last Sunday Those present were: Mr. and Mrs. Eli Chapin, Mr. and Mrs, Cleveland Miller and daughter, Eva Lewis, Mr, and Mrs. Clias. Hawkius uud family and Miss Myrtle Johnson. All reported a fine time. ASSOCIATION MEETS Cerulean-Ha- ve Meeting-Bruce Stuck a Nail in his Foot. Delightful Democratic Aspirants For State Offices Located On Ballot Haldeman, PresideVice-Preside- Association Car Was Here Valuable Monday-- Lecture. Of Jatnos A. Vargasou, an old employee of the American Tobacco SHAPE Co. at Owensboro, stuck a nail in his foot about eight in an while handling somo tobacco hogsStuart. For Treasurer Thomas L. Rhea. here Saturday after- - heads. Ho has been confined to his () o For Auditor of Public accounts-Ru- by noon. The game stood five and three in lorae ever since but just us regular The members of the Kentucky Press Laffoon, Henry M. Bosworth. held their midsummer favor of the local team up to.the sev- as pay day comes, Jim says his pay Association For Attorney General James meeting at Cerulean Springs this week. enth inning, when Irvington tied the same. Jim used to The gathering was one of O. H. Pollard. score on errors made by White, Gra- comes just the the largest For Secretary of State C. F. Crece-lluand Gibson, and then won out in ivo here during the war and will and best held in several years, this be ham annual meeting. the ninth on a single and two errors, be remembered 6y the veterans of ing the For Superintendent of Public In making the game five to six in favor of that time. His wife is a sister of The members with their wives and friend:,' gathered in Louisville Monday structions Barksdale Hauilett, L. C. visitors. the Milt Mathenu, of this city, uud a and took a special train over the Ill- Littrell, R. S. Eubank. Tfce game should have been won by .Colored District Conference. For Commissioner of Agriculture, team, as they made thirteen fine Matbena woman. inois Central at noon. Publishers livthe home going for W. Newman, The colored Cincinnati District Con ing in the western part of the state Labor and Statistics J. hits off Hook; three of them ference wilf be held at the A. M. E. boarded the train at different points B. F. Hill, G. T. Wyatt. extra. bases while the best the visitors HELD TO JURY. along the route. The trnin with the For Clerk of the Court of Appeals . . ion church June 29, to Tuly 2. An :t.tw" Wall who coma ao was cib" lilfi nff interesting program has been arranged, editors attracted considerable attention Rol.ert L. Greene, J. Morgan Chinn. struck out eleven men. and the public is invited to attend all as it arrived at the various stations Errors were responsible for all the the meetings. recollections of fried .chicken, of the by Irvington, as Hall pitched Wm. Preston, Charged With the along the route, especially at Prince.runs.made ton, where the editors were invited to Methodist quality and Baptist quantity, a splendid game and deserved a shutKilling of Eli Brown, Col., Wyatt, at Olmstead, piled mountain high and garnished with Senator G. T. enjoy the hospitality of the citizens. out, but ragged fielding behind him Domini county J edi- abundance of .buttermilk, sweet milk, .'Gives Bond. Arriving aterulean Springs-thlost the game, Cloverport having made EASTERNJTAR Senator Wyatt is ninking the race for tors found that John S. Lawrence of cream, corn, tomatoes, potatoes and I nine errors. ' However, tue local uoys say mm. The examining trial of Wm. Preston, the Cadiz Record, chairman of the en- other necessary articles of household the Democratic nomination for Com ... t, nnt turn tne iriCK auaiu. charged with the killing of Eli Brown, tertainment committee, had everything and kitchen furniture. God bless Ceru- missioner of Agricultute befo e the Gave a Most Eniovable Enter- and will tackle them on their diamond colored, was held before County Judge in readiness for the members of the lean, and peace to the ashes and love Democrats of the State in the primary tainment and Ice Cream Supis a successful farmer, in the not distant future, when the Waggoner last Wednesday at Hardins- - press gang. A sumptuous dinner of for the memory of its former proprietor, July 1st, He games now who has, since our last and comes from one of the bet farming will be settled. The per in Masonic Hall Last After hearing the eyidence, fried chicken was awaiting the editors Captain Poole, burg. stand one in favor of Irvington and one Judge Waggoner held Preston, to the upon their arrival at the Cerulean reunion here, gone to his eternal re- sections of Western Kentucky. Saturday Night. His record iu the State Senate has ward. He was a model host, a tie game. grand jury in the sum of $1,000. Messrs. Springs hoiel. Kentucklan, a manly man. hetn Mjjlilv cre'lMa'''" R'1 rvtrtlciilnrly Monday evening a social session was went Julian Brown and Henry Soiling notable for It is work iu behalf of legist held when many former acquaintance Above his grave I would whisper: Oae of the most enjoyable entertain Preston's surety. Defeat the Pumpkin Rollers. ships were renewed and a good time Warm summer sun, shine kindly here; latlon for the farmer. ments ever given in Cloverport was i,fferinfr two defeats at the ao..generally enjoyed. The first business Warm summer breeze, blow softly here: of Judge Wills III. Infant Dies Tuesday Morning. that oflast Saturday evening by the session was held Tuesday morning. hands of the Pumpkin Rollers, of To Green sod above lie light, lie light; order Eastern Stars. The literary An unusually attractive program was Goodnight, dear friend, biusport, this season, the locals defeatThe friends of Judge Wills regret to Martha llebecca, tho soven and musical program was most exceled them Sunday afternoon on the new learn that he continues ill at his home carried out as arranged by the program Goodnight, goodnight. months old child of Mr. and Mrs. lent, and showed marked talents. committee composed of Tom C. Under diamond in the West End by the score in this city. Master Samuel Edward Vernon Connor, died at her home, quite a ;hit when he told Conrad made wood, Hopkinsville New Era; Charles of 0 to 4. The diamond was In a bad his listeners M. Meacham, Hopkinsville Kentucklan, condition after the heavy rains, making TINDALLJELD OVER. Tuesday morning. Tho child had "The Proper Way." home TWO BOYSJILLED. fielding almost impossible, but the and John S. Lawrence, Cadiz Record. never been strong and her condi The piano selections were most Many instructive papers were read and team clayed rings around tue Hoosiers highly appreciated and were rendered- tion crew worse until the end. discussed. Long Jim" Wiuchell again toed the Goes to Jail in Default of $1,000 Arrangements for the funeral had by Miss Mildred Babbage, Miss Lula Social sessions were held in the afterrubber for Toblnsport, but was pounuea Lightning Strikes a Load of Hay and Misses Mary Owen Oelze Bond,- Charged With Killing not boon made yesterday morning. Severs noons and business sessions during the all over the lot, nearly every man on and Virglnla'Harris. of Burrel mornings. Many of the editors visited on Which the Sons the Cloverport team getting a hit, while Miss Martha Miller, iu her graceful Jerry Landers. Sheep Killed By Dogs. Hopkinsville, the thriving metropolis Furrow for the locals struck out nine manner aud with clear voice, recited t Priest Were Riding, and of Southwestern .Kentucky, during the men and held the visitors to five hits, Last Thursday night Mr. Ed Oglesby selection entitled, "I Wouldn't, Would week, where the gates of hospitality Both Meet Death. errors being responsible for the tour Chas. Tindall, cUarged with the kill- - had fifteen head of gopts and sheep You?" were flung wide open. lug of Jerry Landers about three weeks killed by dogs. Mr. Oglesby says that runs they made. Hall pitched the last The male quartette composed of There were several very exciting ago, had his examining trial Inst Sat it was a black shepherd dog that did Messrs. Ira Betea, Lawrence Murray, two innings for Cloverport, and not a Rosetta, June 26. (Special.) Last bowling contests during the week, urday before County Judge Wapgoner the killing, ami that he spent half the Proctor Keith and Dr. Simons, was hit was made off his delivery, besides of the Pumpkin Roll Saturday evening about 5 o'clock, euchre games during the cool evenings nt Hardiusburg. striking out two After hearing the evi- uigl't with his tlock trying to get a highly appreciated by the audience. Eramett and Willie Priest, ages eighteen and a prize awarded to the handsomest dence iu the case, Judge Waggoner held chance to ulll him. ers best batters. Miss Audrey Perkins composed aud and fourteen, were struck by lightning pair. One of the most exciting features Tindall to circuit court in the sum of For a while the score stood 5 to recited a poem entitled, "Mother." against' the visitors, and seeing that and killed. They were on their way of the week was the baseball game be $1,000. Tindall failed in executing The address by Mr. R. L. Oelze' was Pate-Hafthey were beat, as usual, started to emit, home with a load of hay which their tween eastern Kentucky, President A. bond and was remanded to jail to await very inspiring, as he explained the but after the fans .had made It hot for father, Burrel Priest, had purchased D. Miller, Richmond Climax, captain, the action of the October graud jury. Miss Maggie Pate, daughter of origiu and purpose of the Eastern Star. Uheni, they decided to play the game from Henry Brown When- they were and Western Kentucky, Tom Under Mr. and Mrs. Forrest Pate was The invocation aud benediction was out. The Hoosier infield played very in front of M. T. Chappell's it began wood, captain; umpires, William Remmarried Saturday to Mr. John Hat said by the Rev. Frank Lewis. B. ragged ball, making nine errors in all, raining and Willie went in and asked ington, Paris Democrat, and Charles Refreshments were of the best qual-- , foy, in Now Albanj. Mr. Ilaffoy while Catcher Sanders had an oil aay permission to drive the hay in the barn Meacham, Hopkinsville Kentucklan. ity and s'erved bountifully. is an employee of tho L. 1I.& St.L. as he made several costly throws.whlch and he was told that he could, but when President's Report. Mrs. J. D. Raudall. he eot back to the wagon, his older let In twd runs. Dies In Mr. and Mra. Haffey will make A Former Kentuckian, President A. D. Miller, in his a nnua brother, Eramett, thought that they homo hero. A Florida-Leav- es Widow their future could get home and as they started on report, spoke as follows: F meeting last year at Middles-bor"Our they were struck, killing Willie Instant KILLED BY UGHTHING. ly and Eramett lived about four hours, League Delegates. And One Child. I am told, was the most elaborate he never spoke, groaning almost from point of local entertainment we The Cloverport Chapter of the Ep but A Prominent Jewish Citizen of every breath. Ernest, a younger broth have had since the famous tour through worth League will be represented at CHILDHOOD SPENT HERE. Residing Near er, was on the back end of the load and Canada, via Battle Creek, Mich., in the annual meeting of the Louisville Mr. Matt Jarboe, Henderson, Dies in Louisvill1003. I do not forget the memorable wagon off League Conference at Elizabethtown the Fa was knocked teamthe knockedbut not entertainment given us nt Hopkinsville Patesville, Received e-Was Once a Resident down was two delegates, Miss Mamie De- hurt, and the A native of Cloverport, never losing by were carried into Mr. Chappell's in 1008, on the occasion of our former Miss Leonora Mcuavock. They and tal Bolt Last Thursday. of This Place. his love for the old town where his Haven expect to attend are: who home and cared for until assistance meeting here at Cerulean Springs. But childhood was spent, was the late Ed Othera nothing could when we recall the endless demands Hardaway and Elolse could be summoned, but ward Burke Huckeby, who passed Misses Allene our time by Matt Jar Lst Thursday afternoonresiding near be done to save Emmett's life. Ben uponwho supplied the Middleaboro peo- away June 15, I9II, at his home in Nolte, Rev. Frank Lewis and Lawrence Morris Baldauf, one of Heuderson'n our party with four Murray. Clarkson and Ed. Martin were on their ple, bo, aged about 35 years, lending citizens, died at the residence Florida, on Charlotte Harbor, near the was instantly killed by being way home from Garfield and helped solid days of fun and frolic, food and Fateeville, of his eon, Dr. Leon Baldauf, 124y sun and moonshine, city of Punta Gorda. carry the bodies in and worked faithful, shelter, electric, Home Again in Glen Dean. truck by lightning Second street, Louisville. He was 75 His father, the late W. L. Huckeby, less than fifteen hundred Just before the heavy rain began to lv to save' the boy's life. They were spending no Mrs. David Murray and daughter, years old and is survived by bis wife, is with his wife, who before her marriage dollars and all their time upbn us, it bit Wr Jarboe and hU father were neyer removed to their home. are visiting Henry Baldauf, an only brother, and to, Mr. Huckeby was Miss Nannie J. Mildred, of Indianapolis, nlMieklng, and seeing the storm ap A large crowd gathered to see a sight not out of place here to bear testimony Pate, of Breckenridge county, went her parents, Mr. and Mrs. D. C. Moor four children, Julius Lv Baldauf, of preaching, unhitched their team and they had never before seen or heard of to the greatheartedness and progressive South nearly thirty years ago to en man, at their home at Gleu Dean, Henderson, Dr. Leou Baldauf, of Louthe people ttrttd for the baru. They had. gone in this part of the county before, two spirit of Kentucky, of the Magic city of gage in the timber business. Misses Mildred aud Betsy Moorman, isville, Miss Minnie Baldaut aud Mrs, mil a few steps when the fatal bolt corpses from the same family at one eastern Mr. E. B. Huckeby became eminent who have been iu Indianapolis at school, Julius Fobs, of Lexington. "It is a distinct pleasure to meet here time. came. Mr, Baldauf was a merchant lu this ly successful both In business and poll. accompanied them, Miss Nell Moor Mr. Odis Penick conducted the funer again, thanks to the urgency of loyal Strange as it may seem neither Mr, in the state of his adoption. He man has returned from Bowling Green city about 33 years ago, and taaay of and devoted John Lawrence and the tls Sunday afternoon at ciJfeens will regret te learn of JiwWe'a father or the team were hurt in al service AUown the leaves a widow (formerly Miss Ida and her brother, Elliott Moorman, is the older brethren. bachelor o'clock and the interment took place in Hopklasville his death. who with one child, survives, home for a visit, 111. t.l 41. . . corridors of memory come the redolent Lanier) the Garfield cemetery, Irvington defeated Cloverport Gar-net- t, s. M For United Stater Senator-Ol- lle For James. For Governor James B. McCreary, William Addams. For Lieutenant Governor Edward J. weeks ago SOCiAL GATHERING. McDermott, James P. Edwards, T. G. PLEASANT Louisville Elected nt-Ed. Shenick Commissioner of Agriculture forty-secon- d The Kentucky Tuberculosis Association Car was hero Monday and open all day for those who wore interested in tho prevention and cure of tuberculosis. Monday evening a very valuable and interesting illustrated lecture was given by Mr. Eugono Kerner, secretary of tho association, assisted hy Mr. N. J. Kaird. A large crowd attend ed tho lecture and tho neonln 1 seemed very interested in this great movement. MD " e t:. dls-rm- te noble-heart- ed - - . 1 fey. - I o, 1 - The Heroine of a Detective Story Mr. Morris B. Kincheloa spent Sat urday and Sunday in Louisville. Mrs. Gibson is the guest of Mr. and Mrs. Larkin Gibson. Mrs. Blanche Read has returned home after a pleasant visit to Miss Klgel, of Oweusboro. "Bread baking success Is guaranteed If you use the Lewlport BEST Flour." Sold by J. II, Gardner. C. W. BOWLER MARION WEATIIERltOLT J. W. PATE Bohler and Company GENERAL CONTRACTORS Cloverport, Ky. The Sunny South. W. R. Markle is now the sole owner of the Sunny bouth Floating Theater which will be at the river on Saturday evening, July 1st. For lack of apace we cannot say as much as we want to about this show, but if in keeping with past performances, "The Beggar Prince'1 which will be given Saturday nlgbt, will be well worth the price of admission. Besides this great musical comedy, you will see a bevy of pretty girls Lawreuce-Rnd- iu snappy costumes. Co, in a comedy Western cliff playlet; Alviu and Genda, society gymnastics; Helen Terry and Bert Saunders in their one act comedy; the McCall trio in a comedy act introducing singing and novelty skipping rope dancing; a lot of quaint, comical characters, a long line of clever specialties. Road, Bridge Work and House Moving Concreting, Pile Driving, Rock Work Building Stone, Common andFire Brick, Piling, Lumber, Lime and Cement carried in stock. Write for prices on anything in our line. f Estimates on Application GUSTON Miss Esie Smith is visiting Irvington this week. Lawrence Taber and Robt. Cox.were In Louisville Sunday. Frank Warmouth returned "Sunday night from a week's visit in Louisville. Miss Viola Lewis, of Louisville, Is the guest of.Mlss Eva Carrlgan. Mrs. Will Bandy and daughter, of Iowa, are visiting relatives in this vicinity. Miss Nell Smith, Kendrick Jolly and "Money Talks" but it won't say much for you unless it's YOUR money. You'll bo surprised to sco how a few dollar in a good bank like this will coax other dollars in how soon you'll have a nice little sum laid away without missing it how eloquently it will talk to you when a chance comes to put it at work digging up dividends on a good investment. It's SAFE here, too. Yes, and as "ready" as cash in your pocket, without offering the same temptation to spend, it. Come in and talk it over. Come in today. 1 Kenneth Ferry, were the guests of - Miss Mary Smith, Sunday. Misses Oral Jordan and Mollie Boardare visiting relatives at Webster. Miss Bessie Cox left Tuesday for Washington, D. C, where she has accepted a position in Columbia hospital. Misses Eva Anderson and Bessie Myers, visited Mrs. Myers, of Big Spring neighborhood last week. Mrs. Nannie Robertson, returned Sunday from a visit to her daughter, Mrs. Albert Ashcraft, at Irvington. Mr. and Mrs. John Livers and children, of Basin Spring, visited Mr. and Mrs. George Board Wednesday. Mrs. Raymond Durbin and children, of Irvington, visited her mother, Mrs. Mallssa Smith, Saturday night and I FIRST STATE BANK, Irvington, Ky. Jt C. PAYNE, Cashier x J. E. KEITH DEALERS WRITE US FOR PRICES. (EL SON IN Granite and Marble Sunday. "Bread baking is guaranteed to be a success If you use Lewisport BEST flour." Monuments CLOVERPORT, KY. Death stalks in the dead of night, suspicion dogs the footsteps of the innocent, and love, crime and mystery mingle in WESTERNTRIP An The House of the Whispering Pines By ANNA KATHARINE GREEN, Author of "The Leavenworth Case" Interesting Account homa And The A West-Dur- Of ant Okla- The Importance Little Things. It s. Of City Of Churches-Fi- ne Schools And Crops. is a failing of the American people as a whole to be Read One of America's Greatest Detective Stories Patrons of this paper are given an opportunity to enjoy a serial that has won the unstinted approval of the public and the leading critics STEPHENSPORT. the Rav. Jarboe filled his appointment at M. E. church Sunday. Miss Abbie Whlttlnghlll and Mr. Walker, of Fordsvllle, were guests of Mrs. Georgia Sargent Sunday. of Miss May Handy and Mr. Haddock, Irvington, were guests of Miss Es-tnPayne Sunday. Mrs. G. V. er Payne made a business trip to Louisville last week. Mrs. J. C. Fella was the truest of Mrs. George Shively Friday. Jerry Leunon, of. Hardlnsburg, Is with his graudparonts, Mr. and Mrs. R. A. Smith, for the summer. and Mrs. Lizzie Paulman spent a very delightful day with Mrs. Ben Lay In the country one day last week. We are glad to know that Mrs. Lay Is so much Improved. W. J. Schopp and Ira Brlnsly took In the excurslou to Louisville Sunday. Miss Grace Taylor Drlsksl Is visiting 15. Mrs. H. Miller relatives In Bridgeport, 111. Mrs. Mollie DeJaruette and children, of Hardinsburg, are guests of her sister, Mrs. America Ball. R. S. Sklllman, o: West Point, is in town. James Biggs and son, Owen, of Louisyllle, were guests of his daughter, Mrs. K. B. Blaine, Sunday. Mrs. II. S. English and children are spending a few weeks with her mother, Mrs. Belle Craword. James KIssam, of Prestonburg, Is spending the summer with his grandmother, Mrs. Bandy, Please tell me when youave visitors. Don't censure me any more, for For Dental work see Dr. Walker. Mrs. Dally Beard and sister MissEm-m- a Ahl have returned from a visit to Mrs. Pat Masterson, of Troy, Ind., their brother Mr. Sam Ahl near Hites was here last week taking treatment Run. from Dr. Shively. Mr. and Mrs. Jno. Campbell are the Mr. and Mrs. E. T. Connor spent the guests of his sister, Mrs. Will Duval week with relatives at Alton, Ind. Miss Ma'ry Peyton Is visiting In Miss Withers, of Hardlnsburg, is the guest of her aunt, Mrs. America Bell. Jno. P. Haswell Jr.' Assistant U. S. Little Miss Henrietta Shively spent District Attorney for the Western disSaturday and Sunday with Miss' Julia trict of Ky. is at home for a few days. Fella at Addison. Miss Louise Moorman, of Glen Dean, Henry Bandy, of Irvington, was the ishere to attend the Beard Graham- wedding. guest of Miss Cecil Dlx Saturday. S. H. Dix and Andrew Crawford C. L. Beard and C. L., Jr., have rewere in Hardinsburg Monday on busi- turned from a trip to Deming, N. M. ness. If you want to save money in buying Mrs. Boyd McKaughan spent Sat- Jewelry, call on T, C. Lewis,the old re liable jeweler. urday and Sunday In Cloverport. John M. Sklllman, Secretary of the "Bread baking success is guaranteed if you use Lewisport BEST Flour". Fair, was In Louisville last week looking after the Interests of the Fair. Miss Ruby, daughter of Austin Pate, HARDINSBURG has gone to join the Ursuliu Sisters. Mr. S. A Pate and sons, Walker and Alfred Oelze, of Hopklnsvllle, were Arthur Haswell has returned from a visitors in town last week. business trip to Louisville. Mrs. David K. Murray and daughter, Misses Gardner entertained Wednesday at a six o'clock dinner in hon- Mildred, of Indianapolis, are the guests or of the approaching marriage of of Mr. and Mrs. M. H. Beard, Mr. J. W. Hughes, of Louisville, is Miss Margaret Beard. The following guests were invited : Misses Margaret here buying timber from the farmers of Maxwell, Neta Beard, Louisville, Lou- Breckeurldge county. ise Moorman, Glen Dean, Mary FrankMr. C. 0. Nelson, of Louisville, relin Beard, Mr. & Mrs. John Sklllman. presenting the Oliver Dr, Moorman Robertson, of Glen Company has been very successful in Dean, was in town Thursday. The Dr. placing several machines with the Is ready to call on the sick. busiuess men of the town. Miss Jennie Green, of the Falls of Messrs Jno. Cook, Alf Taylor and son Rough, Is Mrs. Morris Beard's guest. were here on business last week. Mr, K Dowell has moved into his Earl Smith visited Mrs. Tom Gregcottage on Main street. ory at Harned last week. your correspondent hasn't time to visit every home. Will gladly receive any Item of Interest you may bring me. Type-writer 1 Dear News: As I promised so many of my friends I vould write to them of my trip to Oklahoma I will write it to your paper, as I can reach so many more people and I am sure all will be Interested In a report on this great country. I left home on Wednesday, May 21. to my After saying the sad good-byfriends, I was joined at Irvington by Mrs. A. Goodman, who had been visiting in Kenucky for a few weeks, and who was returning to Oklahoma. We went to West Point, where we changed cars for Memphis, but owing to the trip being made at night, we didn't get to see any of the country we traveled through, and as we had only half an hour In Memphis, I failed to even get a Here we good glimpse of the city. changed cars, taking the Rock Island train for Mc Alester, Okla. This was a long and tiresome ride, as we had to pass through so much of the rough country of Arkansas. I was not very favorably impressed with the country, though we stopped over In Little Rock about three hours. This Is a lovely city situated on the banks of the Arkansas river. The city has so many trees that one would think it had been built in a great forest, but these trees were planted many years ago by the early settlers of this splendid city. Some of the buildings are very old and built of stone and are very old fashioned. I am told that the old stone jail in the center of the city has held some of the most desperate characters the country has ever known, and that there has been several hundred criminals executed on the premises, 'It is also one among the prettiest sites in the city, being located on the crest of the hill above the river, , We arrived at Durant on an early morning train and found the city still In dreamland, but when we arrived at our destination we were not long la letting our presence, be known. Durant is a splendid little city of about eight thousand pople,all of whom are white. Thwra k not a negro family here. es uuapprcciative of the importance of the little things; yet every fortune is made up of many dollar-unitAn account started here and kept alive by frequent and regular deposits soon assumes surprisingly great proportions. We shall be pleased to havo you on our books as a depositor. Wo pay interest on TIME DEPOSITS. THE FARMERS BANK, x Hardinsburg, Kyi J. D. SHAW, Cashier. This is a city of schools and churches. and the citizens are all proud of this record and make the claims that It is the best church and school city in the state. The surrounding country Is simply beautiful, most of it being prairie and so level and dotted all over with pretty homes, props are so far ahead of what they were In Kentucky when I left. Much of the corn is tassel-in- g, cotton is as fine as it can be and wheat and oats are being harvested and the yield is certainly fine. Wheat will make from twenty to thirty and the oats from fifty to one hundred bushels to the acre. It is a fine place to live and I don't think anyone who is wanting to try the West can make any mistake by coming to Bryan county, Oklahoma. Livery, Feed -- AND- Sale Stable The Traveling Mens' Choice Located near Depot V Stephensport, :: Ky, With best wishes for all, I am yours Lester Marr. truly, Durant, Okla., June 10, 1011. Live florsis, New Rip i We Do Neat Job Work I Capt. Ryan III CaptMarion Ryan was brought to this city last week from Hickman, Ky., and is seriously ill at the home of his mother, Mrs. Ryan is with him. His friends along the Ohio and Mississippi rivers will regret to learn of his illness. " Trunk Wagon per day.,.. Horso and Buggy " . l 50 go i, t i- n aii Aiicu it. i Lewis I Proprietor Bread baking U guaranteed a suooam ; " "JOE" CANNON IS HAPPY AT 75 World Good Enough For Him Thoughts of The World Did you ever stop and study, The birds, tho trees and the flowers, "What a grand old world we're living in, This beautiful world of ours? It gives mo the grdatest of pleasure; On thcio beautiful sunshino'days, To think of the world in its beauty, Tho rocks, tho hills and tho bays, ed mountains, Look at tho With woodlands and streams so clear, Aro often many miles awaj', Yet thoy seem so very near. snow-capp- Despite Demagogues. BETTER THAN FIFTY YEARS AGO Hopes He Won't Live to See the MiAge of Content and Idleness llennium Would Take Ginger Out of the Human Race, He Thinks. The drudgery of cooking Is lessened by half with this convenient cabinet in your kitchen. Saves you thousands of steps and stoops, by giving you a place for everything with everything in its place. NoTdtchen should be without one. The MEN have modern tools and implements for THEIR work. The women who work much harder should have the same. This fine kitchen cabinet is made of solid oak. nicely finished in olden color. Top has glass doors, shelves for dishes, etc., and three rawers. Large biscuit board slides In under base. Three large drawers on one side and flour bin holding 50 lbs. of flour on other side. Large strong castors that make the cabinet easy to move around. You can buy 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 Buys This Solid Oak itchen Cabinet Undo Joe Cannon, passed bis seventy-fiith wto has Just milestone, avers that he has never been tetter physlcnlly or happier in his life. "Mnn may tall: or tho hard old world we havo to live In. demagogues rptnillnR ries of the Hit: t Fields of waving grain and meadows, Sparkling with tho morning dew; See tho orchards fastly changing, Taking on a different hue. Sco tho groups of This is just one of our many merry children, BARGAINS IN may wander about the coun-Iry Bright eyed tots of two and three; Hear tho prattle of their voices, Nothing sweeter can over bo. Wo should learn to love each other, As we're but one family here; Just bo glad that wo are living, And always havo a word of cheer. By V. T. Emmons. sto- beset I dangers our FURNITURE, qf some of the largest CARPETS, RUGS, Etc. p vrrn rent, pol-i- t 'Luis may rant n. t ngn July to September. There has been some talk on tho senate side of the capltol of arranging fpr a recess of congress from July 1 until Sept. 1. In this way the solons would .years ago. escape the broiling period in the cap"Tho trouble Is that people are al- Payne last Sunday. passage ways looking for tho millennium, and Rev. Gatland, of Louisville, filled ital. Such n plan Involves tho bill that Is tho one thing that I do not egular appointment at Walnut Grove, of the Canadian reciprocity ouo through or two the senate and probably want to llvo to see. I would not llko Saturday and Sunday. other measures, such as the resolution to bo in this land when that so called Last Saturday Fred Claycomb hap- providing for n constitutional amendpened to a very serious accident. 'He ment for the direct election of senawas kicked in the face by a horse and tors. Democratic leaders in the house who Dr. ICurtz said it was serious but not have- - been approached ou the subject dangerous. He Is improving. have shown a disposition to rebel Clyne Robertson has the Walnut ngaiust any such program that does Grove school: Dugan Severs, Poplar not include an agreement for n vdto in Grove; Miss Jett Harrison, Jarredo; tho senate on their free list bill. "I know what is good Nothing seems more certain In the Miss Nannie Payne, Argabright; Miss for young and old peo- Mllts;Miss Angle senate than that this free list bill will Alto St Clair, Clifton writes Mrs. Clara slumber peacefully In the senate comlykstra, a trained nurse Gibson, McGeheeiMable Bandy, Web- mittee on tlnunco. The reason given May ster; and C. W. Payne and Miss Bellingham, South of for having congress return lu SeptemWadlington, Irvington. Wash., "and will say that ber will be to give the Democrats an I consider Cardui the best Bread baking success is guaranteed if early stmt In the work of revising tho tariff generally and for the other medicine for girls and you uso the Levvisport BEST Flour. plans they have inado for Inwomen. It makes them feel like new persons, reto make vestigations and legislation. If you have any collections Up to this time there has been nothlieves their pain and regby suit 'or otherwise or any deeds or ing liko n conclusion on tho plan for ulates womanly troubles. mortgages to be drawn up. Call at my a two months' recess. "Both my daughter and I office. Fees reasonable. V. G. Babbage. received great benefit" abuses that are being carried on In favor of the few and to the detriment of the many, but as for me I nin as happy as a schoolboy." he said. Predicts a Great Future. "I'm not going to tell you what strides the country has made In the past half century. It isn't necessary. All any one has to do is 'to look at the population, immigration and production statistics to see that we have p. gressed as no other nation in t.'ie world has ever progressed in anythlig liko the same time. As for tho futu ;, I believe progress will bo Just as greet It is only a matter of time before we shall havo a population of 500,000,000 people living in this land. "This country Is good enough for me, and I pay little heed to the men who would belittle the progress that we have made. The Democrats hold that wo Republicans havo not kept things moving in tho right direction during tho time we have been In power. Let them compare tho progress that has been made while we have been In power and while they were in control. They'll admit that wo have done pret-ts well on the whole. Of course have been made, but outlining the course of a nation is no child's work. Men will err in spite of their best intentions. "When people talk to me about tho hardships of the world today it almost makes mo laugh. If they had to go through what I had to go through and what every other man and woman endured half a century ago they would not talk such nonsense. Why, life is one continual round of pleasure today compared with tho days when we had no railroads or even decent roadways and a thousand and one other Improvements that have been brought about in tho past half century. Balks at the Millennium. "Every class of people In this country Is better off and happier today than In the so called 'good old days.' I do not mean that tho rfeb, tho middle class or the upper class alone are better off and happier, but I mean that the working man( and woman, tho professional man and all other classes are better off and far happier than they could have dreamed of being fifty y mis-take- the We own and operate the largest store in Louisville, and control the entire output Furniture Factories in the country, and do the largest business in the South. Miss Emery Here. happy age canio about 'mo Human unless ho animal isn't worth a d has to tight against adversity it brings Miss Minnie Snyder Emery, who out tho real manly quallUes. And ago of content and idle- has been at the Jennings homo on when that ness comes to pass this world will be tho pike, has been brought to the no place for Uncle Joe Cannon." Baptist Parsonage.' The woman of I- YOUR CREDIT IS GOOD with us ; no matter where you live ; and we give you just the same terms of cash or credit that we give to our thousands of regular customers right here at home. To show you how fair we are and how much we appreciate the trade of good people who do not live in Louisville, Her mother is today who has food with her. There is no change in health", good temper, good sense, Louisville last week wnere ne nas a bright eyes and a loiy complexion, putting you on exactly the same footing with customers drug In a' 11 1 living and good of nice position the result of correct ores, lTfniTn T TO l I , and tell usiustwnat you store. Mr. Ditzenbach looks fine and digestion, wins the admiration of the lire, Baby Carriages or Refrigerators, Stoves, Car- is a splendid young man. world. If your digestion is faulty ; and we will reply by return mail, giving you full attings Misses Ossie Payne, of Webster; Chamberlain's Stomach and Liver re Tablets will correct it. For sale by th Mattie and Susie Black, of Addison, The pens were fairly well cleared ly low prices we can make, and the easy terms we will be OLUTELY GUARANTEE every article we sell and any- all dealers. and Miss Zelma Lay.of Washington, D. market closed about steady. who Is at home, near Stephensport, the ek C, Calves The receipts today were epresented will be taken back and the money refunded. visit, were guests Of Miss Mary Visited "Welcome-Al- l" TO-DA?ir- - on a head. The market ruled steady de COUPON in this ad. and mail IT TO US Gibson last week. 6 of the best veals selling at Cc to - WE PAY THE FREIGHT GIBSON & well-know- n i sort wwie ua p"T", N A 1 Go-cart- s, a Mr. and Mrs. Frank Carter were agreeably surprised with an all day Qd. LIVESTOCKJWARKET. visit from tho Rev. Mr. A. C. Zoel-le- r m of Eaywjch, and Father Bray and Hogs 5c Lower-She- ep at their country homo "Welcome -- all" last Thursday. Father Zool-le- r 4le Lambs About Steady-Cat- tle is a cousin of Mrs. Carter and Unchanged. was delighted with Cloverportand the surrounding countrr. j Please do not ask us to send you the ,ght News without paying for it cash in ad- will vance. John D. Babbage. at uto LODIBURG. NOTICE. medium, tiUz to 6'c; common, 5Jc. Heavy rough calves dull draggy. COUPON. Bensinger Outlining Co Louisville, Ky. I clip this Coupon from the RAYMOND H Miss liessie Knott spent Sot day and Sunday with Miss 77Tf HI BRECKENRIDGE'INEWS, CLOVERPORT. KY. and would like to have full particulars as to ' ? ertson, of Clifton Mills, were visiting Miss Nina Hai din, last Saturday and Sunday. W. B. Argabrlght and Mr. and Mrs Dan Haynes, were visiting friends in Sample Saturday and Sunday; James Wadlington, of Union Star, was the guest of Mr. and Mrs. Charlie Misses Lucile Parr and Blanch Rob ifonl Mc ad. Loulsyille, June 20. The receipts of hogs today were 2,707 head, ae against 2,187 last Monday, 936 a year ago and 3,231 two year's ago. The market was slow in opening, and then at a nickel decline. Selected hogs, heavy and medium weights, 165 pounds and up, selling at $6.45; lights, 120 to 165 pounds, $0.35; pigs, $6.10 'down; roughs, f5.0 down. All were sold and the market closed about steady at the decline. Sheep and Lambs The receipts today IIUI1LOO nCUCOO HIH I DC. Basham at Locliburg. Hawkins Smith of Garfield hero last Friday. Carlt Ater, wife and two ch ren and Mrs. Taylor Coinpton URNISHERS little daughter, Miriam , visited Sam Bobbins' not long since. Miss Marie Ray, of Rhodef spent last Saturday with her au Mrs. Mag Cashman. Lillian Elder of Mooleyvilld i Name P.O. IN KENTUCKY l'relght Office OLD RELIABLE Organized 1872 Senate Wold Like to Have It From BRECKINRIDGE BANK . Cloverport, Ky. OUR RECORD An : 39 years of honorublo dealing. Parsed through three panics mid paid every legitimate claim to its full amount on demand. Never scaled a check. absolutely Safe Place to do Business. EXAMINED APRIL 10-1- 2 3 per cent on Time Deposits AND PRONOUNCED A Nurse Says: BY STATE BANK EXAMINER No. 1 POLICE "Bobbles" DOGS FOR LONDON. ESI Panama Relatives Will Visit in Kentucky Dr. and Mrs. James E Grant, of Panama, returned first of June to Louisville, for their annual vacation. At prosont thoy aro visiting Dr. Grant's relatives in Columbia, Ky. Mrs. Grant will visit her brother, Mr. Jamos Roy Brashcar and family in St Louis and sister, Mrs. J. E. Chipps and family at Valley Center, Kansas. Also her aunts, Mrs. Bettio Nappor, Mrs. Nannie Sills and Mrs. Robertson at her childhood home, Stephens-por- t, Ky. , before returning to Canal Zone in September. Mrs.GiHnt was Miss Sue Brashear. Take Antiseptics Peroxide or Instead of Liquid many people aro now using Get Permission to Use Trained Animals. Continental and British police have found trained dogs, particularly tho Airedalo type, of great service to and permission to use them lias been given by Scotland Yard. Airedalo dogs supplied to Liverpool, Nottingham, Sunderland, Rochdale, Berkshire, Glasgow and continental police by Mayor Itlchnrdson of Harrow havo met with great success in protecting olllcers against attack and in tracking evildoers. It is understood London pollco will havo to purchase their dogs, but that maintenance money will bo allowed. oftl-ccr- Notice That resolutions of respect aro published at 5 cents per lino. Please do not send obituaries to the News without expecting- to pay for tho publication of this kind of matter. - CJQID000a0D BALL &' MILLER Livery, Feed and Sale Stable Bus Meets all Trains Hardinsburg, Linen Shower Honor Of Miss Beard Given In Hardlnsburg, June 27 (Special) MissMercer and the Misses Gardner, entertained Saturday afternoon from three till six o'clock at the home of Judge Mercer,on Main Street at a linen shower, for Miss Margaret Hensley Beard, who is to become the bride of Mr. Lawrence Grahauii of Bowline Green, Wednesday morning at eight o'clock. As each of the forty invited arrived, they were seated on tho beautiful lawn where Miss Beard entertained them. After all of the gue&ts had arrived, Miss Beard led the way to the dining room, then she took hold of a windless and drew up a bucket full of oresents. As she took each from the bucket, she opened It and read the card; after she : Ky CLO) )1ooroirCZIOl Paxtine Toilet Antiseptic The new toilet germicide powder to bo dissolved in'water as needed. For all toilet and hygienic uses it Is better and inoro economical. To cleanse and whiten tho teeth, remove tartar and prevent decay. To disinfect the mouth, destroy disease germs, and purify the breatlu To keep artificial teeth and bridge work clean, odorless To remove nicotine from the teeth and purify the breath after smoking. To eradicate perspiration and hody odors by sponge bathing. The bast antiseptic, wash known, Relieves and BtrBgt,hm8 tired, weak, lag&mwUywi. Heals sore throat, wounds and auts. 96 and (0 etc. a box, druggist or by wall postpaid, gawpto ree. THC PAXTON TQH.IT CO.,Bwn,Mam. . BLIND ART CRITIC. Tho Woman's Tonic As a medicine for female trouble, no medicine you can get has the old established reputation, that Cardui has. Fifty (50) years of success prove that it has stood the greatest of all tests the test of TIME As a tonic for weak women, Cardui is the best, because it is a woman's tonic Pure, gentle, safe, re liable. Try uwaui. nau opened mi in tne DUCKet. little ...ttU -TleslTn1i ftf ft emwn iirv nnnanvAf) it wun a cray mil or presents. Miss TYa-i- J 11 K Makes Fun of Goliath's Whiskers In Kansas City Gallery. A blind ninu ns a critic of art appeared at tho Western Gallery of Art in tho public library at Kansas City and In showing thoso in chargo defects in various statues proved his kuowlcdge. When ho came into the building ho asked an assistant to show him around so that he could "study." The first thing the blind man touched wan a statue of David with Goliath's head at the base. After carefully feeling the head of Goliath he chuckled rfnd hrmir'ht annthdr.- tnxlr- , n In iK.vJ S,VWUW HBbi sixty presents, all of which will be, - very usnful to a yountr house-keepe- r, there being two dozen embroidered towels amony the number. After opening them all, they returned to th f "Why, look at his whiskers. No one, even Goliath, erer wore whiskers part-A- d In that fashion." said: lawn. Misses Neta Beard, Margaret Maxwell, Louise Moorman, Martha and bel Gardner, and Lillian Beard, served the guests with Ice cream ami wafers, After giving many happy wishes by1 the younger guests aad words of gtod advice by the older mh, the gusaW . departed. , Is, Board of Agriculture, tno first important movement in the development and betterment of tho state's agricultural interests, and which has resulted in placing tho state on a plane with the other great agri JNO. D. BABBAGE SONS' PUBLISHING CO. cultural states of the country. Senator Newman is a practical farm Issued Every Wednesday. er and as such, isawaro of tho needs of thoso cngaircd in tho state's K33 H H tan leading industry. Aproper administration of theoflicoof Commissioner of Agriculture will mean an increase in tho value of tho farm lands and live stock interests of tho state, which will help to pay tho taxes, lesson the burdens of other classes, and contribute generally to CLOVERPORT, KY., WEDNESDAY, JUNE 28, 1911 tho prosperity and welfare of tho state. By the nomination and election of Mr. Newman, these results will he accomplished,, and a deserving man will bo greatly remombcrcd by his people. Wo ask Subscription Prico $1.00 a year in advance. BUSINESS LOCALS 10 cents per line, and 5 cents for each ad every good Democrat who is interested in his party's success, and every good citizen who would like to see his wtnto j rosncr, to vote ditional insertion. for Mr. Newman next Saturday. CARDS OF THANKS over five lines charged for at tho rato of 10 cents per line. OX OAE MAN, ALL LEADERS AGREE OBITUARIES charged for at the rato of 5 cents per lino, money 1011 BO R, RUlir LAFFOOJV OUR in advance. The oflicc of Auditor is one of tho most important in tho state Examine the label on your paper. If it is not correct please government. It is an unusual occurnotify us. ence to find all factions of a large county united to a man or any one For Governor. candidate. This is true in Breckin ridge as to Ruby Lalfoon. Thoy say We arc authorized to announce JAS. B. McCREARY as a he needs no further recommendation of Kentucky subject to the action of tho for Governor the streets, and his unique "safe Pants And Skirts than to remember that ho ran 8000 27. primary election May depository" indirectly leaves him votes ahead of tho Governor in the Expensive Banks short exactly J1.000. Mr. and Mrs. T. C. Bennett, of that there will bo a fair and election of 1907. When tho political You can bet your bottom dollar Bristol, Tenn,, vowed never to Man Loses $ 1,000 Pinned to Him tho votes counted as cast. horizon has become clouded in Ken square primary held in this county, and put their trust in banks. They And Woman Is Out $3,000. are now in Hutchinson, Kan., tucky in tho past, the first thing penniless, their children hungry. St. Louis, Mo. George Hargo to tho primary next Saturday and done is to send for Ruby to make Every Democrat should They came from Bristol with their vey, a farmer, living near 111., will recover $2,230 out entire fortune of $3,000 sewed in vote. It is important for the result in November that a big vote in one of his solid, logical, truly Demo; of $ 3, 250 which he brought to St. the lining of Mrs Bennett's skirt. choice. tho primary be cast. Come out and vote for your On the train the money disapcratic appeals to the voters. lie is Louis last Saturday wrapped in a salt sack and pinned to a trousers' peared. Grand Rapids, Mich., an able lawyer, strong speaker, as leg. He lost it in walking along Herald. regarding crops in this county, corn tute politician loval to his friends A From what we can gather Your Money is absolutely Safe in Our Bank since the rains in the last week has been helped wonderfully;potato and with few enemies, and is very fci nre generally a failure; pastures are in a bad way; oats and hay are strong witn an classes comprising v;u rm,-.We pay i Interest on Time Deposits Let OUR bank be YOUR bank. cut very short, and wheat estimates are fair to good. Tobacco, our state's citizensnip. uouung irom & TRUST CO,, Hardlnsburg, Ky. THE BANK OF HARDINSBUR6 :: less than a half crop has been set and starting to grow nicely. uchv lagoon Hopkins county, ho is our neighbor Judge O'Rear is still busy trying to explain that his meeting and thus is strengthened tho tie that binds. Our county will give a with Dr. Amos at Princeton was a casual call from tho general and big majority, it being predicted by the leiders generally that be will Miss B. Ada Drury, of Louisville, arnot a conference of business. This may bo true, but the reputation poll one of the heaviest votes. rived Saturday to spend the remainder are visiting relatives at Webster. Judge O'Rear has borne in "Western Kentucky for four years justifies of the summer with her sister, Mrs. R. B. McGlothlan. he and tho doctor, in spite of political differences, are the belief that Miss Bessie Cox , "Hock togeInvitations have been received in the 'birds of a feather," who might have been expected to "."(iiuu, u. v., where she cepted a Dosihtnn ... nt. L, , i .. . city announcing the coming marriage ther." Hopkinsville Kentuckian. r wuiuiuoia nospital. THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS, EIGHT PAGES. Tyr amiv fiirlriailn ' Du-quo- is, A - - viwi'i!' lo t.-.-j.- umrmmm 0 h.-.- rupiic saie Senator McCreary had a warm welcome at Owensboro last Saturday. He was introduced by Judge E. P. Taylor who paid a handsome tribute to the life and character of the distinguished old Senator. He said that all during his caieer, in private and public life, and as a soldier, when he cast bis fortunes with the "sunny .south," there has been no stain or criticism; that bis private.life was beyond reproach, and he has been a great leader by nature. 'It is an insult and slander by some Democrats to say that they will not support him if he is tho nominee." i Misses Eva Anderson r,n rwo. visited Mrs. Mvs of Big Spring neighborhood last week . LQj.... r Wr- - . lolu'"en """""bncrarc, ac Irvington ""iuiisin TIT- MrS. John Livers anrl rhtJ f rt anr n?. v sl nr. """" Mrs. George Board Wednesday. ' and m and -.. Of Irvlmrt It xaymond Durh . n anri ,mu.. UlBO TEE TIDE HAS TURJS'ED. We find in goins over the county that tho dignified, logical ap- peal made by the McCreary Central Committee has made for him man' votes. The weaknesses of McCreary have been paraded by his enemies, but the thinking Democrats are saying little, and many pe footsteps of men will vote for McCreary who have not expressed themselves, and mingle in somo will support him who have been talking for Addams. A look into the future, a few solemn reflections and proper investigation in the next three days will show McCreary to be the right man. A good road movement is being organized at Irvington to build a road from Irvington to Custer. This is a movencent in the right direction, and should be encouraced. All it needs is a few enthusias tic leaders; men who will take the lead and stir up their neighbors, get them in lino and at work. Over in Warren county thoy have or ganized to build the Lincoln road for the southern half of that county. A chief superintendent is appointed for the first mile; ho appoints lctin flour'' cn j uuuuaj, "Bread baki te odLurnav' nirfhfw anai si Kuuia ute m hn w . Leu'i3port BEST John B. Hardaway, of St. Louis, to Miss Katharine Eads Graham, of Carrolton, Mo., on Wednesday, June 28. Mr. Hardaway is the grand son of Mr. and Mrs, Jno. Cox and has visited them and other relativeu for several summers and he is a very promising young man. Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Piggott spent two days of last week in Louisville. The Union Meeting will commence on July 9, with the Rev. Walt Holcomb in charge. The choirs of all the of Mr. Thursday, June 29 4 Bed Room Suits 1 Dining Room Set Kilchen Utensils 3 Carpets 1 1 1 Cook Stove, 1 Range WESIERN An TRIP pctive. Stories Mr. and Mrs. Jno. Nevitt. have re , I turned to their home at Basin Spring after attending the commencement ex ercises of the Sacred Heart Academy in Louisville, from which their daugh ter, Miss Mary Nevitt, was graduated. Mrs. Charlie Hook had as her guest E. J. MoDERMOTT AjYD JUS GREAT SPEECH last week Mrs. Sally Moorman, of Lou Seldom in the history of Breckinridge county has our people had lsvllle. the opportunity to listen to a political speech of tho character of tho Mrs. R. B. McGlothlan returned .Fri Louisville. one made by Hon. L. J. McDermott at Ilardmsburg, on Saturday, day night from A men's prayer meeting will be held A Juno 17. lucre are lew men or tno cnaractor. am ntv and accom- - for three afternoons of this week, beIIIlinilllltMlLn Ul .1111. aIILIVCI I11UIU tlllU II UUIU "IV U L11C11 Llllll III 1L I'lllll ginning on Monday, ai the Baptist paign for an ollico liko .Lieutenant uovornor. However, Judge Mc church. The ladies prayer meeting Dermott is not an ordinary man and his patriotism and Democracy, will be held on the same afternoon at when appealed to by a host of friends and admirers, cause him to the Methodist church. All are cordial yield to their persuasions and leave his lucretivo law business ior an ly invited to attend. Mrs. Fidelia Galloway spent Sunday office, tho salary of which is not to bo considered, being not enough in Louibvllle as the guest of Mr. and to more than pay his board. Mrs. Ernest Galloway. As Mr. McDermott says, this office is ono of tho most important Little Miss Erie Smith, oi Guston, is Ho ma' be Governor, and whether ho is or visiting her sister, Mrs. Newsom Gard in tho local government. not, his duties are the most important in legislative matters. Mr. ner, for the week. Mrs. Durwdod Wroe and children McDermott is recognized as ono of tho most public spirited and promen in Kentucky. Ho has served his stato and people in a Mabel and Clinton, left last week for gressive Hawesville tor a month's visit to rela three assistants. Each of these superintendents secures the assistance of twelve other aien, each of whom will act as foreman for each one hundred feet. In addition, each foreman will secure one team and ten men with hammers. The stone is placed on the road, when all will assemble ana tnc stono oroKen ny nana ana spreaa. Jo one is expected to care for more than ten feet, and when this space is com pleted tho road is surfaced. It seems to the News that this kind of a move could bo inaugurated on the Irvington and Custer road in tho county, and be successfully carried out. It wouldn't work a hard- ship on any, one, and result in everlasting good to everybody. Father Knuo is working on this plan and is building roads out from every section of McQuady. harness; Plows, Tools, Etc; The soothing spray of Ely's Liquid Cream Balm, used in an atomizer, is an homa And The West-Dur- ant On the R. A. OSBORNE Farm unspeakable relief to sufferers from A City Catarrh. Some of them describe it as a Of Schools enworth Case" near Holt, Ky. And uoasena, ana no wonuer. xne micK, Churches--Fin- e Crops. DAVE W. HENRY, Auctioneer foul discharge is dislodged and the pauiui tient breathes freely, perhaps for the Liquid Cream first time in weeks. gone to Owensboro for a visit, after Balm cotains all the healing, purifyspending several weeks here. They ing' Mr. Perry Alexander is seriouselements of the solid form, and it IRVINGTONJTEMS were extensively entertained by friends. never falls to satisfy. Sold by all drug- ly ill at this writing. Miss Virginia Calloway, who has been gists for 75c. , including spraying tube, Bread baking success is guaranMr. Jno. B. Hardaway's Engage- ill at her home on Woodland Ave. , is or mailed by Ely Bros. , 56 Warren teed if you use Lewisport Best rapidly improving. Street, New York. Meetment Announced-Uni- on Flour. Mrs Robt. Crider, who has been visiting her mother, Mrs. J.C. Matting-ly- , Held-Oth- er Items ing To Be CUSTER in Gen Dean, is expected home toBEWLEYVILLE churches have been practicing together for the past two weeks and the singing will be one of the features of the meetWR ing. There is such harmony prevailing among all the churches that much success is expected. "Bread baking success is guaranteed if you use the Lewisport Best Flour, oil stove with oven Royal Cooker 2 Heating Stoves 1 Gas Stove 1 6 Hogs; Horse, buggy and ing Pines Interesting Account Of Okla J Of Interest. day. Mrs. Nannie J. Wathen entertained Wednesday afternoon with a delightfull "hundred useful ways and wo see no reason why ho should not receive tives. every Democratic vote in Breckinridge county. Wo wish to call tho attention of our readors to tho candidacy of Hon. J. W. Newman, of Woodford county for tho Democratic nonii nation for Commissioner of Agriculture before tho Democratic Stato primary July 1. For tho past seven years ho has worked faithfully and persistently to upbuild tho agricultural interests of Kentucky, in the State Legislature, as Secretary of tho Kentucky Stato Fair, and whenever and wherever possible. It was mainly through his efforts that the State Fair was saved and finally put upon a permanent basis. Ho introduced and secured the passage of the bill, creating tho State Storms have been frequent. Wo have had three very bovero ones, each doing much damage in timber fencing and houses, several build ings being partly unroofed, Alf Taylor's dwelling being ono of them; tho top being blown out of the largest cherry tree in his front yard. Tho groye around tho chureh was entirely destroyed. Tho storm Saturday afternoon struck a wagon of hay, while being summer months. hauled past Tom Chappors house Mr. and Mrs. Lon Dowell have returned from Brandenburg, where they by Buroll Priest's three sons,aged 18, 15 and 12. Tho oldest boy visited Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Brown. was instantly killed, tho next lingThe Rev. Charles Shepherd is preparing for a children's choir. The ered until 10 p. m. Tho youngchildren of all denominations are invit- est son was knocked off tho wagon ed on Thursday afternoon at the Pres- but was not hurt. Tho horses byterian church to practice. were not hurt. Meascls are raging in this community, being scattered broadcast through the Children's Day. PeoMiss Maggie Carter, of Cloverport, is ple were hero from our four sur the guest of the Misses Greenwood. rounding counties. Mrs. H. J. Krebe has gone for a two store to J, T. Love. Possession be given sometime this week. weeks visit to her mother, Mrs. J. P. Kelly, at Guthrie, Ky. Miss Ellen Munford, who has been visiting her cousin, Miss May Tydlngs, in Louisville, for the past two weeks, Durwood Wroe has sold his grocery will cnnuren's party to celebrate the eighth birthday anniversary of her little nephew, Master George Piggott. There were twelve little tots present and they enjoyed the different forms of amusements which she had and the delicious refreshments. The Irvington Bovs defeated the Cloverport Boys on the latter's diamond Saturday afternoon by a score of 6 to 5. Misses Margaret and Anna Woodson, of Kansas City, Mo., were the guests of Mrs. R. B. McGlothlan Tuesday. . The Misses Woodson are charming daugh ters of Mr. and Mrs. Will Woodson, formerly of this county, and the grand daughters pf Mrs. Nora Board, of Big fapring, whom they will visit during the Mrs. Mollie Carman, of High Miss Bevie Caiu left last week to visit is with her nephew, Mr. friends in North Carolina. Geome Carman, convalescing from O. C. Beasley and wife, of Florida, She is begininpr to arrived Friday to be with her sister, an operation. mend at present. Mrs. T. P. Hardaway, who is quite ill. Phius, Ernest Hardaway, wife and daughter, of Louisville, are spending a few days-- ' n. T Ti 1 TT-1 Thos. J. Triplett left Friday for a visit to friends in Missouri. Ed Fontaine, of Brandenburg, spent Sunday at C. H. Drury's. James P. Drury, of Brandenburg, visited his father, C. H. Drury, the latter half of last week. Mrs, Clint Dowell went to Hardlnsburg Monday to have her husband's will probated, Rose Miller, being a wltuesB, accompanied her. Wathen Drury spent Saturday and Sun'dav with Grandma Moreuien at Brandenburg. Mrs. Acil Miller left last week for her home in Kansas. Bread baking success is guaranteed. If you nse Lewiiport BEST Flour. , Tianln riao4li l Unnnn ed Joseph Crahan, of Tentwiler, Miss., is visiting his sisters, Misses Mary and Anna Crahan on Maple Ave. Mrs. Nellie Marshall and daughter, Ruth, and Mrs. A. O. Marshall and son, Alton, left Friday foe a two veeks visit to relatives at White Mills. Mrs. Mullen returned to Cloverport Saturday, after a visit to her daughter, Mrs. E. S. McAfee. Mrs. E. W. Graves and mother, Mrs. Bettle Calhoun, of Auburn, Ky., have returned Friday. Miss Ivy Brarnlott, of Owens boro, who has enjoyed a three Expected In Cloverport Soon. ; Arch Fool, editorial writer of the week's visit with Miss Eula Chap-pelis expected froa Louof Rosetta, returned home isville today to spend several days witk. during the past week. Mr. tad Mrs. Jobs D. Babbsg. l, Courier-Journal, Sunday morning's passenger train' going East put an end to a bob-tailfox terrier that answered to theuame; of Moses. Whether he wsb a ew dog', or not, we can't say, but bis head was. circumcised from his body, aud by that we suppose that be was. A Remedy Relief l Reliable Once. Iftbt week Ely's Itcleamci, soothes, heals Moorman, Sr., is in New C. W. Mexico on business. the Bargains in Oxfords and Pumps at brnno resulting from SIppel's shoe store. OManh And drives away n Cold in tho Better look up your number in the V Head quickly. stores tho .Senses of IIHT PFIIFD new telephone directory. I Taste and Smell. Full size CO eta., atDrug-tist- s Mrs. R. O. Willis went to Louisville or by mall. In liquid form, 7G cents. Monday to visit Mrs. Joe Harpole. Ely Brothers, CO Warren Street, New York. For quality, style and comfort In footwear, go to SIppel's Shoe Store. THIS PAPER REPRESENTED FOR FOREIGN Jesse Willis spent the week end with ADVERTISING BY THE his parents, Mr. and Mrs. R. O. Willis. I You can almost see the corn grow and tobacco is making a good showing. GENERAL OFFICES Prof. Tanner went to Owensboro yes NEW YORK AND CHICAGO terday to attend the Teachers' Assocla BRANCHES IN ALL THE PRINCIPAL CITIES And protects (liseAseil mem I(c-A- 6lv( CresTm Balm qulckl; ibiorbtd. ll the guest of Dr. and Mrs. Forrest Lightfoot. Wanted A bsefball reporter. Chas.May was in Hardinsburg Thursx Marion Weatherholt, ! day, Notary Public Cloverport, Kentucky 4 r?MHHyH9?f For Sale l'"Ive-roo- W a. r t s . Sweet Pataloe Plants $ Hot Weather Koolers Straw Hats HALE Sweet HotHtoe l'lnntn-- 0. IlntibiiRc, Cloverport, Ky. I' tf til Fire and Plate Glass Insurance Por Sale Cottage. SAfE cottnRC! line FOIt cellar, a od clstprn. Imrn. shade, tien- liouie. poultry VBfd. pood well of water In place In town to ralie poul tmrn lot. Ificst try. Oooo p isturo for cow, liocit and horse. GVtueund tuko a look ticfore buying elsewhere Tliot Hrnlth, Ktcphensport, Ky. 1 For Sale. pOK HALE Traction Engines. One In II. - 1, rncK ftn 11 uiic ju 11 . uiinr, ?con. imin rnclnes In Rood condition, Htiri will he sold nt low Drlct'Sun easy terms. Thomas, lltiwesvllle. Ky. Address Slmmi Fidelity Bonds Twenty years' cxpoiicnce in tho execution of Poros Knit and Mesh Uundrwear Silk Hosiery, SWnn.cacnd Oxfords . Tans ' For Sale FOIt pair. SALE-- A TShe v Breckenridge News. 29, 1911 tion. John McGuffin, of Louisville, is here to spend the summer with Mrs. Emma Skillman. horso power stationery Engine; Wiitklns hvike. 10 Rood reIlrcckenrldpc News.CiOTiTport, Ky. 15 Deeds, Mortgages, Con- For Sale Deeds, kinds FOIt SALE blanks. Morttraues and allNews, legal IlreckcnrldRu Cloverport. Ky. Irvington knocked our boys out by documents one score last Saturday, but they can't For Sale Scholarship do it again. ANNOUNCEMENTS RATES FOR POLITICAL In the Howling Foil t University, good In any The Henderson Routa is giving all of Unit University. BreckenrldReNews, Cloverport, Ky. its depots and freight houses a fresh $ 2.50 For Precinct nud city Offices Prices Reasonable for I 5.00 coat of paint. . For County Offices Work 4 15.00 Lawrence A. Murray and A. H. Cl.lo n.wl nictrlft Office!! 10 Murray have been in Louisville on For Calls, per line 10 business several days. For Cards, per line; in the interMrs. N. R. Blankenbaker and little close For All Publications it all out this week. Louis is a daughter, Natallne, are the guests of hustler. est of individuals or expression 10 Miss Georgia White. of individual views per line Mrs. Joe Robertson and children, of Harry Newsom, Benton Eubanks, Nashville, Tenn , arrived yesterday William White and Mike Tucker were afternoon to spend several weeks with in Louisville Sunday. n. her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Henry Miss Margaret Sheldon, of Evans-villLOCAL BREVITIES is the guest of Misses Esther Mae Mrs. Mary Wathen and daughter, and Rachel Jackson. Miss Jennie Wathen, of Owensboro, are Mrs. George Mullen was taken to Owensboro last week and is under the visiting Miss Eliza Johnson at the City SunChas. Fallon was in Louisville Hospital in Louisville where Miss Johntreatment of a specialist. day. son is head nurse. Mr. and Mrs. Percy Blaine and childChas. Jackson was in West Point last ren, of Stephensport, were week end J. P. Ditzenbach was home from week. Louisville last week where he has n guests of relatives here. V. G. Babbage was in Hardinsburg drug Mr. and Mrs. James Skillman, of nice position in a' Thursday. Owensboro, spent Sunday with Mr. store. Mr. Ditzenbach looks fine and Is a splendid young man. j. F. Walker, of Owensboro, was and Mrs. A. B. Skillman. here Sunday. Misses Ossie Payne, of Webster; Misses Susie and Rosa Newton are B. A. Brandon, of Jeffersontown, was spending this week in Henderson with Mattie and Susie Black, of Addison, here last week. and Miss Zelma Lay, of Washington, D. The pens were fairly well cleared and Mrs. Elizabeth Brown. the market closed about steady. Whitehouse'is visiting relatives Floyd Mrs. C. W. Moorman left last week C, who is at home, near Stephensport, Calves The receipts today were 102 ' on a visit, were guests Of Miss Mary in West Point. for a visit to Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Moorhead. The market ruled steady . Hnlk Gibson last week. Mrs. Fret Thurman, of Owensboro, man, Jr., in Versailles. of the best veals selling at to 6c; was here last week. The date of the closing of the piano to medium, Tz to 6c; common, Dr. and Mrs. B. T. Rafferty arrived contest at SippePs has been changed. 0C. Heavy rough calves dull and Will be announced later on. Monday from Paducah. draggy. Mrs. Ryan has returned home from Mrs. Chas. Martin and children are Louisville, where she has been visiting visiting in Hopkinsville. RAYMOND and Hogs 5c Lower-She- ep Miss Bertha Smith has accepted a her daughter, Mrs. Burt Muir. Miss Bessie Knott spent Satur Lambs About Steady-Cat- tle Mrs. Morgan Fontaine and little position in the News office. of Louisville, are visiting day and Sunday with Miss Mill his grand-son- , 6. G. Brabandt can be found at Unchanged. her mother, Mrs. Hardin, at Holt. Basham at LocJibunr. studio any day this week. Irish potatoes were selling in Owens Bernice, Mrs. Tucker and daughter, Hawkins Smith of Garfield was Louisyille, June 20. The receipts of boro last week for 65 cents a peck and spent Monday in Louisville. hogs today were 2,707 bead, as against hero last Friday. string beans at 35 cents a gallon. June Lawson, of Lewisport, spent 2,187 last Monday, 036 a year ago and Carlt Ater, wife and two child Mrs. Add English left Monday night 3,231 two Sunday evening with Miss Sawyer. yeafs ago. Thti market was for Franklin, Tenn., where she will slow in opening, ren and Mrs. Taylor Coinpton and and then at a nickel John Gibson, of Irvington, was the visit her daughter, Mrs. McEwen. decline. Selected hogs, heavy and me- little daughter, Miriam , visited at guest of Eddison Gibson Saturday. R. T. Lambert & Son, livery men at dium weights, 165 pounds and up, sell- Sam Robbins' not long since. Miss Katherine Johnson.of Louisville, Lewisport, have a fine passenger auto ing at $6.45; lights, 120 to 165 pounds, Lewis. is the guest of Miss Emeline Miss Marie Ray, of Rhodelia, for the accommodation of their trade. $0.35; pigs, $6.10 'down; roughs, $5.70 Mr. and Mrs. Richard Whitehouse, spent last Saturday with her aunt, Miss Lucile Hardin has returned frorri down. All were sold and the market of West Point, were here Sunday. Mrs. Mag Cashman. a visit to her aunt, Miss Lucy Mo closed about steady at the decline. Miss Mayme Hawkins, of Louisville, Gavock, at the McGavock Homestead. Sheep and Lambs The receipts today Lillian Elder of Mooleyville, is is. visiting relatives here this week. Mr. and Mrs. E. Clark and daughter, were 9,513 bead, as against 9,0 17 last spending several days with Mrs. David Owen Hall, of Louisville, is of Clncinnati.wereonthe train Saturday Monday, 4,093 a year ago and 8,332 two " Buddy "Hardesty. here visiting his father, Chas. Hall. enroute to Cannelton to visit relatives. years ago. The quality of the lambs on today was only fairly good. The Renfro Knott had a very sick John Lovell, of Franklin, was the Mrs. Jacob Morrison, of Irvington, sale market ruled steady on the prime Cen- child last week but is some better guest of Miss Ray Heyser last week. and son, Edward, of 'Owensboro, were Mr. and Mrs. S. R.. Berry, Sr., and guests of Mrs. Harry Morrison last tral Kentucky lambs from 7c to 7jc; at this writing. Western Kentucky, 6jc to OJc, acson, Ralph, went to Howell Saturday. week. Rev. Gatlin, of Louisville, spent cording to trip and weight. Seconds baturday night at Henry Cash- Mrs. Joe Couty, of Owensboro, spent The farmers of Daviess county are were rather slow, 5c down; culls, 3c Saturday here with Miss Carrie Lee holding their wheat for 85 cents. The down; fat sheep, 3J4cdown, Common, man's. Tucker. wheat crop in this county is reported as thin sheep and trashy, cull lambs very Martin Claycomb went to Lod- ihnrrr Snnrlnv fn enn Vila lirnthflr. of Stephens-por- an average crop. Miss Mabel Shellman, slow sale, Supt, Andrew Drlskell andMlss May is the guest of her aunt, Mrs. Cattle The receipts of cattle today Frea, who was kicked by a horse Watlington, of Hardinsburg, went to were 1,775 head, as against 2,763 last baturday evening. Bowlds. Owensboro Monday to attend the Monday, 1,453 a year ago, and 1,827 Mrs. Glen Macy is tho proud Mr. and Mrs. Jno. Blythe, of Irving-toTeachers' Association. two years ago. There was a good at owner of a new sewing machine. are the guests of Mrs. Emma Miss Elizabeth Skillman, of Morgan-fiel- tendance of the local butchers and Henry Cashman and family atHardin. is expected here this week, traders and some few foreign buyers on tended church at Walnut Grove given at An Ice cream supper will be to Versailles, where she will visit the yards today, and the market ruled Saturday and Sunday. the church at Hites Run on Saturday Miss Virginia Hudson. slow, about steady, with few excepAlmon Chappcll was at Chester night, July 1. Mr. and Mrs. Weaver Tatuni and tions. There was a good demand for Chappoll's, near Irvington, Saturot children, Anna May and Mrs. Mary Huber and John Huber, Ernest Ed choice, tidy butcher cattle at steady to day and Sunday. Louisville, are guests of Mr. and Mrs. ward, spent Sunday in Henderson with 10c to 15c higher prices, while the meGeorge Huber. dium and common kinds, especially the Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Tatum. Visiting in New Albany. stuff, was dull and drag-ggrassy, half-fa- t son, Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Tanner and Everett Smith and Lon Hayes, of Hardly enough of the choice kinds Mrs. J. C. LaHeist, one of the oldest Hugh, leave Saturday for Winchester Irvington went to Dodge City, Kans., coming to supply the demand. The women in the county, has gone to New to visit relatives. WVek to work in the harvest fields. last feeder and stocker trade was rather Albany, Ind., to visit her sou, Mr. A They get 2.50 per day and board. Mr. and Mrs. Roscoe Severs, of quiet. The best selling about steady. A, LaHeist. Mrs. LaUelst seldom W. Va., are the guests of Mr. and rs Louis Jolly is having a fine sale of the Other kinds slow. Bulls steady. leaves home, and takes great pleasure. Mrs. D. H. Severs. stock of goods he recently purchased of and cutters dull. Milch cows un- in doim? her own house work, although Prime, heavy cattle easy. ' she is nearing the ninetieth mile stone, was in town his mother's estate. He will probably changed. Miss Eunice Jennings deoart-menFirst-class WEDNESDAY, JUNE tracts and other legal Parasols Umbrellas Soft Shirts and Soft Collars Big Masons' Barbecue Aug. 10-- get ready for it We may not be Wen-delke- e, your nearest druggist, but we try to come the nearest pleasing J. C. NOLTE & BRO. CLOVERPORT, KY. J) you Lumber We aim to maintain tho best assorted stock of thoroughly seasoned, correctly graded lumber that can be obtained. Our stock of Plaster Wo are headquarters for the best grade of plaster See us manufactured. before you buy. Wo also wantjto talk to you on the subject of well-know- n GIBSON & SON 6c Lath WEST POINT BRICK & LUMBER GO. WEST POINT, KENTUCKY Lime 2c has been carefully selected and wo know that you will be highly pleased if you pluce your order with us. We nten carry a fine stock of clear We can give you some good do it. us. s "pointers" on that Come in and see score and will bo glad to the best and most popular We sell only brands of Red Cedar i Shingles Cement l J t, ll'IIO IS SVCCESSFUL-HO- W ASSIZER THEY MADE START. THE IS THE SAME n, IflTIIA little ready cash's lMI'ROI'ED AS d, en-rou- te chasce 'hues therOU HAVE COMES IF a s avisos Accoysr HERE. START SAt'lSG SOW ASD YOU'LL FtSD IT POSSIBLE OFPOKTUSITY. you'll be kjmpx TO MAKE rOUK y. BAHK OF CLOVERPORT i 4 I Can-ue- WafclTIor our New Slory It is Fine The Largest, Cloverport W. R. MARKLE'S NEW SUNNY SOUTH Floating Theatre, Remodeled and Refitted Saturday, July 1st THE BEGGAR PRINCE Vaudeville at the river and Presenting the Big Musical Comedy Grandest 2 . Floating Theatre in America Tickets WATCH Sale all Day at Box Office on FOR High-Cla- ss THE PARADE r 'r- - " Often Ito KHwys Art by Otcr-Wif- Weakened k. if A fife Stair IT Unhealthy Kidneys Mike Impure Blood. Weak and unhealthy kidneys ore re-spoiiMhleforniucli sickncssanusunering, utereiorc, h Kiuncy trouble is permitted to continue, serious results arc most likely to follow. Your other organs may need at tention. but your kid neys most, because IRMfflIHC if should have attention first. Therefore, when Copyright. 1907. by n. F. Fenno & vour kidnevs are weak or out of order, Co. you can understand how quickly your en tire txxiy 18 aiiecieu anu now every organ CHAPTER XXV. seems to fall to do its duty. IIE bravo woman In my arms If you arc sick or " feel badly," begin uttered no sound ns wo went taking the great Kidney rcmeuy, ur, A trial wilcon-vincdownward, slowly at first. Kilmer's Swamp-Roo- t. vou of its trreat merit. but quickening our paco nl immediate effect of The I felt her arms Swamp-Roo- mild and most immediately. t, the great kidney and tighten round mo a little, that was nlL bladder remedy, is soon realized. It We so held each other that practical stands tho highest because its remarkable ly wo fell extended to full length. I bealth restoring properties nave oeen do not remember whether I was con proven in thousands of the most distresseclous of striking tbo top of tho rocky ing cases. If you need a medicine you Incline or not. but 1 believe I was. Wo should have the best. must have struck It at an anglo which Sold by druggists in fifty-ceand saved our limbs. I was conscious of sizes. You may being still whole in body. My arm pro- have n sample bottle tected Darla's head. My own, I sup- bv mail free, also a pose, I bad sense enough to ralso a nanmhlet telline vou u,m. TiZ?mJZ little. The wny was rough and un- how to find out if you have kidney or even. I have thought since that this Wntliler trouble. Mention this rjaoer Co., shaft was originally a stratum of soft- when writing to Dr. Kilmer & mismake er material In the heart of tho rock Iiinghamton, N. Y. Don'tname, any Swamp-Roo- t, remember the and that those who bad originally take, but don't let a dealer sell you and made this death way bad followed It. something in place of Swamp-Roo- t if slnco tho working was easy. It is the you do you will be disappointed. only explanation I can And for the fact that after falling nlmost sheer for the first few feet It should suddenly answered, "O'Ryan!" change. There was a crackling of tho branch Down down faster and faster! Still the feet first, I believe. Some moments I es, and us. Irishman stood in the path I was conscious, at others 1 before feel suro "You have been long." I scorn to remember that "was not. "We are here," I answered. our speed increased, that loose dust "Why, man, that Is not like your my fast closed eyes. I seemed got into to cling closer to Darla as if in some voice. What has happened?" And he Way she were protecting me. I 6oem caught hold of me. "Wet too. Tho to remember bearing tbo sound of tho boat was there." "Yes, but we did not come tho way Bwlrllng water coming nearer and nearer until It roared like continuous we intended. Give me some wine. 1 thunder, and then a swift plunge to am thoroughly done. A little rest and I shall be all right," I said. death. "Rest must wait Wo cannot stay I have no recolTien came a blank here. Your highness is wet too." And lection whatever of what happened O'Ryan offered ber the flask. from the moment we plunged Into the "Must we start at once?" I awoke suddenly out of water until "Yes, at once." a faint. It may have been, to feel a The wine did me good. I took a cold wind upon ray face and to draw longer draft of It than would have into my lungs half a dozen long been good for me at any other time. breaths of It They were drawn in It drove the cold out, and the blood berapid succession, and then I felt the gan to leap through my veins again. water close over my head again. I In the saddle, I felt a new man. and, nut out my arms to struggle, and a with Darla between us, wo began our weight began to slip from me.' 1 was Journey. fully conscious in a moment and closed The day dawned as we galloped onone arm again only Just In time to pre- slipping from my grasp. I ward.1 We did not talk. Neither Darla vent Daria had inclination to do so, and turned upon my back and with consld- - nor eye upon O'Ryan. 1 erable difficulty shifted Darla's posi- both of us think, kept his become exlest we should lay upon my chest. With tion until she one hand 1 steadied her and with the hausted and fall from our saddles. The sun was hot as we began to struck out for other and my legs climb the lower hills, and then O'Ryan beside tho rock. shore close Fortunately for us the waters on this called a halt. "An hour's sleep for you both and side, though running rapidly, had no go on again. See, yonder I bad but then we will In them. jjwirllng current is Yadasara; the sun catches the ramKeep auoat ana steer myseir wun y free arm and feet. I npproacneu parts on the rock summit I will watch ose to the bank, and there, straining while you sleep." When O'Ryan at the painter, was a boat, the water me I found that succeeded in rousing Daria was sitting belapping noisily from its bows. side me looking almost herself again, I had to use force to unclasp Darla's arms from my neck. Perhaps I hurt though In a somewhat draggled conditier a little, for she sighed again. tion. said one hour. You have slept "I Standing in tho water, I lifted her into O'Ryan. three." the boat. then, working my hands princess said easily." "I awoke the more along the gunwale to the stern, I got "I am a new man," I said, rising. In myself. It was a comparatively "Her highness has told me how you easy matter to wrench the rope from came last night Faith, it is a marvel Its fastening on the bank, and the next that you are here now. Come with me." moment wo were drifting sharply 1 followed him. He pointed toward down the stream. Not vet had 1 time Yadasara. Darla. I seized the oars to .attend to A great cloud bung over the plain, tfhd worked hard to get across, amaking and as I looked a flame shot up from great the midst of the cloud and then anVow headway, but drifting deal. other. Of immediate pursuit I bad no fear. "Fire," I said. Probably they would not go to my "They are too busy to think of you Sungeon until the morning. It was thb day. The revolution bas comCount Vasca they sought, and those menced." who attempted to follow after him. "Vasca was to be king today." even If they knew the way.be was to "Aye. Ills followers are probably take, i would have to fight their way wondering why he docs not como to est ojf tho city. O'Ryan bad told mo lead them." un menus wero watcuing over mo "Is It time to mount? It would be count's safety that night. That some hard to bo captured now." one bad betrayed Vasca would prob-abl- y Daria's soft voice and ber clinging only prcclpltato tho revolution arm recalled mo to the present llfoy a few hours. Strange that tbo suc "It is time." cess with which tho count had arrang "In your country we will forget this." "I shall never forget it" I answered. ed his plans should bo tho means of "You will bo with me. How shall 1 ur safety. I lifted Darla from the boat and laid ever forget?" We mounted and sped onward again, od the bank. Then I let the boat downstream. It had served me and then 1 remembered another perV It would be 111 if its presence son in Drussenland. "O'llyuu. w hero Is Bridget?" Id tell tales oi me at dawn tomor- "In Yadasara." "You would not bring her?" Then I looked to Darla, and even as "Sho would bavo been unhappy M.bent over her Bho opened her eyes. My love," 1 whispered, "wo aro away from tho bouso by tho walls." Tho princess looked at mo and was Gate." Out sho never quito forgavo should never have reached the silent I O'Ryan. II o bud deserted a woman, woods had I bad to carrv her all the Sho did not know bow AlBpray.' Sho roused up presently, which she declared. capablo Dridgct was of looking after Of hardly to bo wondered at, what with herself. i cold and tbo Jolting. slst So wo rodo on, and no ono followed set her on her feet. Sho must have us. And tho farther wo went tho R less bruised than I, for sho walk- moro our spirits lightened. to aoro easily than I did. It was far in tho afternoon when J; 3Itetonr we reached tho spot where I bad first Lou irlailU entered Drussenland, whero O'Ryan ter' rest on in silence, our hands had cried "Haiti" so stentorlously and The rest of tho Journey to where I bad found that tbo legend of M leutter's hut she helped me far this country was true. I showed Daspan I helped ber. I should have rla tbo spot whero I bad fallen from Mrs. from sheer exhaustion and slept tho mountain pass, tbo straight black Ja ' Bot been with me. line, though It did not look so now, spen atee, there is some one In the over which poor Mustapha bad shot mot !om to us," Dana whispered out to find a new country not the one he had for years dreamed of, but a PJ alort la a moment. Approacn- - better one, I trust tore. The road we were traveling ended greased me as notlun? else almost abruptly. A rocky barrier was before ns, into the foot of which the a x river rushed noisily. A narrow path 1 1 bMltated. Then I went bp around the side of the rock. nt one-doll- ar 1 , ly PERCY MEEF they do most and "The water rushes throsgb the rock to Doracwbere. The path should lead us somewhere, too," Mild O'ltyan. "We will try It." I naid. dismounting. I helped Darin from her horse and we began the accent. "I see no way out here," said O'nyan. "and It's u noisy placo to spend the night In." "1 see no way cither." i answered. "There is one consolntlon. If they como after us they tvlll hardly follow us here." So far ns wo could Judge we were standing mldwny between where the wntcr leaped from the rock to where it touched the ground below. Now she Daria had not spoken. drew my attention to tho fact that the water fell clear of the rock from which it sprang. "May there not bo a way behind it?" she suggested. "I remember how close it sounded when I came into Drussenland' said excitedly. O'Ryan "Your highness may be right" when you "Were you mounted came?" 1 asked. "No; on foot but there were horses. Wo were led up n path, and then our I remember it eyes were bandaged. was a short Journey after that" "This must be tbo entrance to Drussenland," said Daria. "Fnlth. it's the way out we're after," Further search showed us a cavern which was hidden by the Jutting rock. It turned and twisted for a few yards and then opened upon a narrow path way which crossed the rock behind the falling wntcr. I say a narrow path. So it was. I have traversed narrower. but with sheer rock on one side and O'Ryan returned. me hail I not pawwl through these In DruseeulMiHl? ad- ventures ' Darial My little wlfel How well she fits her English home! Yci bow strange It wax to her at first! It took her long to learn that In England I was only u private- - gentleman, that she wns only Mrs Clinton Verrall, a per-so- n of some Importance certainly, but not a princess. She could not Understand why my queen should think so little of such n-- brave knight us I was. And then her .wonder nt nil she saw! On this theme I could write a sequel It 'had been strange to this history enough slipping from civilization Into the middle ages, but of the middle ages we have read In books What must it have been for ono leaping from the middle ages to civilization? There were no books to help Dnrla. But the sequel will not be written, 1 fancy. It could only be humorous, and even were I capable of writing such a history, with n smile In every line of It I should not do so. I could not havo my little wife laughed at I havo laughed nt her myself sometimes, it is true 1 did when she saw her first train steaming into n station, but then I am a privileged person. Of O'Ryan I hnvo seen llttlo slnco we parted with blm In London. Twice only, I think, (ins he been to visit us, and he Is the only one who persists In addressing Darla as "your highness." He bas not forgotten Drussenland. Nor have we quite. It wns a faacy of Darla's. and I humored her. In my library hangs u picture of myself clad in armor, which I had to borrow from a costumer for the occasion, and underneath Is a little tablet fixed Into the bottom of the frame. Some day the reader and I may become acquainted, and I will show It to blm. And the legend on the tablet runs thus: "Sir Verrall, Knight of tho Silver Star." THE END. THE MATINEE GIRL Four Hundred Years Have Greatly Changed Her. NO WIFE BEATING HEROES NOW A Notable Performance at the New Theater, New York, Shows Advance In Woman's a Position Since Shake-tpeare- 's Time. Next Week We Start The House of the Whispering Pines By ANNA KATHARINE Copyright. 1910, GREW by Anna Katharine Rohlfs Be Sure to Read Chapter the First 'IS THIS YOUR COUNTRY, CLINTON?" RIA WlIIsrEHED. DA- Dear Elsa Dr. Brandor Matthews of Columbia university says that tho liko beard. middlo ages wero tbo dark ages The villagers regarded this manithere wero no matinco girls festation Of divinity upon the stqga then. Well, no; that is not exactly with reverence, but 1 am sorry to Bity what he says. Literally his remark that the twentieth injury matinco was that the dark ages wero dark bewoman smiled a little. Just fancy n cause there wero no books or theaters. play like that being presented on But, of course, if thero were no theaBroadway. Thcrp Isn't a manager in ters there couldn't havo been any America who would dare represent matinees or matinco girls, and his Ood. But tho point of view was difstatement may bo reduced to about ferent in thoso days, woefully differtho samo thing. This speech wns tho ent, ns we observed from tho sentipreludo to tbo most remarkablo matiments of the play and tho manner in nco I ever attended, one whoso object which thoso sentiments wero ncceptcd was to permit tbo audience to be spec- by tho villagers, who seemed to be in tators of a matlneo performance 400 alternate states of awe and admirayears old. tion. They never presumed to scoff Tho Faust who accomplished this Frankly, I thought Mr. Noah a horwas Dr. Matthews, nnd a very simple, rid old man, and 1 didn't blame Mrs. unaffected magician ho was in faultless Noah much for her suffragette sentiafternoon dress on the stago of tbo ments, for the husband was n shameNow theater, from which ho informed less wife beater. When Mrs. Noah's thoso present of tho treat In store, for sentiments differed from his ho would them. Dr. Matthews, you know, Is fall upon ber with a hugo club ho alnot only ono of tho most delightful of ways wallop her into subcarried writers, but he is a most accomplish- mission. Mr.and Noah took a virtuous ed and scholarly gentleman. Tho students nnd friends of Columbia, whero satisfaction in his strenuous discipline and would make many side speeches, in which he advised all husbands to follow his example if they would dwell In peace and comfort in their households. The villagers accepted the ndvico respectfully, and even tho friars looked their approval, but tho twentieth century, matinee woman laughed. Wife beating is no longer regnrded ns an accomplishment The whole Noah family seemed to sympathize with the old man. and even tho audience the stage audience was much scandalized by the unsubmissive nttltude Mrs. Noah assumed, although nowadays tho fact that sho wanted to save her three friends would bo re garded as only commendable. It seems to have been tho fashion of the timo to sneer at and berate women. An actor appearing on any stage today nnd seriously speaking of women as the inferior sex would bo hooted off, and managers presenting such libelous plays would be playing to empty seats in short order. When the curtain rose for a second timo on tho English village it was to disclose the performance of a second play leveled at "silly woman." ThW one included an indulgent mother, who loved her two wild children nnd inexplicably bated the good one. There may have been such mothers in 1500, but nothing like them exists now. Perhaps this ono was n figment of the dramatist's imagination then. The virtue of the rod was again emphasized by reiteration of the advice that it should he used unsparingly, this time not so especially on a woman's back as upon that of her children. "Spare the rod, spoil the child," preached the fifteenth century ethiclst, while tho representatives of twentieth century child philosophy in the body of tho theater merely dropped its lorgnettes to laugh. On tho steps of the stage English village the white capped matrons gravely bade their little ones hearken to these good words, the good and priggish son received with saintly condescension tho prodigal sister, wiped away a proper tear for their brother hanged in chains, magnanimously comforted tho unnatural but despairing mother nnd retired amid the applauso of the matlneo woman of his day, who evidently regarded him as a pattern and model of all chivalry. And again the twentieth century matlneo erow4e4 m to the wsgoa m hastily stretched, rope would perthem. Women seated themsel" high doorsteps, an nprotied man came to Ihe doer of what might have been a reproduction of tho Tabard inn, and the play was on. The title of the drama was ".Noah's Flood a play of the fifteenth century, fee wagon was built to represent a Noah's ark und was finished off with an attic wiudoV hung with n pale bluo curtain painted with stars. This, as wo discovered later, was to represent the sky, for whenever the deity, who was represented on the program as Domi-nuhad anything to say to Noah ho drew aside the curtain and presented to tho audience o gilded face nnd Jovo em. the mit on s, er falling water for a wall on the other any path would look too narrow for safety. "This is the way, Clinton," said Da rla. I set John Henry William Rehm, a Chicago waiter, who will pass tho summer in Europe, traveling on the proceeds of tips paid him, gave the following precepts on tipping. He plans to follow them in giving his own money away: When dining alone, 10 cents. When dining with a woman, 25 cents. When entertaining n party, 50 cents or more. When in doubt, 10 per cent of bllL Deduct accordingly when tho waiter refuses to smile. Never offer a tip until after service is over. Be liberal, but don't overdo it perhaps by that madman Mustapha," Rehm will take his wlfo and two said the landlord. "No; I am alive, you see, and hun daughters on tho trip. They will sail gry, nave you entertainment ror on tho Lusitania In tho best quarters threo hungry travelers?" available and for three months will "And Mustapha?" questioned ono of "do" Europe in' style. bis companions. I recognized him. NEW CLUB IDEA. "Ah, my friend, you do not know all tho paths upon tbo mountains. Tho Members Pledged to Radiate Good legend was true. Supper first, tbo talo Cheer and Dltpel Sorrow. afterward." Business men of Blunt N- - D., bavo "Better leave tho talo until tomor Consolation row," said O'Ryan. "Faith, It's not organized tho "Happybeing to gathclub," its chief purpose only supper I want but a bod." good Thcro was bustle In tho inn that er up and radlato sunshlno and cheer and dispel sorrow and trouble. night but shortly I told them tho talo A set of bylaws bas been adopted, and ocforo I went to bed. one rule requires members to greet said tho land "But the treasure?" lord, with glistening eyes, as I finished. other members on tbo street with a mile. If this rule Is violated by a He would not have understood had I so I answered short member bo will receive nothing but an told him of Daria, ly as I rose from the flroslde with a Icy stare. Tho club bas a worrying committee, yawn: the members of which must do such "Treasure! There was no treasure!" Did I not say when I commenced worrying as may be necessary for the this history that I should hardly be- other members, A member who violates the rule in regard to meeting lieve it myself bad I not one incon testable proof of the truth of It al ether members with a' smile oa the street will !e punished by being made ways before me? If I doubt as Indeed I almost do a member of the worrying eoamlttee. sometimes, I have only to look at ray and this will release free that comwife. How 4m wo14 Darla ha with mittee oh of the original member. There was a catch in her breath as she spoke. I did not wonder at it 'The longer we think about it the harder it will become," said O'Ryan practically. "I'll lead the way. If I pitch over you must decide whether it Is worth while to chance tho crossing." lie was right Looking at a difficul ty never made it easier. He took his horse firmly by tbo bridlo and started. Daria went next and I followed. It was a perilous Journey, moro perilous by reason of tbo horses. But we ac complished it and a short climb brought us out upon the path whero Mustapha and I had commenced our Journey to this land of legend. "Is this your country, Clinton?" Da ria whispered. "No, my love. We bavo a long Jour ney yet before us, but there aro no dangers here. Those aro past" We mounted our horses and clattered along tho road to Brayle. It was strango entering the low door of the inn. The familiar sccno mado tho time seem short since the first timo I had entered it A wood fire was crackling on tho hearth, and round tbo table, drinking their thin wine, sat three men. They rose as 1 entered, a scared look upon their faces. "We thought you wero dead killed It is worse than useless to take any medicines internally for muscular or chronic rheumatism. All that is need ed is a free application of Chamberlain's Liniment. For sale by all dealers. ETIQUETTE Schedule ON TIPS. of a Chicago Waiter Who Will "Do" Europe. A BI'RINO BOUQUET. he is head of the department of literaMABEL. ture, of course were out in force. It woman laughed. wns the most Intellectual audience that New York has gathered together Scarfpln Case. for n long time. Scattered hero and A neat case In which a scarfpln may thcro through the audience were tho bo kept can be made thus. Tho cover faces of celebrities in literature, art, is of leather aud tbe lining of Dresden the drama, not to forget a sprinkling silk. of the most serious clement of society. Cut tbo leather seven inches long Being a matinee, it was distinctly a and four wide. To tho silk lining woman's audience, and it was pleasant stitch a band of the samo material to note how completely in appearanco across the center. This is to keep the It refuted the slander that is always plus in place. Also stitch on silk flaps cast at the woman with brains, for n at either side to guard the pins from handsomer, more distinguished gather- falling out. Now turn the leather over ing it would bo impossible to find at the lining and stitch around. Either any popular matinee. Every one was a flap with a snap fastener or button quietly dressed, but some of tho may bo added or a fastening string, although dark and severely the latter being the more adjustable. plain, were extremely costly ones, set Put on initials or monogram and the off with ono of tho largo flowers that case is ready for use. It Is a useful Is now considered tho thing for tho gift for a man fashionable boutonniere. Had I wished to mako a study of Crochet Mats. matineo manners that eminently corWhen ono has a polished mahogany rect assembly would havo been the place of places to securo information; tablo care must bo taken to protect Its hut, liko every ono else, I was inter- surface from beat and moisture. Even ested fn the stage, which after a few when a heavy material is used under preliminary remarks by Dr. Matthows tho tablecloth it is hardly sufficient Ono can buy asbestos tvas transformed Into tho semblance protection. of an English villago of the fifteenth mats, but they are not dainty and soil century. The villagers in their quaint, easily. Better than these are mats short skirted costumes of nut brown, crocheted from macramo cord. These Uncoln green, friar's gray or neutral can bo made cither oblong or round, pads and blues moved quietly to and according to the shape of tbo dish unIf only fro across the village square, where der which they are used. tbo little children played as naturally dollies are used on a baro table Indias though the tall castle on the hill vidual mats can bo made to place unabove, the brown cottages was the real der these dollies at each place. fifteenth century Windsor Instead of Cleaning Soap, Presently the Its canvas prototype. The following mixture Is excellent rumbling of wheels was beard, and preeedtrl and followed by a group of for cleaning kitchen tables and shelves. white clad friars, the theater came Mix together half a pound of sand, traMdllag on the stage, a band of half a pound of soft soap and a quarttjlllfig players with It Women er- of a pound of ordinary lima.. AprvsslBg to cottage doors. CUi- - ply It with a serubWag bowk a ad wash i, with their bwiklMd foot da Re itt with plenty of water. It keapa the lax Wfully la the wake of the lv. wood kMVtlf altar wUfen ' . cos-utme- s, THE WHITE PERPETRATED BY WALT MALLEI? MCPOUGALL r DR. H. THEY ALL DO ITJ J. Permanent !Dr. Owen's Office, Main Hours: 8 to 12 a. m. 1 to BOONE Louisville, Henderson & St. Louis Ry. TIME TABLE Corrected to Dec. 4, 1010 147 MS Dally 0 21 pm fi tfeltlng Tlie prize jole,sofdr,of 1911 Le the is in Ihe announcement I hat MAN on style Senator Simon Guddenheim not Is on the followind Senate onlv Commillccs ; Agriculture to joto and forestry, Conservation of uurope National Resources, Mines every summer and MtninrJ and Public Lands ut also This indites the Congressional hnock Record d jest book , 0. K . e United Local News Note : Last night , THE ONES WE HAVE TO TE.LL. atcs and Ham Solwdy stales on oalh on entering his own home, Jeff . your home city to the report that lie hos followed the Peters was sdvadely attached er before leaving the country. a, LI . J. water f sixleen veara.ne by his hafrack and was badly Tills shows class and good lor S LA lids never caudhl up wilh II jurep in the hallway. breeding ,grdb iTTrom me . flWOULNTl MARRY THEBE5T LIES. IT IS TO LAUGH! Dentist Street p. m, Ml Dally I 40pm n 40 mn 4W Clovcrport, Ky. ATTRACT oily nlly tut 17 21 STATIONS Lv N6 l)lly Ar . . 142 Dally 12 I 144 t 148 Daily Dolly 7 40pm (7 08 (7 02 ' STUAWHKIUiy STITES KATHHVN WEST POINT HOWAItl) ,. HAHTI.KS HOOK HAVEN I.ONO IlltANCH . hllANDKNIIUKU EKItON . -- LOUISVILLE MKIHMiA lam 60pm 23 13 FARMER'S TRADE. to 01 rj rs f3 5 f5 (3 it (9 09 (9 14 .- .- mHUH'" (0 42 (0 3il 6 29 tlS " 'WJUWWJm,t BOOB HUBBY Buttoning AS TRAGIC MOVING PICTURE OF A CASE JOHN MAID. Wife's Dress Almost Cost St. Louis Man $1,000. JONES' BODY NEGLECTED. FIVE YEARS. PAUL Under a Stairway, Is Soon to Be Interred. The arduous task of buttoning hl3 wife's dress almost cost Jacob Belly of St. Louis $1G.GC a minute, and ho devoted sixty minutes to madam's toilet Coffin, Nov b In the federal court Belly was found guilty of attempting to extort $1,000 merchant, by Black Hand methods. Judge Dyer ordered the bond of 0 forfeited and an attachment issued for Belly. Before this action could bo taken Belly 'walked Into the courtroom with Mrs. Belly securely fastened up the back and with her hat on at a perfect angle. Belly's explanation of the cause of his delay created ripples of merriment throughout tho courtroom. Judge Dyer vacated tho forfeiture of the bond. $1,-00- Five years after being brought to this country tho body of John Paul Jones, hero of the Revolutionary war, Forgotten by Is about to be Interred. those who participated In tho ceremonies attending Its return here forgotten even by men In the naval service tho dark leaden couln containing all that Is mortal of the famous warrior has lain under the stairway of Bancroft hall at the United States' Naval academy at Annapolis. Oiie cud. partly covered by the union Jack, protrudes Into the hallway, and many a jest has been made as passcrsby brush past the coffin. The activity of tho Sons of the American Involution Is responsible for j Paris Experimenting With New Traffio the passage of a bill through congress Regulations. last March authorizing tho expendi"Four glasses of beer are enough for A new system for regulating traffic ture of $75,000 for tho burial of John tho average woman, for they are nil is about to be tested In Paris. An iron Paul Jones In tho little chapel at the (structure with semaphore arms has Annapolis Naval academy and the she can stand without becoming foolto drink. Just as jbeen erected In tho center of tho erection thcro of u memorial In his ish. A woman needs must remember a man does, but sh6 Ssquare at tho Montmartre, where- tho honor. that she can't stand as much, because very heavy at all hours of tho Just why America's great naval hero tho longer the hair the shorter the e apparatus is fitted with four should have been so completely forms, and these can be seen at a gotten for flvo years is a riddle that sense." , So declares Mrs. Christiana ble distance. Drivers of ve-- no ono seems able to answer. It Is exseventy-sistill tends who at htoiaaaaaaaMr ivlng on tho square will halt plained that tho Naval academy of- bar own saloon and Is the oldnal Is against them and wait ficials did not enter a request for funds est In. her In Massachusetts arid the barmaid lite iorfmi ig. disk to bo shown before to bury the body because their budget only ono In Boston. , at tho last session of congress was "I think I ought to know n lot about green lights will unusunlly largo aud It was feared that ut red and drinking," snld Mrs. Berreshelm, "for bo red and whlto disks of day- - an addition might result In reductions I've had a saloon hero many years. I elsewhere. hear peoplo talk of how to tell when When knowledge of this came to the n man Is Intoxicated. A man Is IntoxiTo Abolish Chits. Society of the Sons of 'the American cated when ho talks loud and swears There is a movement in tho far east to Revolution recently a committee was nnd acta foolish and when ho wants abolish chits (I. O. U. or club checks). chosen to urge a special appropriation to fight. I've got a motto on tho wall In former days, when tho coins of tho bill through congress. This passed which says, 'If you want to light Join ast wero too bulky and heavy to car without difficulty. tho army.' ta ono's pocket with nny comfort, Although tho appropriation was "I havo a rule about women, and I lie chit was a convenience. Today mado mora than two months ago, tho havo found It works all right. If any inknotes are In general circulation, officials of tho navy department havo woman comes in hero for lunch and id tho chit has como to bo regarded not yet decided on what stylo of me- asks for a fifth glass of beer I refuso an unnecessary evil, which has morial will bo erected in tho hero's to sell It to herv If I do not know her. rought a great deal of harm to both memory, Somo aro in favor of cutting Thero are a few women I know who rivers and receivers of chits. a grave in tho floor of tho chapel and can tako a glass of whisky and then placing the cofflu there. Others aro maybo six or seven glasses of beer Great Shipbuilding Docks. advocating a tomb above tho floor without being foolish, but they nro The Mitsubishi dockyards aro tho level few. itest and most prominent in tho "If a woman works hard, say, scrubMeanwhllo John Paul Jones' body is ' Vessels Japanese shipbuilding world. bing floors or washing clothes, a drink resting beneath a flight of stairs. f over 13,000 tons can bo built there. does her good, but she ought to retwo floating docks are able to ac- member that she cannot drink as much CALLS TURTLE A BIRD. eoBuaodato vessels of 12,000 and 7,000 as a man, bec'auso a man has got a lions respectively. Besides shipbulld- better bead." ag the yards manufacture steam mo More Naarly Related to Flying Things or engines and other machinery. Than Swimming, Says Expert Whooplntr cough Is not dangerous Although a turtle was declared by a when the cough is kept loose and exHarvard university expert to be more nearly related to a bird than to a fish pectoration easy by giving Chamberand to possess a highly developed nerv- lain's Cough Remedy. It has been used ft ous system, capable of memory, Intelli- In many epidemics of this disease with gence and lovable tendencies, Judge perfect success. For sale by all Stevens' la the Boston superior court in- dealers, structed a Jury to bring a verdlat of not guilty in the case of John n. A Better Trade. DESa a restaurant man who was charged "I understand young Briefless is with cruelty to animals in keeping a about to marry the daughter of old 160 pound green sea turtle on Its back Bonds, the millionaire?" f Wtu4i in a window. Welner had bees fined "Yes, solan told." r W M till Ifttlt K (MMMHM MHUtttJ $36 in the municipal court and ap"Will he give up the law business?" RthrcM: si; itak it LmmtUIc. We jwiitk pealed. "Yes. lie will give up the law busi4 f fK U W Wfft. W(IKMrS(KCUH. Wl The defease ooatended that tbe ness and ge' Into the busl cWce. of ervetty te animate yo14 set SEMAPHORES FOR STREETS. Way to Do It Is to Have a Good Road From His Farm to Town. When It's rainy, stormy weather busiThe farmers cannot slack. ness como to town because of muddy roads, and It is always several days after a rain before the roads nro passable. But during this rnlny weather neither can the farmer work In tho field. i If there was a good road from tho farmer's plnce to town It Is certain that tho farmer would come to town on days when It was impossible to plow or cultivate. That's Just one of a hundred reasons why you should work for good roads. Just ns water follows tho natural course, so will the farmer travel ten miles of good roods to your town rather than go half that dlstanco over bad roads to a closer town. Kock roads cost about $"4,000 a mile. Tho road district extends threo miles, making a benefit district of 0C0 acres on each side, or a total of 1,020 acres to the mile. In somo states tho townleaving $3,000 to ship pays bo paid for by tho farmers. This means an assessment of only $1.0G per acre. Divided Into ten year payments this figures 10 cents per ncro per year for ten years. During tho ten years tho farmers In tho road district are exempt from all road taxes. That wa-- yf ,w IMS? amounts to a reduction of 7 cents on every $100 of valuation. ITWOULDNt In other words, a rock road can be BE RIGHT built for not To"excced 12 cents per TO PRINT THE acre for .ten years. As tho averago farm contains 100 acres. It means LAST $10.20 per year for ten years for each PICTURE.' fanner. It Is evident to nny ono that IF POOR land on n rock road Is worth $23 to $30 per ncro more. BOOB Tho drag Is successful when persistSURVIVES ently used. Commercial clubs In n THE SHOCK great many towns give the farmers OF STOPPING- free drags nnd offer substantial cash AT THE prizes for the best half mile stretch of FIRST FL00RJ dragged rond. Good roads are a necessity to your MUnC. AriUIN. business and an economical necessity OF VERY STRONG BUTTER to the farmer. You can afford to give valuable time and effort to promoting hold on the ground that a turtle was good roads. not an animal, but a fish. Professor Hohert Yerltixj of Harvard, witness for the government, declared NOVEL GOOD ROADS SCHEME. that turtles are more nearly related to Tennessee Has Sent Out Call For 50,000 birds than to fish. On cros3 examinaVolunteers to Work on Highways. tion Professor Vcrkes said that there Tennessee has the fever for better was a difference of opinion about the The project at present of cruelty of the act. but admitted the roads. necessity of either placing a turtle on greatest Interest Is the movement for Its back or In water If It was to be a highway across tho state from Memphis to Bristol, a" distance of kept alive. over BOO uiilps. The commission has set out to seThe unlorm success that has cure not less than B0.00O volunteers to the use of Chamberlain's Colic, work on the road for two days. To (Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy has this end blanks have been sent out made It a favorite everywhere. It to subeomnilssloners nnd committees can always be depended upon. Fcr in counties through which the highway will pass. It Is stated that replies sale by all dealers. have been received from about one-fiftof those to whom blanks were FOUR GLASSES OF BEER, iscnt nnd that the commission now has enrolled about 18.000 volunteers. Man . NO MORE, FOR WOMEN. of these not only volunteer to work two dnyi. but n considerable propor tlon express their willingness to labor Fifth Usually Makes Them Foolish, two weeks, ninety days or until tlf Says Boston Barmaid. enterprise Is completed 23 31 "i si fll 23 f9 30 (9 31 t 40 9 49 f9 50 (10 03 10 13 (10 19 (10 27 (12 12 (12 12 07 01 01 mm (Il5"im (II (II (II 4.) a m" fl) fj G i 37 (5 43 5 52 6 59 OS (11 60 54 til 40 (I) (I .. (1137 11 (6 33 r, io 0 08 It . 29 21 13 23 01 51 .. Ut'STuN . . . . 5 48 5 41 10 43 (515-02- 5 6 fit III a mill t(l 31 til 39 fll t 50 (I 58 f7 02 f7 01 it 15 1KVINOTON W MISTER f.ODI HURO MYSTIC E ... It 10 05 55 47 2d (10 37 10 44 (10 48 (10 50 11 00 11 HAMI'I-- STKl'IIENiU'ORT ADDISON I10I.T CLOVERPORT -- ... 4 i: 21 1)21 frt 33 (II 40 (' 43 (t 53 It ti f7 2S 37 f7 43 f7 50 7 59 9 14 SIC 13 37 49 (It t7 03 7 13 f'7 12 tS 24 33 im 8 33 8 40 M 49 fit HAWKSVII.LE PETRI E - ADAIR LEWISPORT WAITMAN. PATES DUTCH . . OWENSIIORO CONWAY MACEU SHOPS I I.I. MAN 57 33 (10 (10 (10 (10 10 (10 (10 8 )5 (3 5 (5 (3 10 38 31 (3 42 (5 34 22 14 23 II 09 0 55 10 08 4 57 8 13 Ta" ... 4 W 40 9 31 4 30 (9 25 . (9 20 U 12 (4 17 f oa 8 58 (I 04 im" (7 46 7 58 a 37 7 (8 40 (7 33 7 15 (7 04 1210pm 27" - 3 50 (S 35 "(3 3 43 "a 55 t7 3t 7 (7 7 f7 7 35 40 48 53 5S (I) 8 23 ti is 57 tS t 03 K 10 ( 1G 9 18 (12 27 .MATTINHLY GRIFFITH STANI.Y NEWMAN HEED ... REALS SPOTTSVILLE HASKETT IIENDER-O-N 23" (8 19 (8 10 (8 10 (8 01 (7 59 3 00 2 33 9 00 pm 75 7 12 7 39 7 10 am (8 37 (3 28 (0 034 ft) St f9 24 1 1 one-fourt- ' 40nm 30 55 !) 42 10 13 03 30 7 40l)Ul 1 1 EVANSVIM.E. ST. LOUIS (3 11 0 13 (3 07 008 2 55 5 55pm 2 30 I 34 urn re ie Where no time shown trains 1X)"not stop. Trains reclining chir cars between Louisville aud St, Louis, Pullman Local sleeper between Louisville and Evansville. Through Pull, man sleeper between Louisville nnd St. Louis. No. I4I will stop at statioas west of Cloverport to discharge passengers from east of Cloverport. No. I44 will stop at stations east of Cloverport to discharge passengers frcjn west of Cloverport. 143 and 146 curry free "f" Stops on Signal. Hartford Line West Bound St'Ooml Class tNo. 9 I Between irvlngton and Fordsvllle FlrstOlusi First Class No. 112 STATIONS' No. 6 Suncl'y No. 118 Hast Bound Second Class No. 8 No. 10 No. 7 Mixed Duly 0 45pm (0 55 17 09 (7 CO s7 23 7 34 (.7 41 (7 50 (7 57 .S 10 sH IU Frels't imuy n Puss. Dully n Pass. Dally n Only U Dally n ux-Su- t. 815am 8 30 8 55 1) 11 10am 111 oil 2(1 P !l 10 10 10 10 11 11 11 11 11 (8 21 (8 30 (.8 31 (8 42 S 411 It 8 r3ptu 30 rO 58 13 25 43 53 00 10 20 30 38 50 am 33 40 Ml 49 Ml 51 U til Lv.IRVINGTON.Ar HASL SPItINO .. GARFIELD . . .. HARNED . . t 1010am ! 10 5 ( S (12 15 8lS 27 M2 3!) (12 40 (12 45 (12 50 (12 tO S 1 00 " 3 30" M20lpm 11. VI f 8 5(1 GLEN DEaN.. . s S 45 . DEMPSTER .. s 8 3U . RUCK VALE ... ( - 33 .. . . VANZANT . f S 27 . . ... S 9 3S ( V 20 . ...lUNoriON. . S 9 22 HAHurNSHURO s 9 17 . JUNCTION 9 11 ... KIRK .... r u ra ( S S N McOL'ADY s ( 30 f S 22 s 8 10 8 9 9 8 8 8 8 00am 35 12 OJ 4 f3 s2 f 15am 15 52 53 411 39 03 .. Ar EARL'GTON .Lv Koiinsvir.i.K AsKlNS OAKS ELLMITCH s ( 8 24 r 8 is 8 I5an s f 8 00 f 7 51 r 7 so ( 7 45 8 2 30 S 2 15 s 2 05 f 1 55 f 1 47 S 1 33 s I 28 H 1 23 1110am 10 50 10 33 10 15 10 10 10 01 11 51 0,13 0 30 9 31 0 2U !) 23 0 15 U 13 05 7 35 1 00 N 7 30am, 12 50pm 1 1 f ( ( 1 17 10 05 5 45 WEST HOUND Between Dempster and Falls of Roujfli. Class I1A5T BOUND Second Class Flrsl Clus First TIME TABLE ThU Tit.... 'I'.iKlu 27 25 24 Jl Into eiruct Sunday. Juno Passenger Passenger Passenger pm Mixed iv, iviv, at Monday. Dally Dally Dally Wedn'sd'y Except Except Excopl STATIONS and Krld'y Sunday Sunday Sunday Only 12 12 ,... Clas First Class 26 Flrft Second Class 32 Mixed Passenger D lly Except Sunduy12 35 12 15 ana Frld'j only . 1 Monday, Wedn'sd'y 3il u m 50 ji tn 8 10 9 00 a am in DEriPSTER FALLS Of ROUGH 8 ! 35 a in 15 a 111 pm p III 43 um Real Estate Department a farm or business ' If you do you may find just what .you need in this department. f you are interested in any of tho following proprieties write us at once for owner' name and address. Jf none of these places suit you, write us at once telling us what you want and where you want it and let us introduce 3'ou to tho man who has tho'very property yo Do you want to buy Subscribe Right Now. FREE ADVICE are looking for. Wo recommend the following properties as being productivt Berres-helm- and fair in price. x i TO WOMEN and let us show you how wo bring buyer and sellorjtogether. This department is conducted solely for tho purposoof cnablio' buyers and sellers of farms or business proprieties to make quick sales want cash Do You Want toSell your farm or business? Hit yo for your property, send price and description at one Jno. ),-- D. B abb age. .11111.., U I UU.VUUI l. ing! log dwelling, 2 rooms und side roomt Women suffering from any form of $3 3 miles (rom Irrlnstou; well 3 tobacco illness aro invited to promptly com- watered lay s well ; good young orchard ; good good stable;good timberbarns; 3 tenant houses Plenty ot for farm purpose nouse (e w municate with Mrs. rinklmm at Lynn, timber ; 011 rural route ; schoolgood (our yards good fund to clear. I'rlce .',000 H cusu. froTi liuuso: Improvements; opened, dwelling with kitchen on back porch: room Mass. All letters aro received, two read and answered by women. A wo good hams; turn and teuent house und SALE-- A (arm containing 250 acres anC back lu the Held; moat and lion house: FOR under fence. A nice cottage ct flvi man can ireoiy taiic wood shed ; will sellon easy pay moms ; plenty 51 rooms, two cisterns, u walled cellar wltt of her privato ill- o( aiU (rutt. Further particulars address u store room over It, two good stock barns ness to n woman; Jno, D. Rabbage, Cloverport, Ky, one tenant house ; about 500 upp)e and peacl trees, ulso pears, quinces and uprlcots; thus has been eskinds of small fruits, Including a nlc. tablished this con- CO l''or 1S0 acres (our mlles;westo( vlnyard of choicest grapes ; 200 acres cle ured . 11 111 s els-ter- u mos-ul- l WQOI we way Wei-ne- r, Mrs. Pinkham ami railroad) all (resh land; 100 ucrus In cultiva- groves ot black locust sutltclent for posts U produce the best farm the women of tion! 50 ucrus tn grass; wilt lu neighborhood; wire the whole L. R. In. It lies near Ekroi R. II. & St. America which has corn, wheat and tobacco ut door ot dwell onL. undeasy payments. price Is 15,000 01 long plenty lasting water, well noverbeon broken. Never has she pub lished a testimonial or used a letter without tho written consent of tho writer, and nover has the Company allowed these confidential letters to get out of their possession, as tho hundreds of thousands of them in their files will attest. Out of tho vast volumoof experience which Mrs. Pinkham has to draw Mr. Farmer, are you interested? If so, call on tho from, it is more than possible that sho manager of tho Cumberland Telephone & Telegraph lias gained the very knowledge needed your case. Sho asks nothing in rein Compauy and havo him explain tho special "Farturn except your good will, and her mers Line" rate. helped thousands. Surely advice lias any woman, rich or poor, should be glad to take advantage of this generCUMBERLAND TELEPHONE & TELEGRAPH COMPANY ous offer of assistance. Address Mrs. Pinkham, care of Lydia E. Pinkham (Incorporated.) Medlclno Co., Lynn, Mass. fidence finO between 4ijVUi olendeane, 3 miles from branch balance tn woods. 125 acres In grass; sever a. RURAL TELEPHONES son-in-la- Every woman ought to ltavo o Lydia E. Pinkhnm's Text Book. It Is not a book for general distribution, ns it in too expensive. It is free and only obtainable by mall. "Write for It today. 80-pag- Better Subscribe a BTra iff " r WATCH Newsom ON THIS PAGE NEXT WEEK Gardner's Advertisement FOR: . C. F. Morris is here spending several days . JANE KEENAN Mr. and Mrs. R. A. Pate, of Clover-porBIGJPRING The remains of Mr. Tom McCans attended the funeral of Mrs. Jane were brought here' last week for burial, Keenan, last Friday. ParagrHe went from here to Oklahoma twelNewsy Letter-Perso- nal Widow Of The Late Larry Keenan Little Jessie, one of the four months ve years ago. He came to Elizabeth-tow- n McCans Buried aphs-Tom Died Last Thursday At The Home old twins of Mr.and Mrs.Edd Hinton's, last December to visit his brother died June 24. Dies In Elizabethtown H. D. McCans, and had been sick ever Here, Of HerSon, Jas. Kenann Rev. George Joues, of Pellvllle, since. He is survived by a wife and preached at the Tar Fork Christian two children. Mrs. Jane Keenan, widow of the late church last Sunday. Mrs. Harve Jenkins and daughter, Mesdame Tom McCans, Bob Vaughn, Larry Keenan, died Juue 23 at the The potato crop is almost an entire Sarah Elizabeth,' of Glendale, were the and A. D, McCans, attended the burWe all guests of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. ial of Air. McCans. home of her son, James Keenan, aged failure In this community. 7O years. will miss our tatcrs. Harry Miller, last week. Tom McCans and T.H. Meador were She Is survived bv five children; three Miss Grace Jones, of Pellvllle, who Miss Pear Collins is visiting relat- In Elizabethtown last week. and two sons, twenty-fou- r daughters has been visiting friends and relatives, ives at New Albany. Misses Anna and Margaret Woodson, grand children, fourteen has returned home. Mrs. J. II. Meador Is with her of Kansas City, arrived last Tuesday She was a member of the Mrs. Alf Hawkins and handsome T. C. Williams at to spend the summer with their grandPlsgah BaDtlst church Rev. Charley twin daughters, Louise and Luclle.arej daughter, Mrs. week. West Point this mother, Mrs. Margaret Talbott. GofT conducted the funeral services at C.J Paul Schmidt, of Morganlleld, was grand-son- s were visiting her parents, Mr, and Mrs. The ladles' of the Methodist church the home. Six of her B. Pate, at Cloverport. the guest of Miss Ermine Cox last are talking of giving their annual ice pall bearers, and conveyed her body to "Bread baking success is guaranteed week. near the home, cream supper the 15 of July. the family grave-yarMiss Edna Dowell has returned from he was laid to rest to await the if you use Lewisport BEST Flour. where "Bread baking is guaranteed a success a two weeks visit to Louisville. resurrection morn. If you use the Lewisport BEST Flour". NOTICE Miss Mary Elanor Scott,after a visit of three weeks to Hodgensvllle and There Is one medicine that every Coustipatiou causes headache,uausea, Sealed bids will bo received by Vine Grove, returned home Thursday. dizziness, family should be provided with and languor, heart palpitation. especially during the summer months; tbo Board of Trustees of the Miss Pearl Bush has returned to Drastic physics gripe, sicken, weaken Colic, Cholera and Cloverport viz, Chamberlain's Common North Pleasureville, after a visit with the bowels and don't cqre. Doan's Graded s Diarrhoea Remedy. It is almost cer- School District No. 1, until Juno her parents, Mr. and Mrs. James act gently and cure coustipatiou. tain to be needed. It costs but a Bush. 25 ceuts. Ask your druggist. quarter. Can you afford to be without 30, 1911, for readjusting and inMiss Maud Scott spent Wednesday creasing the capacity of the steam night with Miss Elanor Scott,' of Vine It? For sale by all dealers. heating system now in the school Grove. WEBSTER building, made necessary by tho Mrs. Walker and children, of GlenMATTINGLY new addition recently added to tho dale, spent several days last week with Mr. Vernon Drane, of Big Clifty, aunt, Mrs. R. S. Dowell. Dr. Win, Howard has returned from building, according to plans and her visited his brothers here last week. Mr. and Mrs. Ham Moorman, after appli specifications furnished on Jellersonvllla. Arthur Drane was in Hardinsburg a visit with their parents, Mr. and Miss Maggie Frank, of Owensboro, cation to tho Board. Also bids sirs. R. Moorman and Mr. and Mrs. Thursday on business. who has been visiting relatives, has re- for furnishing tho paint and doing Stlth, have returned to Quincy, III. H.H.Norton was in Louisville Thursturned home. Jack Collins spent Sunday in Louis- day with two loads of lambs for which a certain amount of exterior and Mrs. O. W. Sanders and children, of interior painting on the building. ville. he received a premium price. Speaks Evansville, came last Sunday to visit Charlie Crlder spent Sunday at Vine well for Webster farmer. To reject auy or all bids being Grove. her parents,' Mr. and Mrs. Tom Brick-ey- . Miss Ora B. Hendricks was in HarMesdame Julia Clarkson and Harry dinsburg Friday and Saturday. Attest J. W. Pate,Chairman, Kemper left for Irvington Sunday to The infant child of Mr. and Mrs. M. "Weatherholt, Sec'y. visit friends. Mr. and Mrs. Elisha Arnold of Pay- Ernest Aldridge, was burled at the IRS. Brlckey grave-yar- d last Wednesday. t, d Beg-ulet- Too many Cloverport citizens arc handicapped with bad backs. The pain causes constant misery making work a burden and stooping or lifting an Impossibility The back, aches at night, preventing refreshing rest and in the morning is stiff and lame. Plasters and liniments may give relief but cannot reach the cause. To eliminate the pains and aches you must cure the kidneys. Doan's Kidney Pills are for sick kidneys thousands testify to their merit Can you doubt Cloverport evidence? William Johnson , Cloverport , Ky., says: "Doan's Kidney Pills in my case proved to be a very reliable remedy and I have no hesitation in recommend"Had dyspepsia or indigestion for ing them. For six years my kidneys years. No appetite and what I did eat were disordered, and the kidney secredistressed me terribly. Burdock Blood tions wero too frequent in passage and Bitters cured me.,, J. H. Walker, when allowed to stand deposited a sediOhio. ment. My back ached severely, particularly at night and In the morning I NOTICE. was so lame and sore that I could scarceThe late Severs Drug Co., have left ly get around. Whenever I contracted all their accounts with me for collec- the slightest cold, it settled in my kfaV tion. All persons indebted to said firm ueys and made my stuttering more In will please call and settle same with tense. Doan's Kidney Pills have given me great relief from these troubmc or R. 0. Perkins, D. S., at once. les." Yours very truly, For sale by all dealers. Price f0 D. H. SEVERS. n cents. Co., Buffalo, New York, sole agents for the United Fine Lot of Hogs. States. Frank Carter has returned from Remember the name Doan's and take no other. Sun-bury, ncsvillc, visited Mrs. H. C. Haddock last week. H. C. Stewart Is bulldlug a 40 foot addition to his blacksmith shop, Mrs. Sarah Norton Is visiting friends and relatives In Owensboro. C. B. English Is busy beautifying his bachelor home, prcpairlng to entertain his many friends on July 4. Mrs. Jas. Kurtz, who has been ill for several days, Is out again. H. C. Haddock was In Stephensport Sunday,thc guest of his nephgw,Robt. French. Miss Jessie and Nina Bell Carden, Mr. and Mrs. Jas, Bandy, Earnest Compton, and Herbert Haddock, were the guests of Mr. Taylor Bandy, Sun' day. Mr Victor Orendorf was In West View Saturday and Sunday. Bread baking success Is guaranteed If you use the Lewlaport BEST Flour, This is The Case With Cloverport People Many Foster-Mllbur- Louisville whore he shipped a fine lot of hogs and lambs. Ho found a NOTICE strong steady market receiving Please do not ask us 'to publish card $7.25 for lambs and $6.15 for hogs. of thanks, resolutions or obituaries free HOE n 'Ol 'oH roi C HOE m 5)5lc ARE YOU COMING TO THE GREAT IOE HOC d cznoc r mi Red Men's A Pow-Wo- w N D Barbecue Hardinsburg, Ky. at the Fair Grounds on TUESDAY, JULY 4th The Hardinsburg Military Band Will Furnish Music for the Occasion $200--Give- n Away in Prizes-$2- 00 i ICE WATER A FREE WATCH Th"Xut the Scores of Attractions Biggest Parade positively bo hold. r-tSTS- $20 Dresser, $17.50 Goes Free to someone that day; 1 355. $5 Drawing conies VY $20 GOLD ,r.,f 5 p. m. and chain tu the one selling second most dinner and special tickets. Sale of tickets close at pTm. ESiSIS SI OW change riders. gffr V ca 0 TS inac Bo sure and conio. UTET VfiflD TirifPTX NOW!i I UUK 1 IvlYL, O nU The Dinner Tickets at 25c entitles you to one dinner and 25 votes on Watch or Locket and Chain. SPECIAL TICKETS entitle votes on Watch. If you wish to contest for this prize, write at once to John A. Marshall, Hardinsburg, Ky. you to 100 I fa ovor ln'eParccl l)V anv orcler 111 tms Part o tn0 stato will be served for tho remarkably low price of 25 Cents. until you have eaten and then say if you don't say it is tho best dinner ovor gotten at any Wait Picnic or Barbccuo any whoro. 1116 mOSl Ulllllcl tlaUOldlD flinnor Clnhnroio. iUUlwlw R ACF At 2 'olock p m Th0 cm,nittee will pay $5 cash to tho rido,. wno comos oufc ahead Tho ownors of the mules mUgt u Farmora Bank for tho benefit of the tribe, cash $5. The Bank of Hardinsburg & Trust Co.. $6 in' cash to tho largest family and $4 in cash to tho second largest family on tho picnic grounds at 4 o'clock p. m., July 4th. B F Board & Co., Merchants, tho best hat in their storo to the winner in a 100 yard foot race rit tho picnic July 4, 1911 Race 1:30 p. m. Hardinsburg Pharmacy, $2 in cash to tho party making the best throw at tho doll tack. sot tho Merchant, J T. Hobon, second best one suspender raok complete 4,to1911 on July throw at doll one making the F A Jarboo & Bros., Merchants, one sack of Hour for tho . The Following is a List of Tire Prizes; largest number of pies brought to tho picnic ground on July 4. T. J. Hook, Miller, 50 pounds of Hour to tho lady who brings the best cako to tho picnic on July 4, 1911. J. W. Teaff, Merchant, two window shades to tho lady who brings tho second best cako to tho. picnic on July 4, 1911 L, Walker, Baker, $2 to tho orphan children of tho tribe. Kincholoo's Pharmaoy, $2 in cash, tho same to bo invested in tickets on tho drossor, sowing machine and rocker and tho prize, if any, to bo given to tho prettiest young lady on tho ground at 4:00 o'clock p, m. T. C. Lewis, Jeweler, ono solid gold ring to tho prettiest baby on tho picnic ground not over ouo year old. J. P. Has well, Sr., & Son, Grocers and Saddlors, $1 in cash for benefit of the tribe. J. C. Sills, Groceries and Confectioneries, ono box of cigars to tho winners in a 4 mile bicycle race, and, if more than two enters, tho committee will give $1 to the socond best iu race. J. J. Cody, Photographer, ono dozen photographs, cabinet size, to the prottiost baby between 1 and 2 years old. Ball & Miller, Livery and Sale Barn, $2.50 cash, $1.50 to tho oldest lady on the ground; and $1 for the three best cakos brought to the picnic. o There will be Feed and Stable room for your Mil horses at rignt prices COMMITTEE Mii r'siifl Mll,.-.-. .- .- All prizes will be on display Admission to the grounds free at Picnic grounds. 1(tifra-,frLjhidgi- f ; it art' -- ft 7, (itJ ii i 'uSjUm i'jtfailfiiiif iii ma' ' i iiiMilliMifcliiiiiiiiiililttAiiiMiii 'ih ii iiniiiMiimiiiiiiiiaikikiw ' .