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The Breckenridge news: September 18, 1912 The Breckenridge news 300dpi TIFF G4 page images John D. Babbage Cloverport, KY 1912 brc1912091801_sn86069309 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. The Breckenridge news: September 18, 1912 The Breckenridge news John D. Babbage Cloverport, KY 1912 $IMLS This electronic text file was created by Optical Character Recognitio n (OCR). No corrections have been made to the OCR-ed text and no editing has be en done to the content of the original document. Encoding has been done through an automated process using the recommendations for Level 1 of the TEI in Librar ies Guidelines. Digital page images are linked to the text file. THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS. ALL THE NEWS VOL. XXXVII IRS. MCGAVQCK SUNDAY THAT'S FIT TO PRINT. 8 Pages SUNDAY CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY, WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 18, 1912. officials complimented him very highly for his earnestness and interest maid fested in evetything coming tinder his They said he never failpd observation. to nsk about things that interested him No. SCHOOL It E WALLS TO STUDY LAW ITEMS and that . he investigated thoroughly ever) thing that would help him on the To Her farm. If Mr. Gregory will keep the Eminent Woman Passes farm idea in his heart and mind and Reward -- Spent Entire Life In work it out nloiuj scientific lines it will A be worth dollars to him in his business. County-H- ad ANDJEWS NOTES ing to W. R. Moorman nnd son, of FUNERAL HELD MONDAY. GWnDenn, Ky., aud weighing 3,600 pounds, attracted much attention at the ' McGavock State Fair. They captured thirty-onMrs. Elizabeth Sklllman ribbons, eleven reds and one died at her home in the country Sun- blue year old bull won day morning about seven o'clock. A. white. Their two the grand championship for bull of all week before her death she fell and broke one rib. this and the infirmities ages. of old age hastened the end of her use Church Conference ful; rich life. The fourth day of August Mrs. Mcyears old. The Rev. Mr. Frank Lewis, Methodist Gavock was seventy-eigh- t in Breckenridge county pastor, has arranged an interesting proShe was born near Hardlnsburg and all her years gram for the church conference tonight. .... . . )wr lllrtll. All members are urged to attend. -were spent nerv uuu IS, I860, she was place. January Will Play In Louisville married to John H. McGavock, a farmer of an old and prominent family. She The Hardinsburg High School foothad several sisters and brothers, among .Mrs. John Allen Murray, and ball team go to Louisville October 5 to them, Mrs. W. H. Webb, Mr Abe Sklllman. play Manunl Training School. October Mr. Skillman is the only member of the 21 they play Owensboro High School. They have two dates not yet closed with family now living. Mrs. McGavock was a member of the the Louisville High School one at home TLfHinflkt church and although she liv and one there. ed in the country, inconvenient to attend all the services, the old, old story CUTCHEN HARVEY made the golden fancies and dreams of was often opened her life. Her home to ministers. They and friends and relatives always found love and hospital-it- v Dies Suddenly At His Home In under her roof. Her children were ormer Simpson Count 'devoted, obedient and lovingly tender Member Of The State Board to their mother, and her ueatn Drings sorrow without regreis. Of Prison Commissioners. leaves the following R3ra McGavockMarlon. Gordon, John, (chnKr T.eon. fihrnVinm and Miss Lucv McGavock. Information was received in Owens &bout a year ago her daughter, Mrs. boro Saturday morning.announcing the SMalissa McGavock Hardin died sudden- death of Harvey Slaughter McCutchen, ly. former member of the state board of The funeral was held at the Method- commissioners, who passed away sudist church Monday afternoon at 2:30 denly at 7 o'clock Saturday morning.at o'clock. The Rev. Mr. Frank Lewis his home at South Union, Simpson e. officiated and the music was rendered county. Death was due to heart by the church choir. The Mr. McCutchen had.been ill of rheuwere: Chas. and O. T. Skillman, Zack and Hllliary Hardin, Thos. McGavock matism for several weeks, but neither 'and Morris Beard. The burial look his family nor his fiiends were appreplace In the Cloverport cemetery. hensive of his condition and his sudden Among those who were here from a death came as a great shock. A physidistance were: Mr. and Mrs. James cian was summoned from Louisville at Skillman, Chas. B Skillman, Mrs Lucy an early hour Saturday morning, but .Younger, Mr. and Mrs. Morris Beard, did not arrive at the home of the sufferMiss Louise Aud, Mrs. Herbert Beard, er, till the latter had sunk into a comafcThos. McGavock and daughter. Mrs. tose state, from which he never rallied. IfnrHnn of Webster, and Richard S. The funeral services will be conduct "Skillman, of West Point. ed at South Union at 0 o'clock Monday &- morning, by the Rev. Charles E. Crnik, ZT. 7. ot the deDr. Taylor Here. of Louisville, brother or ceased. The body will then be taken will be Interred $ Dr. Taylor, of Irvington, has suc to Bowling Green and den- - in Fairview cemetery. ceeded Dr. Boone here and has his Hp . ... n.,..no nffir.n i Mr. McCutchen was twice married, i -. ital panots iiiui. Monday and his first wife, who died shortly after fwill bft in Irvington, having formerly been Tuesday of every week. His services, their marriage, MIjs Sue McHenry. of Frankfort, a o doubt, will be satisfactory and ur In to hpincr welcomed by Clover- - frequent visitor in Owensooro 190q, he was remarried to Miss Ethel Wilder, of Louisville, by whom he is survived. At the time of his death, Ameil Pate In Louisville. Mr. McCutchen was forty years of age. Owensboro Messenger. Ameil Pate is in Louisville where he Wis finishing the machinist trade at the Happy Mother Of 15 Children ' L. & N. Shops. He Is a young man Comes Home For a Visit Nvho has an excellent future betore him His parents, Mr. Fand can make good. Mrs, L. Q. Wilcoxson and three childnd Mrs. William Pate, visited him last ren arrived Monday from her home iu "week. Cleveland, Okla. She was enroute to visit her sister, Mrs. J. II. Carman, near J. Rogers Gore Dies e ..-- or. Custer School Man Takes An- One Hundred And Sixty-tw- o Scholars Enrolled At Irving-toother Step of Progress Will School During The SecStudy For the Profession of Breckenridge ond Week-You- ng People's Law. Joel H. Pile Pays Him Large Family And Lovely Breckenridge County Stock Societies To Unite At Meeting Many Compliments. At The State Fair. By Children ived Club Friday Evening-Sewi- ng nd One Brother. The bit Polled Durham bull belong SENT MANY TO HIGH SCHOOL Organized. n ome-Surv- y-- F Four or five years ago an excellent board of trustees, acting far an interested community, asked the writer to recommend them a good teacher for the Custer school. The response was, "Employ Dave Walls, and if he Is not satisfactory I'U resign the county and come teach myself, if you'll let me." Soon after he had charge of the school I was informed by one of the delighted trustees, "We do not want you to come to take his place." From that good day till this, when it is necessary for him to resign in order to continue his law study in Louisville, Custer has enjoyed a constantly growingschool and a deepening interest in education. In addition to training and equipping several teachers, Mr. Walls has sent more pupils to the County High School than any other teacher. He leaves the Custer district with a splendid library of 180 volumes. Each year ho has added the Pupils' Reading Circle Course, and he has so stimulated the desire for good reading that there are no unused books in the collection. In the ten years of his teaching he has taught eleven schools, the first four of which were at home, or so close that he boarded at home. Results in scholarship and the desire to prosecute an education in the High School and beyond, have been secured by honest and thorough work in a well disciplened school. Order has been one of his first laws. His motto has always been: "Go after and the younger ones the grown-up- s will follow;" and none were too old or lar&e to "go after", while the years have shown none, were too young to follow. POINTS ABOUT EVERYBODY Mr. and Mrs. K. L. Henderson arc in Louisville t lis week to see the big Fair, later they will go to Indianapolis for n visit to their sister, Mrs Fannie Cain. Mr. and Mrs. (.'has. H. Drury spent the latter portion of the week in Louisville attending the State Fair, while there they were guests of Miss Blanche Sauders. Mr. and Mrs. Ed. F. Alexander and sons, Thomas and Edwin, spent Friday in Louisville seeing the State Fair. Miss Carrie D. Frakes, of Bewley-vill- e, is visiting Miss Lottie Bandy. Mrs. G. 0. Bailey was in Louisvillo fail-ui- pall-beare- If the bar's gain is to be equal to the school's loss, we congratulate the legal profession upon its promised accession. Natural ability coupled with the training at the Wrsteru State Normal at Bowling Green made him a front His work is. his best rank teacher. recommendation, and from it we prophesy a success in the legal field. Joel H. Pile. In I Daviess County Business College. in-la- w m" ..-- irinr I Miss Eunice Jennings was in the Breckenridge News office to renew her subscription Saturday before returning to Owensboro. She has a position in the Daviess County Business College, one of the best schools in Western Kentucky. Miss Jennings will teach only one study, and she is thoroughly equipped for the work. book-keeping, Wednesday. Mrs. Kate L. Bennett is in Pewee Valley for a visit to her sister, Mrs. Arthur Williams, and family. Mrs. John R. Wimp is in Hopkins-vll- le this week as the guest of her sister, Mrs. Bailey Waller, she is accompanied by her daughter, Miss Katharine Wimp, who will enter the college there. Mr. and Mrs. Jess Malin, of Owensboro, have returned home after a visit to relatives here. Gus Sbelman and Jones Mercer, of Hardinsburg, were In town Tuesday afternoon enroute for Louisville and Frankfort where Mr. Mercer l.as received the appointment of prison clerk. The second week of school shows an enrollment of 162 pupils only 20 short of the entire number reported in the district. This is the kind of school spirit which should exist all over the county yes and state also. Mrs. Llllle Holland and son, James, and grandmother Rhodes have taken a cottage out near the new school and are enjoying the novelty of housekeeping. Mr. and Mrs. Will Llndsey, of Cincinnati, who have been visiting Mr. and Mrs. T.C. Mathews, left this week for Anderson, lnd., they were accompanied by Master Howard Mathews who will spend the fall and winter with his grandparents. Master Crafton Cunningham, who has been with his sister, Mrs. Louis H. Jolly, during vacation, left Monday afternoon to resume his studies in the Louisville Training School at Beech-mon- her aunt, Mrs. Mary Munford. With the changing of the season comes the Increased demand for more houses to rent, every house In town is full and there is a demand for at least fifteen more. Owing to the fnct that our school only rlrovides for a two year's High School course, a number of our boys and girls have been forced to seek other schools where they might continue their course since having com pletcd the work hero. Realizing to Its greatest depth that In Union there is strength, Miss Viola Lewis, of the Christian Endeavor Society, is making a heroic effort to federate the young pcorle's societies of the throe churches Presbyterian, Bap tist and Methodist this is an effort In the right direction. A meeting for this purpose was held at the Presbyterian church Friday evening, there will be another meeting at the same placo next Friday evening at 7:3.". Out of the Home Economics Depatt-uieof the School Improvement League there has developed such Interest that on Saturday morning Mrs. C. S, Chamberlain, who has taken a special course In Home Economics from Chicago University, organized a sewing class which meets with her each Saturday morning. Since it is not possible to have this branch taught in our school, we doom this tne most reason able solution of the question. Mrs. Chamberlain is doing a great work along this lino. of nt INSTITUH TONIGHT Cloverport Baptist Church Scene Of Interesting Convention. Secretary Entzminger Will Speak-A- ll Churches Invited . il To Attend. AFTERNOON SERVICES 4 P. M Continued on pue 8 SHREWSBURY Visits Cloverport-Hap- py Farmer From McQuady Guest Of His Daughters Family And A Here-H- as Large Grand Children And Lives Busy Life. Henry Shrewsbury, of McQuady, left Sunday after a visit to his daughters, Mrs. Oarfield Burden and Mrs. John Newton, in this city. His children heie are young married people and it was a delight to them to have their father a guest in their pleasant homes. The neighbors of Mr. Shrewsbmy tell that he is one ot the best farmers around McQuady, because he works, undertakes nil his responsibilities, meets all of his obligations and still finds a chance to have an easy time now and then, and a visit occasionally. Mr. aim Mrs. Shrewsbury have eight children, all married except two. He declares that its more work with them away than when they were little tots around the "Now, they all come home and bring their children nnd their company. There are the hor-e- s to put up and it keeps my nose to keep everything to the running right". All the time be was smiling and it could be plainly seen that Mr. Shrewsbury was wrapped up In his big, happy family. Mr. Shrewsbury Is a great reader. He hus always taken the Breckenridge Hubert Lyons is in Lexington for a News, besides daily papers and farm special course in A. and M. College. journals. He enjoys health and looks Mrs. V. Beard, of Louisville, is as though he will vote the Democratic spending the week here as the guest ticket manv more times after Gov. fire-side. Secretary Entzminger and Kleld Worker Leavell will arrive on the 7:15 train from Louisville this evening and will l.e on hand for the opening service of the Institute at the Baptist church tonight at 7:.'I0. This is not a Convention of the ordinary type where the speakers exploit pet theories and oiler unwelcome advice and the hearers neither adopt the theories nor take the advice, but it is a School of Methods in charge of experts who have given careful study to the latest Sunday school methods. They do not come to tell us of the problems that perplex us, but they come to tell us how to overcome them and to make Sunday school work both easier and more effective. The plans for enlargement, grading, organization, and teacher training have been worked out after years of study and application and are being rapidly Introduced in the thousands of schools in the fifteen states composing tho Southern Baptist Convention. Kentucky is maintaining a good lead in the work with their four experts in the field who are in great demand and are on the go all the time. The members of the other schools of Cloverport and of the county and. the public generally are invited to attend any and all of the services as the methods are practical and adaptable to all schools. On Thursday a canvass of Cloverport will be made ta discover the possi dlities of each school and the information will be turned over to the Eresbyterian, Methodist and Baptist Sunday schools tnat all out of the Sunday schools may be readied by the school of their choice. Tho afternoon services will be held at four o'clock Instead of three thirty that the teachers and pupils of the public schools may attend. There will be a service every night the remainder of the week and every afternoon from to f beginning Thursday. The Baptist Sunday School Convention will be held on Saturday from 2 to I in order that those who may be compelled to return before Sunday may get the f o'clock train. E. O. C. house-to-hous- e .1 grind-ston- Busy Bees' Annual Picnic e t. A PSALM OF THE HELPERS Contributed by K. O. The annual pibnlc of the Busy Bee Missionary Society of the Methodist church occurred Saturday, the children met that morning with Mrs. Arch Pulliam, who is their manager, and all with lunches and banners marched out to Mr. S. R. Bandy's spring above town, each child invited two guests. When they returned to town in the afternoon each one bearWilson is elected. ing a large bunch of goldcnrod and all singing America at the top of their MR. HERNDON PARALIZED sweet voices it made us wish wo were AT HIS HOME IN ENID in it too. Irvington Correspondent. CotUeli Tbo ways of tho world nro full of hasto and turmoil: I will sing of tbo tribe.of helpers who travel in peace. He that turnoth from tbo road to rescue another Turneth toward his goal: Ho shall arrive in duo time by tho footpath of mercy; God will bo his guide. prs. g. Mrs. Wilcoxson is a very rewoman: she is 43 years old, the mother of fifteen children 10 living Hodgenville, Ky., Sept. 13. Mrs. J. and five dead. She and her husband died here moved to Oklahoma fifteen years ago. "logers Oore, aged thirty-fiv- e, night following a long Illness. This is her second visit home. in Hoagensvme. markable Custer. 44 last vMr. Gore was a native of Louisville resided there nearly all her life. HELP THE MAN WHO Mrs Gore is survived by her husband,WILL HELP YOU formerly secretary to Con- that taketh up tho burdens of tbo fainting Lightoneth his own load: Tho Almighty will put bis arms underneath him; Ho yhowas rsesman Ben Johnson, and two cnu-rBreckenridge News: a son and daughter. Her funeral To the KditorofThe progressive ideals As a believer in the 111 be held here Friday afternoon. of government represented in the candidacy of Woodrow Wilson for President Father Dies. of the United States, and to the cud that he may take the office and obligated to none but J. T. Rushing returned last Marlon, Ky., where he was the people of the country, I wish to conrom Saturday by the death of his tribute through you, to be forwarded to tier, A. E. Rushing, aged 81 years. Governor Wilson, the sum of $ Illzabethtowu News. toward the expenses of his campaign. free-hande- d, Ho shall lean upon tho Lord. Ho that speaketh comforting words to mouners Heitleth his own heart: In bis time of griof they will return to remorubranco; God will use them for balm. Ho that careth for tho sick and wounded Watcheth not alono: There are throo in tbo darkness together, And tho third is tho Lord. Blessed is tho way of the helpers: Tho champions of tho Christ. Iivington, Sept.14. (Special) I'riends Ice Cream Supper. and relatives of II. W. Herndon.of Enid, The Breckenridge County II. S. will Okla., learned today that he had been stricken with paralysis, his entire left give an Ice cream supper Tuesday night, Sept. M; the proceeds to be side being affected. used In payment of debt on piano. This will be the biggest ice cream supInfant Dies per given this year. Everybody is InLillian A. Weedmau.the three months' vited to spend a delightful evening old daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph with the school. She Weedman, died last Wednesday. Notice To Tax Payers was a sweet litttle darling and will missed by her parents and be sadly Your city and school taxes nre now friends. We grieve the due. My office is in the Hank of Cloverloss of her, but it is her gain, as God port. Please call and settle. thought it best to call her home. A I.. V. Chapin, Tux Collector grandmother. grand-parents' Renews Subscription. Thos. Lewis Better Kind Mr. Babbage: enclosed $ for my renewal to your better. paper, The Breckenridge News, for Hunting Licenses which you can send to same address, Stanley R. No. 2. County Clerk II. M. Heard had issued. Yours Respectfully, 6. hunting licenses up to last Monday. Mrs. Susan Whltehouse. BIrk City. Ky. Sells Place Thos. Lewis has been quite ill with, You will find gall stone for two weeks. He is reported iftePike Mr. Gregory At State Fair (Name),, y ,,,...... . r H. Gregory, of Gat field, was a (Address) lunger 01 tne. tai ler boys encatupuieut . I.HIV .71MIV .ul. Many 0 the Stat ft.. Cljtli 1 .. 1 ., ,,.....,..-.- .,...,, (. . . V t Henry mn Dyke- - Mr. and Mrs. Jumes Sahlie have sold their store house on the pike to l'red Mo Chas, II. Drury, Irvington, won first Clelland for 175. Mr. McClellund sokl on harness stallion fqur years old and his farm of 100 acres, near Axtel, to J. 1 Kkrldge for $500. over, at Hardin county fair. Drury Wins Premium Iff a cents per bushel and Mow sale nt that. iCTopiioiioifoiieaocb MCLIUAUY NEWS I just got a letter from D. C. JohnSCHOOLjjJTTER He said all the son, of Colorado BALL & MILLER there are doing fairly well, but still'llked to talk of Kentucky Little Golda May Dies-SchGets Busy In Gingham Aprons. said thev and Ilreckenridge county. 'Entertainment Delightful AWash Desks And Varnishes livery, Feed and Sale One hurrah for Wilson and Marshall. ffair And Makes Money For Them-ScruCleans Wo have just made a now county here Floors, Stable and hope to make Walter the county Notos. Its Betterment-Oth- er Windows-M- r. Weatherholt seat. My farm is six miles from WalBus Meets all Trains ter. I hope sometime to shake the Furnishes Varnish And hands of my many friends in old IlreckThe ice cream supper Saturday : Ky enridge My best regards to alt. night was n success, A large crowd IS. Morris, Rev. G. was present and a neat sum was realizWalter, Okla., Sept. 9, I9I2. ed, which will be- used for the benefit Friday was denning up day in the of the school. Misses Whlttinghlll and highest room of the Cloverport Graded If you knew of tho real valua of Rhodes were ideal hostesses and every Huhrman Dowell Is working in tho School. Mr. Laslle's pupils got busy Chamberlain's Mnimcnt for lame back, telegraph office here with his brother, body enjoyed the evening immensely with brooms, soap and water and made soreness of the muscles, sprains and O. W. Dowell. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Kuppert attendwere 51 pupils nil rheumatic pains, you would tho dirt fly. There never Sam Gilbert is very ill. working at one time cleaning up to wish to be without it. For sale by all ed the State Fair. Miss Vera Tinlus.of Holt, nnd Morris Golda May, the one yoar old start the new term in a room of bright- dealers. Orsborne, of Kansts City, were guests of Mr. and Mrs. Oliver Huff, died ness and freshness Wednesday afternoon nt the home of ol Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Tinius Sunday The boys and girls scrubbed the Mr. and Mrs. H. L. and attended church here. floors, scrubbed their desks and then her Roofing paint. Now is the time to gave Payne, and was buried Thursday morn varnished them Mr. Weatherholt use it. Mrs. McCuliliins has it. C ithollc cemetery here. and varnish for the job. them brushes ing at the Elmer Chappell, visited his brother, When four o'clock came Friday afterMaster Clifford William Dowell was Misses Vera Weatherford nnd Pearl noon the boys and girls were tired and Chester, at Irvlnglon Sunday nud was Lyons, of Hall's, spent Saturday night very sick last week,' but is much imdirty but delighted over the results of accompanied home by his nephow. proved now. with Mrs. Mollie Dejnrnett. their elTorts. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Ph'lpot, of Felt, galvanized and iron roofing at to Louisville this Gabe Wright went Every day now the streets are gay Stony Point, spent Sunday with Willis x the very lowest prices. Mrs.McCumjins week. with. merry children two hundred and Chappell. The Rev. W. F. W. Jones, of Louis Ferd Owen has been in Louisville, fifty going and coming at every tap of of Troy, Mrs. Georgia Wallace, where he underwent an operation for ville, preached in ,the Baptist church the bell. They keep up a chatter on Tenn , who has been visiting her here Sunday nnd Sunday night. He the streets, all saying what they "have mother, Mrs. Hendry, for some time, cancer. has accepted the call from the church is being exercised went to Hardlnsburg last Friday to Dr. Allen Klncheloe, Jr., has located to do" for as pastor. Rev J. T. Lewis, of Fords-villnt C. H. S. this year and the children spend a few days with her sisfr, Mrs. here. will assist Bro. Jones in the series nre taking right hold of the things Tom Heard. John O'Hrien went to Hardlnsburg of meetings beginning here Monday they must do. night after the fourth Sund y. G W. Cashman, of Sandy Hill, was Wednesday. Honor rolls are being placed for each George Day has returned from here Sunday. Rev. Jones was entertained by Mr. grade, prizes are being offered and the and Mrs. L.,D. Fox Sunday. Mrs. Ollie Adkisson and children, of Arkansas. are bubbling over with enthuchildren Messrs. Roy Hall and 'Joy Heatty siasm over the plans the teachers and Sample, are visiting her parents, Mr. spent Sunday at Tar Springs and Mrs. L. G. Avltt. trustees have for them. Lawrence Chappell was at home from ' People Sould Leave . many Weldon Sunday. The implicit confidence that Mrs. Chas. Baysinger is sick at this people have in Chamberlain's Colic, Others' Affairs Alone. Disposition Of Sweetheart - -Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy is writing. founded on their experience in the use Girls With Pink-TintJess Cashman attended church at Teeth The .Muhlenberg Argus draws a of that remedy and tholr knowledge of Union Star Sunday. graphic and true lesson from the terriHave Strong Character And the many remarkable cures of colic, Mrs. Henry Cashman has a goose diarrhoea and dysentery that it has ef- that is laying and this makes the third ble crime which occured at Central City Lovely Ways recently when John Butslnger slew his fected. For sale by all dealers. litter this year. If nny one can beat wife with a hatchet, when it says that this, kts hear from them. "Girls with the homicide wo Id probably never have teeth have a Organizes Methodist Church occured but for the gossip and interfer- loving disposition and will make good Looking Ahead. ence of "neighbors, relatives and al- wives, ueciareu n. jacoo s. wells, a In Walter, Oklahoma. leged friends" of the couple, who prominent dentist of l'argo, N. D. "Ef your feet hurt ye so much, Si- meddled too much with the private af"Young men would do well if they Find enclosed las," said Mrs. Weevey, "why on airth fairs of the two. Of course there is no would have their sweetheart's teeth exDear Mr. Habbage: one dollar for renewal to your much don't ye wear them shoes ye bought excuse for murder, but most ot the amined before marrying them. Those welcomed paper. I wish to say to my down to Hosting last summer that ye divorces, beparations and marital girls who have dull, clialky teeth are .said was so comf'table?'' old Kentucky friends that I have just ' Why, Mirady,'' said Silas, "ef I troubles which occur nowadays are not prone to love and will not as a genclosed a very hitceestful meeting near found, upon investigation, to be caustd eral rule make good wives. Walter, OLIa . and near my home and wore them there .shoes I'd wear 'em by the interference of the above named 'Girls of thrifty inclinations have the 1 organized u Methodist church South. out, and then wouldn't have nothin' pestiferous persons into the affairs of pink tint just below the gums. t' fail tack on." ludge. It can Thirty-twmembers with others to fol be readily seen if one will look closely. married couples Hartford Herald. low. We are having quite a drought The color is in the enamel, and is not, A Growing Plant at present. It ! damaging cotton conas some dentists state, an overhanging labFarmers, mechanics, railroaders, siderably. Other crops are fairly good, "Why art thy .so silent? Is thy love a orers, rely on Dr. Thomas' Eclectic of the gums. making as high as thirty bushels plant?" wheat "Jt would seem that the best course Fine for cuts, burns, bruises. per acre. Oats good. Some corn will "Yes," .said a bright, sweet sixteener Oil. 2.) nnd for a young man to pursue when he has make sixty bushels per acre. Alfalfa of Cloverport, "hut it has not matured Should be kept in every home. doubts about the sincerity of his sweet 50c. fine this year yet." Peaches twenty-fiv- e heart is to have a dentist examine her teeth. I know one young man who CHAINS NOT TO BE USED done this and he found that his sweetIN TRANSFEERING CONVICTS heart had chalky teeth and she loved him for his money. Loaded with murderers, thieves, forg "These are scientific facts. No one ers, con men, burglars and others con doubts that the disposition of a person victed of violating State luvs,a train will can be determined bv the formation of leave the Minnesota State prison the lat- their teeth. It is as sure a means of deter part of November for a two mile trip termining a person's disposition as is to the new penitentiary in South Still- phrenology. If you see a person with Prove Lydia E. Vegetable Comwater. Warden Wolfer announced that square white clear teeth, the chances pound Does Restore Health of Ailing Women. shackles will not be used, but that he nre she or he will have a .strong characBoston, Mass. "I was passing through the Change of Life and suffered will rely on armed guards to see that ter and will come to distinction in the from hemorrhages (.sometimes lasting for weeks), ami could get nothing to each prisoner is placed behind the great world." check them. 1 began taking Lydia 11. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound cement walls at 'the new institution. (tablet form) on Tuesday, and the following Saturday morning tho hemorrhages stopped. 1 have taken them regularly ever bince and am bteadily A Northern Pacific train will be backgaining. ed into the prison yards, the convicts "I certainly think that every one who is troubled as I was should give placed in it and guards stationed at the your Compound Tablets .1 faithful trial, and they will llnd relief." Mrs. Uuouau Juuv, 802 Fifth Street, South Boston, Mass. doors at each end of the cars Mnnv of Ken-tuckla- ns ool For "Quality's Sake" Use Lewisport bs BEST IT iV -- Flour CANS - Hardlnsburg, CZIOEZD00oiraoDl PERFECTION IN YOUR BAKING If Your Grocer Don't Keep it, Write to us LEWISPORT MILL CO. Lewisport, Kentucky grand-parent- s, Contributions To The Cloverport Cemetery Association Jeff Ilamhloton, HcncWson, L. L. Wilkorson, Now York, C. E. Keith, Eliziihethtown , i m 5 . 5.00 25.00 5.00 dis.-iplin- e e, For $ale 15 H. P. F. M. WATKINS GAS OR GASOLINE ENGINE This engine is in good condition; has boon run about 4 years and is a bargain to anyone needing a stationary engine. Has alt necessary pipes, gasolino tank which holds about 30 gallons; has detachable gasoline pump and a natural gas attachment. Reason for soiling entirely too large for my purpose. For further information call on or address TEETHELL ed pink-tinte- d JN0. D. BABBAGE, :: Cloverport, Ky. - Cumberland Telephone No. 46. We Want Good Agents To solicit subscriptions and present our various Magazine, Map and Book Offers with Clubbing, o ii THE TRI-WEEK- LY CONSTITUTION Monday, Wednesday, Friday, three times every week, almost a daily, Only $1.00 A Year With your own conveyance, you can work all the rural routes and small towns and rural communities in your section. ,, From Wew England Women1 that Pinkham's the $5.00 to $7.50 Per Day Can be made on this splendid proposition. If you will write at once, you may be first in your field and' secure big orders. Write for an outfit today. All agents' supplies are furnished free. Give good references. THE TRI-WEEK- LY CONSTITUTION I had soreness in my side near my left hip that went around to my back, and sometimes I would have to lie in bed for two or three days. I was not able to do my housework. " Lydia li Pinkham's Vegetable Compound has helped me wonderfully in every way. You may use my letter for the good of others. I am only too glad to do anything within my power to recommend your medicine." Mrs. Julia Kino, Box 2d2, l'humlx. .U.I. ings. '! worked steady in the mill from the timo I was 12 years old until I had been married a year, and I think that caused my bad feelriiconl.v, U.I. Letter from Mrs. Julia King, Phoenix, R.I. till Ition In lo tr.iin.f(rri'il in 'Vnvnmlw.r have not seen the outside of the prison for ten years. Some are serving life .sentences. St. Paul Dispatch. I t down ONE SOP ATLANTA, GEORGIA $3.50 Evening Post Breekenridge News one year $3. 50. Louisville Of BOURBON POULTRY CURE and down in every way. three doctors and something different. I received "I tried from any of them each told mo to no benefit but seemed buffer more. Tho last doctor said it was no use for mo to take anything as nothing would restore me to health again. So I began taking Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetablo Compound to beo wliat it would do, and by taking seven bottles of the Compound and other treatment you advised, I am restored to my natural health." Mrs. Etta Donovan, 703 Main Street, Willimantic, Conn. way. " For five years I suffered untold agony from female troubles eaublng backache, irregularities, dizziness, and nervous prostration. It was impossible for mo to walk up btalrs without stopping on tho "Willimantic, Conn. Letter from Mrs. Etta Donovan,Willimantic, Conn. I was all run STEPHENSPOR T. Ilewilt Dix has returned to Lexington to school niter spending his vacation with his parents, Mr. and Mrs, S. H. Dix. Mrs. Fella, oi Holt, was the dinner guest of Dr. and Mrs. Shively Sunday. Miss Bettie Allen, we .are glad to . know, is improving, Mrs. June Bandy and duughter, of Lodiburg, were the guests of Mr. and Mrs. II. A. Ater Sunday. Paints nnd varnishes at Mrs. Painting time now. sample and booklet on ''Diseases of Fowls" Bent FREE. Sold By IRVINGTON PHARMACY. Irvington. a chick's throat capes. A few drops cures the drinking water curesla and prevents cholera, diarrhoea and other chick diseases. One 60c bottle makes 18 gallons of ledlclne At all druggists, H. E. ROYALTY PERMANENT Cumb. Phone IS. Residence Shcllman House DENTIST Kentucky Bourbon Remedy Co. liilngton, I7. Ky Hardinsburg, ::: Office Over Farmers Bank Educate For Business Private instruction from expert teachers in all departments. Day anH night school in session the entire year. Books free. Free employment agency. Not a graduate out of a position. Write for catalogue and terms. Mark the Studies You Are Interested in. , Letter from Mrs. Winfield Dana, Augusta, Me. Augusta, Me. "Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable- Compound has cured tho backache, headache, and the bad pain I laid in my right side, and I am perfectly welL" Mrs. Winfiki.d Dana, 1LF.I). No. 2, Augusta, .Me. - Isowport Center; Vermont. Newport, Vt " I thank you for tho great benefit Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound has done me. I took eight bottles uuil it did wonders for mo, as I was a nervous wreck when 1 began taking it. I shall always npeak a good word for it to my friends." Mrs. John A. Tuouraotf, Box 3, Letter from Mrs. J. A. Thompson, Newport, Vt. Mrs. H.S. English, Jr., and children spent Friday with Mr. and Mrs. L. D. Fox. Mrs. W. J. Schopp returned "home from Louisville Saturday night accompanied by her father, Mr. Hlltz. Emery French is working as third t y Bethlehem, N.IL " By working very hard, sweeping carpets, washing-ironing, lifting heavy baskets of clothes, etc., I got all run down. I was Blck in bed every month. This labt Spring my mother got Lydia E. Pinkham's VcgotaAJo Compound for me, nnd nlready I feel liko another girl. I am regulaflkul do a'4. not havo tho pains that I did, nnd do not havo to go to bed. I mv friends what tho Compound Is doing lor me." Allss UitAciic Iwomu, Box 133, Bethlehem, N.H. , Letter from Miss Grace Dodds, Bethlehem, N.H. wilW For 30 years Tyrtla K. Pinkhnm's Vcjjotablo Compound 1ms been tho standard remedy for tomato ills. No one sick with woman's aliments does justice to herself who will not try this famous medicine, made from roots and herbs, it has restored so many Buffering1 women to health. trick operator at the Shops for an indefinite time. A. C. McKaughan and Gorden Payne came up in Mr. McKaughan's gasoline launch from Cloverport Sunday morning and returned home Sunday afternoon. Mrs. M. L. Roberts returned home from Yelvlngton last week. Mrs. W, C. Dutschke and children were the guests of Mr. and Mrs. Dick , , ..Shorthand llooklu'eplntf. .Typewriting. .Civil Service. .Commercial law. Arithmetic. .Kittlling. .EiikIMi. .Oninmiar. . . .Itsijilil ejaculation. . . .I'liiuumishij). .Commercial Geography. .Heading. . Hanking, Commerce. .I'uiictiintlon. .Ubo of Adding Miiclilno and other olllco devices. Kamo .. Address WW (COJiFIDEXTUL) LYX.N, MASS., for advice. Your letter will Ims opened, read nnd answered, by a woiuau and held lu Mtrlct confidence. W IMP Daviess County Business College "Xcknowlflclrt th CoUom. I WgDMt Sunday, E. B. Miller t Owtewfei'wU Ky. ' mn mm WMllMBMMhMMa Thu Nnmhftr ThirlftBn- - Has rought Him Good Luck All Through Life-W- as Thirteenth Professor Of Princeton. Seagirt, N. J., Sept. 13. On this, Friday, the thirteenth dny of the month, Gov, Woodrow Wilson sat In sent No 13 In a parlor car returning to Seagirt day from his New York trip. The presidential candidate liked the colncl- tnoe. OUR SEPTEMBER SALE OF Women 'Thirteen Is my lucky number,'' he "I usually get sent 13 or room Kl wherever I go.Tho number thirteen has Tun through my life constantly. When I was In rav thirtieth year, a professor at Princeton, I was a thirteenth president of the University. There are just thir teen letters in my name. I am not afraid of No. 13 " The Governor has in the past thirteen days delivered thirteen speeches. He hits a number of appointments for to day and tomorrow and will leave here Sunday night for Sious City, la., and his Western engagements. aid, is NOW ON In more than twenty new distinct Fall Models and of $30.00, $25.00 and $20.00 qualities at the extreme bargain price of $15.00 330-33- for years. Had sick headache, lacked ambition, was worn cut and all run down. Bur dock Blood Bitters made mo a well woman." Mrs. Chas. Freitoy, Moos 'Generally debilitated pay every woman and miss in Breckinridge county to come to Louisville and take advantage of this offer. Mind you every suit is brand new, fresh from the makers who employ skillwho know how to tailor and firiish garments perfectly. ed work-peop- le Railroad Fares Refunded Wo rebate five (5) por cent of out of town customers' total purchn&os up to the amount of their round trip railroad faro. INCORPORATED Clt will Mp, Conn. CUSTER The protracted meeting, which has been In progress at this place for the past ten days, has closed. The Revs. King and Penick, who have been engaged In the work for the past two months continually, seemed to be physically exhausted. They did the plain Bible preaching, and it tQuched the hearts of many people in the community. The result was fourteen conversions. There seems to be n revival spirit in this community at the present, so much so, that a protracted prayer meeting will begin on Wednesday evening. Supt. Driskell visited the school at this place last week and made a very Interesting talk to the pupils. G. H. Pile and Master Oscar Alexan der, went to Louisville last Monday. Mis3 Golda Pile, of Constantlne, visited her sister, Mrs. Sherman Haynes, during the. meeting. Amon Oliver attended the State Fair in Louisville. . and Mrs. T. N. Harned visited Ilarned's parents, who live in in county, Thursday. The protracted meeting which has been in progress at the High Plains church for two weeks, closed last Sunday morning. Rev. R. O. Penick and Df. J. W. Meador, will leave to attend conference within a few days. J. A. Cook is in Hardin&burg this week looking ufter the milling business. James Tanner, of Constantlne.passed through town yesterday on his way home from the State Fair. Miss Maud Mattingly,of Garfield.who has been visiting her brother, Earl Mattingly, of this place, returned home this week. Dr. J. W. Meador made a flying trip to Louisville last week. Mrs. R. W. Meador Is better. Mrs. Susan Ann Allen, of near this place, is dead. Correspondents must sign name. Editor. West Market Street 215 South Fourth Avenue 3 Louisville, Kentucky Harry Bell Sells Calf For Record-Breakin- j g Price. THE BESTPR00F Citizens H. L. Bell, of Guston, shipped a calf Cloverport Cannot not quite three months old to Louisville Doubt It. last week and in return received a check for $25 55 for same. The calf Doan's Kidney Pills were used weighed 3OO pounds in Louisville and-solThey brought benefit. for 9c lb., bringing gross $27.00. The story was told to Cloverport Air. Bell says the calf never had a drink of water or tasted one mouthful of residents. grass or anything to eat except its mother's milk. Meade County Few, if any medicines, have met with the uniform success, that has attended the use of Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy. The remarkable cures of colic and diarrhoea which it has elTectcd in almost every neighborhood have &Ucn it a wide reputation. For sale by all deal ers. Time has strengthened the evidence. Has proven the result lusting. The testimony is from this locality. The proof convincing. Mrs. G. W. Fitzgerald, 1121 W. Fifth St., Owensboro, Ky.t says: "I wish to say that Doan's Kidney Pills are an honest kidney remedy. I was in n bad way before I began their use. I had backache day and night and tho kidney secretions caused me much annoyance. I got Doan's Kidney Pills and had not taken many before I was greatly relieved I can now sleep soundly, the headaches have left me and my back is strong. The above statement was given May 9, 1007, and when Mrs. Fitzgerald was interviewed on February 20, 1912 she added: "I do not have to use Doan's Kidney Pills anymore since they cured me years ago. You Are at liberty to use my statement as heretofore." For sale by all dealers. Price 50 n cents. Co., Buffalo, New York, sole agents fox the United States. Remember the name Doan's. and take no other. Foster-Milbur- THE OLD RELIABLE BRECKINRIDGE BANK Cloverport, Ky. Organized 1872 UNITED STATES DEPOSITORY SOLID AS A ROCK FOR An Absolutely Safe Place to do Business. 40 3 YEARS Per Cent on Time Deposits yajaaijaaaanMacrCTiZBai The Butchers. A New Railroad Between butcher who had some spare time Owensboro And Hopkinsville Hopkinsville, Ky., Sept. 10 -l- 'lnns for a new railroad in Western Kentucky were detailed last night by President B. II. Kennedy, of the Owensboro Bridge & Traction Company, and Secretary George Cox, of the Owensboro Commercial Club, before an enthusiastic meeting of the Hopkinsville Business Men's Association. The visitors stated that ample funds for the road's construction had been provided and asked for 5,000 to pay half the expenss of a preliminary survey from Owensboro to Hopkinsville. The Hopkinsville Association offered 6,000 in cash, payable when the line was conn was structed. This readily accepted. Messrs Kennedy and Cox stated that already $4,500,000 bonds had been float ed by an English syndicate to build a railroad bridge over the Ohio at Owmiles of track ensboro and eighty-liv- e to Elnora, Ind., connecting there with a direct line to Chicago. The proposed road from Owensboro to Hopkinsville would pass through rich and undeveloped mineral lands and forests, ndw having no shipping facilities; and connect here with the Tennessee Central railroad, giving con nection with Nashville and thence with Southern ports. counter-propositio- list week nade a. study of the telephone directory for butchers whoso names are ou,t of the ordinary or fit the business, Sam Frankfurter has a shop at 2I9 East Seventh street and A. Werner is at 1443 Avenue, A. John Now h on Third avenue and Frank Then on Amsterdam avenue. If they formed a partnership, Now Us Then would souud familiar. Wing Sang is in the poul'ry business and A. Fox Is a game dealer. Louis Rich is on Third avenue and John Richer is in The Bronx. Emil Half is on Amsterdam avenue, George Idler hustles In a market on Webster avenue. John Grab is taking things easy in his shop on Second avenue. Max Warm is trying to keep cool In his shop on East Houston street. Max Lent, of Norfolk street, never keeps it. Joseph Rug, of West Fifteenth street, should be a favorite with the ladies. For the finish, how about Julius Gocdby, of Avenue A? Butchers Advocate. i Colored School. irrwaTOM riHpjpjgnHUKfflBBnRTpHinilHPPKSHHIIPBK GIBSON & SON, Do You Get Up With a Lame Back? Swamp-Roo- tj i t, 11 jey Trouble Makes You Miserable. Kilmer's lmost everyone knows of-D- the great kidney, liver and oiauuer remeuy, of its remarkable health restoring properties. Swamp-Rofulfills almost every wish in overcoming rheumatism, pain in the back, kidot - part of the urinary passage, 33 corrects inability to bold water and scalding pain in passing it, or bad effects followinguse of liquor, wine or beer, and overcomes that unpleasant secessity of being compelled to go often through the day, and to get up many times during the night. Swamp-Rois not recommended for everything but if you have kidney, liver or bladder trouble, it will be found just the remedy you need. It has been thoroughly tested iu private practice, and has proved 60 successful that a special ar mngement lias been made by wliich all Naders of this paper, who have not tried it, may have a sample bottle Mut free by mail, also a book telling and how to more about Swamp-Roo- t, iad outif you have kiu-ior bladder trouble. When writingmentioti I - mi reading this generous I baiT" J iii himiM offer in this paper and end your address to .n..m-iw- . Dr. Kilmer 6t 10.. m gbamton, n. v. 1 ne regular iniy-cesize bottles are sold by druggists. Don't make any mistake remember tne name, fawanip-Koo- r, and the ad- Ulnar's Swamp-Roo- t, s, JJiBghatoa,N. Y,,oa fcvery bottle. ana" every fl ot r ' QH3 flfvc 1lvf filn.1rlf S E, Dean, principal of the colored school, called at The News otlice Thursday to renew his subscription. Ho says there are fifty-sipupils en rolled this term. He has one assistant. Edith Adams, of this city, teaches domestic science in the colored school at Elizabethtown. Susie Roberts teaches school neat An article that has real merit should Patesvllle. Cloverport is turning out in time become popular. That such is some good colored school teachers. the case with' Chamberlain's Cough Remedy has been attested by many Bilious? Feel heavy after dinner? dealers. Hero Is one of them. H. W. Bitter taste? Complexion sallow? Liv- Hendnckson, Ohio Falls, Ind , writes, er perhaps needs waking up. Doan's 'Chamberlain's Cough Remedy is the Regulets for bilious attacks, 25c at all best for coughs, colds and croup, and stores. is my best seller." For sale by all dealers. Cut Alfalfa x 1 Cloerport. McQuaJy. K: Wi'to H. F. LYONS, itt &eS5eS5SJ?SSS.; Four Times. RURAL TELEPHONES Mr. h armor, aro you interested ? If so, call on the manager of tho Cumberland Telephone & Telegraph Company and have him explain tho special "Farmers Lino" rate. Suffrage Mary. Mary had a little lamb, It was'nt any use, Now everywhere that Mary goes She has a little moose. . Tho Time To Advertise. The time to advertise is all the time, but the advertising should vary with the seasons. Advertising perforins a double func tion. It helps the merchant to move larger quantifies, and so enables him to buy at better advantage than he could do wltiout advertising. It enables the customer to study the stock In advance. She compares her wants and tier purse with the goods ad vertised, anU she goes to the store knowing whht she wants, consequently shopping Isfacilitated, and the duy's business is more ' satisfactory to all concernedw-Evenln- g Post. w -- m one-doll- ar John C. Jarboe, successful farmer of Hancock county and a prominent citiune snow ot oeet cattle, wnlch vtgs zen of Cloerport, has ten acres of alfalfa and is now cutting it for the neia 1 uesaay anernoon, according to oillclals, was one of the finest ever fourth time. seen at a State fair, despite the fact confi- that the most of the prizes were Tho name Doan's Inspires dence Doan's Kidney Pills tor kidney tured by one firm and that the ills. Doan's Ointment for skin' Itching. Poll division failod to get an entry, Doan's Regulets for n mild laxative. The Polled Durham herd wus excep tlonally line. Sold at nil drug stores. True to Jho prediction of his owners, Orange Key, the 2,000 pound 2 year Renews Paper. old bull of W. R. Moorman & Sou, of Glen Deau, won the grand championDear Mr. Babbage: Enclosed find 25 ship for bulls of all ages. A big 2,000 cents for the News 3 months, I have pound bull recently purchased by the neglected to subscribe since iny sub- Moormans and the only one of the scription was out, please excuse this herd not bred In Kentucky also took a amount. Probably when Gov. Wilson lit st. is elected, I can send a year's subscripThe Moormans and A L. and B. tion. Please send this week's issue. Edwards, of Versailles, won all of the As ever, Mrs. Laura B, Tlerney, Rey- prizes. The former took thirty-one- ? blue ribbons, eleven reds and one nolds Station, R. F. D. No. 1. Thirty-On- e Blue Ribbons. i I! Cumberland Telephone & Telegraph Co. I jf S3v?Sf3?333S:?3 (Incorporated.) 4 white, aud the latter ten blues and one are now living In Nashville, Tenn., and very comfortably situated. Kindest red. regards to your family and best wishes to you, I am your friend, Ike A. Meyer, Live In NashVillo. 1401 Ninth Avenue North, Nashville, Tenn. Dear Mr. Babbage: Enclosed lind P. S. Send September 4 and 11 copies my check for one dollar for News one without full. We have a fine crop of year. Please send this week's issue at fried chickens In this country. once. Trust your family and all are well and happy, Can assure you the same of Mrs. Myer and myself, Xfc Subrcribe Todtiyl Now! ,UOk :. , '' " - THE BRECKENRIDOE Issued Every Wednesday. NEWS, JNO. D. BABBAGE, Editor and Publisher lltical parties for enmrmigri bmdjEWs, pitta uttd buttons. The button fad is hero aain. Sixty million dollars for advertising buttons since last January. Master Mechanic .1. B. Randall reports nearly 200 men busy at the shops. He says plans aro on foot for big improvements at tho shops in the near future. Thcro nrc a thousand Democrats in this county who are able and ought to contribute something to tho Democratic campaign fund. Statement of trie Condition of tho FIRST STATE BANK 'V Irvlnajton. Ky. at the close of business September J, 1912 RESOURCES Loan And Discounts $61,981 49 Due from Hanks 12,980 53 Cnsh in Safe 2,593 67 Overdrafts 1,253 2a Hanking House and I,ot... 4,000 00 Furniture ami Fixtures.... "1,669 8t 8 1,478 72 EIGHT PAGES. CLOVERPORT, KY., WEDNESDAY, SEPT. 18, 1912 LIABILITIES Capital Stock..... f. 15,000 00 William "Gus" Fisher is dead. Ho wroto tho song "I Love to Subscription prico $1.00 a year in advance. line, find 5c for each additional Toll tho Story" which is a favorite nraong church workers. BUSINESS LOCALS 10c per Money in demand for moving crops yes, wo should like to have CARDS OF THANKS ovor five lines charged for at tho rato of soino to move our weeds. 10 conts per lino. lino, money OBITUARIES charged for at the rato of 5 cents per Littlo Marion Bchcn says sho lives in "Breckenridgo News in advance. county". Examino tho label on your paper. If it is not correct please notify us. One thing tho trusts ciinnot control is tho weather. Surplus., Undivided Profits.. Deposits .... 1,35442 292 07 67,832 23 4,478 72 insertion. Asking attention to the above statement, we respectfully invite your account. Interest paid on time deposits. Kcspcctfully, J. C. PAYNE, Cashier M"M DEMOCRATIC TICKET FOR PRESIDENT WOODROW WILSON of New Jersey Maine didn't go "hell bent" THE GERMANS AS TOURISTS Unfair To Mr. Taft. KromTlio Atlanta Constitution. Marion Weatherholt General Contractor Phone 50 Cloverport, Ky.. See me for anything in Building- Material, - FOR VICE PRESIDENT THOMAS It. MARSHALL of Indiana BUSINESS Germans Making Progress FastFOR REPRESENTATIVE er Than Any Nation- - The GerBEN JOHNSON man A Business Man Through Observes, OPEN WINDOW SCHOOL And Through-- He "An open window school" has been adopted at Montclair for Investigates And Estimates, delicate children and other schools arc adopting the idea. One cast Then Plans His Enterprise. crn grammar school Iiks started an "open window class." Tho innovation would bo great for overy school room in Breckenridgocoun'y. GERMANS BUSY EVERYWHERE Many school houses are poorly ventilated and tho air is so stifling States." er it is very offensive when ho visits the school, that to an Governor Johnson Is a man of many correspondOnly a few week ago a Teachers and pupils often get so absorbed in their lessons, they forexcellent qualities nnd undoubted ent of The Sun. writing from Venice, achievements. He has wrought well get that fresh air is more essential than books for health and called attention to the fact that the 1 Acrimony and recrimination nnd Invective seem more or less Inseparable from the three cornered presidential campaign the country is now undergoing, but it does appear that there should be some limits. For Instance in an address recently delivered in Columbus Ohio, Governor Johnson, of California, vice presidential candidate on the ticket of the national progressive party, declared that, "It is with shame as an American citizen that I say that today the most humiliation ennracter in all American history the president of the United Paints, Oils, Varnishes and Interior Decorations Screen Doors, Windows and sWire out-sid- traveler encountered the German now The men fall suit, you might bo interested to know that quito a chango has taken place in men's styles. The padded shoulder has been eliminated and theieis a return to the simple, unaffected styles. In tho new fall clothes there is neither padding at the shoulders nor in the fronts, nor tco much implitudc at tho hips. They aro graceful styles, following the form naturally, and lending a negligee appearance to the figure which becomes it more than the upholstery of horse hair and "wadding. ev- In his own state for advancement and MEN'S STYLES. miibt keep in style too. If you haven't gotten your The International Congress of applied chemistry which met for the fiist time in the United States, concluded its technical business The chemist. summed up a year of big in New York last Thursday. achievements and announced many important discoveries. Among them were the production of ynthctio mbber for fireproof clothing to clothe factory woiker., and the possibility of using sunliht as a substitute for coal. Using the energy of tho sun would hurry up nature, would make cities without unokestacks and plants will be mastered by human industry as man will be able to hasten their fruit by a plan of using the concentrated raj's of the. sun. The scientists of the various countries aie bringing about marvelous discoveries from the fact that necessity is tho mother of invention. .With no coal to burn, wo must pipe tho sun's rays. Speaking of tho cost of bad roads, a writer says it costs the iarmer in the United States 25 cents per ton per mile for hauling their products by wagons. In France and England tho cost is only 10 cents per ton per mile. For wagon transportation alono the people in the United States pay more than eight hundred million dollars per year. It is evident, saj s the authority, that if this nation pave the same heed to roadways that the European governments do, the vast sum which is rcall' a tax upon agriculture and commerce, would ho reduced, at least, half, and that within a comparatively short time, tho money thus earned, would bo sulIicienL to establish a splendid system of roads across tho breadth and length of tho continent. The Rev. Mr. E. 0. Cottrell, pastor of tho Baptist church, of this city, is a former newspaper man, and nearly overy week an interesting article appears :n Tho Breckenridgo News from his pen. Tho membors of his flock should be gratoful for his appreciation of tho columns of tho pres. Ho takes advantage of all tho space that can bo allotted him and docs it most creditably. Rov. Cottrell is a great believer in printer's ink and uses it in his profession as much as a man in commercial enterprises. Commander Eva Booth, of Tho Salvation Army, has returned from London and states that u memorial to General William Booth in tho shape of an institution for training nurses and settlement "workers will bo established in this country. An institution for training tho heart to love and forgive and forgot would ho tho most befitting memorial to the great man if such an institution could bo erywhere In Europe. Now comes former Mayor McClellan, filled with astonishment over the same fact. Ho declares that the Germans have plenty of money and that they are making progress faster than any other ntition in Europe. All of which has long been patent to observant Americans traveling on the other side of the Atlantic The American error, however, lies in a general misunderstanding of German standards. The German tourist Is profoundly interested in all that lies at the basis of a nation's greatness, artistic, literary or social When he is in Italy he probes the records of that country's art life. When he is in Franco ho seeks for the elements that havo formed the present complicated structure of French humanity. When the American sees the German tourist doing this fort of thing he puts the Teuton down as a niero tourist, a dreamer, a philosopher, mayhap even a poet. But ho does not think of him as a business man Yet as a matter of cold fact that is precisely what is. He is a busithe German of through and 'through. In ness man this country, if his methods were better known, he would be called an economist To be an economist is in the general opinion of Americans to be a theorizer, a college professor, or at worst a rampageous magazine writer. That is not the kind of economist tho up do date German business man is He travels everywhere, he observes everything, weighs everything, and estimates its activity in the life of the people. Then he goes home and plans his business relations with that people on the foundation of his understanding of it. The German did not begin doing this sort of thing lately. He began it a long time ago. That is why certain American business men, seeking to open up new channels of trade in South America, found that the channels had already been cut and that they were entirely occupied by German commerce. A good many Americans who set out to begin trade with, let us say, Turkey or Bulgaria, will meet with the same sort of a surprise. The German tourists are Indeed numerous. They overrun all Europe. But most of them aro German business men, and they are spying out the lands New York Sun. to-day decent government. But the sort of criticism he leveled at Mr. Taft were much,better left unsaid, not only because it is undignified as pertains to the office, but grossly ex aggernted as it pertuins to the man now occupying it. We hold no brief, personal or partisan, for Mr. Taft save as we recognize in him a broad and courageous American who has here and there made mistakes at the instigation of or malicious counselors. In that respect he is by no means singular. But to hold him up as the "most humiliating charucter in all American history," is to utter a rasping and unfounded generalization which will. find little sympathy with lovers of fair play in this country The annals of America are tolerably well filled with undesirable characters, as is the cas-- with the history of all large and strenuous countries. To set up a comparison between many men of this type that will recut to the average citi zen and the honorable and upright man who is now presides of the nation is to perpetrate a groteyque injustice Unless Governor Johnson is more temperate in his figures of speech he will find he is losing rather than gnin-in- g friends for the cause he represents. e Screening, Building Hardware, Brick, Lime, Cement, Plastering, Sand, Carpentering, Painting, Concreting and Brick Laying. ill Kinds of Planing Mill Work to Order ON PRICES AND ESTIMATES APPLICATION aw.MM.miBk) AMvmtir?r,t r;akirmifVrn JUST In IfMlCENIAN Not An Illiterate Person On The Island And There Are 75,000 People. No Whisky The Iceland! I vank acmztnPmw extravagance; ring in economy. Then you will FREEDOM. Tho man is not n free man who is worried by debtor fear of tho future. Are YOU one of this kind? Bank your money and be independent. 0 offer YOU the services and safety of OUR bank. Kinjr off find Secret Iceland has no jails, no penitentiary; there is no court and only one policeman. Not a drop of alcoholic liquor is made on the island. Its 78,000 people are total abstainers, since they will not permit any liquor to be imported. There is not an illiterate person on the island, nor a child 10 years old unable to read; the system of public schools is practically perfect. Much of the improvement is due to the abolition of the liquor traffic and prohibition of all alcoholic beverages in this compact little island of the north. Let Our Bank be Your Bank "Total Resources, Including Trust Investments $600,000 00" THE BANK OF HARDINSbURG & TRUST CO.. Hardinsburg, Ky. PnnmVVMMVIMMMMHNMMHMMi PHOTOGRAPHS FOR THE BIRTHDAY GIFT Mr. Lewis Here J. II. Lewis, of Riverton, 111., Thursday was tho Jewish New Year of 5t78 marking tho ago of tho world according to tho Ilobroic tradition. Tho beginning of tho 7ow's Now Year is supposed to bo a period of ropontanco. and expiation instead of making now resolutions. Thoy will bo engaged in praying and repenting until Saturday, September 21, ' tho Day of downward." Atonement, tho most solemn of tho year to a pious .Tow. Many of tho .sovonty-fiv- o thousand roses that Col. lioosovolt tread on in Portland, Ore., wore picked up for souvenirs because tho Colonol had put his foot on them. Give him a chanco and ho will put his foot on a good many things-th- at Unclo Sam will not want to keep as souvenirs. was to visit his father, J. J. I.ewis, of Glen A Jamesport applicant for a county Dean, nnd came to Cloveqort to visit school was being questioned by those his father-in-laUncle Wat Jarboe. in authority there. "And what is your Mr. Lewis is manager of the Dell Teleposition with regard to whipping chil- phone Company at Riverton. He said dren?" one member asked. "My usual Mrs. Lewis told him to be sure to stop at position," she replied, "Is on the chair Cloverport and subscribe for The Ilreck-enridg- e with the child across my knees, face News. Like all wise men, he The Correct Position. Cabinet and Other Sizes, Stylish and Artistic Mountings First-clas- s Finishing and Enlarging. Complete Stock of Photo Supplies Special Attention Given to Mail Orders Mall ALL orders to A ' Llnneus Bulletin. did what she told him. BRABANDT'S STUDIO Cloverport, Ky. A FARM 117 one-hald Acres Under Cultivation. Good Stock Barn Good Excuse. L., II. & St. L. passenger trains carry more passengers into and out of tho Tenth Street depot than any others terminating there. The Henderson Routo is tho shortest wuy to St. Louii from Louisville; this and its excellent service makes it tho most popular road. Two million dollars havo been spent this year by tho various po- - Good hill land: orchard; ilnn rnliimen lnrul- - wnll wnfnivul fVr f under cultivation; 1 milo from river; 2J miles to stock; lionsn. i rnotim station'! .lfv4K tnlionnn Imi-140 to 50 busholu of corn or 1200 to 1400 pounds of durk to- tf l AAA f KnMin m 1 ,vuv m. ,!,. uj uu imuiu ui iiuioy uuii 1... nwseu 10 an acre. I'uuuus Jbor further lnfonnution nddress twn-fitnr- v n 1" 1 i- WATLINGTON BROS., : Stephensport, Ky. Way He Would Bet upper berth to the occupant in the lower, "quit that music, will you? Judge Pox says if he were a tMttin What do you'think this is, a concert man, these are two bets he wottkl hall? The rest of us want to sleep.'1 "Why, the car is so stuffy," said with a Hull Mooser: one that Wft the warbler, "I was only humming n carry Stephensport:' the other tW ' .... little It was on the sleeping car. 'Say, mister," said the man in the It was then that he was hit wlthl Pullman pillow, remaining unconsclc for seven hours. Harper's Weekly. air" will beat Hoobcvclt. 4 ' 5&e Breckenridge News 18, 1912 WEDNESDAY, SEPT VAPER Mr. and Mrs. James Cordrey and on, John Hrlggs Cordrey, visited in Louisville last week. Mr. And Mrs. L. 11, Perkins and Miss I REPRESENTED FOR FOREIGN ADVERTISING BY THE KMsMMllP pTTWEffifafll NEW YORK AND CHICAGO RANCHES IN ALL THE PRINCIPAL CITIES GENERAL OFFICES 14TES. FOR POLITICAL ANNOUNCEMENTS $ o.OO !er State and District Offices... .$ 15.00 10 Par Calls, per line 'u Cards, per Hne for ITTor All Publications hi tbe inter est of Individuals or expression 10 of individual views per Hne Precinct and city frr County Offices Offices $ 2.00 LOCAL BREVITIES Pearl Hall spent Sunday at Holt. Jftaul Lewis went to Hardinsburg yes terday. Rev. and Mis. Nelson spent Sunday in Holt. Miss Evelyn Hicks was in Louisville last week. Chadwick McCracken was in Louis- I .ville last week. Mr. and Mrs. James Sahlie wero in Hardinsburg Monday. Miss Annie Raltt has a large size ' private school this year. Misses Alma and Bertha Perkins attended the Fair last week. Misses Margaret and Isabell Burns went to Louisville Monday. Mrs. Ira Behen and Miss Eva Plank spent Monday in Louisville. Marion M. Denton has been ill several days at the Burn's Hose. Miss Etta Walls, of Hardinsburg, is the guest of Miss Pearl Hall. T. F. Sawyer and Mr. and Mrs. Joe Sawver visited the State Fair. I! Mr. and Mrs. A. W. Daugherty have returned home from Louisville. Forrest Freeman ana Miss CatrieLee Tucker spent Saturday at the Fair. Miss Cleona Weatherholt spent Tuesday in Louisville with Miss Heyser. Miss Michal Miller, of Owensboro, spent Sunday with Mrs. E. O. Cottrell. MissSusette Sawyer has opened a kindergarten at her home on the East t Miss - IF barge load of shells came in from tDerby' last week for the Button l'ac- - ptory. Mrs. Ed. McAfee, of Irvington, was the guest of Mrs. Henry Yeager Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. Carl Downard and baby of Lewlsport. went to West Point, Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. James Penner and children vMted relatives in Henderson "Sunday. weeks. Miss Zelma Strother, of Big Spring Mr. and Mrs. Benton Ireland, of has been the guest of Mrs. Farnsley in SUillman, attended the State Fair. Their children, Francis and Thomas, .Louisville. stayed at the home of Mr. and Mrs. AtTUel fate, or louisvuie, spent ouu i Leon McGavock in this city. Ij'day here the guest of Miss Beatrice Mrs. Hugh Barclay Donaldson, of IVMcLracken. Bowling Green, arrived Thursday eveni parents, Mr If you have new millinery goods, let ing for a short visit to htrMr. and Mrs. and Mrs. J. C. Jarboe. e the people know it through the Donaldson will attend the State Fair at News. Nashville, Tenn., this week. iUl. ;. Ufa UUU 1UI9. Unit TOanwnn VU11CU ii4. uuuiicin Itnl Ala Additional Stephensport. , and Mrs. Wallace Pierce at Linda Vista, Ind., last week. Mrs. P D. Hawkins brought to town Mr. and Mrs. A. B. Cashman, of a cucumber that weighs four pounds, 13 inches long and 12j inches around. Union Star, visited relatives in Louis- It is on exibition In G. W. Payne's ville last week. show window. Leonard Rudolph, of Louisville, was the guest of Jonnie Owen Hawkins Saturday and Sunday. Miss Lelah B. Hawkins, who is teachWhen ing at Chenault, came home Friday night and returned Sunday afternoon. Eli Brown Is improving. or Virginia Harris attended the State Fair Thursday. Mr. and Mrs. George Davis and children, of Louisville, spent Sunday here with relatives. Marcus Miller and Robert Mattingly were guests of friends in Cannclton Thursday evening, . "Charge It" is Irving Bacheller's new book. He Is the author of "Keep ing Up With Lizzie." Mr. Fltchinerand Mr. Webcr.of Louisville, wero guests of Miss James and Miss Moorman Sunday. Mrs. Fred Ferry and daughter, MUs Annie Murray Ferry, have been ill of malaria fever two weeks. Harry Weatherholt, of Bloom'.ngton, 111., is visiting his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Curt Weatherholt. Miss Elizabeth Young Skillmnn, of Morganfield, has returned to Belmont College in Nashville, Tenn. G. A. Wright and J. William Ditto.of Hurdinsburg were day and night watchmen at the State Fair. Ernest C. Babbage, who is at Dr. Simons infirmary under treatment this week, is getting along nicely. The home of Mr. and Mrs. V. G. Babbage in Elm street is being extensively repaired and improved. Mr. and Mrs. Selby McCracken and daughters, Misses Beatrice and Lillian, spent Saturday at the State Fair. Subscribe for the Breckenridge News it is good company, a friend in trouble and a pleasure to every home. Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Keith and children, of Elizabethtown, are visiting their mother, Mrs Elizabeth Keith. Miss Knthrine Moorman entertained informally Friday evening in honor of Miss Nettle Belle James, of Louisville. Brabandt, photographer, will be at his studio in Hardinsburg Wednesday Thursday and Friday of next week. Dwight Randall, Andrew Ashby, William White and Virgil A. Babbage represent Cloverport at Kentucky University this year. Mrs. Laura A. Hayes has gone to Bardstown to spend the fall and winter with her son and daughter, Dr. Ray Boone and Mrs. Boone. Mrs. Sallle Dean Bailey, of Glen Dean, attended the State Fair and spent a day with her niece, Mrs. Robert Crider, at Irvington. Mr. and Mrs. S. A. Pate, of Hopkins-ville- , and Mrs. Stum, of Madisonville, were among the Breckenridge county visitors at the State Fair. Mrs. Linnie Embry has returned here after spending the summer at Holt with friends, and is now the guest of Mrs. Nathaniel Tucker. Ruther Pate said he had a splendid time in New Mexico. He came home with Mexican shoes and hats and is having great sport in them. Mrs. John Burks and children, Ela-nand Stephens, of Louisville, have returned home after a visit to her parents,. Mr. and Mrs. Bowmer. Miss Ray Lewis Heyser, assistant cashier of The Bank of Cloverport, left yesterdav to be the guest of Mr. and Mrs. Roy Heyser in Cincinnati two . The Company We Keep jThc render of The Brock enridge News aro divided inclasses those who read the paper and pay for it, and thoso who rend tho paper and aro coinp to take it. VDur subscribers uro made up of thoso who hav3 stood by tho Urcckcnridpo News ever since it was first published and those who will stand by it sotuuduy sooner or lator. Meanwhile, a word or two about those in tho lirnt named category will not be out of place. iIf wo could with propriety throw open our books to the public, there is nut a country newspaper in tho middle west that could match our subscription list, cither in number or character. Among tho delighted readers of Tho Breckenridge News aro judges, lawyers, to two mt I fhMfc,JMI'W6fc' w a. rv For ZSZ?X?H'i&Z7ii?&9?m&& RentFarm miles nboTo Stpplionsport, II xl dwelling and, outtxillaltms, Add re Mm. W Fwry Smith, lis W,4th St., Owrm boru, Ky. CAKM-J- H t s. 11 I C,J Mlr'MK'Vll'l.'MJI-JgJ3M- B BJNB6F. Wanted White Girl XANTKI A white Rlrl who enn do Ren cral hotiKnworkt room furnished : Rive reference. AddrcM llox at, llnrdlnsburff, Ky. For Sate li horse FOH SAI.K A Watklns power stntlonery KnRlnet in Rood Ilreckcnrldgo Now. Cloverport, Ky, For Sale pOKSAf.K Deeds, MortROResund nil kinds of IcriiI blanks. HreckenrldRo News, Cloverport. Ky. ifpsizxhrt p mTB Mz mrjr' " -- ""wm . " lsJife0WJ WKPBfc. shapely, glossy ci lr. fr JT7HERE YOUR ANKLES ARE IN the limelight on the steps. Wear Dr.W. B.TAYLOR ..Permanent.. BLACK CAT si be- which has won the flattering distinction of ing "America's Handsomest Hosiery." n. Dentist Cloverport, Kentucky Black Cat, the hosiery of vogue when your mother was girl, has for thirty years led in the advancement toward hosiery perfection, and stands today, not only as hosiery of most exquisite beauty, but also as the best wearing and the most comfortable hosiery. Why nothavo "Just as good hosiery as the millionaires"? Then buy Dlack Cat onco for all for yourself and for all tho family. Come and let us show you You Can Make One Friend That Will Not Turn! You can bo making a great friend everv day a friend that will see you thro every trouble by building yourself a bank account in the Farmers Bank, Hardinsburg., Ky. And it is not only the money you have in this bank that will be an help, or tho absolute security, but tho conservative aid and counsel in financial mutters that our bank always extends to its depositors. Bank hero by mail as easily and safely as in person. over-present J. C. NOLTE & BRO. Cloverport, Ky. farmers, ministers, mer- chants, railroad executives, presidents of banks, school teachers, mechanics, politicians, doctors, professional women, mothers, children, musicians and live business institutions, church workers, social leaders tho class of people who subscribe for Tho News Breckenridge would open somo publishers' eyes. Now, what (oes all this mean but that the merit of Tho Breckonrjdgo News is such that appeals to every man. no matter how meager or liberal his income, no mat-to- r how particular his tastes, no matter how exalted his station or profession 'i There is something that is different about Tho Breckcni idgo News from all tho other country papois. And since this holds good with tho men who have sub scribed for the paper for years and years, it follows that the man who does not take the paper can also find satisfaction in The Breckon-ridg- e News that is maximum and that ho cannot afford to miss. "IOno I TAX NOTICE! To tax payers of Breckinridge county: I will be at the following places to collect taxes on the following dates: Wednesday Sept. 18 Chenault " 19 Mooleyville Thursday " 21 Frymire Saturday S. W. BASSETT, D. S. B. C. The Farmers Hardinsburg, Dank, Ky. ss lins oponod up u hutcher shop In tho.Jolly Storehouse, Cull uml teu on main street, Irvington. inputs. him und nut first-cla- Q. V. THOMPSON Butcher ss Sfrjiop llrst-cln- G. W. THOMPSON, Irvington ftilftaW When Look Here! You Want V ! year's subscription SI; " Six months .50; " Three month's .25; Order today for yourself or vour friend. er during the past week was ideal, and this, doubtless, was responsible for the ble attendance on Wednesday and Thursday. Louisvilla Monday Post. JNO. D. BABBAGE Editor and Publisher Cloterport, Ky. FMEMjOYS Visit Newspaper Plant-S- Insurance! Life Insurance, Sick and Ac- ee The Of cy- Evening Post And Home And Breck-enridg- Farm In The Process 1 K mm STAMIR The publishing plants of the Evening Attendance Surpassed bers That Of Last Year-MemOf Board Are Well Pleased With Results For 1912-Clo- sed Saturday Night. Post and Home and Farm were Inspected Friday by tho 120 farmer boys who constitute the Farmer Boys' State Encampment at the, Kentucky State Fair. They came on Invitation from Mr. Richard V. Knott, editor of the Evening Post, and were brought Up from the fair grounds on special cars They visited every department of the two papers, under the chaperonage of David B G. Rose, circulation manager of the Evening Post, and were delighted with the marvels of the composing and press rooms. After their tour of Inspection they were the guests of the Stewart Dry Goods Company, where they were sodas. Then they treated to had their pictures taken in front of the oillces of the Evening Post and Home and Farm, after which they returned to the State Fair grounds on chartered cars. Louisville Post. ice-crea- cident Insurance, Fire and Tornado Insurance, Hail Insurance on Tobacco, all in old reliable companies. Don't Forget INSURING Foot Ball At Hardinsburg. The Owensboro High School Foot Ball team will meet The Breckenridge County High School team on the Gridiron at Hardinsburg September 21st. next Saturday, that you can bo robbed as well "as your property burnt up. Protect yourself and your business with one of our policies. Wo write all form of Burglar Insurance. Irvington People Coming. A number of the Sunday school teachers are planning to attend the Sunday School Institute, which will be in session in Cloverport the latter portion of this week. Irvington Fire, Tornado, Plate Glass, Fidelity Bonds Deeds, Mortgages aud other Legal Papers written and all forms of acknowledgements taken, While the gates of the State Fair grounds are closed to visitors today a busy scene is presented, nevertheless, as a result o.f the presence of olllcers and employes who are busy disposing of odds and ends necessary to the final wind-u- p of the fair of lal3. President Newman, Secretary Dent and the other members of the board were enthusiastic today When asked concerning the success of the past week, and predicted bigger things for next year. The total attendance for the week was qS.430, as compared with a total of 80,101 in lgll, and 113,491 in I9IO. The weath- - Lowest Rates of any Company in America. The Insurance Man, LC. taul, Cloverport, Ky, K Miss Young The Examiner Harrct 1). Young, auditor's Miss agent of Frankfort, has been at Hardins-bun- r for the past two weeks examining the ab.ses.sors book and making u list of property not appearing on the assessor's record. Several parties have been noti fied. COX FARJM FOR. SALE 325 acres, good btrong limestone lnnd, on southwest border of Mende Co. Kentucky and midway betweeu Irviugtou uud Gustou mill within U.sO yards o( rnilroad; 325 Hcres cleared and in uoodstute of cultivation; 100 acres of limber, principally white and red oak; large frame house in good repair and all Decennary outbuildings including teimut uud ice house. Large barn for stock and tobacco; orcha d and plenty of small fruit; abundant supply of stock water; convenient to t chool and all kind of churches; good rock quarry on farm if developed. Advanced age and failing health prompts this offer: the whole at $3.1.00 per acre, 3 cash and time on the remainder, or would divide and sell in in 3 separate tracts if putties agree, etc., quiclc possession given; title perfect. Address Big Bargain in a Farm! 261 Acres good land for $1,250 This land lays on Tar Creek ope milo west of Balltown. It grows good corn, tobacco, wheat and clover. Splendid for raising stock. 25 acres good bottom land, remainder hilly. It has good 4 room dwelling, now; veranda and porch; tobacco and feed barn. Reason for selling, moved to Louisville. This is one of tho hobt fafms in Breckenridge county for tho price. For further particulars see Sam Matthews, Cabot, Ky. or JOHN MATTHEWS, Return From Oklahoma. Irvington, Sept. Mr. and Mrs j Sam Rico, Miss Iva Rice and Master Alvln Rice returned Friday from a month's visit to relatives in Oklahoma and Ft. Scott, Kansas. In the latter place they were guests of the Rev, A, K. McGrew. JOHN COX or DR. P. W. FOOTE, Irvington, Ky. Marion Weatherholt Ctonrpirt, Ky. 925 Gross Annus, Loulsvilli, Ky. Now is The Time to Subscribe f TheCase Bookofa PrivateDctccBvte Tree Narratives of Interesting Cases by a Former Operative of the V? illiam J. Burns Detective Aieucy Br DAVID CORNELL (Copyright br tho International Press Bureau.) A MATTER OF INTUITION 'How the Brundage Novelty Company Robbery Was Uncovered o At ono tlmo In tho history of dctcc-Uvwork, possibly, tho solo function of tho detective was to detect crime At first the namo conveyed nothing and criminals. This still Is tho func- to me. tion for which ofllclnl detectives, "Inventor of tho Brundage novelthoso employed by city, state or na- ties," ho continued, "and president of tion, exist. But In this day of hectic tho Brundago Novelty Company, of business competition thero has grown Hoboken." lo startling proportions another uso I placed him, then; I had seen his for the private detective agency; and photograph in tho advertisements of the ways and means In which tho pub-li- tho Brundago novelties. is learning to ubo and misuse tho "What Is It that you want me to do, service which any detcctlvo agency Mr. Brundago?" I asked. places at their beck and call for $8 "I want you," said he, "to satisfy a day, often have llttlo or nothing in mo that the Brundago Novelty Comcommon with the original purposes pany is not being robbed." of the dctcctivo's profession. Then ho went on to explain. It Probably ono half the business that seems that he had no definite reason omes to tho private detective agency for being suspicious. Ho said It was Is "business, instead of crime. Firms only his intuition that told him all hlro private dotcctlvei to spy on a was not right In the company. He competitor; employers hire them to said that a sense of wrong-doinon look up tho conduct 01 employes after tho part of someone in the office had business Lours. There are private de- impressed him several weeks before; fective agencies so unscrupulous that that the Impression had grown until you can engago their operatives for ho had begun to Investigate, and Almost any service, no nutter how though ho could find no signs, he now low. Then, ngaln, there Is tho Burns was fully convinced that the company Agency, of which I was nn operative, and therefore himself was being which will not touch a piece of busi- robbed. ness that Is not obviously and abso"Intuition entirely, Mr. Cornell," he lutely square. But even pursuing this said. "But all my life I have listened policy, without wavering, they are at to my intuition, evin in my business times led into wierd and wondorful dealings, and I And that it guards mo .paths of business mazes; and tho better than anything else I know." work often is no less thrilling than. WMm do you suspect?" I said aSJUKSVil Si 2iTJa flteJSS1 -- " ' bluntly" "Mr. Cornell, I am In partnership if- Tho Brundage Novelty company caso was one of the most Interesting with a young man named Gerber." jobB of any kind that I ever tackled. "And he's tho mnn, Is ho?" On tho first of September, 1910, our Ho bowed. "I am afraid so, though agency received a telephone call from I disliko to say it. Mr. Oerbcr Is a the Knickerbocker Hotel. Tho call young man, and hitherto I havo was: "Pleaso pick out a man whom thought him the soul of honor ono you know 70U can trust In every way whom It was a privilege and pleasure und send him up hero to room L 98." to associato with." The caller refused to give his name "And how do you think ho's getor to mention tho purpose for which ting away with tho loot?" ho wanted a detective. Ho thought it over for a few sec "I'll explain all that satisfactorily to onds and said slowly: "I do not you after I have been whether you know. That is what I what you to have a man whom I consider capable ' find out. Ho is our treasurer, and of handling my business," was his an- - so has charge of all tho finances of TTvr. in Mir. stffinn mnnnirnia fAnimat ' the firm." more information. for "Well," said I, "are thero any de"That's a queer one," muttered the tails you can give me? Any pointmanager, and ho took the call in to ers?" tho chief. "None," he said. "But 1 havo this "Better send Cornell up there to suggestion to make; that you go to eco what it is," said th chief. "We work in our ofllce as a clerk where won't touch it if It doesn't look good." yoii will havo opportunities for closo I at once took the subway to Times ' observation." Square, and a few minutes later I "To watch you partner, Gerber?" knocked at room L 9s. Tho door was "To watch Mr. Gerber. I place the opened by an old man pf patriarchal case In your hands; watch Mr. Ger-appearance, one in whom tho dreamer ber." and tho man of efficiency seemed Back to tho ofllce I went to report Ho peered at to tho chief. strangely combined. mo for possibly 30 seconds through "I thought you would find sort of a the six inches of opening he had queer bird from the way ho phoned." mado. said the chief. "Cut business is bus"Come in," he said. After he had iness; he's retained us for the job, shut and locked tho door ho added: and your job is to watch Gerber. "You're from the Burn's Agency, of However, don't be so slow as to merecourse. Sit down." ly follow his suggestion about going I sat. The old man stood before to work In the ofllce. Beat the old me with his hands on his hips. Usual- man to It; look up Gerber after ly It is tho detectivo who stands and hours. You'll get more there, probscrutinizes and analyzes his client, ably, than you would In the ofllce." but In this case the usual order was Under these Instructions I went "xxjvcrsed. over to Hoboken at once with an"How old aro you?" said tho old other man to get a "spot" on Gerber, man presently. who was unknown to me. "Getting "Thlrty-slx,I replied. a spot" on a man in detective par"Married?" lance signifies this process: ono de"Yes." tective enters an ofllco or place of . "Children?" business and asks for tho man that is wanted. Meeting him, he makes "Three." "Got a picture of your wife or any some excuse and gets away. At the door of the place he waits for the man of the children with you?" I looked at him and began to smile. to como out. Across the street 1b an"Now look here, sir," I said; "so far other detective. When the man who as I understand it, you sent for a d- is to bo shadowed comes out the first detective signals to tho man across etective" "Young man," said ho, holding up tho street in somo unobtrusive way, bis hand in great dignity, "do not bo and drops out. In this caso Cluffer, Impatient, pleaso. Please answer my the man who went with mo, entered Questions. Call it humoring an old the offices of tho Brundago Novelty man, If you will. There is a reason. Company and asked for Mr. Gerber. Now, again; have you a picture of Having met him Cluffer merely apCfour wife or children with you? Do plied for a position and was turned down. When Gerber catno out at 5 tyou carry one?" ' More out of curiosity to soo what in tho afternoon Cluffer, standing near be was driving at than anything else, the ofllce entrance, took a paper from tb'e began to read his pockot carry I replied that I didmy such a pic- signal we andagreed upon. It Clufhad Then ture, and opening watch showed him tho tiny picture of my little fam- fer went back to New York, and I, ily that was pasted on tho insldo of whom Gerber had never seen, took up the trail. In this way all chance ho case. "Good," said he. "Do you carry any for suspicion on tho part of tho sub(life Insurance?" ject Is eliminated. For the next three days we "took "You old shark I" I said, laughing. "So that's what you got me up hero him up in the morning and put him to lor? Well, that's certainly a new bed at night" That is, from the moment when he left his house In tho dodge for an insuranco agent." "Young man, young man don't, morning to when ho retired for tho jilease;" said ho. "Answer my ques- night, Gerber never was out of sight of a detective. tion, if you please." By day, in tho ofllco. I had him un"Yes," I said, "I do." "Good I" Thon ho drew a chair up der my eye, having gone to work boforo mo, and sat down, rubbing bis there as a cleric Outside of tho office another man from the agency watchhands. "I must havo a docent man, a fairly ed him, no matter where ho went. cood man, a man I can bellovo in to Gerber didn't havo a chance to mako handle this business," Bald he. "That a movo that wasn't reported on. But nothing developed in this tlmo, As why I asked those apparently aimless questions. A married man Is moro and I went to the chief and reported dependable than a single- ono; a man my belief that old Brundage was half (who thinks a lot of his family is most cracked and that bis suspicion was dependable of all for my purpose. nothing moro or less than a hallucina(And a man who thjnks a lot of his tion, a brainatorm, to put in bluntly. "Well, don't let that worry you," family will often carry a picture (around with him, and carry life in- said the good natured. chief. "Brunsurance for their benefit. Now do dage 1b paying the bill. He's good for tyou understand mo? That Is mv war it, and there's nothing more import- Brun-dngo." of finding out If I want to trust a man." "Well?" said I. "Well," said he, "I bellevo I have been fortunato enough to find such a mnn at my first try. I believe I can trust you. My namo Is Ezra having a brainstorm. Ho's a pretty wise old bird. Any man who can Invent the scores ef little things that he's put on the market, and run a successful business at the same time, Is no fool, let me tell yeu. The thing may develop Into a freak case, but believe me, old Brundage has some real reason for Incurring our bill." The fifth day of the case a roughly dresied young man came In to Bee Gerber. Gerber took him Into hla private office and closed the door, so It was Impossible for roe to seo or hear what went on betwoen them, But the fact that such secrecy had been observed put mo on my guard, and when tho young follow camo out I managed to havo something to do that brought me nenr to him. It seems ridiculous, possibly, to tho layman, to mention as tho starting point in nn exciting enso a whiff of an odor, but such was tho real starting point of tho Brundage Novelty Company case from my standpoint. I caught the odor of gasoline from this young mnn as ho Bwopt out of Gcrber's private office. Of courso the thing meant nothing at tho time. It suggested nothing. The only situation opened by it was at on hand for you Just at orwmt. And, say, Cornell, don't you fool yourself too much about that old fellow gasolene Kanch, the Nadlae, that is tying in the Hudson opposite street," Dawson reported. "Tha " boat' owner la said to be a Mr. Forty-secon- d Ilus-aol.- on tnn young mnn who had heen In to nee Oerber, "lie's the engineer of a Mtty root o I g this: Gerber had some dealings of a private naturo with a young mnn who smcllcd of gasolene. At the samo tlmo, It opened up another possible clue for us to work on, for In our previous investigation wo had not found Gerber in any dealings with nnybody who smelted of gasolene or who might havo occasion to uso that fluid. As our task was to inves-- ' tignte all angles of Gerbers career, with a view to finding something to substantiate old Brundage's Indefinite suspicions, tho young man with tho gasolene odor promptly became an interesting factor. Across the street was ono of our men, waiting. When the gasolene man r ' "Said to be?" "Yes; becauso I hung around ana wormed out a description of this 'Rub-so- l' from a lot of fellows hanging around the docks, and e cornea pretty close to looking like Mr. Gerber, It these fellows were right." Still, this meant nothing bo far as any caso was concerned. But when l made enquiries about tho ofllco to nnd out if Gerber went In for and found he had oxprcssca himself as having an aversion to the water, tho thing began to look as It thero might bo something in it. It tho boat, Tho Nadlno, belonged to Gerber, ho was keeping It a scc-e- t; and If ho had secrets they might bo connected with Brundago's suspicions of something wrong in tho firm. Strango to say, as I continuod to watch Gerber, I too, began to acqulro a suspicious feeling torard him, just ns tho senior partner had dono. There was no tanglblo reason why this should be so. His actions apparently wero what they should bo. But there was something wrong with tho man. That is as well ns I am able to explain it. Ho wasn't "right" I have felt this intuition or "hunch," in detective parlance several times In my career; and tho experiences havo convinced mo that tho detection of crlmo could be mnde an exact psychological Gcienco, thnt tach and every guilty person carries about him certain signs or possibly an' aura which distinguishes him from the normal being. For guilt of a crime of any sort, after all, Is an abnormality. Gerber. In hln office, and in his life after business hours, apparently went along as an honest man In bis position siiould. But tho more I studied motor-boating, and h makea me tell everybody that the boat la owned by a chap named Rueeel, Now, what would he be doing that for? He shut up suddenly then, realizing in drunken fashion that he had gone too far. After Dawson had made this report ho went off the case, being called in to the Now York office. For tho next week, or until September 25th, I worked on Gerber in every way I knew how, without finding a thing. On tho 26th he failed to show up at the office. A telophono call to hla house elicited t.io fact that ho had left at about midnight and hnd not returned I had a hunch on tho instant, and calling a taxi drovo to tho placo where tho Nadlno had boon docked. Tho slip waa empty- tho boat was gone. From men around tho docks I found that the boat had disappeared In tho night without beins seen, that nobody had known It was going, nnd that nobody know whero If. had gono. I went back to tho office nnd told Brundago all I know. "Hm!" said ho, and together wo went to tho safe. Brundago tried to open it, he and Gerbor having had tho combination togother. Ho failed. For half an hour ho tried, and then ho gavo up and telephoned for an expert from tho safe company. When tho safe finally was opened tho books wero placed at once In tho hands of an expert accountant. Ho found tho discrepancy within half an hour. "It Is ono of tho clumsiest cases of juggling I over saw," ho Bald. "As near as I can tell on this short examination, tho cash Is $15,000 short. Apparently It has been short for a long time, becauso I seo that tho juggling of figures has been going on for months." "Hm," Bald Brundage. "For months, eh? I was slow. Mr. Cornell, your task Is simplified now; you havo only to And Mr Gerber." Yes, that was all, but that was I" - - , j " description wa on the Hudson, Th1 Nadlne had disappeared. I went back to the slip In Hoboken and began to work among the hang ers-oalong the docks The Nadlne had been under their eyes constantly nnd finally ono of them let drop Jrhe, remark that put me on tho scent "Wherever she went, she didn't far," said this man. "They didn't have gasolcno In her enough to run five miles, and there wan no chance to get any when they sllppd out at night." If this waa true the Nadlne must havo put in at some nearby dock to purchase gasolene If she Intended to mako a long trip. So far as we con And, sho had not dono this. Th was a chanco that tho boat still w In tho vicinity. Working on this chanco we began to search the ner.oy boatyards. On tho second day wo ound her. She was up high nnd dry, having her keel repaired, under the namo of the Gull. But for tho waterman who had observed tho depletion of her fuel sup- - j ply tho boat might hnvo lain there till It rotted boforo wo noticed It, for tho work of 'disguising her had.been well dono, and a boat on tho blocks In is of different appearance than n boat In tho water. I was forced to smtlo la admiration of Gerbor when I found tho Nadlne. Ho had fooled us, and fooled us artls- ticaiiy. wo naa tnougnt it a certain thing that ho had flown away upLac down tho river. Ho hnd worked aiw- tlcally to this end. But he had done nothing of the nrt. All ho had done as I discovered hen I located the engineer1 was to telephone tho latter to tako tho Nndlne out at night and lay her up for repairs in the boatyard. Then ho, Gerbor, had flitted otherwhere, leaving us to chase away on his false, watery tracks It was well done. It was better done than most crooked pieces of work. But llko all crooks ho had not stopped to consider tho absolute certainty of being caught when thero is plenty of money willing to bo spent to effect a capture. "Get him," directed Brundago. "I don't caro how high the bills run; got that man." After that it was only a question of time. How is tho not woven with such certainty around tho hiding criminal? In Gerbers case, ten days after his defalcation was discovered, 10,000 circulars, containing his description nnd history nnd two cuts of him, were In tho hands of as many trained men In all parts of tho country. A thousand men, in all the largo ports of the world, had these circulars three wecK3 laier. Gerber was not caught, however, until after three months had elapsed. Then ono of his intimate friends whom I was watching as tho first person Gerber would be likoly to communicate with received a letter postmarked Now Orleans, and addressed in a disguised band. I had possession of tho letter before tho friend saw It through a secret arrangoraaBtj with the postal authorities. I opened it and it was from Gerber. Copying tho letter, word by word, I sealed it again, and sent It along to its destination. But before he ever received tho letter I was on my way to New Orleans. I went straight to the general delivery window at tho post office and waited. Gerber had directed his mail to bo sent there. I got him that night He camo in with his hat over his eyes, and asked for a letter. When ho turned away from the window I was standing before him. "Hello, Gerber," I said, "I camo down to bring you back to Hoboken." Ho stood dumb for ten seconds. did you Then he blurted: "How in ever do it? Haven't been out of my room In daylight since I came hero." "Oh, well," I said, "you come back llko a nice boy and I'll toll you all about It on tho train." Brundago didn't prosecute Gerber. Ho said, "Fifteen thousand dollars is a big sum to lose. But it would bo harder for me had I lost faith in my sense of intuition " n dry-doc- k s t v ii ew ggp 1 P'"When he famed awavfn htm tho more I began to ugreo with Brundago that it was tlmo ho was investigated. I put Dawson to work on tho young engineer. Dawson rented a llttlo motor boat, got permission to tie it up r In the young beside tho man's charge, and began to overhaul his engine, as if preparing for a cruise This gavo him an opportunity to borrow wrenches and oils 'from the larger boat, to buy drinks &nd cigars to pay for tho favors, and so to strlko up a close acquaintance with the man he was after. Had that young man been strictly temperato it Is doubtful if tho Brundage Novelty Company caso over would have become a credit to the Burns Agency. Dawson piled him . steadily with liquid refreshment in the Baloons along tho water front, and the young man began to talk about his employer. "He's a queer crab," said the engineer. "Ho makes mo keep this boat in running order day and night makes me stay by it ready to repaint It at a minute's notice. Now what in the devil would a man want to have his boat repainted so suddenly for?" "I couldn't guesB," said Dawson. "Then again," went oa the intemperate engineer, "bis nams Is Gerber fifty-foote- Ine window I was standing before bim left tho building I gavo Dawson tho signal to follow him. My man picked up tho trail like a hound, and Well satisfied that tho mysterious young man would bo followed to his destination, I turned back to my pretended occupation. Mind, all this work was being dono without any sano or definite reason for doing it Wo didn't know whether Gerber' was guilty of anything, or If ho was guilty, of what It might be. Wo wero working for Brundage, who had a suspicion, and so long as he paid the bill, and wo had nothing moro Important to do, we would continue on tho job. I suggosted to Mr. Brundage that ho examine the books of tho company for indications of anything wrong. "I had thought of that long ago," said he. "But Mr. Gerber has all the books in his personal charge. Ho locks them up every evening. To secure them for an investigation it would bo necessary to make a demand upon Mr. Gerber, and this naturally would arouse bis suspicion. No. We will go on as wo havo begun. I am satisfied. If anything 1b wrong it will be shown, for Mr. Gerber is not permitted to remove the books from this office." I ' - That evening I got Dawson's report plenty. Hero Is how wo laid down our theory of tho situation: Gerber had gone away in tho Nadlno. Ho had probably had tho boat repainted, renamed, and otherwise altered before leaving. He had left no sign of his route or destination. Our task was to comb the Hudson river up and down and pick out Gerber in his probably altered boat. Dawson came over on the jump from the office. "I sized the Nadlno up carefully," said he. "I think I will know her even under a different namo and different paint." "Get tho" fastest boat for hire on the river," said Brundage. "Follow him and bring him back." We got the Puritan, a with a small cabin. Two houis after the discrepancy in Gcrber's books had been found, Dawson and I were up the Jersey side of tho Hudson 20 miles an hour, with our eyes on the lookout for u launch that might bo tho Nadlne. At tho same time we notified all police chiefs of tho towns along the river to be on the lookout for such a boat and for Gerber and his engineer. Four days of this sort of work, coupled with the eSorta. of the various police depart-stentshowed us that no boat of this semi-race- r chug-chuggin- g The Captain of His Soul. Nearly blind, parly paralyzed and wholly helpless, Gen. Homer Lea, recently In command of tho victorious Chinese revolutionary army. Is reported to be returning to tho United StntH. . His nllmintR urn nnr: nfwe- - VI . . . .. v cene origin, as a young man iomr- ui:a nan u an turn uuueiBizeu. Those who saw this lad a few years ago drilling companies of Chinese with brooms'tlcks for rifles only laughed at tho grotesque sight. But he refused to recognize his limitations. The driving force within him urged him on, and made up for all deficiencies. So through the force of an Indomitable personality ho conquered more of life than Is usually given to even the brilliantly endowed man of flno physique. Stone walls do not prison make, nor iron bars a cage. Neither does physical frailty bar a person from achievement Milton did his greatest work after he had become blind. Beethoven was deaf when he wrote the famous Spencer did his Ninth Symphony. work in spite of chronic invalidism. Stevenson wrote under sentence of exllo to the South seas. The deaf, dumb and Dllnd Helen Keller has mado ber life count. Henley was right. A man is the master of his fate and the captain of hlB soul if he will only take command. 1 Golna Up. s, "Would you vote for a man nrko ! fered you money?" ll- -J 4M T 1J reyura IV. m nuuuiu nay qui, legislature. The of the days for that kind of transaction are past A man who wants te ellaeh influence has got to have a good ty nesB and slip me an interest in & 1 shifty-member i '' i EXCUSE ME! Novelized from the Comedy of the Same Name By Saved! "I refused to be operated on, the morning I heard about Cardui," writes Mrs. Elmer Sicklcr, of Terre Haute, Ind. "I tried Cardui, and it helped me greatly. Now, I do my own washing and ironing." EG3 Rupert ILLUSTRATED Trem Pbotalrapha Hebea Copyright, Product d laa Play By Htnry W. Savafa 1(11, of by II. K. Fly Cm. CHAPTER XXXIX. Wolves In tho Fold. Mallory's heart Bank to Its usual Jepth, but Marjurlo had nnother o: er Inspirations. Sho startled everyJ sdy by suddonly beckoning and call- g: "Excuse me, Mr. Robber. Cotno erqf. please." Ao curious gallant edged her way, tecplng a sharp wntch along tho lino: fWhat d'you want7" Marjorlo leaned nearer, and spoko in a low tone with an anilablo Binllo: "That lady who wanted to kiss you ias a bracelet up her sleeve." Tho robber stared across his mask, and wondered, but laughed, nnd jrunted: "Much obliged." Thon ho went back, and tapped Kathleen on tho shoulder. When sho turned round, 11 n the hopo that he had reconsidered lis refusal to mako tho trade, ho ln- Ifurlated her by growllngt "Excuso le, miss, I overlooked a bet." Ho ran his hand along her arm, and Found her bracelet, and accomplished what Mallory had failed In, its re moval. The Woman's Tonic Cardui is a mild, tonic remedy, purely vegetable, and acts in a natural man-nerthe delicate, womanly constitution, building up strength, and toning up the nerves. In the past 50 years, Cardui has helped more than amillion women. You are urged to try it, because we are sure that it will do you good. At all drag stores. on chanco to BWoop. But tho robbers kept glancing this way and thnt, and ono motion would mean denth. They themselves wero so overwrought with their own ordenl nnd Its Immcdiato conclusion, thnt they would hnvo killed anybody. Mallory shifted his foot cautiously, nnd Instantly n gun wnn Jnbbed Into his stomach, with a snarl: "Don't you move'" "Who's moving?" Mallory answered, with a poor Imitation of a. careless laugh. And now tho man called nil! had reached Marjorlo's right hand. Ho chortled r "Golly, look at tho shiners." But Jake, who had chosen left hand, roared: "Say, you cheated. All I get Is this measly plain gold band." "Oh, don't tnko that!" Marjorlo gasped, clenching her hnnd. Mallory's henrt ached at tho thought of this final sacrilege. Ho had tho license, nnd tho minister at last and now the fiends were going to carry off tho wedding ring. He controlled himself with a despcrato effort, nnd stooped to plead: "Say. old man, don't take that. That's not fair." "Shut up. both or you," Jnko growled, and Jnbbed him again with tho gun. Ho gavo tho ring a Jerk, but Marjorlo, in tho very face of the weapon, would not lot go. Sho struggled nnd tugged, weeping and Imploring: "Oh, don't, don't take that! It's my wedding ring." "Agh. what do I care!" tho ruffian snarled, and wrenched hor finger so viciously that sho gnve a llttlo cry of pain. That broke Mallory's heart. With a wild, bellowing, "Damn you!" he hurled himself at tho man, with only his bare hands for weapons. Mnr-jorlo- Boyhood zest surge back witn a coys tremendous rnpturo In n deed of dcr ring-do- . And now nothing could check his nwnggcr, as he said to Mallory: "What shall wo do with theso dam-uc- d Buy Land and Make Money - sinners?" He felt llko apologizing for tho clerical relapso Into a pulpltlsm, but Mallcy answered briskly: "We'd hotter tnko them Into tho smoking room. They scare the ladles. Hut first, will the conductor take those bags nnd distribute tho contents to their rightful owners?" Tho conductor was proud to act as lieutenant to this lieutenant, and ho quickly relieved tho robbors of their loot-kit- 's Your easiest way to nuiku money is to buy land in Hreekcnridcro county. Western land ha- had its day. Old Kentucky is the ideal spot in nil this country for climittc, for good crops, for good living, for good people, nnd good, long life. Breckinridge county has bettor and ehenper facilities for reaching the markets two railronds and the Ohio river. The people nro prosperous and land is cheap. Now is your time to huy. Land has ndvanccd from 25 to SO, per cent in tho last ten years. In another ten years, land will leap another 50 per cent. (Jet in now while tho start is cheap. Clip out this ontiro advertisement, check the numbers that intor-o- it you, write your name ami address and wo will keep yon in touch Mallory smiled. "Don't give anybody my things," nnd then ho Jnbbed with our bargains. his robber with ono of tho revolvers, nnd commanded: "Forward, march!" procession Tho llttlo triumphal moved off, with Mil In tho load, followed by Dr. Temple, looking llko a whole field battery, followed by Jake, followed by Mallory, followed by tho porter nnd ns many of tho other passengers as could crowd Into tho smoking room. Tho rest went after thoso opulent feed-bag- We huvcu number of inquiries for small farms from fiO to 100 acres, improved. If you have a small fatnn well improved, good level land, list it with us and we will do tho rest. WantedSmall Farms 70 No. 1(W I. A Fine Home Farm CHAPTER Cllckety-Cllckety-Cllcket- XLI. "Don't, don't," cried Kathleen, "It's wished on." "I wish it off," tho villain laughed, nd If joined tho growing heap In tho weed-bag- . Kathleen, doubly enraged, broke aut viciously: "You're a common, ind sho obeyed in silence. Then he explored Mrs. Whltcomb, but with such small reward that ho I said: "Say, you'd oughter havo a pocketbook somewhere. Where's it at?" Mrs. Whltcomb blushed furiously: of your business, you low I"Nono "Perdooce, madame," tho scoundrel snorted, "perdooce tho purse, or I'll I hunt for it myself." Mrs. Whltcomb turned away, and aftck some management of her skirts, slapped her handbag Into the eager palm with a wrathful: "You're no aneaklng " "Ah, turn round!" tho man roared, I gen-tlema- n, "If I was, I'd be in Wall street," ho laughed. "Now you can turn round." And when she turned, he saw a bit of chain depending from her back hair. He tugged, and brought away tho loclfet, and then proceeded to sound Ashton for hidden wealth. And now Mrs. Temple began to sob. as she parled with an rings brooch and two that had been her little vanities for the quarter of a century and more. Tho old clergyman could have wept with her at the vandalism. Ho turned on tho wretch with a heartsick appeal: "Can't you spare those? Didn't you lever have a mother?" The robber started, his llerco eyes softened, his voice choked, and ho gulped hard as ho drew tho back of I his hand across his eyes. "Aw, bell," ho whimpered, "that ain't fair. If you'ro goln' to remind I " mo of mo poor old But tho one called Jake the Claude Duval who had been prevented from I a display of human sentiment, did not lintend to bo cheated. He thundered: "Stop it, Bill. You 'tend strictly to l Ibuslness, or I'll blow your oftVJ rTou know your Maw died before YOV i'as born." Tula reminder sobered tho weeping thief at once, and he went back to work ruthlessly. "Oh, all right, Jake. Sorry, ma'am, but business is business." And ho dumped Mrs. Temple's trinkets into the satchel. It was too much for tho little old lady's little old husband. He fairly shrieked: "Young man, you'ro a damned scoundrel, and the best argument 1 lever saw for Mrs. Templo's grlot changed to hor- Iror at sucn a ooit irom tno diuo: r'Walter!" sho gasped, "such lan- I gunge!" But her husband answered in self- defense: "Even a minister has a right I to swear onco in his lifetime." Mallory almost dropped in his tracks, and Marjorlo keeled over on I hlin, as he gasped: "Good Lord, Dr. iTemple, ypu are n a minister?" "Yes, my boy," tho old man con fessed, glad that tho robbers had re lieved him of his guilty secret along with the rest of his private properties. Maljory looked at the collapsing and groaned: "And ho was in the next berth all this time!" The unmasking of tho old fraud made a second sensation. Mrs. Fos- I dick called from far down tho alslo: lDr. Temple, you'ro not a detective?" Mrs. Temple shouted back furiously: ''How dare you?" .But Mrs. Fosdlck, was crying to her mate: "Ob. Arthur, bo's 11" detective. Embrace mo!" id they embraced, while the rob- e(v looked on aghast at the sudden otmvlon they bad fallen Into. They focussed the attention on themselves again, however, with a ferocious; , "Hii-phands up!" But they did not aee Mr, and Mr. Fosdlck steal a kits itftbuid their upraised anas, for the uer m iwm, BH 'W d sir!" mush-bow- hell-ilro!- " Mar-jor- le I aus-eye- d "" gloating over his wallet. Mallory saw It go with fortitude, but A Hero In Spite of Himself. noting a piece of legal paper, he said: Passion sent Mallory Into the un"Say, old man, you don't want that equal fight with two armed and marriage license, do you?" But reason had outlaws. Tho robber handled It as if it wore planned the way. Ho had been studyhot as If he had burned his lingers ing the robber nil the time, as If tho on some such document once before, villain wero a studying his and be stuffed it back in Mallory's gestures, his way of turning, nnd how pocket. "I should say not. Keep it. he held the revolver. He had noted Turn round." that the man, as he frisked the pasMeanwhile tbo othor felon turned sengers, did not keep his finger on up nnother beautiful pile of bills in the trigger, but on the guard. Dr. Templo's pocket. "Not so worse Marjorle's little battle threw the for a parson," he grinned. "You must desperado off his balance a trille; as be one of them Fifth avenue he recovered, Mallory struck him, and swept nfm on over against tho back And now Mrs. Temple's gentle eyes of a seat. At tho same Instant, Maland voice filled with tears again: "Oh, lory's right hand went like lightning don't take that. That's the money for to the trigger guard, and gripped the his vacation after thirty long years. fingers in a vise of steel, while he Please don't take that." drove the man's elbow back against Her appeals seemed always to find his side. Mallory's left hand meanthe tender spot of this robber's heart, while flung around his enemy's neck, for he hesitated, and called out: and gave him a spinning fall that sent "Shall wo overlook tho parson's wad, his left hand out for balance. It fell podner?" across the back of tho scat, and Mal" "Take It, and shut up, you lory pinioned It with elbow and knee was tho answer ho got, and beforo It could escape. the vacation funds joined the old gew. All In tho same crowded moment, gaws. his left knuckles jolted the man's chin And now everybody had been in tho air, and so bewildered him robbed but Marjorlo. Sho happened to that his muscles relaxed enough for be at the center of the line, and both Mallory's right fingers to squirm their njon reached her at tho same time: way to the trigger, and aim the gun "I seen her first," tho first one at the other robber, and finally to get shouted. entire control or It. "You did not," tho other roared. The thing had happened In such a "I tell you I did." flash that tho second outlaw could "I tell you I did." They glared hardly believe his eyes. Tho Fhrlok threateningly at each other, and their of tho astounded passengers, and tho revolvers seemed to meet, like two grunt of Mallory's prisoner, as ho game cocks, beak to beak. crashed backward, woke him to tho Tho porter voiced tho general hope, need for action. Ho caught his other when he sighed: "Oh, Lawd, If they'd gun from, Its holster, and made for a only shoot-eacother." double volley, but there was nothing This brought the rivals to their evil to aim at. Mallory was crouched In senses, and they swopt the line with tho scat, and almost perfectly covthose terrifying muzzles and that ered by a human shield. yelp: "Hands up!" Still, from force of habit and fool1)111 said: "You take tho east sldo of hardy pluck, Bill nlmed at Mallory's her, nnd I'll tnko the west." right eyebrow, just abaft Jake's right "All right." car, and shouted his old motto: And they began to snatch away her "Hnnds up! you!" tho little gold chain at "Hands up yourself!" answered her throat, tho Jeweled pin that Mal- Mallory, and his victim, shuddering at lory had given hor as tho first token tho fierce look In his comrade's eyes, of his lovo. gasped: "For God's sake, don't shoot, Tho young soldier had foreseen this. BUI!" He bad foreseen tbo wild rage that Even then tho fellow stood his would unseat his reason when ho saw ground, nnd debated tho Issue, till tho dirty hands of thleVes laid rudely Mallory throw such ringing determinaon tho sacred body of his beloved. tion into one last: "Hands up, or by had drilled God, I'll lire!" that ho caved In, lifted But his him to govern his impulses, to play his fingers from tho triggers; turned tho coward when there was no hopo tho guns up, and slowly raised both of successful battle, and to strike only hands above his head. when the moment was ripe with perA profound "Ah!" of relief soughed fect opportunity. through the car, and Mallory, still Ho had kept telling himself that keeping his eyo on Bill, got down cauwhen tho finger of one of these men tiously from tho sent. Tho moment touched so much as Marjorle's hem, be released Jake's left band, It darted bo would bo forced to fling himself to the holster where bis second gun on tho profane miscreant. And he was waiting. But beforo he could kept telling himself that the moment clutch the butt of It, Mallory Jabbed ho did this, the other man would the muzzle of his own revolver In the calmly blow a bolo through him, and man's back, nnd growled: "Put 'em drop him at Marjorlo's feet, while the up!" And the robber's left hand other passengers Bbrank away In ter- Joined tho right in air, while Mallory's ror. loft hand lifted the revolver. Ho told himself that, while It might Mallory stood for a moment, breathbo a flno Impulse to leap to ber de- ing hard and a llttlo Incredulous at fense, it was a fool Impulso to leap his own swift, sweet triumph. Thon off a precipice and leave ' Marjorlo bo made an effort to speak as If this alono among strangers, with a dead sort of thing were quite common with man and a scandal, as the only re- him, as if ho overpowered a pair of wards for his Impulse. He vowed that outlaws every morning beforo breakho would hold himself In check, and fast, but his volco cracked as he said, lot tho robbers take everything, leav- In a drawing-rootone: ing him only the namo of coward, "Dr. Temple, would you mind reprovided they Jeft him also tho power lieving that man of those guns?" to defend Marjorie better at another Dr, Templo was eo set up by this time. distinction that he answered: "Not by d And now that ho Baw the thugs rifling his sweetheart's "Walter!" Mrs. Templo checked Jewelry, ho felt nil that ho had fore- him, beforo ho could utter the beauseen, and his head fought almost In tiful word, and Dr. Templo looked at vain against tho white fire of his hor almost reproachfully, as ho heart. Between them he trembled sighed: "Golly, I should like to swear like a leaf, and the sweat globed on just once more." his forehead. Then ho reached up nnd disarmed The worst of it was the shivering the man who had taken his wallet terror of Marjorie, and the pitiful eyea and his wife's keepsakes, she turned on hint. But be clenched American children breathe In this his teeth and waited, thinking nerce-- desperado romance with their earliest l. .,jilni mm a ...... mmtaiusui xeii su wivaiu. Hk w hnwapinar aaarlai a. iraaiuuu- - SD4i well-niled CHAPTER XL. des-pera- to war-ma- p, Marjorie, as tho supposed wife of tho rescuing nngel, was pormltted first search, nnd the first thing sho hunted for was a certain gold bracelet that was none of hers. She found It and seized It with a prayer of thanks, and concealed It among her own things. Mrs. Templo gave hor a guilty start, by speaking across a barrier: "Mrs. Mallory, your husband is tho bravest man on earth." "Oh, I know he is," Marjorlo beamed, and added with n spasm of consclenco: "but he isn't my husband!" Mrs. Templo gasped in horror, but Marjorlo dragged her close, and poured out tho whole story, wbllo tho other passengers recovered their properties with as much joy as If they were all new gifts found on a bush. Meanwhile, under Mallory's guidance, the porter fastened tho outlaws together back to back with tho straps of their own Tho porter was rejoicing that his harvest of tips was not blighted after all. feed-bag- Arret. 3 miles from trvliiirton.on rural route. Quod triune dwelling; o rooms unit veranda; good bum .tO.x&os tenant liou.su i 137 acres under ulowj lOOiiciei grass; Nacres In timber; well watered, cittern und ponds. ,T to JO bushels corn nnd I20J pound tobacco to acre. Hood clover land lays wavy to level locution Ideal nnd In ono of tlio best ticlRlilKrhoout In tho county, l'rlco . $1,200; H cash arret In pasture, &0 In timber; dwelling; gooo barn and well watered; llinestone land. Price il, MX). live-roo- m 3()xKH $40 11 150 Acres two miles from llurd- wit. i. n i;..iim ... ...nun anil ItxfiO; 2 terant bouses; good lovol iiuu pri'ws uum. tui;.tcu(i. wncut anu grutt. Price :i.7.Ml. I.ind near this sold recent v fi Mft tho acre. Terms on biilatici-fn-- rutlrorut, Mn O 300 meres 3 miles mile from near sfamplu; one, school-lious- e. ,0! acres 1 mllu from Ekroa, Mendo Ili"i nUl 1 county: H rniluof public school, I mile graded school, good land Kiirm. woll Mn A food Stockdwelling;l.Vmcres; bum. Improved stock Orows wheat, lohncco. corn, clover, ut.d grass. 1H miles from Irvlnglon, on rural routu. This land It a little rolling' but does not wash. Price right. Jno. I), Ilubbagc, " tJ CloverportJ'Ivy. jnolly-coddle!- h heart-stoopin- g side-comb- soldier-schoolin- g clumsy-hande- a" - mm Mallory completed his bliss, by giving him Dr. Temple's brace or guns, and establishing him as jailer, with a warning: "Now, porter, don't tako your eye off 'em." "Lordy, I won't bat an eyelid." "If either of these lads coughs, put a hole through both of 'em." Tho porter chuckled: "My lingers Is just for them lovln' triggers." Mallory pocketed two of the captured revolvers, lest a need might arise suddenly again. As he hurried down tho aisle, he was received with cheers. Tho pnssengers gavo him an ovation, but bo only smiled timidly, and made bnsto to Marjorlo's side. Sho regarded him with such idolatry that ho almost regretted his deed. But this mood soon passed in her excitement, nnd In a moment she was surreptitiously showing him tho bracelet. Ho became an accessory after the fact, and shared her guilt, for when sho groaned with a sudden droop: "She'll get It back!" ho grimly answered, "Oh, no sho won't!" hoisted the window, and flung the bracelet Into a llttlo pool by tho side of tho track, with a farewell: "Good-bytroublo!" As he drew his head In, a sldo glanco showed him that up near tho held the engine n third miserably weary train crew In line. Ho found tho conductor just about to pull the bellrope, to proceeM. Tho conductor hnd forgotten all about tho rest of the staff. Mallory took him aside, and told him tho situation, then turned to Mnrjorle, said: "Excuse mo a minute," and hurried forward. Tho conductor followed Mallory through the train Into the baggage coach. The first news the third outlaw had occurring In of tho tho sleoplng car was a mysterious bullet that flicked tho dust near his heel, and a sonorous shout or "Hands up!" As he whirled In amaze, ho saw two revolvers aimed point blank at him from behind a trunk. Ho hoisted his guns without parley, and tho train crew trussed him up In abort order. Mallory ran back to Marjorlo, and tho conductor followed more slowly, reassuring tho passengers In the othor cars, and making certnln that the train was ready to move on Its way. Mallory went straight to Dr. Templo, with a burning demapd: "You dear old fraud, will you marry mo?" Dr. Templo laughed and nodded. Marjorie and Mrs. Temple' had been telling him tho story of tho prolonged elopement, and ho was eager to atono for his own deception, by putting an end to their misery. "Just wait ono moment," bo said, and as a final proof of affection, ho unbuttoned his collar and put it on backwards. Mrs. Templo brought out tho discarded bib, and ho donned it meekly. exThe transformation plained many a mystery tho old man had enmeshed himself in. Even at ho mado ready for tho ceremony, the conductor appeared, looked him over, grinned, and reached for tho with a cheerful: "All aboard!" Mallory had a sort of superstitious dread, not entirely unfounded on experience, that if tbo train got undor way again, It would run Into some new obstacle to Ms marriage. He turned to the cou'uetor; "Say, old man, just hold the train V.UI after my weddius;, won't you?" It watt mot ajuiAk 1st uk la Miuai e, Kirk, dwell-''- " unn porch, good well, small tenant house, good barn and and stable, uood orchard. M Q Two tracts 100 ucres In ono and 124 ucres In tho other; 121 acres located 3 mllu- - from llardlnsburg; 100 acres 3 miles from Hurned; H mile of Kings wood college. located Mn 10 151 acres;mile easton Henderson IU Uouto, 1 of Lodlburg; '- -' Ideul spot for dairy farm, l'rlco reasonable. Write J no. H lubbsgu, Cloverport, Ky. (m 1B? acres located near Dukes, Hun-jcock county; 1"0 acres under plow 7S acres timber; well watered; plenty of fruit; il room dwelling; barn 40x00; 40 mires level, rest rolling, llood land for tabacco. corn, wheat and clover. It Is a bargain at 11,800, jMOcasli, balance ensy - acres land, 4 room dwelling $1,000. Mn 7 good level mile South of Hock vale, 1 R r,9 Acres near Huras. Dwelling; tenant house nnd necessary outbuildings. Mr barn 20x20; log School house nnd church in 300 yards. Price level, rest rolling; soil sandystuble. 20 ucres loam underlaid ' Sl,O50cash. with clay; woll watered Prlco $i)50. w. Jn l,u' " all icvel ST ItoautlfHlty located onu mllo from a live town. 100 acres practically land, unimproved; good 'cueing. 122 acres, and lovel ISIn 1,u' I ? good barn;Kod land Cleared, hind, well all located; 3 miles from Irvlngtou. Price f3,30O I'crcs lying In a valley; Mn I "- 'room dwelling and hull; 2 tenantS houses, largo tobacco burn: SH miles .South of Kirk. H mile from school well watered, 2 springs near barn; on KurulKoutc. A 1!"0 acres, 100 lovel; till can ha Mn MU cultivated; 3 good dwellings; 3 feed barns, big tobtcco barn; 3 miles from Sample. Ens terms. Ulon Nn I 175 acres 1 mile Kast of stone Dean; good, strong llmo soil, watered by wells anil springs, on good county road, near good school nnd churches. New tobacco barn cod l, 200, 3 stork barns, giiod tenant luuses, Hue clover aud grass land. Prlco ftl.lOO. I A IM acres Mn IU McQundy.located 1 mllo north ot Price !,0ii0. H cash balance In yearly payments. Mn I 7 -- JO acres IH miles from Hardlns-l-v. burg, county seat; well improved; oue of the best farms In the county. Price ' nu. 1 id - 3 miles from R "' ll,,,"- story fl rooms lug IK ''" K J2.500. acres woll Improved land, ono Mn MU. IQW from McQuudy; all lnvol. good shape. Excellent noighlKirhood. Kino tobacc'j and corn land; well watered. Prlco l? ,ie )f lu. $4,750. Mn vvj. &j 228 Acres.ono mile from Harnedr wt!n improved; plenty of good water; 2 stock barns 80x00 and 3iix4s. Two-sto- ry dwelling, and tenant house. Prlco 1,!0 140 acres, 2 miles from O us ton, 3 mues from irvlngton; well lays woll ; good young orchard; good timber ; on rural route ; school house few yards fro n house; improvements; good four room dwelling' with kitchen on back porch: two good birns; birn und tenent house una cistern back In tho field; iue.it and hen house; wood shed; will sellon easy payments; plenty ot sid ill fruit. Further particulars address J no D. lUhbage, Cloverport, ICy. Kii 4J,OUU : watered tion; ucres In grass; will produce tbo best corn, wheat und tobacco In neighborhood; filonty lasting water, woll at 'door of dwelling. 2 rooms and sldo room; good stable; 3 tobacco barns;3 tenant houses. Plenty of good timber for farm purposes; good fund to clear. Price fi.000 H cash. 50 '''or acre CI OHM Olendeane, four from branch v)""" fresh laud; miles mlles'.westof cultivarailroad; till ucres 3 100 In J for his services, but tho conductor CHURCH DIRECTORY was tired of heing second in command. He growled: Cloverport Churches "Not a minute. We're 'way behind time." "You might wait till I'm married," Baptist Church Mallory pleaded. Huptlst Sundnv School. 0:30 u. in. C. Em. "Not on your Hfo!" tho conductor f.lglitrnot. superintendent. Prayer Meeting Wednesday 7 30p.m. luptlst Aid Society answered, and ho pulled tho meets Monday after fcecomb Sunday, twice; In tho distance, the whistle an- Societymonth. .Mr. A II. Sktllman, President every Pr iichlngevcry Sund iv at 11:00 a. m.. aud swered twico. Mallory's temper flared again. Ho 7:30 p in. Uov. E. O. Cottrell. Pastor. cried: "This train doesn't go another riethodlst Church step till I'm married!" Ho reached Methodist S'undtiy School, 9:30 n. m. Ira D. up and nulled tho nnce; In lichen, t i.dcnt Preaching every iuia-iltho distance tho whistle sounded Sunday at n in. and 7:30 p. in. I'rai.k Lewis bell-rop- o bell-rone . Xi i 11 once. train-robb- er counter-revolutio- n This was high treason, and tho conductor advanced on him threateningly, as ho seized tho cord once more. "You touch that rope again, and "Oh, no, you won't," said Mallory, as ho whisked a revolver from his right pocket und Jammed It into tho conductor's Tho conductor camo to attention. Then Mallory, standing with his right hand on military duty, put out his left hand, and gave tho word: "Now, parson." t Ho smiled still moro as ho heard Kathleen's volco wnlllng: "JJut I can't find my bracelet. Where's my bracelet?" "Silence! Silence!" Dr. Templo commanded, and then: "Join hands, my children." Marjorlo shifted Snoozleums to her left arm, put hor right hand Into Mallory's, and Dr. Temple, standing between them, began to drone tho ritual. When the old clcrgymnn had dono his work, the young huBband-at-las- t graciously rescinded military law, recalled tho artlllory from tho conductor's very .midst, and remembering Manila, smiled: "You may fire when ready, conductor." Tho conductor's rage had cooled, and ho slapped tho bridegroom on tbo back with one hand, as ho pulled tho cord with the other. Tho train began g to croak and tug and shift. The ot tho boll floated murmurous-l- y back as from a lofty Bteople, and tho cllckoty-cllck- , quickened and Boftoned Into a pleasant gossip, as the speed grow, and tip way was so smooth for the wheels that they seemed to be spinning on rails ot velvet. THK END. I'll" nut-iln7:30 p. Kpwortb League, regular Sunday p, in; hunllitvi nieeilng (Irst Ttiuday night eucli month. Mls Margarlte burn, 1'res.lileiit Lail.cV Aid Mielety ineetn first Monday each month Mrs. I'nrrest Light foot. President. Ladles' Missionary Society meets Second Sunday in everv month, Mrs. Vltgll llabbagu. President. Choir practice Friday nlglit?:'., A. II Murray. Director. m. Pastor. Pniytr Iti45 watch-pocke- Presbyterian Church Presbyttrliin Sunday School f:J5 a. in. Connid Slpp'l. Superintendent. Preaching every Third Sunday, ltev. Adair. Minister. Prayer nieetli g Tuesday. 7 :S0ii. m. Lndleb' Aid Society meets YVidiiexiiiy after Third Sunday every month, Mrs Chits. Satterlleld. President. t. Catholic Church First Sunday of each month. Mass, Sermon, nnd Ilonedictloii, U:00 a. ni., other three Sundays lit 10 IS a m On week days Mass at 7:(0 a. in. Oitteclietlcal Instruction for thechlld-re- n on Siiturdajs at h::0a. in., and on Sundays at 11:30 a. m. and .':30 p. in. Prt A read" PICTURES NSTEAD s- y -f 200 Cartoons Tell More Than 200 Columns The World's Best Each Month Cartoons from dallies and weeklies published in this country, London, Dublin, Paris, lterlln. Munich, Vienna, Warsaw, Budapest, St. Petersburg, Amsterdam. Stmt gait.Turin.Kome.LKbon, Zurich, Toklo. Shanghai, Sydney, Canada, and South America, and all the great cities of tha world. Only the 200 best out of 9,000 cartoons each month, are selected. A Picture History el World's Events Each Month campaign In 'Cartoons" and watch the opposing parties caricature each other. YEARLY SUBSCRIPTION S1.S0) SINGLE COPV IS uinpU copy will t nulled by addressing tht pub Od Ii ding-don- k CAMPAIGN CARTOONS-Followt- ho Utter. II. H.WI.NDSOK, JH W. Washington Suwi, CHICAGO ASK YOUR NEWSDEALER bell-cor- Subscribe Right Now. Running up and down Btalrs, sweeping and bending over making beds will not make a woman healthy or beautiful, She must get out of doors, walk a mile or two every day and take Clumberlaln's Tablets to improve her digestion and regulate her bowel, ! ' iy all deaJere. Fo Subscribe Now s ALL THE NEWS FROM BRECKINRIDGE Rev. Mr. English At burp shopping Thursday MIss'.Myrtle Baauchamp had as her week end guest M ssc Annie May WhlttiuRhlll ard Alice Payne, of OiVr, CAPITAL Mrs. Tl'ford Harper Is on the sick list. Mr and Ms. Sam Tucker and chilAccepts Call dren spent a few das last week In SUBSCRIBE NOW ....FOR THE.... Hartford Baptist Church. Owonshoro. Mr. and Mrs Albert Tucker, of Ernest Haswell Sails For Mook, spent the week end with her Europe To Pursue His Art parents, .1. A Orayson and family. Incitement was aroused In our town Studies. Many Attend State last Friday night when the sawmill beto Priest Bros caught lire, burning some lumber nnd slabs and other damage. It was several hours FOOT-BAL- L GAME SATURDAY hard work to get the fire under control Mr. and Mrs. Wilson, of near Fords-villare with their daughter, Mrs. Miss Alscy Miller 1ms returned from H. F. May, and will attend the dcdlcn-tioJ.otiisville. Atlanta Journal DAILY, SEMI-WEEK- The old Dr. is backed up in all his efforts by his sou, Dr. R. W. Meador, who is not at all tiring in hi' efforts to aid the f.Mlctcd at tdl times and under all circumstances. The young Dr. is very active In his work and enjoys a very wide practice. He seems to possess the requisites of meeting people that leave a lasting impression. Nothing seems more sure than the enjoyment of a bright and useful future for the young Dr. He, too, is ever ready to aid in any movement for the betterment of his community. THE BRECKENRIDGE Fair longing SUNDAY AND IRVINGTON Continued from page I NEWS Advertising Columns If you want the best results fron ads. use our advertising space. To buy, sell, rent Largest Circulation South of Hnltiuiorc e, n. Misses Clara ami llcssie IIcKjJi liavc Hobt. Weatherford attended the Stato returned from I.ewisjxirt. Fair last week and while in the city, Teaclier'.s Institute will convene Monmorning nt ten o'clock. Prof. purchased his fall stock of goods day The Kev. Mr. Morrison, of Wilmoro, Gilbert, of Howling Green, will be the Ky., arrived Saturday to preach the instructor. Mr. nml Mm. Marvin Heard are at dedication sermon of the new Methodist church, but on account of the rain home nfter a two weeks' vacation. Sunday morning the church was not Miss I.ulu Hook is nt home from a dedicated, so th's will take place in visit to friends in I.ewisport. October. R. A. Smith has returned from Ilites Mr. and Mrs. John Payne, of Indiana, Run. were in our totvn Saturday and Sunday Knicst Haswell, eldest son of Mr. and calling on friends. This is Mr. and Mrs. Coleman Haswell, sailed from Mrs. Payne's first visit In twenty yers. the 7H1, and after a ten days' Mrs. John Hook and daughter, of ocean trip will arrive at Ilmssels where, Hardinsburg, were guests of Mrs. W. for n year, he will pursue his course in S. Payne Sunday. art. He will be in the home of one of Clint Tucker and wife, of Locust his schoolmates. were in town Sunday. have Hill, Mrs. J. T. Smith and children Vermont Uobbins and family, of near returned from a visit to Mrs. Lawrence Bell's schoolhousc, was with her Carroll, of near Cloverport. brother, Sam Heard, Sunday. Mrs. l'at Dillon and sister, Mrs. Matting spent Saturday with their brother, Louisville Evening Post Taylor Mattingly, of Kirk. nd Breckenridge News ne year $3.50 The following are some who attended the State fair: Park Miller mid brother, I.e Sieur, Gus Shelhnan, Claud Mercer, New-York I BY MAIL Daily and Sunday per annum $7.00 Daily only I I " " " 5.00 2.00 1.00 ! " " " I I Sunday only Scnii-Wcekly f f I All Hie News All the Time STONY POINT John Francis Heavin got a finger cut off by a wagon. Golda May Huff, the little daughter of Mr. Oliver Huff, died Tuesday. The infant child of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Neeilman died Wednesday. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Ruppert attended the fair nt Louisville. Miss Kdna Newton and Mr. Leo Heavin were married in Owensboro I $3.50 Thursday. Sherman Hall, 11. IJ, Royalty, Heard Ilros., T. II. Withers, T. P. Hook, Franklin Kincheloe, 11. F. Heard, Jno. IJ. Kincheloe and wife and Paul and Russell Coinptou. Judge Comptou, of Ilinuinghnut, Ala., soliciting agent for the United American Insurance Co., leaves here today. J. O. lttirch, of Keewane, 111., is visiting his daughter, Mrs.Marcella Sheeran. Mrs. Vera Jnrhoe and daughters visited in Cloverport. Mr. and Mrs. Sam Tucker, of Oklahoma, are guests of Mr. and Mis. Jno. Alexander. Or. Allen Kincheloe will practice medicine at McQuady. Dr. I.ex and Arthur Heard were visitors at Falls of Rough last week. Mrs. Judith Dejamette left Monday for Ouensboro to visit Rev. and Mrs. IC. LGDIBLIRG NEWS Notice Ernest Gibson Goes South To Teach School. W. B. Arga-brigExHas Thrilling perience In Louisville. Other ht Notes That resolutions of respect aro gublished at 5 cents per lino. Please do not send obituaries to the News without expecting to pay for the publication of this kind of matter. B. English. Rev. IC. H. luiglish has accepted the call of the Baptist church at Hartford. Mrs. Henry Trent, of Custer spent Sunday with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. I,ee Walls. Frank Tea ft is very ill at his country home. For reliable jewelry and watches, write or ot.ll to tee me personally for advice, reuniting or purchnses T. C. Lewis, Hardinsburg. N'athau Howell, of Garfield, was here Saturday. 11. F. Galloway, of RoffJ vt.'is here Thursday. Judge .', McMereer is in Louisville visiting his daughter, Mrs. IJstil Sut ton. Jones Mercer left last Tuesday for Frankfort to accept the position of prison clerk. Dr. Flod Gilliatt has gone to his home in Indiana. J. H. Gardner went to Louisville Monday to buy his fall stock of goods. Mrs. Mary lies ton is the guest of Mrs. J.C. Payne, Irvington. Miss Amelia Squires has returned from McQuady. Franklin Heard left Monday for Louis ville where he will attend school. Mr. and Mrs. Amos Hoard attended the dedication of the Methodist church at F.kron Sunday. The Owensboro High School and Hreekinridge High School will play foot-ba- ll here Saturday. IJ. C. Hatley, of Hisbee, Arizona, was in town Saturday. He went from here to New Orleans before returning to his home. Mr. and Mrs. Davis Douell spent Sunday in Garfield. Dave Walls spent Saturday here. Miw Mury I'rtinklin is visiting in Louisville. Rev. IJ. L. Shepherd has returned from coiifuruuce ami will preach here Mr.uml Mr. Jess Payne and daughter, Miss Ruby, Mrs. Ann Payne and Miss BEWLEYVILLE Nina Hardin attended the State fair. Mrs. Hettie Argabright was visiting her daughter, Mrs. Pearl llruce, of Miss Carra D. Frakes left Monday Ilrandenburg, Sunday. for Russellville. where she will enter Mr. and Mrs. Willie Parr and family for 2nd year in Logan Female College. were visiting Mr. lioard, of Kkron, Bun-daMrs. W. C. Darling, of Carrollton, Ky., arrived Saturday to visit her sister, Misses Mary Noble, Annie Keys and Mrs. Chas. H. Drury. IJula Adkisson, Mrs. Ida Nottingham, Among the number from this section and Louiiie and Roscoe Keys attended who attended the State Fair last week fair. the State were: Mr. and Mrs. Hen McCoy. Geo. Mrs. Sallie Collins has returned home Compton, Carl Compton, Edgar and in Unliable, Mo. Thos Hardaway, E. P. Haulaway, G. Tom Smith, of Stcpheusport, was the A. Foote, Edwin Foote and Miss Hessie guest of IC. IJ. Chism last week. Foote, Wathen Drury and Mr. and Mrs. ISruest Gibson started to Hntou Rouge Chas. II. Drury. Saturday to take charge of the high George Compton left Saturday for school. Detroit, Michigan, where he will make V. 11. Argabright oaine near losing an indefinite stay with his brother. his life in Louisville Friday. He was D. C. Heron is on the sick list. severely beaten by three negros while on Rev. Daniel of the Baptist Seminary, his way to a hotel. They failed to get Louisville, filled one-hathe pulpit Saturday his money, but tiok his watch. Two and Sunday. of the negros await trial in jail. Mr R'ichard Carman and Miss lieulah Mrs. Chas. Pavne is on the sick Payne will attend the Convention and list. Teacher' j Training School at Clover-poPaul Grant is very low with whoopiiig from Thursday till Sunday. Miss L. B. McGlo'.hlan and Miss cough and pneumonia fever. Mabel McGlothlan spent Wednesday Steve Wagner, of Louisville, .was the Two in Louisville. Progressive guest of Miss Klsie Gravel last SunMrs. Chas. Ilawes and daughters day. Physicians At Custer. are In Owensboro for a visit to relalf rt Kendrlck Jolly, who for thj past three years has been with the Irvington Milling Company as general assistant, left Saturday evening for Chicago wncre he goes to accept n more lucrative position with the American Express Company. Kendrick Is a young man of many sterling qualities and we bespeak for him success in his new position; on the other hand we deplore the fact that conditions arc such that our young men, the brawn and sinew of our country, must seek In these largo centers of trade for employment, thus depriving the smaller towns and country sections of their vim and vigor. Mrs. W. J. Piggott spent this week in Louisville, she was accompanied by her daughter, Miss Eliza Mnc Lean Piggott, who entered the Girls' High School. Prof. Reed highly commended Miss Piggott's teachers arid her work, she entered the second half of the sophmore year. The congregation of the Presbyterian church will build a new Manse in the near future. They met Saturday afternoon to decide upon the location. The School Improvement League has just completed the concrete pavement on the new school property a distance of 2."0 square yards. They have graded the school grounds and on Arbor Day they expect to plant about one hundred trees. There shall be no stone left unturned to make this not only a center of learning but a spot of beauty in which every citizen of the town and community will take gteat pride. The League and the community in general is deeply grateful to Mr. Green Bandy for the unswerving Interest he has taken in managing this work. G. C. Smith and Muster Harry Smith were in Louisville Wednesday and Thursday for the State Fair, while theie they were guests at the Willard Hotel. Mr and Mrs. LonnieDoweil returned Friday from a visit to Mr. and Mrs. Thos. Dowell, of Louisville. The Webster Stone Co. delivered a train load of limestone dust here tiiis we.k, this dust will be used by the farmers as fertilizer. Mrs. A. B. Suter, who has been visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. T. N. McGlothlan, returned Saturday to her home in Adams, Tenn. Mr. Hirschel Kirk, of Richmond, is visiting friends here. The new store of tbe Irvington Hardware and Implement Co. is near-locompletion and with its completion and occupancy by the firm that corner of town will take on quite an up to date air. With the exception of a square In two places, there is one continuous line of concrete pavement from the depot to the school building. How about these two points? g our ads. have no equal Telephone Us Your Advertisements Write your advertisements give them thought, time and attention Millions of Dollars are Spent Daily for Advertising Because Advertising1 is the Progressive Way to Get Results u CLThe man who advertises his goods is proud of his business A business that a man is proud of is attractive to others. Wins patronage. vmA t' if fish r- Mr 1 I H Evening Post Custer, Sept. f6 (Special) One of and breckenridge News the most progressive physicians of one year f 3 5O. Breckenridge county is found at Custer. Ur. J. W. Meador has already past Road To West Point. three score, and has been a practicing physician for more than forty years, yet Surveys have been recently made by he doesn't seem to be an old, man at the Louisville Street Railway Co. with all. He is a man that believes in pro. a view of extending their road to West gress along all lines. If you should Point. It is now at Oroll, and it has meet him, you would at an instant been definitely determined that it shall recognize him as being a young man. He is a man who believes In doing all be built to Kosmosdalo, three miles that he can do for neighbors and comfrom West Point. Kliabethlown munity Furthermore tie seems to have News. the welfare of his patients at heart. The last statement is substantiated Subscription From a Soldier when we nqte that the last step forward in his immediate profession has been to Schofield Harracks, Hawaii; Co. D. Install into his office one of the most 1st U. S. Infnutry. Editor: Find enX'Ray machines that is on closed $1, for which send me the the market. This, so far as we know, Ureckeiiridge News, and oblidge, Is the first or second to be installed in Aug. 30, '12 Wilbur Webster the county. He will soon add all the appliances that are necessary, and In A Texas Wonder every respect will be ready to administer the treatment to all who may The Texas Wonder cures kidney and desire, and save the patient a large per bladder troubles, removing gravel, cent, of the money that is spent In the anothur year. cures diabetes, weak and lame backs, city for the same treatment. Besides, Dr. Walker and family have moved rheumatism, and all Irregularities of home talent and efforts deserve to be Into the house vacated by Jno. Marshall. the kidneys and bladder in both men indorsed first of all. Not only is this and women. Regulates bladder troub- true of the physician, but of any other les in children. If not sold by your vocation or profession in life. Men who druggist will be sent by mall on re- are willing to spend time and money to ceipt off 1. One small bottle is two prepare for a thing are the ones who months' treatment and seldom falls to deserve the support of the people. It C. D. Payne, wife and children, of perfect a cure. Dr. K. V. Hall, -'-oSO Is not an unusual thing that they reOaks, arrived Friday to spend a few Olive street, St. Louis, Mo. Send for ceive in abundance the reward for their day with her father, CI. W Payn Kentucky testimonials. Sold by drug efforts that is In keeping with the Mrs. P. R. Payne vas In Hardin. Kists, cf their onergy, tlw and mouy, $3.50 Louisville mm Jm.--. tives. Mr. and Mrs. Holly Neafus were seeing friends in Louisville this week and attending the Fair. ContrlButlons are being received by the School Improvement League for the Rummage Sale to be held in October. Mr. and Mrs. Morton Penlck have gone to Cloverport where Mr. Penlck has employment in the Henderson shops. R. B. McGlothlan began' work this week on the foundation for his cement block house which he will erect on Woodland Ave. Mr. and Mrs. A. N. Tate and son, Frank, of Louisville, spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. James Witt. Mr and Mrs. Wilson, of McQuady, spent Sunday here as guests of their son, Mr. and Mrs. Luther Wilson. Mr. Edwin II. Jollv, of Louisville, was here for the week end as the guest ot his family. Miss Mary Alexander went to Louisville Sunday morning, she will take a special literary course at the Presenta tion Academy, and continue her course In music with Miss Overstreet. Mr. and Mrs. Jim Smith, of Guston, spent Sunday as guests of Mr. and Mrs. Dall Smith. Consult T. N. McGlothlan subscriptions to Oourior-JmunHl. for out--la- Home Journal, Stock Yard Journal, WWerri Recorder and BrecU envidg News. mk&kjim Time, Post, Herald. Farmers Don't Hide Your New Fall Goods Away On The Shelf If you have new goods, let the people know it. If the goods are worth having they are worth telling about and yoi have to show them be fore you can sell them, , I g1";;, ; i 1 t Km'sa"! A ffaliaii li t ltt KFL'A Mti . E32"a ym