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The Breckenridge news: January 1, 1913 The Breckenridge news 300dpi TIFF G4 page images John D. Babbage Cloverport, KY 1913 brc1913010101_sn86069309 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. The Breckenridge news: January 1, 1913 The Breckenridge news John D. Babbage Cloverport, KY 1913 $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 i. , j v 'S 4 THAT'S FIT TO PRINT. 1, VOL. XXXVII CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY. WEDNESDAY, JANUARY McGlothlan-Johnson. 1913. Sad Death. 8 Pages No. 26 The marriage of Miss Mabel Brashenr McGlothlan- and Mr. John Fitchnor plnco nt the HISSES AWAY Johnson took of Louisville,home of Miss Monday afEsslp Biggs, ternoon, December 2.1d. The Rev. Mr. Jones officiated. Mr. and Mrs. Johnson At His Country Home at hive returned to Irvington where they Stroke of Paral- will make their home. They are promyoung people of Oc- inent and popular ysis Proves Fatal-De- ath Breckenridge county whose marriage curs Saturday Funeral Held wes the source of much interest. Skill-man-Fourth MR. JOHN LILLIARD J IT CAN BE DONE! Somebody said that it couldn't bo dono, But ho, with a chucklo, replied That "maybo it couldn't," but ho 'would bo one ho wouldn't say so till ho'd tried. So ho buckled right in, with tho traco of a grin On his iaco. If ho worried, ho hid it. Ho started to sing as he tackled- tho thing That couldn't bo done, and ho did it. - V News has been received hern of tho denth of Mr. John Connlff, of Louisville, which occurred Friday. He sufYEARS fered tho loss of one leg recently and his host of friends were greatly Interested in his recovery. Ills death was M. D. Board, of Breckenridge caused by pneumonia. County, Passes Away at the Mr. Conniff was n conductor on the L.t H. & St. L., and was a brother of Home of His Son, Dr. Milton Mr. Harry Connlff. He was a most de- JURIST f- DIESAT84 Here Sunday. WAS SEVENTY YEARS OLD An Efficient Woman. Mrs. Thos, Donahue, of near is one of the most capable women in the county. She does all her and looks after the own house-wo- rk needs and wants of her five children, husband and father. Besides In 1912 she sold $171 worth of chickens from Har-dinsbu- rg, pendable young man in both business and social way. Everybody liked him and deep sympathy goes out to his family, Board. WAS ILL ONLY THREE WEEKS. Judge Milton D. Board, a prominent retired jurist of Breckenridge county, died at 7 o'clock last night at the home of his son, D. Milton Board, 1423 South Sixth street. Death was due to uremia, from which he had suffered three, weeks. As a result of the fourth stroke of paralysis, Mr. Jchn Llllard passed away at his country home near Skill-ma- n had been confined to his room in the maln'slnce that time. He was born in Boyle county near Danville, Ky., February 23, 1343, but had lived at Cloverport since early manhood with the exception of the last four years' which were spent on his farm near Skillman. For a number of years he was engaged in the tobacco business in Cloverport, but owing to his affliction he had not been actively engaged in business for the past seven years. His Mr. Frank C. English, khas been in charge of the farm the last iw years kin 1832 Mr. Lillard was married to PJjs Eliza Murphy and to this union rckbdrn one child, Anna Llllard, who about twelve years ago was married to Mr. Frank C. English. He is survived by his wife, and daughter and one grand-chilLlda May English, and one brother, Mr. Silas Llllard, who is past eighty years of age. About four years ago he made a profession of faith In Christ as his Saviour in his home and was approved as a candidate for baptism by the Cloverport Baptist church, but by reason of his affliction, he was never able to receive the ordinance. Though deprived oKthe privilege of attending tne serv-icithe church of his choice he gave of his means for the support of the work. In the canvass for the full time work in September, his was among the largest subscriptions that were made. The remains were brought to Cloverport on the ten o'clock train Sunday morning and were taken to the home of Mr. and Mrs. F. C. English where the funeral service was held at two o'clock by Bro. E. O. Cottrell, the pastor of the Baptist church, the interment was mado in the Cloverport cemetery. On account of illness his wife and brother were not able to leave their home and could not be at the ftyieral service. He had reached the ripe age of seventy years and ten months and in his death one of our most prominent citizens has been removed from our midst. The loved ones have the sympathy of the entire community in their sad bereavement. were: W.G. Smart, The Ed. Whitehead, C. W. Moorman, J. M. Gregory, S. P. Conrad, B. Squires. son-in-la- at 0:0 p. m. Dec. 28. He suffered the first stroke in November 1006 and Somobody scoffed: "Oh, you'll never do that; Af, least, no one ovor has dono it." But ho took off his coat and ho took off his hat, And tho first thing wo knew ho'd begun it; With tho lift of his chin, and a bit of a grin, IS. Funeral Two Yesterday-Leav- WADE DEAO in Held es Sisters-W- ell her lot and has recently paid $10 for two cockerels. Mrs. Donahue is an excellent manager and is gifted with a disposition that makes her life a joy to her home. Without any doubting or quiddit; Ho started to sing as ho tackled tho thing That couldn't be dono, and ho did it. Hardinsburg a Son and Known Wo- man in This County. Mrs. Emma Wade died in Louisville Saturday. The body was brought to Hardinsburg yesterday for burial in the Catholic cemetery. Mrs. Wade was born in Hardinsburg, and was seventy years old. She was married to Mr. Con Wade in I848, They were separated after which he soon died. One son, Mr. Frank Wade, and two sisters, Mrs. Lizzie McGary, of Hardinsburg, and Mrs. Bell Warner, of St. Louis, survive. Card of Thanks. I wish to thank my frlendsat Steph-enspo- rt for the kindness shown at the funeral of my father, William Pettlt, and most especially do I thank those for the kind hospitality extended to tny sisters, brothers and remains of dear Yours in sorrow, father. Mrs. Pike Conn, 503 Euclid Ave., Los Angeles, Cal. There are thousands to tell you it cannot bo dono, There aro thousands to prophesy failure; There aro thousands to point out to you, one by one, Tho dangers that wait to assail you; But just buckle in with a bit of a grin, Thon tako off your coat and go to it; Just start in to sing as you tackle tho thing That "cannot be done," and you'll do it. From Ktllog'i Square Dealer. Beautiful Home Sold. r hanJ-kerchiefs 1 d, of pall-beare- rs SHOP NOTES. New combination baccatre and cas ta ger cars for 145 and 140 are being fcilt at the shops here. -- Jrhe new water system being installed at the shops is being rapidly completed, Mr. Ira Behen went to Memphis, on islness for the company this week. Three engines arrived Saturday from Baldwin Locomotive Works for the L., f St. L. R. R. Their numbers are i4, 35 and 36. This completes the or- ler for the half dozen new engines. ?hey are the latest make of locomo tives. H. Subscription With a Treat. vfr ninhard Skillman. of West Point. In ..Icltlntr lils snn. Mr. Wnl1no Skillman and Mrs, Skillman, renewed IhU subscription to the Breckenridge News Monday. He always brings a I treat along wnn n reuewui, uuu wuta t the office enjoyea tne, oranges mod- Jay, l.v. Announcement. IP"' broaching marriage " ', of Miss t Mr, Francis Hayden, will take place In Nhollc church noxt TTjp pargywiiioniciatc. .mii!' Thanks. the friends and rein- y rendered assistance Illness and death of .Floyd St. E, Miller, JkiL The residence of Mr. and Mrs. FosSOCIETY EVENTS OF THE HOLIDAYS ter L. Heyser has been sold to Mr. and Mrs. L. L Mitchell. The owners will take possession the middle of January. Weddings, Pink Teas and Dinner Parties The Heyser home is one of the best kept and prettiest places in town. While the new citizens are being welThe Eastern Star Chapter of this Sunday School class of Mrs. V. G; comed, It brings regret to many to see Babbage Friday afternoon In complicity gave an elaborate Christmas the Heysers leave Cloverport. at the Masonic Temple Thursday ment to the teacher The guests had a lovely afternoon together and refresh night. Marriage This Afternoon. ments were served in two courses Just 000 as they were making their departure, Dr. McDonald has returned from Mrs F. M. Smith presented Mrs. BabThe marriage of Miss Lucy Florence McGavock to Mr. Zack' T. Hardin will Glen Dean where he was a guest at bage with a box of ten beautiful from the members in appretake place this afternoon at 3 o'clock the home of Mr. and Mrs. D, C. Moorat the home of her brother, Mr. Leon man. Messrs Walter and Robert Moor- ciation of her faithfulness and sDlen. did teaching. Mrs. Babbage, In her re McGavock in this city. The Rev. Mr. man are his guests at The Castle. sponse, said that the height of her Jatboe will officiate. The ceremony will 000 ambition was to have an organized be said in the presence of relatives, afMiss Judlti Ellen Beard, a popular class of twenty-fiv- e ter which Mr. Hardin and his bride young girl pupils, and if she home from State University, were capable of will leave for their home at Holt. combining the Intel, gave a dinner dance in Hardinsburg factual and the spiritual, and presentlast night. ing it in such an attractive way as had Mrs. Bowmer the material, she would 000 AGEDJITIZEN ver,y soon realize her ambition. The Mr. and Mrs. Loyd and son, Fay, of guests were: Mrs. C. W. Moorman, Columbus. Ohio, were special guests of Dies at His Home in Stephens three turkey dinners given by Mrs. Joe Mrs. I. w. Geer, Mrs John D. Mrs. Helen port-FriePay Last Tribute Sawyer, Mrs. T. F. Sawyer and Mrs Mrs Jas. Tague, Adams. Mrs. Smith. Mrs. Conrad SIppel, J. H. Wills. mrs. a. tt. uelze, Mrs. Hunter, Mrs. to Mr. Aaron Miller-Buri- ed Murray, Mrs. Crenshaw, Mrs. A. R. 000 By Masons. was host at a Fisher, Mrs. Hoillous" Behen. Nine of Mr. Franklin Beard stag dinner given at his home in Har- these are members of the class, Mrs. dinsburg Monday evening. The honor Robards being absent. Stephensport, Dec. 30. (Special.) 000 The Death Angel has again visited our guests were his visitors, Mr. Robert Miss Elolse Nolte w.ic hnfoca t tatown and took Mr. Aaron Miller. His Curtis and Mr. Irwin Taylor. The beautiful home Saturday afternoon to a death was due to heart failure. He had ble decorations were In pink and white, numoer 01 ner girl friends. was formed of pink the center-piecbeen in failing health for the past year. Nothing was left undone that medical carnations. A seven course dinner was Miss Mildred Ditto Babbage aid could suggest and no attention served. The guests included the lead Ing young socfety men of the county at her home Monday evening in omitted. and twelve covers were placed for the honor of Miss Elizabeth Young Skill-maThe end came quietly and peacefully Beard"; of Morganfleld. The event was at the hour of midnight Sunday, De- following: Messrs Franklin Robert Curtis,' Irwin Taylor, Howard the only party given for the younger cember 22. Mr. Miller was 78 years old. He Is survived by one son, Floyd Hook, Horbortand Nathaniel Shellman, set during the holidays and the guests Miller, Henderson, Ky and one broth- Morris Kincheloe, Ely Duvajl, Earl enjoyed it thoroughly. Those invited er, E. H. Miller, of this place, and Thomas, C. L. Beard, Jr., Samuel Ev- were: Miss Martha Miller, Misses Leonora and Virginia McGavock, Misses ans, Francis Dillon. Mrs. Eliza Earl, of Rome, Ind. Susetteand Frances Sawyer, Misses There was short services at the home, Mrs. Hofilous Behen's Christmas tea Rebecca and Martha Willis, Misses after which the Masons took charge of the remains and was interred in the for Miss Jennie Mabel Harris, of Lou- Elolse Nolte, Jeannctte Burn, Kathrlne Hill cemetery by the sicfe of his wife. isville, took place In her attractive woorman, Claudia Pate and Miss Our town has lost an honorable and up- home Thursday afternoon. After the Steele, of Owensboro; Messrs Randall guests were received a delicious lunch- Weatherholt, Dwight Randall, Allen right citizen. eon was served in the dining room. Pierce, Tom Ferry, Ruther Pate, The (able was lighted with red candles, Frank Weatherholt, Frank Moorman, Buys Skillman's Residence. the silver candelabra forming the cen- Randall Ross, Stuart, Virgil and Eldred Mr. anil Mrs. David Phelps have ter piece, At each plate were joyous Babbage, John Jarboe, John Crenshaw, bought the residence of Mr. and Mrs. greetings for the New Year in red and Andrew Ashby, Vivian' and Fred Chas. B. Skillman on High street. It white. A salad course with hot coffee, Pierce, Mr. James Cunningham, of is a very attractive place and a confollowed by Christmas cake and candles, Louisville, and Mr. Sterrett Jarboe, of venient home. was served. The guests were: Mrs. Stanton, Ky. 000 Benton Eubanks, Mrs, Crenshaw, Mrs. Received Nice Present, Phelps, Mrs, Harry Newsom, Mrs. Jas. Mr. and Mrs, William Gibson gave a Misses Eva turkey dinner Christmas day served Mrs. J. E. Bandy received from her Younger, Mrs. Ira Behen, ofj sterling and Edith Plank, Miss Raf Lewis Hey. in excellent style at their home in this son, Stephen T. Bandy, a set silver knives and forks, valued at $45. ser, Misses Willis, Miss Severs, Miss city. Plates were laid for the followBabbage. ing: Mr. and Mrs. James Fitch, Mr. Mr. Bandy always remembers his moth- Harris and Miss Louise and Mrs: Thos. Odewalt, Mr. and Mrs, er on her birthday and Christmas He 000 Chas. Hamman and daughters, Mo writes he will visit his home at StephHlillary Boone, of Louisville, and Mra. Dr. Larklh Gibson, Mr. Marlon ensport in the spring, Mr. Bandy has Meters Walter Moorman and Robert served eleven years in the United States Moorman, of Qlen Dean, and Mr. Ed. Denton, Mr. Edison Gibson and Miss Mary Gibson. army and iu all that time he has never Dickey, of Ellzabethtown, arrived last neglected his mother, He is stationed evening to be guests at the Girls' Club 000 now at Sun Francisco. dinner. Mrs, Harvey Stone gave a Mr. and dinner Monday at the home of Mrs, 000 Buy Corner Property. Courtney Babbage complimentary to The Girls' Club had a delightful Clark brothers have bought the cor- meeting at the home of Miss Lula Sev- their father, Mr. Stone, of Bloomfleld, and his grand daughter, Miss Louise ner place on Second street, belonging ers Friday afternoon. Henkle, Those invited were: Mr, and to Mrs. Henrv Pate. This is one of the Mrs. Wave Rot! and son, Marlon Clay, 000 oldest and most conveniently located niry Pate, bulld'ugs on the West hide. Mrs. W. U. Bowmer entortaUed the Mr and Mr. lie . ban1-quBab-bagnds RVINGTON NEWS. I Mrs. Henry Brown, of Guston, is the guest of Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Kirtlcy. Besides his wife, five sons and a" Miss Katie Clutwood and grandmother, Mrs. Agnes Cash, are the guests of daughter survive him. They are: M. Mr. and Mrs. Tom Parks, Hardinsburg. fL. Board, ot Waco, Texas; R. V. Board. Mr. and Mrs. Jess Malin, of Owens of Rosenberg, Texas; W. E. Board, of boro, were guests of Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Breckenridge county: Jeff Boanl. ot Owensboro; Dr. Milton Board, of LouHerndon last week. isville; Mrs. Clarence Hodge, of .Mar Misses Iva Rice and Mildred Clutwood Mo. spent the week encl in Guston as the shall, The body will be taken to Hardinsguests of Mr. and Mrs. H. D. Drown. burg this afternoon, and burial will be ' Master Lewis 'Bennett Morenien re- In the cemetery at that place tomorrow. turned Friday from a visit to his uncle, Louisville Herald, Dec. 30. Albert Morenien, of Brandenburg. Miss Mary Brown, of Lewisport, is the guest of Mr. and Mrs. Luther Wilson. PETE SHEERAN James Drury, who was the guest of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. C. II. Drury, for the past week, has returned to Bran- Badly Cut In The Face By Bob denburg for a visit to his uncle, Albert Probus While Trying To ProMorenien, before returning to his school duties in Louisville. tect A Young Boy-L- ife Was Dr. Henry Nevltt, of Louisville, is the In Danger. guest of his family for the Christmas n. Judge Board was 84 years old and had been a resident of Breckenridge county all of his life. From 185 to 1004 he served as a public official of the county and also practiced law.. He was one of the prosecutors In the famous PulHam-Mlllmurder case twenty years ngo. Educated In the public schools of Breckenridge county, Judge Board studied law at home, and when he became of age ho was considered one of the ablest members of his profession In his county. Judge Board was a schoolmate of the late Proctor Knott. Both boys were pupils of Proctor Knott's father. Judge Board was the son of Robert Board, one of the pioneers of Kentucky. His grandfather Board, was one of the members of the Constitutional Convention. Judge Board married Miss Sue Moorman and had looked forward to celebrating his fiftieth wedding anni versary next fall. er , i f J ( '. 1 u. d e enter-talnu- n, Pete Sheeran, Kirk, was badly cut Miss Mary Etta Cain, of Louisville, is week as the guest of Miss In the face Christmas day by Bob Pro-b- us spending this with a inlfe. Probus came into Mary Alexander. Sheeran's store, got into a scuffle with Chas. H. Drury has returned from a a small bjy, Jarboe. He had him by recent trip to Springfield where he atboth hands and was inflicting him with tended a sale of fine Duroc Jersey hogs, severe pain at which sale he purchased a fine thor- fered and when Mr. Sheeran intertold him to let loose of the oughbred. Some of these hogs at this boy. Probus then turned on him with a sale brought $2,000. knife, cutting him In the face from hi Mrs. Jack Sipes and Mrs, Lee Stith ear to his mouth. Had the knife entet-ed spent the week end iu Garfield as the just an Inch below where it did i guests of Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Dowell. would have severed his jugular vein Miss Helen Board has returtied from and would have killed him. Shecr&rr Hardinsburg, where she visited her aunt, knocked him down twice with his fist, Mrs. C. L. Beard. breaking the bone of his middle finger . Mr. and Mrs. Worland Carter and Parties interfered and got the knile family were week end guests of Mr. and away from Probus and saved Mr Sheeran's life. Eight stitches were Mrs. Albert Thompson, of Guston. Miss Nell Kathleen Smith, Miss Guc-dr- y taken in Sheeran's face. It Is though . Bramlette, Miss Elizabeth Crider, Probus was under the Influence of Miss Mary Alexander and James Owen liquor. He took to the woods and has Cunningham we're guests of Misses Em- not been arrested. ma Lou and Johnnie Moorman for a Precious Little Girl Gone. week end house party which they entertained at their hospitable home in Glen Dean. James Owen Cunningham, of State University; and Crafton Cunningham, a pupil in the Louisville Training School at Beechmout, are guests of their sister, Mrs. Louis H. Jolly. Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Ater, of Stephensport, were recent guests of their parents, Mr. and Mrs, Flake Ater. Mis3 L. B. V Ruth Whitworth, the six year old daughter of Mr, and Mrs. Jesse Whitworth, of Hardinsburg, died the da after Christmas at 445 p. m. The was held Friday, conducted by tt Rev. Mr. Dyer. Her bright little 111. was a joy to her home and will be .1 sweet memory to those who loved h t deurly. fuu-eral McGlothlan, who has been Mrs. Lou Conner, of Moweaqua. Ill . the guest of her brother, T. N. McGlothlan; for ten days, returned to Owensboro fell and broke six ribs. She Is formerv of Tobinsport and the news was Monday, by Miss Drew Gregory. Mrs. W. D. Cornwall sustained a painful fall Sunday morning while taking a Attended K. P, A. Meet. short walk, She was considerably bruised but 110 bones were broken, Mr. Meador, editor of the Fourt Mr. aud Mrs. Lawretice Kirtley are District Leader, and Miss Mallle Mot -receiving congratulations 011 the arrival man, of Glen Dean, were guests at ti.e meeting of the Kentucn, of a charming little daughter at their Press Association. home. The Housekeepers League met tills Little Baby Dead. week with Mrs. Charles Chamberlain. The School Improvement League will The two year old daughter of M hold a reception Friday evening, Jan. 3, and Mr. Dave Mattlugly died yetr This is planned to be a most delightful day afternoon, Her nam was An t occasion. Kramer and she was a lovely baby gl ). mid-wint- Agad Woman Falls. -- i PAID A FORTUNE TO HIS LAWYERS Morgan's Legal Talent Before Pujo Committee Cost Finan- j rs W- - f WITH THE GREEKS IN THE TURKISH WAR v TFj - It's Your DUTY to Save! It's EVERY man's duty to himself nnd those dependent upon liim to have some money in the bank with which to combat reverses which might confront him. And it's easy to start n bank account with, this strc ng, reliable institution! Start, say, with Five Dollars; and after a month or two of regularly putting aside a stated amount, you'll begin to think of how MUCH instead ofhow LITTLE, you can save each pay day. Make yourself a New Year's present by starting an account TODAY. Your money will earn a liberal interest. $62,500. Charged $20,000. cier OTHERS WERE WELL Wat. Choatc PAID M.irgar. :v wli testify uafi p il l'ierpont air," to Washington to t n Puju money trust Die 3r.- -J cm mttBc, bacld by ?'2.5'K) for their services. nun-lawyer- u t :: IrVington, Ky. FIRST STATE BANK, J. C. PAYNE, Cashier In fact, his retinue of counsel wc re ' "TrTi 'jji iff I1 WwlL.1 J.'PHM iulIL xi1 WlMftmuMmm a some of the highest paid lawyers in the United Stales mid they hud little to do before the committee. But It became known today that they had consulted with the Ammeter's testimony for two weeks prior to his appearance. The amounts paid the Morgan counsel, us estimated today 'by a dislawyer of the ' trict and by a financier friendly to Morgan & Co., wore as follows: Runout wood a uuMtwoop 7 Joseph II. Choate, former amIlulgarlannrmlcs has been more spectacular in tho war with Turkey, tho GreekB have 'THOUGH tho work of tho $20,000 bassador to Englnnd been doing their part very enccuveiy. Our illustration Is from a photograph of a Turkish frontier station 10,000 Francis Lynde Stetson destroyed by Greek troops. John C. Spooner, former Senat10,000 or from Wisconsin MARY GARDEN TO WED SOON NEW IDEA SEIZES ENGLAND 5,000 Win, F. Shechali PROOF 5,000 Delancy Nicolls League to Prevent Domestic Breezes 5,000 "I Soon Will Bo Known as Mr. Richard V. Lindabury Somebody," She Declares May From Developing Into Gales Is 3.500 C. A. Severance Should Convinco Every Clover-po- rt Choose Chicago Husband. Latest Fad Taken Up. And $4,000 between George E. Case and G.H. Backus. Reader. Paris. Mary Garden fondly called A National League for tbe Promoby Chlcagoans "our Mary Garden" tion of Domestic Happiness Is tho latWnea yon want a tellable medicine will Boon desert grand opera for a husstatement of a neighbor, est proposal for England. It has for The foracjugnor cold take Chamberlain's band. There is consolation for the telling frank Its promoters a few clergymen who the merits of a remedy, Although the Cough Rente ly. It can always be de- Chicngoan, however. have been Impressed by tho extraordiand believe. Bids you pause nary number of couples in their parpended upDii and is pleasant and safe prima donna flirted with Frenchmen, The same endorsement kept London stage "johnnies" on the ishes who havo obtained separation to tnKe. For sale by all dealers. By some stranger far away hop and excited tho phlegmatic Gerorders from tho magistrates becauso Commands no belie? at all. mans on her tours of Europe, she is of domestic-strife- . going to America to choose a husband, Here's a Gloverport case. Tho idea of the clerics is that ADDED TO THE GOOD TIME she says. magistrates aro too accommodating to A Cloverport citizen testifies. ' Perhaps she will even select Chiapplicants chafing under the matriKead and be convinced. monial harness and if effortB wore Bear Story, Though Short, Was a cago from which to marry tho man Graham, carpenter, Clover-porPrice who will lend her his name. "For Thing of Consequence to Those Ky., says: "Some years ago I mado to subduo domestic breezes never," she declares, "do I propose they would mostly be prevented from Silent Mountaineers. that any man be called 'Mr. Mary Gar- publicly recommended Doan's Kidney developing into gales. So this league jv I am glad to say that I is to organize ministers of all denomThero wero six stalwart pioneers den.' And the western people are Pills and no who settled In Upshur county. West more appreciative of me. I never have have not been bothered for the past inations and kind Christians of both Virginia, long boforo tho war, wherH read tho beastly stuff written by New year or two by kidney trouble. Some- poxes to act as peacemakers. They will tako their respective partimes I have it little ditllsulty with the thero wasn't "a stick amiss" nnd York dramatic c.rltics." Figuratively, princes have clung to kidney secretions, the passages being ishes under survey and In cases of hunting was good. They wero brothers Mary Garden's skirts. Scions of roy- scanty, but Doan's Kidney Pills, which household strife where the husband nnd their name was Phillips. Despite time alty have worshiped her. Each fall after I get nt Fisher's Drug Store, quickly is at fault the member of tho league family reunion, at which this sho says: they held a me. You are at liberty to publish most likely to influence him will bo "Soon you will hear no more ot cure selected to Intervene nnd subsequenta feast fit for the gods was partaken my endorsement of this remedy." ly keep an eye on tho culprit. If the of in silence, except for the blessing, Mary Garden. It will bo Mrs. SomeFor sale by all dealers. Price 50 wife is tho offender then some symwhich was alwnys asked by the eld- body. In November I, shall go to Bosn Co., Buffalo, pathetic woman will plead with hen. est brother. They did not believe In ton to sing 'La Tosca.' After that I cents. New York, sole agents for the United spoke shall Join Mr. Dtppol In tho Most enthusiastic workers among much talk or levity. When thoy company. State.-.- . tho poor, especially In the north, call it was usually In monosyllables. After "And I do not intend to become 'an dinner they would sit around tho big Remember the name Doan's and these' separation orders, the '"working log fireplace, tilted back In split bot- old woman of the opera.' I haven't class equivalent to divorce, the lattake no other. Advertisement. ter being too expensive for them to tom chairs, and smoke their corncob seen the man, but he will turn up." Somewhat Irrelevant!? sho continobtain. pipes in silence until it was time to ued: "The future of great singers of ' Tho consequen.ee' is they havo no go homo and do tho chores. DAUGHTER real freedom, and looseness of morals At one of the reunions something America somehow will come from FOUND DEAD IN NEW RIVER is the result. In industrial centers, of unusual Interest occurred ono of the west. Referring to the graft charges where both husband and wife are tho boys told a bear story. While sitting around tho lira smoking one against tho New York police, Miss Child of L. F. C. Garvin of.Provldenfce, wage earners, this Is especially the case. Lancashire alone has 25,000 of the brothers pushed up his sleeve, Garden exclaimed R. I., Who Disappeared Wednes"And to think those men, who were people separated by law, but not free exposing a badly lacerated arm. Tho day, Supposed Suicide. toremarry. five gazed at It in respectful silenc'o so pure and good, and were so shocked for a few moments. Their experience by my Salome, Bhould bo In such a Providence, R. I., Nov. 23. Tho in tho mountains told them that their fix! Dut, anyhow, I always consid- body of Miss Norma Garvin, daughter The day of hush physici is gone brother had a hand to hnud fight ered It a good Soke to set policemen of former Governor L. F. C. Garvin, Ptople want mild, easy laxatives. up to pass on the morality of art" with a bear. Ono of them opened tho was found in tho New river. Doan's Reulets have satisfied thous ensuing dlaloguo with: Her relatives hold that a psycho- ands 25c at all druir stores. Advtr- bar?" logical mystery connects Miss GarMr-- . A. R. Tabor, of Crider, Mo., hid "Yeaah." her strange disap- tisement. been tumbled with a sick headache for vin's death with "Whar?" pearance from her homo at Lonsdale BETTAN FILS COMPLAINT. "Over thnr," jerKlng his thumb about fie year, when she began tak- Wednesday night. bnck ver his shoulder in the direc- ing Chnniherlaiii's Tablets. She has Sho complained of pains in her head tion of Beech mountain. t fii two bottles of them and they and told her friends she believed waColumbus, O. City Solicitor Alfred After this bear story of flvo words hnve cured her. Sick headache is ter was tho only thing to euro her Bettman, of Cincinnati, filed a formal they smoked In silence until it was ciiioed by a disordered stomach for ills. At this timo the water had been complaint against tho Union Gas and time to go homo. For months after off In tho houso owing to trou- Electric Co. before thb Ohio public Inch f tablets aie especially e shut that reunion they would remark to lint Tiy them, get well and stay ble with tho plumbing. Thoy laughed service commission. Ho alleges disvisiting nelghborr. that they had "a at her, and at 7 o'clock Wednesday crimination against tho nuxillary conpowerful fine timo at Ebeu'B re- Aell. S ld by nil dealert. Advertise- evening she left for Providence to at- sumers and sayB thoy are compelled to ment. union." tend an equal suffrago lecture by pay a higher rate than tho regular conIt was remarl nolo, becauso they Mrs. Maude Howe Elliot of Boston, sumers. Ho asks thct the alleged unhad had a bonr story in addition to BABY TO BE PERFECT WOMAN daughtor of Julia "Ward Howe, who reasonable practice bo discontinued the blessing, which was a powerful was to spend tho night at tho Gafvln at once. Mr. Bettman also asks for a lot of talk for those silent men. there prompt hearing of the case. To Be Only One In World When Sho homo. Mrs. Elliot returned without Miss Garvin, and said that tho Grows Up, Declares Her Father, missing girl has not attended tho lecAthletic Director. If your oMiMren tire nliject to attacks Eczema spreads rapidly; itching alture of croup, watch for the first symptom, A note was found on Miss Garvin's most drives you mad. For quick reMinneapolis, Minn. To become the Give Clminberlnin's Cougn world's most perfect woman, physic- drcssor which read: lief, Doan's Ointment is well recom"I cannot got tho water off my mended, 50c at all stores,' AdvertiseRemedy in soon us the child becomes ally, Is tho futuro mapped out for hoaite nnd the hUmcU 'iniy be warded Margaret Terry Hudson Grant, two mind." ment. Members of her family say that years two months old, by her father, off. For sle by all deiilerrt. AdverRichard Grant, director of track ath- sho had taken evening walks by the tisement. letics of tho University of Minnesota, river many times during the last HELD IN VOTE FRAUD PROBE and ever since ehn waB throe weeks month, and thoy bollevo her neurotic MONUMENT RUINED BY BOYS old, tho baby has bion training for tho turn of mind, Influenced by the conProfessor L, D. Hall of Champaign, III., Charged With 8wearlng Falsely ventional lack of water in tho houso place sho is somo day to fill. as to Students' Eligibility. Memorial to Forefathers at Plymouth Systematic exercise, under the care- and tho worry It caused her as her May Have to Do Partly father's housekeeper, led her to tho ful supervision of her father, who Champaign. 111., Nov. 23. Prof. Rebuilt. was formerly n track star at Yalo, river and her death. Tho body waB und who haB "mado" mahy Minnesota found by dragging the deep water In Louis D. Hall of Champaign, assistPlymouth, Mnsfl. Youthful vandals athletics, is as much a part of little the vicinity of tho Garvin home. ant In animal husbandry at tho .University ot Illinois, was arrested have so damaged tho notional memo- Margaret's daily lifo as tho food she Prof. Hall rial to the forefathers on Monumont onts. Mr. Grant explained the other Here is a remedy that will cure your charged with perjury. waB indicted by tho grand jury. It is hill that It is feared a large part of day while tho baby went through her cold. Why waste time and money when tho structuro will hiivo t bo razed bo- regular course. uennuet a men. charged that ho swore falsely as to tbe eligibility of certain students to repuforo tho necessary repaint can be She welgha 28 pounds, without an arutioii that has won a world-wid- e tation by its cures of this disease aim voto at the local option election in made. Tho monument was struck by ounce of fat on her little body.. can always be depended upon? It is Champaign. Professor Hall sgave bond lightning on Augus'. 23 teat. Sovornl She can walk up three flights of known everywhere as Chuuibetluiu's for $1,000, with Prof. H. J. Barton largo stones at the waist of the horolc stairs and back without stopping. Lougli Kemedy, and is a medicine of as security. of Faith, the central ono of tbe figure Tho Uttlo girl, though beginning to real merit. For sale by all dealers. The indicted professor, who waB a group, wero displaced, fthortly before talk, delights In her dally physical ex- Advertisement. leader In the battle against saloons the repair work was completed It was ercise. Tho more common of these in Champaign at the last local option discovered that pome erne had dam- Includes: Cullom's Granddaughter Weda. election, made affidavits that a numaged the memorial. A watch was Bet A wand drill to strengthen and deWashington, Nov. Eleaber of university students were legal ,and four boys between twelre and velop her chest muscles. nor Cullom Rldgely, granddaughter ot "She Is going to be perfect physical- Senator Cullom of Illinois, was mar- voters. fourteen years ot age were caught. Since the election County Judge ly when sho krown up," confidently as- ried to Dr. Henry Pickering Parker. troubled with partial piraly-al- s sarted Mr. Grant, "and probably that's Tho marriage took place at noon at Spurgin has ruled that many stuPersons dents had no right to vote. womare often very much benefited bv something tut enn bo said of no tho Cullom residence and was attendan In the world at this timo." inassagiu'tr.the effected parts thoroughly ed by President Taft and many othor For croup or sore throat, use Dr, notables. It also was the eighty-thirwhen applying Cbninberlaln's birthday of the venerable Illi- Thouias"ElectrIc Oil, Two fcJzw, ,'tte This liniment also relieves rheuLouisville Evening Post attdSOc, At nil drug store. Adver-- , and Breckenrjdge News nois senator, and he celebrated, the matic pains, For fiule by nil dealers. two events Jointly. tUeuieut. one year 3,50. ( Aevertlnituent, Blilli l .ij-'.jjt- '"i '-ili J Absence Makes the Heart Grow Fonder 5 well-kno- We're told, but a good portrait of the absent one will keep the reco-lection Wall-stre- i UBI111 more many a lonely hour of separation. We make a specialty of portraiture and my studio is exceptionally vividand comfort equipped for fine portrait work. 0 CLOVERrW Brabandt, Photographer Will be at Hardlnsburg Thursday, Friday and Saturday of this week a T. An TE1WBAR0M" By Mrs. Frances Hodgson Burnett Absorbing New Novel of America and England Begins Serially in the t, . JANUARY CENTURY T. Tcmbarom, tho Harlem Society Reporter of tho Xcw York "Sunday Earth'' he had pulled himself up by sheer pluck from a homeless newsboy . . . who learns suddenly ho is heir to an English estate that yields $350,000 a year a pretty girl who is also sensible a grouch' old duke who was never anything but ducal until tho taught him tho American wa3r of laughing a romance flhat is not quite so inevitable as it seoms . . . anct there you havo hinti of somo of tho good things in ... hog-klllin- g ... ... ... Jt Foster-Milbur- Chicago-Philadelphi- a , V. Mrs. Burnett's New Anoln. American Nnvel. aa aw aa w wvavs'vvvw aivi, Ba : mrw 1 fW V , s . J. C. PAYNE INSURANCE AGENCY 1RVINOTON, KENTUCKY v Represents the Leading Companies in the Country FIRE, LIGHTNING, TORNADO AND CYCLONE Insures Baggage and Personal Effects of Travelers, Household Goods and Merchandise in transit. Your business solicited. "Um-nip- HARDED Farmers are busy stripping tobacco. John Weatherford and wife and W. G. Payne and wife, spent Saturday as the guests of Mr. and Mrs. Jas. Knott. Geo. Eskridge, of near Hardlnsburg, was in our town Saturday. Misses Nannie and Myrtle Beachamp went to Bells Friday to visit their aunt, Mrs. James Kennison. Bob Crews, of St. Louis, arrived Thursday to be the guest of his father, W. M. Crews. Mrs. Kelly Watts and children re- e-- in-t- superintendent. Let everybody come. We are glad to see Miss Ruth Snyder out again, after being on the sick list for the past month. Robt. Weatherford has purchased for his daughter, Bessie, a beautiful piano for Xmas. Clint and Owen Tucker spent a days in Owensboro last week. Milt Davis and wife and Miss N Casbman were in Hardlnsburg Satuf day. A. and Robert Weatherford attended the funeral of Jesse Whitworth's child who was buried in Hardinsburg Thurs-- ; hoxi-ene- b. day. Mr. and Mrs. Jas. Knott, Misses Alt! turned Saturday from Owensboro where Pile, Lelan Butler and.Nannio Bea they have been for the last two weeks. champ spent Sunday in the beautiftf! Noah Weatherford, of Louisville, country home with Mrs. Adelia Baker came down Wednesday to spend the A bountiful dinner was spread, constat ' holidays. ing of all good things to eat, candy Misses Lelan Butler, May Pile and nuts, fried chicken, etc. Mrs. Bake him-oe- lf Nannie Beauchamp spent Saturday in the country as the guests of Misses Gertrude and Jessie Alexander. Misses Isabel Moorman and Mary Gregory were in Hardlnsburg Saturday. Mrs. Dick Pate, of near here, will give a box supper Saturday night for the benefit of the Missionary Society. All ladies are invited to bring their boxes filled with good things to eat. Bro. L. L. Bruington was at Garfield Sunday, and two charming daughters certaian know how to entertain and make foil feel at home. Success to the News and all its read ers; also the editor, is our wish for happy New Year. A Texas Wonder 23,-rM- Iss Liul-tneu- t, d The Texas Wonder cures kidney bladder troubles, removing gravel cures diabetes, weak and lame bacl Mrs. V. G. Goodman, who has been rheumatism, and all lrregul: klrinpva .inH lilarirlar ou the sick list for some time, is no th and women, Regula better at this writing. les in children. II Mr. and Mrs. Sheridan Basham have druggist will be se" moved from here to Litchfield, where celptof $1. One sn they will make it their future home. months' treatment Tucker aad wife returned perfect a cure, Dr.l Albert from Owensboro where they have beea Olive traet, St. Lot with her parents, J, A.Gray andf.im- - Kentucky testimonial gisUi Advertisemcnl ; 13,50 Sunday School is progrejaing nicely ere at this place, wiJiBt Davis aa Subscribe I jCoL E. Polk Johnson Writes to Cloverport loout ricr icaai- ness for Another Big Fire -- BEWLEYVILLE A NEWS HARDINSBURG Reuben Brown, of Cincinnati, spent the holidays In town. Miss Mayme Mattingly left Friday for Evnnsvillo to enter Lockyenr's Business College, Mrs. Millard Frank and daughter, Alice Prank, are visiting Mrs. Frank Round of Holiday Visitors in t Editor of The Brcckenrldge Durinp my recent visit to Clo- - and the prizes nre offered ns nn Induce" rt, I heard much of the disastrous nient to find out your talent, If nny, Dellaven. of some twelve or thirteen years along these lines. I nm going to offer the prize ngnin next week, giving you Mrs. John Keller, of Rockport, Ind., which destroyed so many houses George Jolly, of McFall, Mo., who 1 was the guest of her grandparents, houses, nnd wns surprised until Saturday, January Hth, nnd business has been a missionary In Honolulu for learn that you hnve now, no better hope to receive n large number of re- the past fo.tr years, visited his great Judge and Mrs. Wm. Ahl, last week I ection against fire than you had plies by that time. Make mi effort aunt, Mrs. Amanda Jolly, recently. las. W. nnd Tice Miller and Mrs. F. from Sunny mc that in three You don't know what you can do until t It occurred to Miss May James, of KHzabethtown, N. LeSlour have returned ges of Jefferson county, each vou try, nnd most nssuredly you'll came to nttend the reception at Mr. Dale where they visited their brother, John Miller. Her than Cloverport, there is a fire never do anything unless you start. nnd Mrs. Richard Carman's the 2.th. Yours for success, tern that lms proven its value sev Mrs. Will DeHaven entertained at Mr. and Mrs. Horace McCoy, of Marion Weatherholt. times since its installment at dinner Friday the following: Mesdnmes Union Star, are visiting their parents, December 30, 1012. hornge, Middletown and Jefferson- 15. O. Frank, Humphrey Marshall, Ann Mr. and Mrs. Z. T. Stlth n, On Thanksgiving uay mc cn Frank and Dolph Dellaven. Mr. and Mrs. T. . Stlthj Mr. and tie at Middletown was called out and Dr. Tom Gardner .nd daughter, of BIG SPRING. Mrs. Fred Silth, of Louisville; Mr. and dily extinguished a fire in tho roof Madlsonvllle, have" returned to their Mrs. McCoy .and Mr. and Mrs Zach f a residence ono mile from tho town. G. Gardner. Stlth were guests of Mrs. Richard Car- home after a visit to R. correspondent writing from there Daniel Davis, of Custer, called on man Saturday. Mrs. R. F. McGary, of Louisville, ys; "This is twice we have had fires Miss Maud Hcott Sunday evening. The entertainment given by the chil- was the guest of relntives In town last the past week. Our fire department Sherrelnnd Chas. Hnrpool, of Vine dren of both Sunday Schools nt the M. week. id engine arc doing grand work. Both Grove, ipent Christmas with their E church last Sunday, was very much Fred Jolly, of Eddyvllle, spent the mrwi would have been uncontrollable enjoyed by all present. Laura Mell holidays with his parents, Mr. nnd Mrs. ;bi for the department " At each of parents. Alex Yntcs closed school for Christ- Stith sang a solo, "Little Star," ac- Geo. T. Jolly, near town. ?ims towns namea, me ongincs arc man by volunteers who have been mas week. Ho will begin ngaln the companied on the violins by Curl Comp-to- n Wm. Ditto came down from Louisfned and Charles McCoy. ville and spent Xmas day with his "trained in their use nnd who respond 30th. promptly to all alarms either any or J. W. Moorman spent several days Wathen Drury and Edgar Hardaway mother, Mrs. Hattie Ditto. night. Jeffersontown has two AmoricB'n last week in Louisville with his brother, are enjoying the fine climate of CaliClaud Mercer spent part of last week La France Chemical engines with forty Raymond Moorman. fornia. We are afraid they won't come in Louisville. gallon tanks fot the chemicals used. Miss Pearl Collins will return to d b.ick t j old Kentucky to stay. Miss Margaret Miller had as her These cost $750 for the two, a price perCollege the 6th, after hnving spent The ladies of Laura Stith Chapter week end guests Misses Bettle Lewis haps a little under the usual figures as two weeks with her parents. gave the Masons nn elegant dinner at and Alice Miller, Messrs. Geo. Monarch, the agent from whom they were bough t is Mrs. C. B Witt has returned from their hall Friday. About ' fifty, includ- Ven Withers and Murray Davis. a resident of Jeffersontown. The same ing the Stars, partook of the good Louisville after a visit to her father. Dr. Allen Kincheloe, of McQuady, engines are in use at tho othor towns Pearl Collins and brother, Bry- things. and Lewis Kincheloe, of Louisville, Miss given satisfaction. named and have Pierce Hardaway furnished the big were the guests ot their parents, Dr. The American LaFrance Fire Engine an, went to Garrett to spend Christmas turkey for the Masons dinner. day wfth their grandparents, Mr. and and Mrs. A. M. Kincheloe, last week. Co. at Elmlra, New Yoik, manufactBewleyville lodge met Friday, the Mr. and Mrs. Philip McGary, of West Gloverport Mrs. Tindal. ures these engines and if Peyton Thornhlll and family have 27th, to elect officers for the coming Baden, are In town the guests of reladesires special Information us to their year. D C. Heron, W. M.; Z. T. tives. capacity, cost, etc., I have no. doubt moved near Meadville. Stith, S. W ; Owen Kasey, J. W.; C N that the Company Rev. and Mrs. Peniek and children would be glad to Chnrlie Mattingly visited his uncle, Xfurnlsh it on application. In view of spent several days last week with their Blanford, Sec; Tom Payne, Treas.; Geo. Mattingly,,. of Kirk, last ThursVast experience nnd the present un parents at Custer. They returned home Gilbert Kasey, S. D ; Wade Drury, J. day. D.; Amos Sipes, Tyler. tected cpndltion of the town against in time to hang up their stockings. Mr. and Mrs. W C McElwaine, are Mrs Robert McGlothlan, Mls3 B. Kit should not be difficult to raiso Miss Agnes Ilynes will return to Lo. the gut'sts of Mr. and Mrs John D. Ada Drury and Mr. and Mrs. James S. Shaw. a sum necessary to gan College, Russellville, January 2. YounceV. were guests of Mr. and Mrs. purchase two or more of these engines. The merchants all had a smile on Mrs Wm. Marker, of West Baden, is Once they are secured, the only future their faces; their trade being unusually Chas. Drury Friday. vhitini: her parents, Mr. and Mrs. expense would be for proper housing good for the holidays. The members cf Laura Stith Chapter, Hook. O. E. S., gave a public installation of and the purchase of chemical supplies, Mrs. Strother and daughter left Mrs. Percy Beard and daughter.'-as the force of operatives vould be officers Friday at Masonic Hall: Mrs. Thursday for Owensboro. Virginia and Clara, are in Union Star volunteers from among your citizens. Ina Claycomb, W. M.; Chas. McCoy, of Mr. and Mm. D. S. RichW. P. ; Miss Beulah Payne, A. M ; Miss the guests I have no interest whatever in these ardson. . engines and am writing this solely for . Card of Thanks. Blanche Jolly, Sec; Mrs. Hattie Drury, Miss Helen Board, of Irvington, visi.the reason that I found Cloverport . I wish to express my sincere appre- Treas.; Mrs. Lffie Sipes, Con.; Miss ready for another fire and with no ciation to the people of Hites Run for Ada Drury Stith, A, C; Mrs. Mary ted her aunt, Mrs. C. L. Beard, during means of putting it out. Knowing the the loyal hospitality shown me during Carman, Chap ; Mrs. Margaret McCoy, the holidays. good work done by these small engines Marshal; Miss Kathlen Walker, OrMisses Lillian Beard, Margaret Peythe past school term. ganist', Miss Maggie Scott, Adah; Mrs. ton, Shellman, Messrs. Nathaniel livour country towns, I made inquiry Affectionately yours, featkd secured the information herein Kate Kasey, Ruth; Miss Minnie Wal Howard Hook, Hobart Shelman and Logan Ilickerson. ker, Esther; "Mrs. Ella Holt, Martha; Franklin Beard were visitors in Glen and through your columns, offer nt for the consideration of your public Mrs. Victoria Gross, Electa; Mrs. Lama Dean last week. IW snirited citizens. Of course, it you se Stith, Warden; Wade Drury, Sentinel. Miss Agnes McGill, of Louisville, is McQUADY cure adequate lire protection the rates Visiting relatives in town. of fire insurance will naturally be reWound May Prove Fatal. Miss Rose Lou Ditto left Saturday duced, a consideration to be had in Mrs. Sallle Lland nnd daughter, Luv for Horse Cave to resume her school Hawesville, Ky., Dec. 2S. Leonard mind in connection with raising a fund la, of Fordsvllle, are visiting relatives. Morgan, who was seriously wounded work. for the purchase of the engines I have Miss Phoebe Frank entertained the Miss Katie Eskridge will leave today with a knife by drover Smith on Christnamed or others, if found better adapt- younger set Tuesday evening. mas day, near Ljonia, In this county, for Louisville after a pleasant vlit to respectfully, ed to your use. Very Willie Bates Is here from Arkansas is expected to die at any moment. Ab- her mother, Mrs. Addie Eskridge. E. Polk Johnsop. to spend the holidays with relatives. sent members of his family have been The Misses Ahl entertained the Miss Ressie Shrewsbury - returned summoned to his bedside, and Justice Club Triday evening. Misses t .High School Pupils Saturday from Cloverport, she was ac- Keown, who Issued the warrant for Lelia Baker and Katie Eskridge were Are Given Another .Chance. companied home by her sister, Mrs. Smith's arrest, took young Morgan's the guests of honor. A very pleasant dying statement in regard to the diff- evening was spent. Refreshments were Johnewton and baby Again the prize of one dollar offered Owensboro, iculty. He said Smith invited him out served The next meeting will be Sat- Leonard Weese, bv me to the pupil in the Cloverport guest of his parents at Balltown. into the public road to fight out a pre- jurday evening at 7 o'clock with the is the Graded School writing the best adveragreed to go, Misses Eskridge. Mrs N. E. Ball is very ill at this vious difference and he my business, goes to Miss tisement of out, but as soon as and followed Smith Judge Henry Moorman and Sherman .....-- -. r writing. " STrVUbU V. .Jjyysi. he stepped from, the door Smith sttuck Ball were the guests of Mr. and Mrs. The doll given away at Mr. Davis' him with the knife twice in succession. pears in this issue is near ana 10 me Frank Jolly Sunday. point, and "In addition to winning the was wan by Miss Mary Ball. Smith has been put under $500 bond on Will Gibson, of Sample, and James much credit on the wriprize, reflects Maynard Keenou, of Mattingly, is the charge of malicious cutting, and his ter. I was somewhat disappointed in the guest of his cousins, Owen and Har- trial is set for Saturday of next week. DeJarnette, of Holt, were in town on business Saturday. not receiving more answers, and wish ry Bate's. In the event that Morgan dies a new pupils this is no sche.ne, Miss Belle McGary, of Cloverport, is to assure the Joy Boattv is spending tho holidays warrant will be issued charging murder, the guest of her mother, Mrs. Lizzie in Hancock county the guest of Miss McGary. Gona Lyons. Louisville Evening' Post Mrs. Larkin Gibson, of Cloverport, and Breckenrldge News Mr. and Mrs. Charles Craycroft, of one year $3.50. arrived Saturday for a visit to her Vine Grove, are visiting her parents mother, Mrs. Susan Squires. Mr. and Mrs. Mack Crews. Misses Mary Leigh Gregory and IsaThe Christmas tree here Wednesday Important to all Women lsltors bel Moormun, of Harned, were night was enjoyed by all present. Readers of This Paper. in town Saturday. Mrs. Sarah Elmore is critically ill. Miss Frances Moorman, of Falls of Mr. and Mrs. Percy Shrewsbury enupon thousands of women Rough, was the guest of Miss Margaret Thousands tertained the young folks Thursday have kidney or bladder trouble and Peyton last week. night with a pound supper. never suspect it. D. C. Walls, of Louisville, spent the Miss Myra Bruner and Master Carl Women's complaints often prove to hollduys with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Bruner, of near Garfield, are the be nothing else but kidney trouble, or Lee Walls. guests of their sister, Mrs. Ruby Davis the result of kidney or bladder disease. Messrs. Millard Frank, Earl Bennett HAS HIS ACCOUNT of this place. tPAMAN If the kidneys are not in a healthy nnd Paul Tilford, of Irvington, were ac1 with a bank that does not Mr. and Mrs. Will Jolly and children condition, they my cause the other visitors in town Saturday. spent the holidays with her parents, organs to become diseased. cord him satisfactory treatment Mrs. Chas. B. Miller, of Eddyvllle, You may suffer a great deal with paiu Mr. and Mrs. Milt Tate, of Kirk. he summarily transfers the achas returned to her home after a bearing-dowfeelings, James DeJarnette and family, of in the back, count where he will receive the month's visit to her parents, Mr. and Holt, are the guests of relatives here. headache and loss of ambition. consideration he deserves. Thus, Poor health makes you nervous, irri- Mrs. Zetio Hendrlck. A happy New Year to the News and Miss Maud Smith, of Glen Dean, has merits of a bank may be readthe may be despondent; it makes its staff, is the sincere wish of the table and returned to her home after a visit to by the lepgth of iime any one so. ily judged writer. But thousands of irritable, nervous, Misses Mary and Annie O'Reilly. it holds its accounts. Transactwomen have retired and broken-dowMr. and Mrs, Silas Miller and son, Breckinridge Applies. ions with the FARMERS BANK, stored their health and strength by the Robert, of Cloverport, have returned to are Invariably satisfactory, and Lexington' Ky., Dec. 23. Desha use of Swamp-Roo- t, the great Kidney, their home after a visit to Mr. nnd Mrs. Breckinridge, .editor of the Lexingtou Liver and Bladder Remedy. accounts with this safe, string Zeno Hendrlck. Swamp-Roo- t brings new life and Herald, is an dpplicant for the internal institution are seldom closed. revenue collectorshlp, to succeed Timto the kidneys, the cause of such Wo want new business, but othy Field, an Ashland merchant, who troubles. NEVER lose sight of the old. came here to fill the office as the sucMany send for a sample bottle to see cessor to Samuel J. Roberts, editor of what Swamp Hoot, the great Kidney, the Lexington Leader, shortly after the Liver nnd Bladder Remedy will tdo for begiunlng of President Tuft's tend. them. Every reader of this paper, who Registered Poland China Hogn, Former Congressman W. P. Kimball has not already tried it, may address 10 or 15 tons and Ben Marshall, of Frankfort, are Dr. Kilmer & Co., Blnghamton, N. Y , either son. Also s Timothy Hay. of Bank, other applicants for the collectorshlp, and receive sample bottle free by mall. The t You can purchase the rigular WAGGONER BROS. Louisville Evening Post r size bottles at all drug Hardinsburg, Ky. Breckenrldge News and and "" stores, one ywr 3.50, 0 the g; 1 , Lyn-lanv , the Popular Old Neighborhood Church Entertainments New Officers of Laura Stith Chapter. COAL! The best coal that is sold in this city. We have established a coal yard here and this famous coal can be had any time during the winter from our yards where we have on hand 5,000 to 10,000 bushels. i W. E. MONICAL, Agent If You Need Coal Call Him Up at 34R or 86 Miner of Railey's Hancock Coal. THOS. RAILEY i House and Lot For Sale A dwelling with two porches; ono feed barn 10x30 feet; warehouse i0xf0 feet; 2V awe in lot; known ns tho Dr. Lynch property in McQuady. $1,i)ii0 will buy this property. For teniHiind further particulars, wiito G. W. ESKRIDGE, :: Sample, Ky. t con-(taHi- Fr , "Oiieilily's IT .V Saks" use Flour j Lewisport BEST EANS PERFECTION IN YOUR BAKING If Your Grocer Don't Keep it, Write lo us i Book-Lover- s' LEWISPORT MILL CO. Lewisport, Kentucky 1.J ,.-.j - of-ne- jL j ff--i ' - r J m , ftiL i COTTON SEED MEAL Coal, Hay x FOR SALE CadGrain Hardinsburg, Ky. ft How to BANS $3.50 HESTON, WHITWORTH & CO. I a JUDGE A H. E. ROYALTY PERMANENT Hardinsburg, DENTIST Cumb. Phone 18. Residence Sliellman Home ::: Kentucky n Office Over Farmers Bank n Ask the Farmer Who Has One 1 2 Gets tho best prices 3 what wondors tho Cumberland Telephone works for him. Ilo will reply: Sells my products l Protects tho homo 5 0 For Sale iirst-chis- Pays for itself over and over Sovon cardinal reasons why YOU should ho interested and send today for booklet. For information call Manager Cumberland Telephone & Telegraph Co. 7 Brings supplies Helps tho housewife Increases protiu n Unoorporutoa.) Farmers fifty-cen- $3.50 one-dolla- nnm. Better Subscribe for The News Right Now THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS, JNO. D. BABBAGt, iMflft SMfW ! Ji tin 'i iwi urn iu imj l i umiiiwwii m HMrt V gao Editor and Publisher v - ' .. ' Issued Evory Wednesday e. . ALWAYS REMEMBER when contemplating on building, the of giving your contract to the right man. EIGHT PAGES. OLOVEKPOBT, KT., WEDNESDAY, JAN. 1, 1913 Subscription price $1.00 a year in advance. BUSINESS LOCALS 10c per line, nnd 6c for ench additional insertion. CARDS OF THANKS over five lines charged for at the rate of 10 cents per lino. OBITUARIES charged for at the rate of 5 cents per lino, money In advance. ippppppppppppjft 'ejpXHBflpjBipipjppppppppppppppppppppppppppppppppB Bt HBmWk l Tffrwummii muftfflirffrrtfflni ni ' ' III H is a Perfect Delight to know that your contract is m the hands of a man, who understands his business, ono who has had experience apd ono who carries a con-cicntio- us Complete Line of Rough Lumber r 'iiiiiim iiiiwiftWiflqlllWMMWWWMFfrffWWWff?, Lookout Mountain and Tennessee River at Chattanooga, Tenn. X Best Building Examinotho label on yoUr paper. notify us. If it is not correct please 'Flooring, Ceiling Paints, Oils,, Varnishes All GREAT CONVENTION OF BAPTIST LAY Materials on the THE RED WEED AND THE POPPY. The little yellow heathens who have been making their living in tho fascinating poppy iields ri China can be held up as examples to . the world, c?pecinlly to tho tobacco growers of Kentucky. wonderful revolution in Tho Chinese people have accomplished a tho conquest of opium. They nnlized the terrific depreciating opium had on its people and the Chinese government entered The arupon an agreement with England to abolish its cultivation fir.--t and now its actual achieverangement was regnrded as absurd at ment is amazing. The Chinese fai mors cheerfully supplanted their poppy fields with silk and cotton and cereals. In fact, it meant more y to them to give up their poppy industry than it wouici to me by the cultivation of farmer to supplant his tobacco raising corn. Men will throw their hands up in holy horror at tho thought of abolishing tho tobacco habit, but gradually they will see tho wisdom of it as they hove in regard to alcohol. Supplant your tobacco fields and patiently drive this fro to piosperity from our country. The tobacco growers have been fooling themselves long enough with this old red weed and tho time is ripe for them to show the self restraint tho Chinese have shown and prove themselves capable of cultivating a greater product than tobacco. iven-tuck- sorts of Planing Mill MEN TO BE HELD IN CHATTANOOGA Market Work to order. Of Great Moment and Significance Baptist Laymen of the South Will Meet February 4, 5 and 6 in Southern Metropolis Elaborate Program Arranged Convention City the Center of Brotherhood 2,500,000 Baptists. "On to Chattanooga!" That Is tho slogan of the Southern m fine, well nut-u- u houso is nointed to with nrirln htf i uuin uwiiur anu ouuuer. MARION a WEATHERHOLT, General Contractor 'Cloverport, Kentucky . 6, 1913. A center from which 9 which pass between 75 Baptist laymen at this time, antlcipat-- t Ing the great conference to De held in the Tennessee city February 4, 5 and railroads, over and 100 trains daily, radiate; a clty,the scenic and historic setting of which gives it wido Chattanooga, Tenn., has become noted as a place for the holding of conventions, rarfging in importo nation-widtance from state-wide e scope. I r Unrivalled Scenic Setting. atAs to the scenic setting of Chattatention is called to the fact of no protection by a timely letter from nooga, it is safely stated that no city Missionary Ridge, to the Col. E. Polk Johnson. It is published in this week's issue. lie is can rival it. Mountain to the southeast, Lookout anxious .that the good people of this city receive bis suggestions west, Orchard Knob, within the city kindly and protect themselves against future fire. His letter will be limits, and Chlckamauga Park, twelve followed by a postscript next week containing more information thut miles south, in Georgia, on the trolley line, were all scenes of conflict during is valuable in regaid to the installation of a fire department. the great war between'the states; and, no matter whore the visitor Is from, he to Col. John Monarch, of Kirk, was hero last week feeling the can find spots of Interest him, visitacon places that will interest pulse of the voteis as to his candidacy for County Court Clerk, pro- count of associations participated In vided however, that Col. Vic Robertson don't make the race. It is by soldiers from his part of the counnorth the feeling of nearly every Democrat to which the News has talked try, whether bearers or south. In this of the section the to regai ding the race, that Vic Robertson dught to make it, now that Banner met the bearers of the there is a good chance of an election. They think it due him on ac- Southern Cross In desperate struggle and in the minds of the people there count of the bard light he made four years ago and lost. is "clory enough for all." as It was a conflict of "Americans all," each side The news of the death of Judge Milton Board will, be one that contending for a principle. Missionary Ridge is accessible by will touch many hemes in Bieckenridge county, for there were few only a twenty-fivminin which he had not been as a welcomed guest. He was hon- car linebeing places utes ride from the city, with a fine ored with years that were just sixteen in front of tho century mark, schedule. Orchard Knob is just a few and bore a good name that will be handed down to his loved ones and blocks off the Missionary Ridge line, and Lookout Mountain is also accessilong be remembered by his friends. ble. To visit this historic peak the visitor takes the St. Elmo street car This is the first time China has ever celebrated New Year's day which carries him to the foot of the on January 1, instead of Februarys. Dr. Sun, the first Chinese incline leading up the mountain. As to this incline, it is one of the most President, abrogated tho old calendar. They will also have now Hags modernly marvelous pieces of engi; today, and the dragon that has been crawling over yards of yellow neering to be found anywhere in the muslin has been displaced for the ball and cresent emblem of the United States and a trip up Is well worth a visit to Chattanooga. At the Republic. t base of tho mountain is the historic town of St Elmo, which was the resiMany of tho Kentucky publishers did not got out their weeklies dence of Augusta Evans Wilson, while last week. Tho Brcckenridgo News considers Christmas tho best writing the novel, "St. Elmo.'- is a Tbe ride to time for a newspaper, as folks always want to know what is going delightful one, Chlckamauga Park first the car passing on during the high days and holidays. Wo never want to miss an through the business section of the city, then through a broad manufacopportunity to give our readers all the news that's fit to print. turing area, on to Rossvllle, and then through the famous Rossvllle gap into Christmas was rich in its blessings to the poor this year and the fertile fields, of North Georgia. Armany a ragged child kissed the hand of a rich debutante. It is good riving at "the post," as it is familiarly by Chattanooga, visitor to society men and women to feel tho warmth of the grateful hearts called good roads, kept up the the govby finds of those outside because, in many coses, their own homes are cold ernment, running through the military park, with Its broad acres and stately with ingratitude and selfishness. monuments, marking places where of both tho bluo and tho gray Owing to tho great rush of advertising matter from our enter- poured out their life's blood during prising (?) merchants, wo had to leave out much valuable reading that dreadful conflict, when the forces clinched In a deathly struggle that matter. Excuse us! This is Christmas times. lasted several days. Every school child knows about the battle of Chlck Tho society girls are beginning 15)13 by starting anticipation amauga and the visitor to Chattanooboxes which is a far more cheerful idea than saving a consolation ga Is privileged to revel among its "historic spots at will and Indulge In remifund. niscences of the past lo his heart's content. Not all tho words ever coined Thirteon is no longer an unlucky number. Wo aro glad that old by history writers can describe the beauties of this place, watered by the superstition was knocked in tho head before this bright Now Year. blood of soldiers; nor can the poets describe tho solemnly sacred sentiTrying to get well i3 not near as hard as getting ready to die. ments that hover about It. Ib it any wonder than conventlonlsts flock to Chattanooga during all seasons little children in his arms and blessed Ruth Whitworth. them and said, "of such is the kingdom of the year? Is it any .wonder that of heaven. " Jesus will come again and Chattanooga's hotels aro filled the The following resolutions were will take with Him all the good of ev year round with tourists stopping over adopted at M. E. C. S. S. S.. Hardlns-bur- ery age to live with Him forevor in for a day or a woek to visit tho place heaven. The sleeping body of our lit- of interest in these parts? Not only Dec. 29, lgl2. tle Ruth will not be forgotten in the by ones and twos, but sometimes by God in his providence has seen fit to Resurrection, and If we are good, like whole families the tourists como and send the Angel of Death to our Sunday her, we shnll see her again. spend days hero. Many Journey direct Second, That we hereby tender to the to Chattanooga, whllo thousands, goSchool and remove from among us litbereaved parents and lonely sisters our ing from north to south and from tle Ruth Whitworth, a member of our real (.ml heartfelt class of little folks only six years old, Miction. Theirsvmiiathv in tholr sorrow is tempered with south to north, Btop over. Tho rall-r she delighted in going to Sunday the blessed hope and quiet joy of see roads nil givo rates here and school. We, shall see her sunny face lug her again. "For she is not dead a great part of tho tlmo spoclal rates and quiet, easy ways no more. She but sleepoth." aro on. will sit with u no more in Sabbath Third, That this action of our Sab Many Notable Gatherings Here. school In her httlo rod chair to learn of bath school be entered In our book of Jesus and boaven. She has gone up to records, a copy be furnished the be Chattanooga has In the past enterlearn from Him, face to face, who reaved family. Also a copy to The tained some of the most notable gathspake as never man spake, Fourth District Leader and Breckcn-rldg- e erings that ever assembled. Right News with request to publish. Resolved, That we take comfort recently this city has been host from these truths: "As In Adam all die, f Marvin D. Beard, Asto the National Undertakers' even so In Christ shall all be made Com. Miss Tida Mercer, , sociation, the Travelers' Protective alive," Jesus while on earth even took I Miss Maitha Gardner, Star-Spangle- d FIRE AND ITS DISASTROUS PROMISE. Firel Wo have all heard tho teiriblc alarm andagain our t e Bar Association, the American League Postmasters, the Association of Railway Claim Agents, the Association of Deans of Law Schools, the National Association of Bank Clerks, tho American Association of Dining Car Superintendents, tho Southern Educational Association, the Railway Fuel Agents' Association, the Speech Arts Association, the American Society of CIvU Engineers, conferences of both tho Northern and Southern Methodist Churches, Presbyterian synods and Baptist state conventions, also the 'Southern Baptist convention. One of the biggest hauls Chattanooga ever made In tho way of securing public gatherings was made in Macon, Ga., last spring, when the Chattanooga delegation, several hundred strong, captured the United Confederate Veterans' Reunion for 1913. of work. Besides the conventions and assemblies already mentioned, thero have met here In time past tho American Association, tho Southern Textile As- soclation, tho Southern Woman and child Labor Conference, tho Army of tho Cumberland and tho Union Veter ans' Legion. Tho Army of tho Cum berland meets rogularly in this city A most notable gathering hero and one that should bo mentioned separate ly was tho Southern Presbyterian Lay. men s conference last winter. To this gathering came 1,500 delegates from all over the south and during the ses sions the Southern Presbyterian lay' mon made great plans for the future, missionaries volunteered to go to the foreign fields and thousands of dollars were pledged for foreign mission 1, CASHIER 1 "" " II' u II j j ,. n ,,! m&x wevrw vseronfyoif jrn our You will never get a FROWN when you come into'our bank, whether you want to deposit or BORROW money. Come in. We will welcome you We will also welcome your account. We are always glad to give anyone ADVICE about the securityfof busi ness ventures or INVESTMENTS, whether he is one of our depositors or NOT. ra7 J i Let Our Bank be Your Bank "Total Resources, Including Trust Investments $600,000 00" THE BANK OF HARDINSBURG & TRUST CO. Hardinsbur, Ky. RAILROAD RATES LOW FARES TO GREAT CONVENTION OF BAPTIST LAYMEN . IN CHATTANOOGA. - Railroad Good Facilities Are Unusually and Mrs. C. C, Grant this week. Nine Lines Radiate In Every Elbert Keys, of West Point, was Direction Two Elegant Passenger relatives here last week. Stations. itt. One of the most Interesting recitations was Tommie's Prayer by Jessie May Bruce. It was said by all present Miss Pulllam, of Stephensport, is that it was one of;the most beautiful, the guest of her uncle's family, Mr. as well as the best delivered pieces on L ODBURG vis-lti- he-ro- g if n stop-ove- Miss Blanche Payne and nophew, Elbert Keys, were guests of Mr. and Mrs. nence, Chattanooga, Tenn., holds an HewettPayne, of Mystic, last Monday. undisputed position of high rank. RaAbe Robertson, of Illinois, is the diating from this city aro nine lines, running In every direction and over guest of his sister, 'Mrs. June Bandy, and his father, Allen Robertson. them pass some of the fastest and trains in the whole country. Miss Mary Noble was visiting Mrs The Dixie Flyer, running from Chi- Byron Beauchamp; of Hawtsville, last cago, 111., to Jacksonville, Fla., dally. week. Is one of the most modern and through trains that can be found Will Head, of Louisville, was the anywhere and is widely known to the guest of friends here last week. traveling public throughout the central and eastern portion of tho United James Barr, of Frymire, is in LouisStates. Besides this, there runs ville this week. through Chattanooga, over tho South Herman Lancaster is in Louisville. ern Railway, tho Memphis special and James Fitch, of Cloverport, was the other fast trains, while Chattanooga is guest of his cousin, Hooert Keys, last by the Central of Qeor-gla- ; also entered week. tho Queen and Crescent route, Joe Cashman and son, of Iowa, are embracing tho Cincinnati, New Orleans and Texas Pacific and the Ala- guests of relatives and friends here. bama Great Southern, tho Tennessoe, Cash Basham, of Colorado City, Col., Alabama and Georgia. sent his father an Xmas present, a $5 There aro In Chattanooga two elegant passenger stations. Tho Termi- bill, and said he would be at home this nal Station, a new $1,000,000 structure, winter on a visit. Cash has been in Is located on Market street, In one of Colorado City about three years. tho leading business sections of tho ' Wallace Parks, of Clifton Mill, was city, while the Union Station is lo- the guest of Miss Nina Hardin Sunday. cated on West Ninth street, within Mrs. Polly Argabrlght had a stroke ono block of where all tho street cars of paralysis last Sunday morning, but of tho city pass at closo intervals. Both stations are on car lines that con- is much Improved at this,tlme. nect with others for all parts of the Miss Daisy Adkisson, bt Payneville, city on good schedules. Is the guest or Miss Annie Keys this Chattanooga is favorably known to week. all tourists. It is regarded as ono of W. B. Argabrlght was the guest of tho most convonlent railroad points in tho south, becauso of both Its through friends in Nortons Valley last week. and local Bervlce, Persons living withA. M. Hardin was In Ekron one day in a radius of 150 milea of Chattanoo- last.week on business. ga can spend the day there and return The Christmas tree and entertainto their homes by bedtime. Ample information about tho low ment given in the hall over the store rates for the laymen's, convention can of Hardin and Payne on Christmas eve be had either from local railroad was the bast of th kind ever gives in agents or from Dr. J. T. Henderson, at this neighborhood. The recitations Bristol, or the Rev. K. K. George at ware fine. The music was rendered by Chattanooga. Argabrights string band, orgaaUts, Mrs. Meddew Simmons and Re4ce .Ay. As a railroad center of wide promibest-equippe- d the program. While all were good, Tommie's Prayer was the best. The Midnight Murder by Miss Willie Deacon was quite a surprise, and at the conclusion she was greatly cheered. Boys Composition by Jubus Hardin drew many cbeers from the crowd. The Ring Before and After Marriage caused the house to roar with laughter. First scene was Allen Bandy putting a rinx fingerl on Miss Mamie Adkisson' When the curtain rose on the secondr"'1 act and you saw Mrs. A. M. Hardin wringing Ben Hardin's nose and if you could have seen the face Ben was' mak. ng you would have split your sides, with laughter. The sermon delivered by Ben Hardin brought the house down. We had fine music while they were taking the curtains down and then the Xmas tree showed up in beauty. Hardin and Payne spared no expense and had the tree decorated ia all the colors of the rainbow, and It fairly groaned under the weight of the beautiful and useful presents glittering under the light of 200 Christmas candles. There were about 600 presents to be distributed to over 400 people present.' Henry Cashman acted as San ta Claus. After the presents were dia- tributed, the boys and girls sang God be With You Till We Meet Again. We all wenj home thanking A. M. Hardin and Charlie Payne for the expense they had gone to for the neighborhood's enjoyunnt. v';. 1912 Crop Sold. More than 30,000,000 pounds of tobac co of the Green River Tobacco Growers' Association pool was sold at Ow- - ensboro yesterday at prices ragic I rorn U down to $5 for leaf and It r and $3 for all the trash. j $3.50 Louisville Evening Poat and Brekarug4 Nawaj jmmr yj.au. - M-&j&k. JL Breckenridge News WEDNESDAY, JAN . 1, 1913 Ky IVredntlliorcntOffllceiitCloTcrport, as second cim matter 0TIS PAPER REPRESENTED FOR FOREICN ADVERTISING BY THE Wilbur Hammari, of Chicago, spent last week the guest of his mother, Mrs. M'Hhmman. Mrs, Charles Hambleton nnd b.by daughter, Luclle, are visiting relatives in Cannclton. Miss Claudia Pate was the guest of Miss Emmy Lou Moorman In Glen Dean last week. Mr. and Mrs, Brooks, of Irvington, were guests of Mr. and Mrs, Hollle Mitchell Sunday. Miss Jane Hambleton, of Louisville, spent Christmas with her mother, Mrs. Adele Hambleton. Mrs. O. C. Shellman, of Stephens port, is spending this week visiting friends in Lewisport. For reduced rates on Dally Courier Journal Bnd Evening Post sec T. N. 7' ' Ji- -i ' --- -B --- "" JH Wft PXq B8 9Wfi WW HRc JHHJ "J5SK WHlfi WBW 9HR8 MPn HpM9' v PHlfflfaWmif NEW YORK AND CHICAGO 'RANCHES IN ALL THE PRINCIPAL CITIES GENERAL OFFICES ttlTEh'FOR POLITICAL ANNOUNCEMENTS n(l msiaamM i V ijJlTliTT SSiS '' A CThe New Year prompts us to express appreci- iu McGlottilan, Irvington. 10 Mr. and Mrs. II. V. Duncan spent Christmas with Mr, and Mrs. David Duncan in Brandenburg. 10 Miss Karen Moorman returned to Louisville Monday where she is stud- ing to be a trained nurse. , Begin the New Year right by taking an endowment policy nnd preparing for LOCAL BREVITIES the future. L. C. Taul. Mrs. John Burks and son, Bowmer Burks, of Louisville, spent Sunday with Locals are the little ads that make Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Bowmer. Mrs. Con Bland, of Terre Haute, the .sales. C. D. Hambleton has had the gr'ppe Ind. , is visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs, Milton Lockard, Irvington. ' for several days 111 at his John D. Bates, of McQuady, was in James Kasey is seriously Hardinsburg Monday, He says the home near town. Bull Moose sphit is Mill with him. Amiel Pate is finishing the mechanics Mr. and Mrs, Ernest Pate spent the trade in Memphis. holidays with Mr. and Mrs. Alvin Pate Louis Jolly, Irvington, is in Little and other relatives on Clover Creek. Rock for a position. Capt. Rowland has returned home W. R. Rollins, of Stephensport, went from Martinsville not improved. He to Harned Monday. . was accompanied by Mrs. Rowland. Miss Leonora McGavock spent the Mrs. Lucy Younger, of West Point, holidays in Evansvllle. returned home yesterday nfter a visit Fresh oysters direct from Baltimore to Mrs. John A. Ross and relatives. at the English Kitchen. Thos. McGavock, of Louisville, has Miss Irene Taul went to Evansvllle bought the farm known as the Duke Saturday to visit friends. place below town, and will shortly move T. w. McGarv. of Kirk, returned to it. f rom Louisville Monday". Mr. and Mrs. Thos. N. Fentress, of The Rev. Mr. James Lewis, of Scotts- - Glen Dean, were with their daughter, vllle, has been ill of grip. Mrs. Monahan, of Irvington, for ChristO'Neill Hindnaw, of Evansville, is mas. visiting Mrs. T. W. Geer. Mr. and Mrs.. Byrne Severs and son, Wallace' Pierce, Rome, Ind., returned Hugh Barrett, of Owensboro, have from Louisville Saturday. been guests of Mr. and Mrs. D. H. Allen Pierce and Harry Weatherholt Severs. ' spent Christmas at home. Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Bowman, of Glen Miss Jennie Mabel Harris is the Dean, spent Christmas with their daughter, Mrs. Maggie Allen, at Long guest of Miss Martha Willis. is the Branch. "Airs. Ambie Williams Daniels Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Miller and daughgfiest of relatives in Louisville. Ind,, ter, Miss Michael Miller, of Owensboro, Rollie Fallon, of Seelevville, nave been guests of Rev. and Mrs. spent Christmas with his mother. visited Cottrell. Misses Effie and Eula Robison Mrs. Susie Wnrfield, of Macon, Ga., friends in Evansville last week. has been spending Christmas with her Mrs. Emma Skillman is in Louisville parents, Mr. and Mrs. D. W. Henry, visiting her bister, Mrs. Fontaine. Irvington. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Moorman, Jr., Miss Anne Hambleton, of Sorgho, of Versailles, were here Christmas. and Miss Steele, of Owensboro, spent All kinds of contracts, farm rents, Christmas with Mr. ind Mrs. Charles etc V. G Babbage, notary public. Llghtfoot Mr. and Mrs. R. N. Hudson, of VerMr. and Mrs. James Younger and sailles, are visiting Mrs. John L. daughter, Eudora, of West Point, were guests of Mr. and Mrs. John D. BabMr. Fred Pierce, of LouisvlUe, was bage Thursday. t the guest of Miss Eloise Nolte Christ: James Watlington and grandson, mas. Marvin Payne, of Lodiburg, and RowDr. Gabbert, of Louisville, has been land Watlington, of Stephensport, were the guest of Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Light- - here yesterday. foot. Mrs. C. D. Hambleton visited her Mr and Mrs. Croff Pate, of Kirk, vis- son, Marion Hambleton, last week at I. ited her mother, Mrs. Rilla Pate, last Mattingly, who has been ill with grippe week. for some time. Frymire and son, Junius, of' An insurance policy would make the H. E. Frymire, were in Louisville for the hol- best kind of a Christmas present. For idays. accurate and dependable information Little Mr. Currie Neubauer is ill of ask L. C. Taul. fever at his home in Breckenriage Mr. Walter Smart left for Phoenix, Arizona, last week, after a visit of five months with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. . William Wroe is spending the .(lavs in St. Louis the cuest of Yewell William Smart. Miss Isabelle Burn and Mr. Ruther Lewisport, was Pate will attend the-- houseparty at Mr. June Lawson, of the guest of 'Miss Susette Sawyer Fordsville to be given by Miss Louise Lewis this week. Christmas. Ruther Meador, of Nickerson, Kas., went to Hawesvllle MonJohn Jarboe day night for chapter work in the Ma- who was injured recently, is improving, A horse fell on him and injured sonic lodge. his body seriously, Miss Beatrice McCracken arrived 1 f-home from Cincinnati Monday night. She was accompanied by her cousin, Miss Lillian Roth. Dr. Austin Popham and Mrs. Pop- ham and children, Ella, Ruth and Lou ise, of Louisville, are visiting Mr. and Mrs. Mike Popham. There will be special exercises at the Brick Church Sunday School at Har dlnsburg Sunday morning at 0'30 a. m. Everybody welcome. Mr. Leltch, of Pittsburgh, spent Christmas here. Mr. and Mrs. Leltch and son, John, were guests of relatives DENTAL. INFORMATION in Hawesvllle Thursday. might properly be called inside facts, Mr. Harry Hills and daughters, anyway it is something worth paying Misses Julia and Mary Dee, of Richto while there is time. set ions attention mond, returned home Frfday after a You are Interested visit to Mrs. Mary Oelze. (or ought to be) in your looks, more Mr. and Mrs. Charles Skillman and than any other person, and there is daughter, Miss Elizabeth Skillman, nr nothing so attractive as good teeth, or rived from Morganfield Monday to visit so repulsive as poor teeth. Think it Mr. and Mrs, A. B. Skillman. over, News has been received here of the arrival of twin girls at the home of Mr. W. A. WALKER, Dentist and Mrs. Russell Keenan, of EvansHartMasburg, Ky. ville, formerly of Mattingly. J nnd city 9tr Precinct Offices Offices County State nnd District Offices Calls, per Una f9w For Cards, per line For All Publications in the inter- est of individuals or expression ' of individual views per line 2 00 5 00 $ 15.00 J ation of that invaluable asset "goodwill" a gift you1 have so kindly bestowed on us during: the past year : : : : : L- - ffn sr EXPrxcT' cmsett- - Group of Some of the Leading Church Edifices in ChaUanooaa. J. M C. NOLTE & BRO. CLOVERPORT, KY. RELIGIOUS CENTER MANY FINE HOTELS CHATTANOOGA HAS AMPLE HOTEL ACCOMMODATIONS FOR DELEGATES TO CONVENTION. CHATTANOOGA MERITS THE DISTINCTION OF BEING VERY STRONG IN ITS CHURCHES. f Sriji,i M1 ,,, OMIcc evr Kkry Continued in 5U1 column Baptists Occupy a High Place Numerically Interchurch Federation Ha3 Hotel Facilities for the 3,000 Pastors Proved to be a Great Success In and Laymen Expected Convention City Noted for Excellence of Its HoThis City. tels and Its Hospitality to Visitors. disChattanooga merits easily the A city noted for its ample hotel actinction of being a religious center. This is demonstrated not only by the commodations is Chattanooga, Tenn., cordial welcome it always extends to which will bo thronged with visitors visiting religious conventions, but by February 4, 5 and G, and already tho hotels thero are beginning to look forthe nctlvlty In church circles locally. ward to the occasion, anticipating tho The interchurch federation there has accommodation of many guests. Alalready proven a success, as was though the attendance upon tho conshown recently when the city audi- vention, it Is expected will reach 3,000, Of Overcoats and is our torium was the scene of a service in Including laymen and pastors, all will the interest of church unity, under the bo well taken care of in n comfortable to our manner. auspices of the federation. Hotel facilities form a city's chief Chattanooga occupy The Baptists In a high position numerically. Thero asset as far as the traveling public is are In Chattanooga over a dozen ac- concerrfed. Tho rapid growth in size tive whito Baptist churches and each and popularity of Chattanooga had given rise to an Suits and OverdeSuits and OverSuits and OverMonday morning, following a confermand for amplo hotel accommodations ence of the ministers of all denomina- and this demand has always been supcoats marked coats marked coats marked tions In tho Y. M. C. A. building, the plied. Never has it been said of Baptist pastors meet In tho Sunday-schoo- l Chattanooga ,thnt It could not caro for m $10 5 $12 room of tho First Baptist all who were guests within Its hospiChurch and there discuss tho work of table borders. Tho G0.000 tourists who The suburban visit the city annually all receive the their denomination. churches In Chattanooga, as well as best of attention. Tho largest hotel in the city is the those uptown, are active in promot$1,000,000 ing the causes for which they stand. Hotel Patten, a twelve-storstructure, with over 250 rooms, loAll the Baptists of Chattanooga are unanimous In their anticipation of the coming laymen's convention and they are making big preparations to give Ky. their visiting brethren, both ministers SSSESS and laymen, a hearty welcome, the lj2J3fc33 memory of which will last long after the convention shall have adjourned. A Chattanooga Baptist welcome, LOCALS which Is of the highest type, and a welcome from the members of the other denominations, born of Christian Richard Newman, while regulating fellowship, will be accorded all delehis tobacco in his barn recently, lost gates. his footing and fell and is in a serious For Sale White PI) mouth Rock Cocks 8 pOH SALE-(l- or White, Chattanoogans will open their hearts condition from internal injuries. mouth Itoclc cooks, from rt wintered pedito tho Baptls't hosts who Journey that greed Mock. f 1.00 each If tuki at Geo. Lawrence and little nephew, Mrs. Edward Howne, Ciovcrport. ICy. once way February 4, 5 and 6. Sherley Biggs, Lnwrenco Henderson, House For Rent were guests of Mr. and Mrs. II. B. , . SKETCH OF MOVEMENT FOUIt room-- and two lulls-- Apply to V. Head, Irvington, for the holidays. EuKllsli. Ciovcrport, ICy. Moorman & Ball, the young attorSA FOR SALE B. P. Rock Cockerels '' Southern Baptists Endorse Laymen's neys, have added to their already large A lnV choice, Ilarred Plymouth Hock cock-- " RichMissionary Movement in Hotel Patten (Headquarters)', law library sixty seven volumes of the erels; no better birds In thi country; tho mond, Va., In 1907. J2 cated at tho point where Georgia ave- Reports and Digest of the United States ewB were fromL.No prlo winning pen. Ky. cash. Mrs. O Chamberlain, Inlmuon nue, Market street and Eleventh Supreme Court. Southern Baptists endorsed the Lay- streot come togother. This hotel is FOR SALE Double Set Work Harness Tousey Pate, of Louisville, came A DOUHLEhetof men's Movement at tho meeting of one of tho finest structures of its kind work harm' liiKoodcon. dltlon; will nell cheap. O, I.. Ctmmber-lal- n their convention in Richmond, Va., In in America, Is absolutely fireproof and down Christmas Eve for a short visit Ky IrvliiKton. May, 1907. An executive committee of equipped with all modern hotel fa- to his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Winfield nine men was appointed with J. Harry cilities. Pate. He is well pleased with the city For Sale JO Acres Timber Tyler as chairman, and Baltimore as and is making good wages. Both tho Patten and the Rend MOSTLY White, Oak: U. mile, from Ohio headquarters. After months of search- frequently chosen as headquarters are ' river, Address V. s. Ashby, CiovcrAttendance tabulation of the Methfor ing for a secretary tho committee port, Ky. nptablo gatherings. odist church will begin at the the services of J. 1. Henderson, Tho Grand hotel, a now tonight. A record of every of Virginia, for a part of his time. For Sale gained consider- fireproof building, is located on Mar- member will be kept in full showing his Tho movoment has COK SALEA 15 horm power atutloiiery ket street, just across from the Ter- attendance at nil the services. 1 Ous KnidiHi; Wutklim nvike 10 good able headway among Southern BapIt is modornly rirtckiiirldKu News, Ciovcryott, Ky. tists; the different states have com- minal station. Miss Christine Neubauer anil Mrs. mittees more or less active and hun- equipped. Mahoney and little daughter, have reFor Sale Other hotels aro: dreds of association and churches turned to their homes in Owensboro COKSALK-Hco- as, princihave committees to prefes the The Bead house, located on West nfter a few days visit with their brothMurtuaKiiund nllbliitla of lecHl blank. HtifkenrldKe Nuw, ples of this movement. South Caro- Ninth street, opposlto the Union StaCiovcrport, Ky. er's family, Mr. and Mrs. J. U Neulina has a salaried secretary. Scoros tion. bauer. of men nro recognizing the obligation Tho Eastern hotel, corner of Mar of stewardship and are heartily giving ket and Eleventh streets. Horace Allen, Louisville, came down valuablo time, thought and servlco as Tho Hotel Northern, corner oi to spend a few days with Morris Beard money to tho propagation of well as hunting. Horace has the "back to the Chestnut and Eighth streets. ..Permanent.. tho gospel. Tho Theresa, on East Sixth street, farm spirit." Says lie would like to great convention to bo held In Tho buy lOO acres just to try his hand farmChattanooga will add now Impetus to, back, of tho Bijou. ing. this movemeut among Southern BapThe Ford hotel, South Markot street, tists. near tho Terminal station, Dr. Lou Moremeu, wife and son, Cloverport, Kentucky Tho speakers are to bo among tho The Tourist hotel, South President S. street, opposlto tho Terminal Markot and Mrs. Kate Bennett, of Irvington; nblest on tho continent. station. Joe Moormun, Albert Moremen, Mr. 6. Mitchell, of tho Stato tjniverstty or Tho Itodmon hotel, South Markot and Mrs. Morgan Richardson and son, Carolina; Dr. J. B. Gambroll, of Farmers Bank Calendar. South ij Texas; Dr. W. J. Williamson, of St. street, opposite tho Terminal station. J. Morgan, Brandenburg; John The Terminal hotel, East Fourteenth Louis; J. Campbell White, of Now Webster, go to Sarasota Bay, Fla., The most attractivo calendar tha York; President W. L. Poteat. of street, near tho Tcrinlnul station. next week to spend three months, The Williams house, on Market Breckenrldfa News has received is the Wake Forest College, N. C; Dr. II. F. La Flamme, of New York; Dr. Geo. W. street, between Ninth and Tenth Louisville Evening Post one from The Farmers Bank of The patrons are delighted Truett, of Texas, and Judge Whipple, s'treets, running through to Georgia nnd Breckenridge News one year 3,s0. with the remembrance. of Georgia, are a few of the speakers. avenue Suit or Overcoat Would Make a Most Practical Gift to any man A (3 lJ.Lrc. Holiday Clearance Sale Suits. It Christmas contribution patrons ( g si $8,00 $10.00 $12.50 y i - I. B. RICHARDSON Garfield, ESS3ESSSSS53Sct5)c: I Wairvts. S5S?3SyjS3MaW 11 fSSSSK5fit'HS5S5?r: - "l k 1 prayer-meeti- ng flve-Bto-ry ro-pa- lr. Dr.W. B.TAYLOR Dentist Lyd-dat- ,'.' $3.50 A . mm Stolen Singer By Marilia Belliigcr lOopjrlgtil,lilll, lliollobbi-ilorrll- The l Company) CHAPTER VI. of his sentiment, euro a knight-erran- t then Jimmy llambloton had been frco of his pnsslon for tho Faco. His plungo overboard had been followed by n Joyous swim, a lusty call to tho yacht for "Help," nnd a growing amazomont when ho realized that It was the yacht's Intention to pass, him by. Ho had swum valiantly, determined to get picked up by that particular craft, when suddenly his He remembered strength' failed. thinking that It was all up with him, and then he lost consciousness. When ho awoke ho was on a hard bunk In a dim place, and a sailor was Jerking him about. His throat burned with a fiery liquid. Then ho felt the plunging and rising of the boat, nnd camo to llfo sulllciontly to utter tho stereotyped words, "Where am I?" In Jim's case tho question did not Imply tho confused groping back to senso that It usually Indicates, but rather an actual desire to know whether or not ho was on board tho Jeanne D'Arc. Plainly his wits had not been badly Bhnttered by his experience overboard. Hut the sailor who was attending him with such ministrations as ho understood, answered him with a sample of French which Jim had never met with in his and ho was not enlightened for some hours. It was Indeed tho Jeanne D'Arc, as Jim proved for himself the next day, and ho was lying In the seamen's quarters in the fo'cas'le. By morning ho felt much better, hungry, and prepared In his mind for striking a bargain with one of the sailors for clothes. Ho could make out their lingo soon, he guessed, and then he would get a suit of clothes and fare on deck. Suddenly ho grasped his waist, struck with an unpleasant thought; his money-bel- t was gone! He was wearing a sailor's bluo flannel shirt and nothing else. Ho turned over on his hard bunk, thinking that ho would have to wait a while before making his entrance on tho public stage of the Jeanno D'Arc. And wait he did. Not a rag of clothing was In sight, and no cajolery or promlso of reward could persuade tho ship's men Into supplying his need. Ho Teceived consignments of food; short rations thoy would be, he judged, for an seaman. But inactivity and confinement to the fo'cas'lo soon worked havoc with his physique, so that appetite, and even desiro of life itself, temporarily disappeared in tho gloom of seasickness. In spite of difficulties. Jim tried to find out something about tho boat. Tho seamen were none too friendly; but by patching up his almost forgotten French and by signs, ho learned something. His sudden failure of strength in the water had been due to a blow from a floating spar, as a brulso on his forehead testified; "tho old man," whom Jim supposed to bo tho captain, was a hard master; Monsieur Chatelard was owner, or at least temporary proprietor, of the yacht; and tho present voyage was an unlucky ono by all tho signs and omens known to tho seamen's horoscope. Tho sullenncss of the men was apparent, and was not caused by tho enforced presence of a stranger among them. In fact, their bad temper became so conspicuous that Jim began to believe that it might havo something to do with the mysterious actions of the man on shore. Ho pondered tho situation deeply; ho evolved many foolish schemes to compass his own enlightenment, nnd dismissed them ono by one. He grimly reflected that a man without clothes can scarcely be a hero, whatever hlB spirit. Not alnco tho dayB of Olympus was there any record of man or god being received into any society whatever without his sartorial shell, thought Jimmy. Dut In splto of his discomfort, ho was glad he was there Tho In tuition that had led him since that memorablo Sunday afternoon was strong within him still, and ho never questioned Its authority. Ho believed Ills turn would eorao, even though ho wore a prisoner In tho fo'caB'lo of tho Jeanno D'Arc. As tho vlolenco of his sickness passed, Jim began to cast about for somo means of helping himself. Gradually ho was able to dlvo Into tho forgotten shallows of his French learning. By much wrinkling of brows ho evolved a sentence, though he had to wait somo hours boforo thero was a favorablo chanco to put It to use. At last his tlmo came, with tho arrival of bis former friend, tho sailor. "Oo avay-vocashay mon money-belt?- " ho Inquired with much confidence, and with puro Ynnkeo accent Tho sailor answorod with a Bhrug and a spreading of empty hands. pas do panta-Ion- , "PnB do money-bolpas do tous! Dam queer Amayrl-calnl- " school-books, able-bodied If hard uungo nnd obstacles could On Board the Jeanne D'Arc. himself, was open to suspicion, and couldn't hfford to bo too zealous in calumniating others. Ho fell to thinking ngnln, nnd attacked the next Frenchman that camo into tho fo'cas'lo with the following: "Kohd J'nytny malado don ma tato, keo a prco mon money-belt?It was the ship's cook thin time, and ho turned and stared at Jimmy as though ho had seen a ghost. When ho found tonguo ho uttered a volume of opinion and abuso which Jimmy know by instinct was not fit to bo translated, and then ho fled up tho ladder. On tho fourth day, toward ovenlng, James had a visitor. All day tho yacht had been pitching nnd rolling, and by nfternoon sho was laboring In tho vlolenco of a storm nnd was listing badly James was a fearless seaman, but it crossed his mind moro than onco thnt If ho wcro captain, nnd If thero wero n port wlthlii reach, ho would put Into It before midnight. But ho could tell nothing of tho ship's course. Ho turned tho subject over In his mind ns ho lay on his bunk in that peculiar between sickness nnd ttato health, when the body la relaxed by a purely accidental illness nnd the mind Ho wished inIs nbnormnlly alert. tensely for a bath, a shave, and a fair " half-wa- y doubt As the Bailor Intimated, Jim, TURKISH' PRISONERS OM THE MARCH i' CHURCH- - DIRECTORY Clovirport Churches HnptlAt Church Ratittat Hurdnv School. . m. O. 9 c9hmh ij Vj jav ft y rjy .. jtodPSr 7 i H BcwBBflrg vjQkmmtjt ijvipftVrw r vflHiMiwPTrBDRjH Mulitfoot. 8urjrinleirlent. Pravrr MeV Wednesday 7 SO p. ni. Ilttptlftt Aid Hoch society meet motiony Riternecon(j pum orcrv month. Mri. A. It. 8klllmnn. Prank Pi" aching every f umlay nt 11:00 a. m.. M 7:30 n in. Itov. K. O. Cottroll Pastor. Cha practice every Wednesday nlalitafterpraM meotlDK. netliodlat,OiHrch MetliodUt Sunday School. 0:80a. m. Ira IK. iionen, supcrinteiKienr. iTencninjr. (Ten, Hundar at lla. m.ifnd 7:.T0p. m. Rev. J HV Walker, Pastor. Prayer meeting Wedttetv. day, 7i30 p. m, Hpworth Lcitftuc, regular ervlPo Sunday ! p, mi Inn I new meeting drflt Tuesday nlplit encli month. MIm MalC) sarlto Kurn. President. Ladles' Aid Focletca .meet flrii Monday each month Mra, Knf--J rest Ma lit foot, President. Ladles' MIsMoir ary8oclety mreiii Second Sunday In even!, I mouth, Mra VIirII llabuapc. A President f Il r'li.ttw in.itlr.i't'lr1.i,i ulnlit .Ort If. Mm rav. Director. Presbyterian, Church Minany scnooi ums a. m- .Conrad Slppd, Superintendent. 1'reaclilnc.X !tl l rrcspyterian ovory Third Sunday, Iter, Adair. Mlnlntar. v l'ravcr meetit a Tuinlav. 7 :30 p. m. LadlM Aid Society meets Wednesday Bfter Thlr4 v fiii nay every monin, jura wnna. snueriitiio,,. iruimunv. ft JVvJiiy !bB Pt JyjB j HBVBmK JJy?',r Catholic Church 3sik ?Pf JWlSPBHIBr Jm3t Ji i an Impressive instant, Jim, grabbing his blanket, stood up In derision and executed an elaborate bow in as foreign a manner as ho could command. Monsieur Chatelard politely waved him down nnd continued: "But pray do not trouble to' glvo mo your card I had rather say adieu to Was there also a hat? Jimmy couldn't Monsieur tho Unknown, whose daring mako out, and so ho asked: and temper I so much admlro. But I "Havo you got on a hat?" certainly misunderstood your violent A frigid voice answered, "I beg your remark a moment ago, did I not? You pardon!" can not possibly havo any ground of "I said, are you wearing a hat? I quarrel with me." couldn't see, you know." "I thought you stole my money-belt- " "Monsieur takes tho liberty of being Impertinent" Monsieur smiled and waved a depre"Oh, excuse me I beg your par- catory hand. "You havo already disdon. But it's so beastly hot and dark missed that Idea, I am certain. A In here, you know, and I've never been money-belbetween gentlemen! Moreseasick before " over, you should thank mo for so "No? Monsieur is fortunate." Tho much as recognizing the gentleman in visitor advanced a little, drew from a you, sinco you aro without tho customoutfit, pulled ary trappings of our class." recess a over it one of tho stiff blankets from "Oh, I don't know," said Jim. But a neighboring bunk, and sat down Monsieur Chatelard was now Imper rathor cautiously. Little by little turbable. Ho continued blandly: James made out moro of tho look of "Since you are fond of the man. He was largo and rather you will no doubt enjoy a plunge toHe night possibly. As wo havo made blond, spoke Englisu easily, Dut wuu a rather slow progress, wo are seally accent not so far from shore. Yes, on second "I wish to Inquire to what unfor- thought, I would by all means advise tunate circura stances we are Indebted you to take your departure tonight for your company on the Jeanno Swim back to shore the way you came. D'Arc." The voice was cool and sharp In nny case, your absence is desired. is a meat-ax- . Thero will bo no room or provision "Why, to your own I was a derelict and you took or water for you on board tho Jeanno mo in saved my life, in fact; for D'Aic after tonight," Is my meaning which I am profoundly grateful. And clea"?" Jim was watching, aswell as he I hopo my presence hero is not too could, tho immobile, cxpresslorless great a burden?" "I am obliged to say that your pres- faco, and did not immediately note ence hero is most unwelcome. More- that Monsieur Chatelard had drawn a over, I am awaro that your previous small, shiny object from his hip actions are open to suspicion, to ex- pocket and was holding it carelessly press it mildly. You threw yourself in his lap. As his gazo focussed on off the tug; and as this Is not a pleas- tho revolver, however, ho did the one ure yacht, but the vessel of a high of- thing, perhaps, which at that moficial speeding on a most Important ment could havo put the Frenchman business matter, I said to the captain, off his guard. He threw his head 'Let him swim! Or, if he wishes to back and laughed aloud. But before his laugh had tlmo to die, why should wo thwnrt him?' But tho captain referred to the 'etiquette echo In tho narrow fo'cas'le, Jim of tho line,' as he calls it, and picked leaped from his bunk upon his toryou up. So you have not mo to thank mentor, llko a cat upon a mouse, for not being among the fishes this seized his right hand in a paralyzing grip, and waB himself thrown viominute." Jimmy pulled his blanket about and lently to the floor. Tho struggle was sat up on his bunk. Tho sarcastic brief, for tho Frenchman was no voice stirred his bile, and suddenly match for Jim In strength and scarcethero boomed In his memory a wom- ly superior to him In skill; but It took an's call for help. Tho hooded motor- one of Jim's wrestling feints to get car, the muffled cry of terror, tho in- tho better of his opponent. Ho camo ert figure being lifted over tho side out, in five seconds, with the pistol of tho yacht these things crowded on in his hand. Monsieur Chatelard, a his brain and fired him to a sudden, bit breathless, but not greatly discomunreasoning fury. Ho leaned over, posed, peered out at him from the looking sharply Into tho other's face. edge of tho opposite bunk, where ho "You damned scoundrel!" he said, sat uncomfortably. His cynical volco choking with his anger. The blood capped the struggle llko a streak of surged Into his face and eyes; ho was, Pitch. "Pray keep tho weapon. You are for an Instant a primitive savage. Ho could havo laid violent hands on the welcomo, though your methods aro Had I known other man and dono him to death, in somewhat surprising. who lived them earlier, I might have offered you the fashion of the my little toy." in the twilight of history. "Oh, don't mention It," Bald Jimmy. Tho visitor in tho fo'cas'lo exhibited a neat row of teeth and no resentment "I thought you might not bo used to whatever at Jim's remark. But a firearms, that's all." sharp glitter shot from his eyes as he( The varnished surfaco of Monsieur replied suavely: Chatelard's countenance gavo no evi"Monsieur has doubtless mistaken dence of his having heard Jim's rethis ship, and probably Its master al- mark. so, for some other less worthy adven"Don't fancy that your abrupt movements have deprlyed me of what auturer on tho sea. For that very I havo como to set you right It thority I may happen to possess on may bo that I havo my quixotic mo- this vessel. My request as to your fuments. At any rate, I havo a fancy to ture action still stands, unless you had glvo you a gentleman's chanco. Mon- rather ono of my faithful men should sieur, I regret tho necessity of being assist you in carrying out my purInhospitable, but I am forced to say pose." llambloton stood with legs, wldo that you must quit tho shelter of this yacht within twenty-fou- r apart to keep hla balance, regarding hours." Tho thin, sarcastic voice and clean-cu- t tho weapon in his band, from which syllables fanned tho flamo of Jim- his gazo travoled to tho man on tho my's rago. Ho felt impotent, more- bunk. When It camo to dlaloguo, ho over, which never sorves as a poultlco was no match for this sarcastic purto anger. But ho got himself In hand, veyor of words. Ho wondered wheththough imitation courtesy was not er Monsieur Chatelard was actually as much In his Hue. Ho tuned his big cool us ho appeared. As ho stood hearty volco to a pitch with tho thero, tho Jeanno D'Ara pitched forFrenchman's nasal pipe, and clipped ward until it Boomed that sho could off his words In mimicry. nover right horsclf, then slowly and la"And to whom, pray, Bhall I havo boriously sho rodo tho waves again. tho honor to say farewell, at tho au"You aro a moro plcturcsquo villain spicious moment when I jump over- than I thought," romarked James, board?" "You havo all tho tricks of tho stage "Gently, you Amorlcan, gently!" hero secret passages, fancy weapons, Jim was not convinced of tho Bai- said tho othor. "My frlonds, and and crowning glory a fatal gift of lor's Innocence, but porcelved that he somo of my enemies, know mo as Mon- gab!" malting "t give him tho benefit or . sieur Chatelard." Au ho naliButl for Monnlnur ChatHlard I t, shoe-blackin- omplement of clothes. Ho longed also to go up the hatchway for a breatli of air, and was considering tho possibility of doing this later, with a blanket and darkness for a shleld,.when he became conscious of a pair of neatly trousered logs descending tho ladder. It was quite n different performance from tho catlike climbing up nnd down of tho sailors. Jimmy watched In the dim light un til tho whole figure was complete, fantastically supplying, In his Imagination, tho coat, tho shirt, tho collar nnd the tlo to go with the trouser- sall tho things which ho himself lacked. First Sunday of each month, Mass, Sermon, and Ilcnedtctlon, U:00a. m.. other three 8un.. (lays at 10 lit a. m un week clays Ainfti at jm a. in. catechetical Instruction rortliocliiu ren on Saturdays at 8:30 a. m., and on Su days at u:30 a, m anaz::iop m. VVitu n t photograph Just received from the sceno of the Bulgarian operations In front of Adrianople, V HIS remarkable body 6hows a great of Turkish prisoners on tho march, guarded by tho Bulgarians who captured them. W WaV"N--N Madam, Read McCall's The Fashion Authority MeCALL'S hand-timel- ifi wmmmmmmmmmmmm g I sea-bath- s, well-dresse- clearl-shave- ior-elg-n half-god- s rea-Bo- n his way toward tho hatch. "Many thanks. I can not return tho compliment in such a happy cholco of English," ho scoffed, "but I can truthfully say that I havo rarely seen so striking and unlquo a figure as I now behold; certainly never on the stage, to which you so politely refer." But James was too deeply Intent on his next move to bo embarrassed by his lack of clothes. Not In vain had his gorge risen almost at first sight of this man. Ho stepped quickly in front of Monsieur Chatelard, blocking his exit up tho ladder, while tho rovolver In his hand looked straight between the Frenchman's eyes. Whatever Chatelard's crimes wero, ho was not a coward. Ho did not Cinch, but his eyes gleamed llko cold steel as Jim cornered him. "Now," said Jim, "I have my turn." Wrath burned in his" heart. "Captain Paquln! Antolne, called Chatelard. No ono answered the call of tho master of tho ship, but even as tho two men measured their force ono against tho other, they wero. arrested by a commotion above. Voices wero heard shouting, trampling feet wero running back and forth over the deck, and a moment later tho ship's ccok camo tumbling down the hatchway, screaming In terror. He glared unheeding at tho two men, and his teeth chattered. Fear had possession of him. Jim lifted his revolver well out of reach, and backed off from Chatelard. For the first tlmo during tho Interview between tho American and tho Frenchman, tho two now faced each other as man to man, with the mask of their suspicions, their vanities and their hate cast aside. "What Is tho matter? What Is this fool saying?" Jim asked In loathing. At last Monsieur Chatelard looked at Jim with eyes of fear. His faco became so pale and drawn that it resembled a spongo from which tho last drop of water had been pressed. "Ho says the yacht is half full of water that she Is sinking," tho Frenchman Bald. "Sinking!" echoed Jim, bearing down again, with lowered revolver, on his enemy. "Well and good! You're going to bo drowned, not shot, after all! And now you shall speak, you scamp! Your' game's up, whatever happens. Get up and lead the way, quick, and Bhow me In what part of this infernal boat you aro hiding Agatha Redmond." Chatelard started toward the hatchway, followed sharply by Jim's revolver, but at tho foot of the ladder he turned his contemptuous, sneering face toward Jim, with the remark: "Your words aro tho words of a fool, you pig of an American! Thero Is no lady aboard this yacht, and I never so much as heard of your Agatha Redmond. Otherwise, bo pleased to play Mercury to your Venus." To Jim's ears, every syllable tho Frenchman spoko was an Insult, and words rekindled tho Are In his blood. ''You shall pay for that speech here and now!" he yelled; and, discarding Mb rovolvor, ho dealt the Frenchman a short-arblow. Chatelard, trying to dodge, tripped over the base of the ladder and went down heavily on tho floor of tho fo'cas'lo. Ho had apparently lost consciousness. As Jim saw his victim stretched on the floor, he turned away with loathing. Ho picked tip his rovolver and wont up the ladder. It waB already dark, and confusion reigned on deck. But through the clamor, Jim made out something near tho truth; tho Jeanno D'Arc was leaking badly, and no time was to bo lost if sho, with hor passengers and crew, wore to bo saved. CHAPTER VII. The Rope Ladder. Tho near prospect of a conclusive struggle for life is a sharp tonlo to tho adventurous soul. The actual final summons to that other room is met variously. Thero Is earthly dignity, who answers oven this last tap at tho door with a fitting and quotable rejolndor; there 1b deathbed ropen-tuncwhose unction in momento mortis Is doubtless a eomfort to pious relatives: and tharn are chivalry and va e, lor, twfn youtns wno go to tno un- known banquet singing and bearing An-tolne- !" o t, But with tho chanco of a fight for t tang that llfo, thero Is a sends somo spirits galloping to tho contest "Dauntless the slughorn to his lips be set " making ready for tho last good run. When Jim descended tho hatchway after rcconnolterlng on deck, Chatelard was gono. Tho ship's cook was rummaging In a sailor's kit that ho had drawn from a locker. Jim mentally considered tho situation. Tho seamen had no doubt exaggerated tho calamity, but without question there was serious trouble, Wero tho pumps working? How far wero they from shore? If hopelessly distant from shore, wcro they In the course of passing steamers? Would any one look after Miss Redmond's safety? Monsieur Chatelard had said that sho was not on board, but James did not believe It. While these thoughts flew through his mind, James had been absently watching while tho cook turned his treasures out upon his bunk, and pawed them over with trembling hands. Thero were innumerable llttlo things besides a stiff white shirt, a cheap shiny Blblo, a stuffed parrot, and several wads of clothes. And among tho mess Jim caught sight of a piece of stitched canvas that looked familiar. "HI, you there! That's my money-beltl- " he cried, and jumped forward to claim his own. But in his movement he failed to calculate with tho Waves. The yacht gavo another of plunges, and Jimmy, her deep-sethrown against his bunk, saw the cook grab his kit and mako for tho ladder. Ho regained his fedt only In tlmo to follow at arm's length up tho hatchway. At the top ho throw himself down, like a baseball runner making his base, after tho seaman's legs; but instead of a foot, ho found himself clutching ono of tho weeds of clothes that trailed after tho cook's bundle. He caught It firmly and kept it, but the ship's cook and the rest of his booty disappeared llko a rabbit into its burrow. Jim Bat down at- tho top of tho ladder and examined his haul. It was a pair of woolen trousers, and they were of generous size. He Bpread them out on the deck. Round him wero unmistakable signs of demoralization. The, second officer was ordering the men to tho pumps in stern tones; the yacht was pitching wildly and growing darkness was settling on tho faco of the turbulent waters. But in splto of it all, Jimmy's spirit leaped forth in laughter as he thought of his brief, frantic chaso, and its results in this capture of the characteristic vestlturo of man. "What's money for, anyway!" ho laughed, as he got up and clothed himself once more. There followed hours of superhuman struggle to save the Jeanne D'Arc. Hor crew, sufficient in ordinary weather, was too small to copo with tho storm and the leaking ship. Ballast had to be shifted or flung overboard. Repairs had to bo worked incessantly. It transpired that tho yacht had gono far out of her course during the fog the night beforo, and had tried to turn inshore, oven before tho leak was discovered. No one knew what waters they wero that lashed so furiously about tho disabled craft Tho storm, overhead had abated, but tho rago of tho sea was unquelled. Before long tho engine was stopped by tho rising water, and then tho hand pumps wero used. Thero was somo hopo that the leak had been discovered and at least pa'rtly repaired. The captain thought that, if careffully managed, tho yacht might hold till daylight Jimmy joined tho gang and worked like a trojan, helping wherever a man was noeded, shifting ballast, untack-lin- g tho boats, handling the pump. It was at tho pump that ho found himself somo time during tho night, working endlossly, it Boomed. Not once had he loot sight of the real purpose of his presence on the yacht. If Agatha Redmond were aboard the unlucky vamrI sharp-sweea - tholr garlands of joy. y It n Urge, artistic, (Muilraled lOO.pnzo monthly Magazine that it adding to the Imppf. nett and ctflcivncy a! l,100'iO0 women each monili ir ITift h l hrlmnit (If Pnhloiin, iiiidi-tii- nr fhort Mi.rln., and iscorM of lalxir ii nml iiitmn KiWiig Ident fur Mimeii. 'I hern nni nuin' tlinn M) of tho npuofct ilftljnia "T 1t (flibratcJ JlctWM. I'ATTUllNS In cath Imuc. Mcf'AI.li 1A rTKllNS an funou Tor fti ic, ill, ltn)iiiiv and economy. Only to iitul !." miUi.'icli. Tho piihlMioM or MeCMIJS will uppml tl nd or ilnllnrn rxtni In tlmminliiK mouth In order to ltpop MeC 1,1s hc-vand flimiMor.i ahovn nil othi r women' t iniiimzlnp lit anv pric-Uinvpier, MrC'AM.'H Is only tec a J car; poslinoly worth $100 Yoe Mt S.I..I nr On. P"rn Trrt from vour dm copy or MeCALL'S, If yon nni.crllio qidrkly. THE MtCALL COMIUM, 236 We.l 376 St., Nrr Wk ii fancy-worill-- ,' 1 l l NOTH-Alc- lor tree copy oltc-- ( Al I Snomltr-- I tl n.w pr m inn ntilosfu. Sjiiiiuv cuyy and pat. tem ittalugib iao tree on rfouesl CZIOEZD O OO T.OED BALL & MILLER iiiery, Feed "and Sale Stable Bus Meets all Trains Hardinsburg, C30EZ : Ky I' O O O CZIOJ OVER 65 YEARS' EXPERIENCE l-Jil.JI.W may Anyone tending a nketch arid quickly ascertain our opinion freo whether art Invention Is probably nntcntnblo. Coiumnnlea-tlonsatrlctl- y confidential. HANDBOOK on latent tent free. Oldest airency (or eccurlne patents. l'ntents taken tlirouuh Jlunu & Co. receive tptcial notice, without charge, la tho Trade Marks Designs Copyrights Ac Scientific American cirhandsomely Illustrated weekly. culation or any aclentlQo Journal. 1 crmt. 13 yenr: four months, $1. Sold by all newsdealers. A MUNN & Co.36,B'oad- -- New York Branch Office, C56FBU WnshlDiiton. D. C. SUBSCRIBE NOW 1 ...For The... I Aiiama Journal I 111 . ' DAILY, SUNDAY AND SEMI-WEEKL- Y ' Largest Circulation South of Baltimore BY MAIL- Daily and Sunday Daily only per annum $7.00 " " 5. M " Sunday only Seml-Weekl- " " 2M l.i y " M I ALL THE NEWS ALL THE TIME I Notice to Those Who Write For The Breckenridge News Persons who send articles to the Dreckenrldgo 7ews, kindly take pains to make them plain and on paper of reasonable size, Wrapping paper is uot cosvenient to twtadle on a typ case or desk. Always lgn name, Continued on page 7 THE STOLEN SINGER Continued from pnge ( , t nd he had momenta ot curious per- sxlty about It ho was thoro to watch r her safety. Ho pictured her sit ng somewhere In tho endangered ves-- ! l. She could not but bo torrincd at Iwr predicament Whether ohtpwreck r abduction threatened her, sho muBt bI that buo had Indeed fallen Into be hnnds of her enemies. Ho worked turn at the pump, thon mmlo up his to rUk no but iBlnd tho ship's further dolay, whb to cabins. Sho In One of thorn, ho believed; frightened Mhe must be, possibly 111. Ho had twme all that tho furthest stretch ot luty could demand In asslstanco to lie ship. Ho would find Agatha Red- Mid at any coat, If sho wero aboard fee Jeanno D'Arc. Again no tnougm himself that ho was glad ho was Ftfaere. Whatever purpose hor ono- fjniea had, ho alono was on her Aide, be alono could do Bomothlng to savo er. It was now long past midnight, but ffSiot pitch dark cither on deck or on tho seA. The electric lights had gono out ,lhg beforo, but lanterns had boon swung hero and thero from tho deck As Jimmy camo up, ho fixtures. thought tho men wero preparing to lower tho boats, but when aBkcd about It In his dif, he ficult French, tho sailor Bhook his head. , Thero wero moro people about than ho supposed the yacht carried; several seamen, threo or four other men, and a fat woman sitting apathetically on a' pllo of ropo. Ho wont from group to group, and from end to end of tho yacht, looking for ono Ho saw woman's faco and figure. Monsieur Chatelard, examining ono of the boats. Ho ran. down tho Saloon stairway, determined to search tho cabins beforo ho gavo up his quest Ono moment ho prayed that tho words of Chatelard might bo true, and that she had nover been aboard tho yacht; the next moment ho prayed ho might And her behind tho next closed door. As James searched below deck, a houso palatial disclosed Itself, even In tho dim light of tho little lanterns. Cabins roomy and comfortable, fur nishings of exquisite tasto, all the paraphernalia of tho cultured and tho rich wero there. Sqmo of tho cabin doors were standing open, and none was locked. Jimmy beat on them, called from room- to room, finding nothing. Every human occupant was gone. Sick at heart, ho again rushed on deck. Was ho mistaken after all? Or had they hidden her in some secret part of tho ship where ho could not find her? When Jimmy got back to the deck b.o saw that tho groups had gathered Ian the port sldo. Sharp orders wero waing given. Ho crowded to the rail ing, straining his eyes to see, and found that they wero transferring tho ship's company to tho boats. A ropo ladder swung from tho deck to a boat beneath, which bobbed like a cork bee side tho big, pliinglng yacht Two were in the boat, a Bailor standing at the bow, and a largo muffled figuro of a woman sitting In tho stern. Jimmy at once knew her to be the apathetic fat woman he had seen a few minutes before on deck. His eye searched the company crowded, about tho top of the rope ladder,, and suddenly his heart leaped. There she was, at the edge of the deck, waiting for the captain to give the word for her to descend to the boat below. As Jimmy's eyes grow accustomed to the darkness, he saw her more and more plainly, a palo face framed in a dark hood, a tall, cloaked figure waiting calmly to obey the word from tho su' i ' i . - peo-pi- Advertisers who have so long submitted to being bilked and buncoed by tho magazines aro beginning to In the months of learn wisdom. June, 1912, nine magazines lost an aggregate of 22,735 lines, as compared with the same month in 1911. The loss In June 1911. followed a great loss. in tho same month In 1910, and thero Is reason to hope that by 1915 a good many of these fake publications will be put entirely out of busi ness. Tho magazino of the present Continued next week. day is seldom read by intelligent people. It makes its appeal to the mediocre man and even he is getperior officer. The Weak Point. It was the third time Jimmy hal "The most obatlnato advertising ting tired of It. There Is Just cheap seen her, but he felt as If ho had found prospect sometimes yields to an ap- literature enough In it to enable it ono dearer than himself. His eyes peal to his prldo in his business when to squirm through the mail, tho obdwelt on her. Sho was not terrified; It is made in a tactful manner. Such ject being to hold up a gullible adverher nerveB were not shaken. "I am an appeal, however, cannot bo made tising public at a minimum of expense. ready," she said, turning to tho cap- during tbo first call. The more alert ndvertisers aro betain. It was th camo Pnn tfaa vnoa ginning to discriminate, and are not being fooled so much by gross figures of circulation, but are asking about the quality of circulation ns well, and quality includes accessibility of readers to the advertiser or seller, and distribution In territory or territories that provldo a good market for the advertiser's wares, under tho circumstances then controlling his business. Tho advertising agent, tho ono placing tho advertising, has been under temptation to select gross circulation as offering tho least labor and Investigation on his part; but tho man behind the guns, who pays tho bills, Is beginning to exact from his representative, who spends his money, real eervico for tho pay he receives. suggesting Oh, what did it not nug gcsti iNevcr this dark, wild night of danger! Jimmy thrilled to It again ns he had thrilled to it onco beforo. Ho waved jubilant hands. "Agatha he called, across tho spneo and heads that divided them. Whether 'sho heard his call ho did not know. At that moment tho word was given, and sho turned nn almost smiling faco to tho captain In roply. Sho knelt to tho deck nnd got footing on tho slippery rope. Men nbovo held it and helped as best they could, whllo tho sailor below wnlted to recolvo her into tho llftlo boat Sho waB steady nnd quick as a woman in ouch n perilAb sho deous position could bo. scended, tho rowboaf, insecurely held to tho Jeanno D'Arc, slid stcrnward a few feet; and whllo Bho waited in midair for tho boat to bo brought up ngaln, tho Jeanno D'Arc gavo a mighty plunge. Tho captain shouted from tho deck, a sailor yelled, then another; tho dipping sea tossed tho yacht so that for nn instant tho boat bolow and tho woman on tho' ladder wero hidden from Jim's vlow. Ho climbed over tho rail and edged along tho nnrrow margin of tho deck until ho was a few feet nearer tho rope, his heart thumping with fear of calamity. And even ns tho thought camo, tho thing happened. Tho wrenching of tho ropes, Insecurity of their fastenings, somo blunder on tho part of tho soamon whatover It was, tho ropo loosened llko a filament of gauzo, and, with its precious burden, dropped into the angry water. Doforo a breath could bo drawn, tho black waves churned over her head. Ab, for tho second tlmo, Jim saw disaster engulf tho Vision that had such power over him, ho was seized by a cold numbness. "Oh, you brutes!" ho groaned aloud; but his groan had scarcely escaped him when ho heard loud altercation among tho men, and in a moment, tho usual tones of Monsieur Chatelard commanding: "Nover mind! Quick with tho boat on tho other side!" Tho seamen rushed to tho opposlto to mako tho Bido, now impatient boats. In tho fear that was growing momently upon the men, thero was no ono to givo a thought to tho vanished woman. Jimmy clung to tho rail for a second, peering over tho water. With a cry of gladness he saw her palo faco rJso to the surface of tho water soveral feot jiway and , toward tho bow. "Keep up a second! It's all right!" ho shouted. Quick as thought ho snatched a life preserver from its placo on tho rail, and ran forward. Ho called thrico, "Keep up, I'm coming!" then threw the cork swiftly and accurately to the very spot where she floated. A second longer he watched, to see if she gained it. It seemed that sho did, and yet something was wrong. She was not able to right herself Immediately In the water, but floundered helplessly. Jimmy knew that her clothes wero hampering her, or else tlrtlt, tho ropo ladder had entangled her feet. He turned and got his balance on the narrow ledge, pointed his .hands high above his head, and took a good breath. Then ho dove toward the floating faco. When ho came to the surface sho was there, not ten strokes away. Ho swam to her. placed firm hands under her arms, and steadied her while sho cleared her feet from the entangling rope. "Thank God!" ho breathed. "I'll savo you yet!" Rod-mond- l" ni' n Advertising L immm COOKING Great System Perfected by M. Soyer, Famous London Chef. MUST FOLLOW DIRECTIONS. By Martha McCulloch Williams. "13o sure you are right then go nhend,'' said Davy Crockett, tho backwoods sage. Tho saying has no more wonder-working fcmf &.jm;urammiwmiJ Talks A FARM CHEAP AND WHY IT IS CHEAP! la'w FIltST , iiiiimuji Hcciiuso .iiii it is a poor! farm, fertile land, Invs well, I ADVERTISING ON TOMBSTONES Tributes Paid to the Departed Purposes of Gain for the Living. for Thoro aro some people who try to make money out of anything, as tho Inscriptions on some tombstones bear Alwitness, says London Tit-Hit- s though tombstono epitaphs are frequently censored by tho authorities, a good many have been passed that are wore In the naturo of puffs for tho living than tributes to the dead. The Widow of a man who died somo yeurs ago arranged for tho following Inscription to bo placed over tho grave of her husband: pertinent application than to the of paper lings cookory. Being suro you aro right, you can go ahead to admiration. It you aro right, you will havo nono but good words Otherwlser-oth- er for tho process. words. , dear departed "Hero lies , who now carhusband of ries on his business of general outfitgives good value. ter, and alwaj-Terms cash." That Is tombstone advertising with a vengeance, and it is not an isolated case. It has been recorded of a certain shop .keeper that ho had his gravo dug and tho tombstone' placod above It somo years beforo his death. Tho tombstono wns nbthlng less than an advertisement of his business, for tho inscription ran: "Horo lies John Emerson, tho best hnttor In tho state of Ohio." The tombstono, after raising somo discussion, was eventually passed by tho authorities. A Canadian firm went ono better even than this. The head of tho firm In question died, and over his gravo was inscribed on tho tombstone: "Here lies Abraham Stokes, founder of tho firm of Stokes & Company, who for many years havo manufactured pickles and bottled fruits. Dest of all and without rival." Tho tombstono censors sometimes refuse permission for epitaphs of this description to bo raised over tho graves of the dead. Tho widow of a patent medicine manufacturer, who wished to erect a tombstone bearing a detailed account of her late husband's discovery of tho patent medicine in question, found that the authorities wero obdurate In not allowing tho inscription to appear. Finally sho abandoned tho Idea of advertising the business and erected a more suitable memorial In which no mention was made of tho commercial life of tho dear departed. well-know- WANTS SERVICE FOR MONEY Man Who Pays Advertising Bills No Longer Fooled by Gross Figures on Circulation. Paper bag cookery saves trouble, expense, and time, makes better In flavor and substance, and is a sworn foo to dyspepsia. Hence, it Is a dlsponscr of sweetness nnd light Whatover helps tho great mass to easlor nnd better living Is n distinct gain for humanity. Any woman of average Intelligence can lenrn In half an hour, if sho pnys attention, the cBsentlnl rudiments of using this system.' After that, uso will teach tho fine points far better than any lecturer or demonstrator could do it. r or But 11 will not do to If you aro a novlco, or oven a prospective paper bag cook, read over and over tho paper bag commandments beforo beginning and read them again tho next day, and tho next, and still tho next They aro not perfunctory but vital. Also, .in .following out recipes given, stick to your text Baked Apple Sauce. Peel and coro six firm apples of good flavor, tart rather than sweet. Stick three cloves in each and put bits of maco and cinnamon In tho Put them bag with two heaping in cups of sugar and half a tumbler of water. Cook thirty minutes. Havo the oven very hot at first, but slack heat after seven minutes. Lemon d Juice Instead of water makes a sauce. In that case add half a cup more sugar at tho outset. Apple Pudding. Beat hree fresh eggs very light, add two cups Bugar, half a cup creamed butter, tho strained Julco of a lemon, and tho grated yellow peel, a very Ht'tlo salt, half a teaspoonful of powdered corn starch, a pint of raw grated applo and half a pint of rich milk. Beat hard for several minutes, then pour bag and bako for Into a thirty minutes In a hot oven. Leave room for tho pudding to rlso In sealing the bag. Cook on a trivet set upon tho Servo with hard sauce or wine sauco as preferred. This if eaten hot. If eaten cold, whipped .cream is tho thing for it. Sweet Potato Pudding. Mako a batter ns for apple pudding. Uso a cup more sugar, else only half a pint of grated raw sweet potato. Sweet potatoes take as much sugar as crab apples to make them taste sweet. The creamier tho milk the better unless It is creamy increase tho proportion of butter. Cook In a bag fifty minutes will not bo too long for it Make a peep-holin the upper bag unless tho pudding Is browned and firm, cook it a whllo longer. Banana Pudding. Beat threo eggs light, saving out one white. Add a generous cup of sugar, a cup of stale cake, crumbled fine, half a cup of creamed butter, a cup of milk, beat all together, then add two large or threo small bananas, sliced thin, tho Juice of half a lemon anda teaspoonful of lemon extract. Batfo in a very bag for thirty mlnutos. Take out, cover with merlnguo, strew a littlo shred candled peel over tho meringue, set in tho oven to harden, then servo hot with wlno or lemon sauce. ro-tur- ."liehtly rolling, does not wash; nearly every acre is tillable; it lias southern exposure; it will produce crops from two to four weeks earlier than land lying on northern hill nide. is in the garden .'pot of Breckinridge county; gt im( 0f( Hj gJ(jM Mjg froJ Ki iyip THIRD It is near the railro id. 1' crows wheat, corn, tobacco outs, cow "cas all kinds of grns. contains !$U0 ucm and is cheap. It will produeo Til id unu year, m rignciy liirmcu, nearly unit its cost. Laborplentiful and chdap. Write pvfi)It " JNO. D. BABBAGE Cioverport, Ky. I $4,200 U n ii.. Price $4,200 half-hea- Buy Land and Make Money Your easiest way to make money is to buy land in Breckenridge county. Western land has had its day. Old Kentucky is the ideal spot in all this country for climate, for good crops, for good living, for good people, and good, long life. Breckinridge county has bettoi and cheaper facilities for reaching tho markets two railroads and the Ohio river. The peoplo aro prosperous and land is cheap. Now is your time to buy. Land has advanced from 25 to 50, per cent in tho last ton years. In anothor ten years, land will leap another 50 per cent. Got in now while tho start is cheap. Clip out this entire advertisement, check tho numbers that interest you, write your namo and address and wo will keep you in touch with our bargains. core-space- well-buttere- d richer-flavore- Wanted Small Farms We have a number of inquiries for small farms from 50 to 100 acres, improved. If you havo a small farm well improved, good level land, list it with us and wo will do tho vast. well-buttere- d grid-shel- f. Acres. 3 miles from Ii Vinson, on rural ruiut.'. Good frame dwelling; d rooms and ver iinda: good burn 30x5o; tenant liousu; 137 acres under ulow; 100 acres grass; ' acres In timber; well watered. cistern and J pounds ponds. 3j to !0 Imsliels corn and tobacco to acre. Uood clover land lays wavy to level location. Ideal and In one ot tliu 10S -0 No. 1. A Fine Home Farm house. best neighborhoods In tbo couiity. i'rlcu Terms on Dalancr rvt O 300 acres 3 in nuaramplo;onumllufromscliooi IIU. well-buttere- d e 3 Uood Stock Farm. 155 acres; well J improved dwelling; stock barn. wheat, tobacco, corn, clover, aid grass. miles from Irvliiglon, on rural route. Tills land Isu little rollliu' but docs not wash. Prleo right. Jno. I). Ilubbagc, ptnr,rinrr. Kv, rJr A a live town. located onopractically t lleautlfully 100 acres mllo from ail level land, untmproveu; good 'enclng. Ideal spot for dairy farm. I'rlcu reasonable. Write Jno. l It ibbhgo. Cioverport, Ky. 108 acreslocated Mr EJ cock county; 10 near Dukes, Han-lll- l. acres under plow 78 acres timber; well watered; plenty ot fruit; 6 room dwelling: barn JOxM; 40 litres level, rest rolling. Ciood lanu for tabacco. corn, wheat and clover. It Is u bargain at Jl.HX), 5u0 cash, balance easy payments. l'Jo acres No. 6 uood level mllo South of Rock vale, land. 4 room dwelling tenant house and necessary outbuildings, school house and church In 3iX) yards. I'ricu (vn llU. Grows tlwelllni;;2 barns tenant houses; koo(1 lovoi l.uid grows corn, tobacco, wheat and grass l'rlco 3,7."H). L ind near this sold recently fo ito the acre. nnd lovel i t '"" Nn 1i j. good barn;Rood land cleared,land. all we! 3 miles from Irvlugtou. I'rlcu I3.3U located; I O 2M acres lying In a valley: t INIn ' room dwelltugand hull; 2tonaj houses, lawo tobacco barn: 2W miles Soutl. of Kirk. H mllo from school, well watered, 1 springs near barn; on Rural Route. ot Ole Nn I 3 175 "cres 1 mtlu ICastllmo ston. Deanj good, strong soil, watered by wells and springs, on goo. county road, near good school and churchct New tobacco barn coitjl, aw, 3 stock barn-gootenant houses, line clover and gran-land- . 3(1.0S tO150 Acres insburgiT-roo4Sx('i0; 2 two miles from Hard-Li- and nv. crt-,s- nu' ly. Price?!), 100. 11 13o acres I'rlcefJ.OOO. X cask lJr l McQuady.located 1 mtlo north or balance In yearly payments. nu 51,000. " -- 0 4H miles from Uardln Nn 11U I burg, county seat: well lmprov cd; one of the best farms In the county. l'rlc 1 Nn 1 A 59 Acres near Huras. Dwelling, bani2020; log stable. 20 acnw level, rest rolling; soil sandy loam underlaid with clay; well watered Price JdoO. liu. lu I.kSOciisIi. well-buttere- d GOOD THINGS IF CHEAP. Chef of BrooksJ Club, London. Fillet of Beef a la Mlrande. Tako a pound and a half of rump steak and cut It Into neat slices, about an eighth of an inch thick nnd two and a half Inches long and broad. Dust each of those lightly with black popper; molt an ounco of butter and skim By 7 74 acres. 3 miles from Kirk, dwell-- u InglVJ story 0 rooms an- porch, good well, small tenant house, good barn and and stable, good orchard. Q Two tracts 100 acres In one und ivj IIU. O 124 acres In tho other; '4 acres located 3 mllo. from llardlusburg; 100 acres 3 miles from Ilarned; M mllo of Kings wood college. O 1&0 acres; located on Henderson V Route, 1 mllo east of Lodlburg; 70 acres In pasture, &0 In timber; well dwelling; good barn and N Improved land, 17 00 acres wellMcQuady; all lovoi mllo from good Hhape. Excellent neighborhood. and corn land; well watered. Prlci e2.500. on-fsv- . o story dwelling, and tenant 54.7M 175 from ft wenAcres, Nn u nv. 2 stock'' barns one mileplenty Ilarned ot goo improved; water: and 3tixis. Two 1 --- fuxGO house. Prlc- - rJr IU. (C-- acres. miles tO Nn vj l('rm of on Star Route;frot nv. under Cioverport water; Hiroom dwel plow; good acres 7 14 Ilvo-roo- m watered; j llme-sto- no land. Price fl.UOO. lug; two good barns for tobacco and stocl This Is a bargain. Write Jno. D. Habbagufo further particulars. west I''or ,8 acres four D p,UUU atendeane, 3 miles miles; bran l from railroad; all fresh land; 100 ucres In cultlvi tton; 00 acres In grass; will produce tho be- corn, wheat and tobacco In neighborhood-plentlasting water, well i door of dwoh ing; Fog dwelling, 2 rooms and side rooii good stablo ; 3 tobacco barns ; 3 tenant houst Plenty ot good timber for farm purpostti good fund to clear. Price 2.000 H cash. Are You A woman 0 Nicolas Soyer, 14UUCTW1, smiles from Guston. 3 miles from Irvlngton; well watered: lays wull; good young orchard; good ; on rural route ; school house few yards timber froii houso; Improvements; good four room dwelling with kitchen on back porch: two good Minis s barn and tcnent house und back In the Held; moat and hen house; woodshed; will sellon easy payments; plenty ot small fruit. Further particulars uc'Mross Jno. D. Ilabbago, Cioverport, Ky, 'Ifin p7tOUlr ii els-tur- n. Cardui The Woman's Tonic EL I Merchant Must Help Advertising. Newspaper advertising is a preliminary to the kind of advertising that 1b done after you get the people who respond inside your place of business. It is a very necossary and very valuable preliminary. Without it the number of people who come to your place ot business would be very much less. Dut you havo got to help if you want to get one hundred per cent, results from your advertising. You have got to givo tho public Just what your advertising leads the public to expect P, T. Barnum, so I am told, never made that famous statement which has been attributed to him: "The public , loves to be humbugged." Barnum was too shrewd a student of human nature to think or practice anything like that. The public loves to be served that's what. And the merchant who serves his public honestly and well la doing the kind ot advertising that leads to more business.- Jerome P. Fleishman in the Baltimore ?ua much finely minced garlic ns will .lie on tho point ot a very small knlfo. Lay tho fillets In this and lot them steep for nn hour, turning frequently (tho dish must stand In a warm place, or tho butter will set). Thon tako bag, and out, put in a place on brollor In tho oven, leaving it to cooto. for half an hour. knead an ounco of flour with an ounco of butter, add to It by degrees a pint of strong stock, placo in n cloan saucepan, and stir all ono way until it is tho consistency of cream; then add half a pound of previously cookod mushrooms, tho julco of half a lemon, freed from seeds, a teaspoonful of China soy, and two drops anchovy essence. Make yery hot. Pile the mushrooms in the middle of a hot dish, arrango the fillets around it and garnish with a wall of mashed potato. Servo at once. Irish Stew. Cut up two or three pounds of mutton in the ordinary way, Leave very little fat. Add salt and pepper to tasto. Add six largo peeled and flnoly chopped, and two pounds of peeled and thinly sliced potatoes and a bunch ot sweet herbs. Place in bag' and adda half a tumbler of xold water. Placo on broiler in hpt oven, Allow forty minutes. Copyright, 1911, by Sturglss & Walton Com nan v. well-buttere- d it freo from froth, and add to it as For Sale 15 H. P. F. M. WATKINS GAS OR GASOLINE ENGINE This engine is in good condition; has boon run about 4 yours und is a bargain to anyone nceding'a stationary ongiuo. Has all necessary pipes, gasoline tankwhich holds ab'out 30 gallons; has detachable gasolinopuinp and a natural gas attachment. Reason forsolling entirely too largo for ray purpose. For further information call on or address Mean-whll- o well-flavore- d Jno. D. Babbage Cloyerport, Ky. Cumberland Telephone No. 46. on-lou- s, Women loves a clear, rosy complex ion. Ilurdock Blood Hitters is splendid for purifying the blood, clearing the tkiu, restorlag sound digestion. All MGHT III umtB. V ull you bow cd Wilu pjUtpri.P'lct I'rt (or .Hr ftua wirfucvi. M.SABEI&S0NS druggists sell It. Price, $1.00-- . DMlwtlnFwi.HUM.WMJ FURS qwqffppy nm'w4' rw'wpiwTTf " "miiy"'rf'M"t w" . '""" Byfv Bywng.. 'JWlP'TPfP"'1 . . .r-- ' "f A-tM- ': '" wi-wr- y3 BAPTIST LAYMEN WILL HOLD GREAT CONVENTION IN CHATTANOOGA, FEBRUARY 4, 5 AND 6, 1913. Representatives of 2,500,000 Southern Baptists to Hold First Great Mission Convention In South. period Anticipating nn of thrco days, praying for success In so great nn undertaking, happy with tho outlook, Baptist laymen all over tho south, representing a brotherhood of 2,500,000 in ono of tho most favored sections under the sun, are preparing to movo on to Chnttnnooga, Tenn., for tho great convention to bo held In that city February 4, 5 and C, 1913, in the 4.G00 capacity auldtorlum that has already beon engaged nnd will bo specially flttod up with all conveniences for tho occasion. Ready to Welcome Visitors. Chattanooga Btands ready to tho visitors and tho denomination is oxpectant. From all over the torrltory embraced by tho Southern JJaptlst convention tho hosts will to tho East Tonnesseo metropolis, Co bo present on the dates mentioned In order that they may Join In what bldfl fair to bo not only tho greatest religious gathering of tho winter, but epoch-making wel-com- o then thore began nn actlvo campaign throughout tho south to organize tho lay forces and Impress upon them the importance of 'the convention and what It will mean to tho denomination. An Ideal Location for a Convention. No better plnco than Chattanooga could havo been chosen for tho con vention. When tho Presbyterian laymen held their convention in that city Inst winter thero was general gratification expressed that Chattanooga had been chosen. Tho convention was a success from every standpoint and many of tho delegates expressed a to return at somo future dato for n similar occasion, stating that they hoped Chattanooga would again be chosen ns tho meeting placo for tho laymen of their denomination. A systematic canvass of tho wholo south Is being made. Interest is now at a high pitch. Dr. Henderson, during the convention season among tho states, visited practically all tho state conventions of the south nnd was ason tho sured of hearty part of thoso with whom he came into contact. Tho conventions ho did not visit were visited by other prominent Baptists with tho same results. Tho fact that tho convention will bo the first of its kind ever held by tho Baptists gives importanco to it. Keen Interest Is manifested as to tho outdo-sir- POINTS FOR CHICKEN RAISERS Evidently Written by One Who Has No Particular Liking for the Humble "Biddy." Chickens aro the most unccrtalnest creatures that walk tho family acre. Not tho kind of chickens thlH lady who In wearing O. Henry's kimono beg pardon, mantle-wr- ites about, but our old, familiar, feathered friends. Never raised any? Well, you will, alt right. Most universal pursuit In this wholo wldo world, outside of paying bills. Merchant, banker, broker, farmor, city man, commuter almost overybody tries to rnlso chickens at somo tlmo or nnothor. Looks easy that's tho deceiving part of it. And it is easy, after you learn ono thing: Llttld chickens don't know anything, inedlum-sizcchickens don't know anything, big chickens don't know anything. If there Is any change of an lntolloctual nature ns tho slzo increases, tho big ones know less, If possible, than the Ilttlo ones. If thero Is a wlro partition In your pen, with an open door at ono end, tho chickens will try to plunge through tho wlro Instead of going round and walking through tho door. In tho course of timo, when the birds get heavy, they will hang themselves trying to do this if you don't watch them. Hen chickens are more valuable than roosters, becauso they can lay eggs If they will. But If you tako a dozen small chickens and ralso them carofully, it Is always surprising how many of them turn out to bo roosters. Sometimes they will sprout tall feathers nt tho very last minute, Just when you are thinking they ought to bo ready to lay eggs. At this time you must get busy with tho barnyard guillotine, or ax, as it is familiarly called. Puck. dad-busted 1 THE OLD RELIABLE BRECKINRIDGE BANK Cloverport, Ky. Organized 1872 U. S. DEPOSITORY FOR POSTAL SAVINGS 40-YEARS FUNDS o SOLID AS A ROCK FOR An Absolutely Safe Place to do Business 3 Per Cent on Time Deposits NO Mary LEGAL VERBIAGE THERE HUGS AND KISSES POLICEMAN Newhard of Allentown, Pa., With Appellation, "Oh, You Big Bear With the Brass Buttons," Gotham Wrote Will In Her Own Homely Woman la Jailed. Way, and It Stands. New York. A now form of torture for policemen, moro sinister than graft investigations, moro painful than winter wind whipping around a fixed post, and possessed of possibilities as deadly as the burglar's bullet, was put to the tost on placid Washington young policecourt by a man. Facing the Policeman victim Gelger of the West Ono Hundred and street station as he told Magistrate House about it was a woman who handsomo frequently blushed and murmured "ImposBlblo! Oh, I couldn't have done that!" "Yes, your honor, she kissed me," stammered Gelger. "Right out in the middle of Amsterdam avenue, at Qne Hundred and Fortieth street she kissed me, and there's nothing In the manual that says part of a policeman's duty Is being kissed by strangers." "Couldn't you have escaped If you didn't like It?" asked the court. "I was on fixed post." your honor, groaned the youthful guardian of tho red-face- come. Jour-Co- y Delegates Are Organizing. In many southern centers tho laymen havo organized and the pastors havo pledged their hearty toward securing large delegations to go to Chattanooga. During tho day and night preceding the opening of the convention thero will roll into Chattanooga special trains from all parts of tho south and special cars bearing delegates. For the tlmo being Chattanooga will be tho mccca of all Southern Baptists and thoso who can not attend the convention will be much In prayer as to Its success. When Chattanooga entertained the Southern Methodist laymen, success was tho result, and as soon as It was announced that the Southern Baptist laymen anticipated holding a similar convention there, Immediately tho hearts and the pocketbooks of citizens were opened and the word, "Come" was passed out Chattanooga is the headquarters for preparation activities A complete list of committees has been named and the secretary of the combined forces is tho Rov. E. E. George, Superintendent of Baptist Missions in Chattanooga, who so successfully executed his duties as executive secretary of the Men and Religion Forward Movement campaign there. The convention will bo characterized by addresses by some of tho most notable Baptists In the country. It is vital to the success of tho convention that Baptists all over the south do their part toward creating an Interest that will culminate in a large attendance. All and active layment are urged to lay upon tho hearts of their associates in church life the importance of tho convention. , It is felt that if every Baptist will do his duty success Is certain. Gen. Balllngton Booth, tho head of tho Volunteers of America, while In Chattanooga recently, expressed It as his opinion that the Baptists were the most progressive denomination In America That spirit will be put to the test Will it stand? public-spirite- d g well-known to-da- SHALL ENGLISH GIVE THANKS Some Favor Suspending the Regular Service on This Occasion Because of No Harvest. just now as to tho propriety of holding harvest thanksgiving services in Tho dlscusblon which Is taking place City Auditorium at Chattanooga, Tenn. one of the greatest in history. The promoters of the plans for the convention anticipate an attendance of 2,000 laymen nud 1,000 ministers and they see no reason, realizing the strength of tho Southern Baptist constituency, why there should not be 3,000 delegates present in all, to Join in so great an occasion. Chattanooga Baptists pursued an aggressive policy to secure this convention, which will be tho first of it3 kind over hold by Southern Baptists. No effortB were spared in tho campaign to secure it. Not only tho Baptists but also representatives of other Christian bodies, as won as civic officials. Joined in the effort. For days tho meeting place of the convention was undecided upon, as other cities offered such flattering Inducements, but finally the word was given out that Chattanooga had been selected and Immediately all concerned got busy making preliminary preparations. The president of tho Southern Baptist laymen's movement is Dr. J. Harry Tyler, of Baltimore, Md., and the secretary Is Dr. J. T. Henderson, of Both of Blstol, Tennessee-Virginia- . these gentlemen visited Chattanooga and other contesting cities, and at Chattanooga, tho placo finally selected, they were guests of tho Baptist pastors' conference, while they wore looked out after by the manager of the Hotel Patten, one of the largest in the south, Houston R. Harper, a Baptist, who was active In the campaign for the securing of the convention for Chattanooga. After Chattanooga had been chosen wide-awak- e pas-tpr- s our churches well Illustrates tho prevails among educated churchmen struggling to reconcile their more enlightened view of Nature with ecclesiastical traditions. Somo are disposed to hold that a display of public gratitude for benefits so clearly withheld would Bavor of Ineptitude. What earnestness or spiritual worth, they ask, can attend bo Indiscriminate a thanksgiving? If you ask and do not receive, ought you to be as thankful for benefits wltheld as for benefits bestowed. Theology apart, common sense revolts against a ceremonial which in so literal a sense goes against the grain. Some protest against the empty falsehood of a service wherein Is siing the hymn beginning "When all 1h safely gathered In." How can farmers, crossing their blackened fields to enter a gayly decorated church, be expected to join l,n a chorus of London Nation. grat-itude- B. W. German, register of wills of Lehigh county, admitted to probate the most remarkable will offerod hero in a century. It was written by Mary Newhard of Laurays, who loft several hundred dollars In personal property. It reads: "I guess It Is about timo I want my things fixed after I am gono, becauso I havo nobody to depend on except my sisters. I hope they see to things and do it in tho way I want it done. It is a great task, but It cannot bo fixed otherwise. Thoy always helped mo along. I want them to dlvldo my clothes among them, because I have no cbldlren, vo they are nearest. I have a good lot of things that havo to bo sold for expenses and then I guess It will reach to bury me decently. "Such things as my big copper kettle and tubs, washing machine, sewing machine, watch, bedroom suit, bureau, chest, trunk, waiters (two nice ones), casters and other articles aro to bo sold. Thero is also a stovepipe in tho garret belonging to the parlor stove, a dozen sauce dishes I believe thoy don't need and a white gravy bowl I paid a quarter for, and two big glass stands, which are to be sold. "His bedstead, which lays In the garret, I paid a dollar to get It stained and varnished. He can keep that for Mary if he wants to keep her, and my now dough trough I also want sold. I owe a little at Labach's and I want that paid if thero Is any money left. I can't do it In my lifetime any more. Yours in hope." Allentown (Pa.) Register. d Fifty-secon- d dark-haire- d peaco. "Oh," said his honor, "that's tion to duty!" "Yes, Blr; It was like this: standing there all alono about wondering where all the peoplo Suddenly some one grabs me The Ladles Missionary Society of lie.iuttfnllv, ontarv Bantlst church , talncd at the home of Mrs. Sallie Ben T . licit cl.i... uiiurnuuu, uca o rriuHv i ai. jvrcec the business of the society was finis delicious refreshments were served Mr. Willie Dutschlce has purchas the Aron Miller property, consider- - 1 tion 400. He will take possession at . once. Mrs. R. A. Shellman Is proud of a handsome fern in her home, it is the result of much attention which Mrs. Shellman Is very capable of giving. The admiration aroused by its quality and size is great. Mrs. Shellman to the correspondent recently, , saidlt would take $10 to purchase it, Sallie Hiner and HIner Best, of Louisville, attended the funeral of their uncle, Mr. Aron Miller. Mrs. Dr. Greene (nee Maude Brins-lewho has been the guest of her mother, Mrs. Lucretla Brinsley, left Monday for Beverly, Kansas. Little Elsie McKaughan, of Clover-porIs visiting her Mr, and Mrs. A. B. McKaughan. Jerrv Lpnnnn. nt VXarAlnahnrrr la ..In. A. iting his Mr. and Mrs. f w.-i-a r. . while-talkin- g y) t, grand-parent- s, grand-parent- s, devo- I was 1:30, WHY CALLED "BLACK MARIA" Boston Negress of Colonial Times sponsible for Designation of Police Patrol Wagon. Re- ? OBJECT OF CONVENTION The object of the convention is to educate and inspire Baptist laymen for larger service in God's Kingdom. No collections. A registration fee of $1.00 will be charged all delegates and should bo sent at once that reservations can be made. The fee goes to defray the necessary expense of the convention. All the Interests of the denomination shall receive attention. i I One on Father. personified Is little Brightness Johnny Pule. Certain friends of tho family consider him rather precocious but that's quite another story. At any rate, he is the prldo of his father's heart, and Pule, Sr., Invariably refers to the youngster as a "regular chip from tho old block." The other night little Johnny looked up from his stool by the fireside, and ejaculated the query: "I'm a chip from tho old block, ain't I, father?" "Yes, my son, Indeed you are," came tho proud eply. "And, pa, you're the head of tho fambly, ain't you?" asked tho slmplo Ilttlo lad. "I am," replied Pulo. "Then," chuckled Johnny triumphantly, "you must bo a blockhead!" But wo will draw a kindly veil over what followed. Good Fellowship. Good fellowship Is as old as man. It Is ono of tho elemental things rooted in man with good and evil, lovo and hato. Its temples aro wher-ovo- r good men get togother; its A terror to evildoers was the real original Black Maria, and quite as useful in helping to keep tho peace as the black maria of today. Black Maria lived in Boston and in Colonial times. She was a gigantic negress, named Marie Lee, and she was mistress of a Bailors' boarding house down near the wharves. .Sailors camo to her from all over the world. They were often a wild, rough Bet, but they never gave Maria any trouble, for her huge Blze was well balanced by her prodigious strength. It is told that she once brought three drunken sailors at once to tho lockup when they had grown too obstreperous to be kept longer in tho house. The fame of Maria's strength grow, bo that she became of great assistance to the authorities, for when men got to be violent or quarrelsome Black Maria was sent for and Boon reduced the unruly to obedience. In time heri reputation spread all over Boston, and ' tho lawless element grew so afraid of her that often the threat of sending ior uiacK Aiaria was enougn 10 queii the worst cases of insubordination. Few people know of Black Maria Lee as the boarding house keepor of Colonial days, but she handed her name down as a menace to tho vicious of future generations, in the modern Jail wagon. To "send for the black maria" is as much of a threat now as It was in Maria Lee's time. behind and two strong arms are wrapped around my neck. The first thing I thought, of course, was 'gangsters!' It Beemed whoever It was was trying to garrote me, and I started to fight for my Hfo. "But I couldn't shako off thoso powerful arms. The best I could do was to squirm around so that I faced tho And, your the er tho assailant honor, It was this lady. " 'Oh, honey, dear!' sho says. " 'What do you mean by using Buch language to me?' I asks her. " 'Oh, you sweetheart!' she goes on, paying no attention to my protests. 'Oh, you big bear with tho brass but- were. from tons!' "Then she kisses me, and that's not the worst of it, for by this time a big crowd had collected and women were You yelling and men shouting: brute, release that woman!' I pleaded with her to go home, but she wouldn't do anything but stay right there and kiss me. Then the man on the beat came around and rescued me.. So I arrested her for well, I couldn't think of anything to call it but extreme disorderly conduct" Mrs. Margaret Hoeflatt, who said she was thirty atid lived at 1071 Freeman street, the Bronx, smiled sweetly but Incredulously as bug paid a $10 fine. She said Gelger looked liko a truthful young officer and she wouldn't dispute his word, though sho didn't remember a thing about it SHE PULLED THIEF'S LEG As He Came Out From Under Sad Woman Fainted Dlicovera Her Losa Later. De-mo- W. A. Hall, of Arlington, Neb., visited his aunt, Mrs. R A. Smith, Friday and Saturday, Misses Dora and Ada Waggoner, of Hltes Run, were the guests of Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Smith a few days last week and returned home Monday. The Christmas tree at the Christian church Tuesday night caused a joyous evening for the children. The tree was laden to the very ton with candv. fruits ' dolls and other toys. Mrs. Dr. ShlveU- and Mrs Eugene Connor deserve prai&Jb for their untiring efforts. The evening was certainly a happy one for the children. Sunday was a day of many blessings . at the Baptist church. A Christmas treat was given to the Sunday school by our worthy superintendent, Mr. R. A. Shellman. Our Sunday school Is increasing since graded, class work is good and order fine. The Sunday school presented the organist, Miss Esther Paynej with a handsome Bible. Mrs. George Drlskell and children returned from Louisville last week. Mr. and Mrs. A. C. McKaughan and family were the guests of Mr. and Mrs. A, B, McKaughan Tuesday. Mrs. S. H. Dix, Mrs. G. W. Payne and son, Gordon Payne, were in Louisville a few days last week shopping. Mr. and Mrs. T. C. Ferry and son, of Louisville, attended the burial of Mr. Aron Miller. Mrs. L. D. Fox is ill at this writing. Miss Lelah Belle Hawkins, of visited her parents, Mr. and Mrs. P. T), Hawkins, a few days last week and returned Sunday by boat, accompanied by Nannie Lee and G. B Che-nau- lt, f) (L I uardner. Mrs. Perry Kemp is 111 with lagrippe .w Buhrman Dowell has returned from Mystic where he has been working as I shrines and sanctuaries tho hoarts of men. Moro than tho Impetuous comradeship of youth, it Is tho Bottled faith of men in men. Passing all boundaries of nation, creed or calling,' it asks only the open heart, tho honest purposo, tho cheerful countenance. Its password is the kindling eyo, Its pledge tho hearty hand its finest messages aro unspoken. It Is tho golden age mado manifest Rites, religions, men and measures pass good fellowship romalns; for It Is eternal lovo of life, eternal faith, eternal charity and cheer. James Edward Kehler. Revelation, The hero of this story Is a famous dramatic author. The plays ho has written havo electrified thousands upon thousands of people, and ho has mastered tho art of making men and women laugh or cry at his own sweet York. When Mrs. Etta of Somers, in Westchester county, saw a leg projecting from under a bed in her home she thought her husband was playing a joke on her and gave It a pull. It proved to be the leg of a thief, who so terrified her when he crawled out from his How They Managed. hiding placo that sho fainted and fell Expensively shod and gowned, to the floor. costly creahatted in She came to her senses quickly, but tions from which depended closely en- tho tbief had gone, presumably veloping, Intricately fastened veils, through tho window, as some Jewelry they sat on a cross seat on the "L" be had dropped in his haste to get train. One held an open box of allur- away was found under the . window. ing chocolates in her daintily gloved He kept only a few trinkets. hand. "Will thoy extricate their lips from their inextricably fastened veils to partake of them or aro tho sweets to form for tho present merely a visual STEPHENSPORT NEWS feast?" wondered tho spectator. "Havo one, Sado," the holder of tho chocolates said to her companion, And Baptist Church Ladies Sado consented. "Now," thought the spectator, "all Aron Miller Dead. will bo revealed!" And so It was. Sado and her companion simultaneously lifted the lumps of sweetness to Many Social And Church their expectant lips and sucked and Notes. nibbled happily through their veils! New wide-brimme- telegraph operator. Mrs. G. W. Payne visited her molh er, jurs. nancy uoweu at union star Wednesday and Thursday. Tr Um ..l w.., nf TThIxm Ct. . , uuiuu ow was the guest of Mrs. 0. W. Dowell last week, .... ,.. ' Ttnn-ol- INSURE AGAINST Enter-tained--- FIRE with r U " I -- ' of BreWWftW""J,mJ"'c"M""iM"'""Mym BlrdMya View of the Incline to the Summit S Lookout Mountain, Ten, Waterproof Boots. will. Here is the great and only way On one occasion a friend of bis Jack greased his seven league boots found him at his desk working on a and waterproofed and snowproofod now drama, them. Melt In an earthen crock, over "So you aro writing a new play?" a very slow, gontle flro, half a pint asked tho friend. of linseed oil (good, raw oil), one In reply the author confessed his ounce of boeswax, or paraffin, half an ounce of rosin and one ounce of oil sin. "No," he said. "I am Just remem- of turpentine. If new boots or shoe bering one from all those I have seen are soaked and well rubbed with this produced. It's easier." Popular warm, greasy mixture, then left to hun tn a Vara place for a week or Seven-Leagu- e IS. A. Kissam, of West Va., spent the holidays with his family. Mr Ernary French who has been very 111 with pneumonia, we are glad to know is Improving, Rey. J. F. Wlnchetl was in town Friday. Miss Abbye WhlttlAghUl and Mr. Harry Seatoa, of New Bethel, were the guest of Mise Esther Payne Christmas eve. ' C. B. &.O. T. Skillrnan Roproeentintf tho samo seven tiuiG( tried "companies that paid 'over $60,000 of tho loss in our big lire of 1901 without a single kick. i