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The Breckenridge news: January 8, 1913 The Breckenridge news 300dpi TIFF G4 page images John D. Babbage Cloverport, KY 1913 brc1913010801_sn86069309 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. The Breckenridge news: January 8, 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 VOL. XXXVII IHTY-SEV- EN THAT'S FIT TO PRINT. 8 Pages No. 27 price alleged to have been paid and the real value of the land, which, it it nlleg AUSTIN KNOTT cd in the petition, was $5,585 Instead of 752'5o- - J R Higdon, J0I111T. l'arsom, G. D. Chambers and Hen I). Ringo arc named ns attorneys for the plaintiffs, and one day last week the Messrs. Miller mid Man, Prosperous and Baker were here and employed J. D. Young Kelly to conduct their defense. They Well Thought of, Hangs Him will deny that Mr. Tierney was of unself in a Barn-Gr- ew sound mind nt the time of the transaction Tired of or that if he was, they knew or suspected Life and Could Not Inddre It. it. Tills suit is independent of the suit brought six months ago to settle the M. Tierney, Sr. estate. Hancock Clarion. LEAVES NOTE TO EXPLAIN. CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY. WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 8, 1913. place at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Leon McGavock. Ices from Benedict's cakes were with delicious home-maservjd the guests. The bride wore a beautiful house gown. After the reception Mr. and Mrs. Hardin left for their home nt Holt, Those present from a distance were: Mrs. Virgil Hardin, Miss Maggie Mc Gavock, Messrs Abe and Gordon McGavock, Mr. and Mrs. Chas. B. de TWO OR THREE. There were only two or thfeo of us Who camo to the place of prayer, Ca'nio in the- teeth of a driving storm; But for that wo did not care, Since nftor our hymns of praiso had risen, And 6ur earnest prayers were said, The Master himself was present there And gavo us the living bread. - CANDLES IN ALL HKHINI8ELF. COLORS AGLOW - r Ham-bleton-Ca- Urge and Beautiful Birthday Cake For Mr. .Edward to Gloverport a Little Boy, Left in day a Happy Day 1867-Su- n- Officers Elected. Custer Lodge No. 624, F. and A. M., met In their hall on December 27, and elected the following officers for the Ben H. Springgate, ensuing year: Master; John Lockard, S W.; V. P. Romlne, J. W.; Philip Snyder, Sec ; J. T. Mitcham, Treas ; W. T. Gregory, S. D.; G. W. Mllburn, J. D.; W. II. Board, Yours fraternally, Chaplain. W. P. Romlne, Sec. A Kff HIS DAUGHTER'S HOME. There birthday. h his has never yet been an event just like it In Cloverport before. The guests in- eluded the oldest men of the town and men who were Mr. Hnrnbleton's friends and neighbors over a half century ago. There were three present past eighty years and the youngest man vas sixty- eight years, with the exception of the Rev. Mr. Cottrell. Mr. Hambleton came to Cloverport when he was a little boy six years old, and it was not long until he went in business with his father, Mr. Willis He was eneaced in the tobacco business. He left Cloverport in I8O7, and in late years his home has been at Sorgho, Ky.' This winter he returned to Cloverport and since then has spent many happy hours back in in the old town of his childhood. Mr. Hambleton was born In Henry f county on the Kentucky river near u Port Royal. He is a man honored by his friends, and loved devotedly by his children, Miss Anne Hambleton, Mrs. and Mr. Steele, Mrs. Lightfoot he looked As Jeff Hambleton. candles the eighty-sev, jthrougn burning on his birthday cake, no doubt, he could see years of a sweet, helpful hfe rich in kindness and valuable experiences. ("VThe dinner given the guests was beautiful in service and a splendid menu ,'of delicious food was served. Those K invited were: Messrs. Richard Skill- man, A. B.. Skillman, W. H. Bowmer, A. R. Fisher, Barney Bohler, Ed. Oglesby, John I). Babbage, Frank Fraize, Dr. Owen, WiTHam Smart, Jeff Hambleton, Mr. and Mrs. Cottrell and daughter, Dorothy. eighty-sevent. Wnn-hlRfon. ', Mr. and Mrs. Charles E. Llghtfoot ''gave a dinner sunuay tor iier iamci, Ed Hambleton, In celebration of Wo know his look in cur leader's face, So rapt and glad and free; Wo felt his touch when our heads were bowed, o heard hid "Come to Mel" Nobody saw him lift tho latch, And none unbarred tho door; But "Peace" was his token to ovory heart, And how could wo ask for nioro? Correction From Hardinsburg. Raymond, Jan. (J. (Special.) Great r Generous Donation. The members of the Baptist chiirch gave their pastor, Bro. Cottrell, a generous pantry shower on Christmas eve, consisting of flour, sugar, coffee, lard, apples, pickles, cake, a turkey, dressed hen, spareribs, butter, eggs, milk, nuts, fruits, candy, canned fruits, preserves and jellies and cash. The Ladies' Missionary Society remembered him with a handsome check. From all this we know that there must be happy hearts around at the Baptist porsonage. Each of us felt the load of sin From tho weary shoulder fall; Each of us propped tho load of caro, And tho grief that was like a pall; And over our spirits a blessed calm Swept in from tho Jaspor Sea, And stropgth was ours for toil and strife In tho days that wcro hence to.be. It Marriage Licensas. County Clerk Beard was busy last week making two hearts with but a single thought and both beat as one. He Issued the following marriage licenses: .George Basham and Mattie B. Robbins; Zack T. Hardin and Lucy F. McGavSck; Clint ' .Miller and Myrtle Fentress; Press Johnson and Annie E. Meador; J. H. Carwile and Delia Sebastian; C. Payne and Nellie Kincheloe; John Bowman find Cora May Duncan; Lonnie Vandiver and Lizzie McClellan; Sam Haycraftand EmmaConder; Francis U. Haydon and Mary L. Newton. en . Attend House Party. Messrs Eldrcd Babbage and Ruther Pate, Miss Isabella Burn, of this city, Mr. Sam Robertson, of Glen Dean, Miss Martha Flemester, of Fordsville, at the home of formed a house-partthe Rev. Mr James Lewis and Mrs. Lewis, of Fordsville, during the week end. It was given in honor of their daughter, Miss Louise Lewis, a very popular and attractive young girl. y - r- Happy New Year's Day. Mr. Kincheloe Here. Dr. J. T. Owen had the pleasure of taking New Year's dinner with Mr. and Mrs. Frank Tabeling, of Tarfork Allen Kincheloe, one of the best He says it was one of the finest meals knowu attorneys of Breckenridge, was he ever ate and he enjoyed it thorough- in Cloverport last week In the interest ly as he had his breakfast early and of the electric light plant plans here. was on his way before 6 o'clock. The Mr. Kincheloe is one of the organizers good old country ham and red gravy of the Farmers Bank of Hardins"burg. with every kind of vegetable lodeu the It is very interesting to hear him tell table In the neatest and best style. about he progress and success of the While Dr. Owen was complimenting bank. -- the many dlshe3, Mr. Tabeling said: "And Doctor, we raised everything on the table.' And his little eight year Parcels Post Here. "The first parcels post package to Cloverport was received by The Bank," said Postmaster Oelze Monday. Among others who were first to get mail by the new system was Billy Reid, one of the coming young business men of this city. He received a parcels post from the Youth's Companion and was very proud of it. Breck-enridge L old daughter added, "You know, papa, we didn't raise the black pepper, the sugar and coffee." Dr. Owen said he laughed immoderately at the child's exclamation of accuracy.. Dr. Owen has lA folllnrr .vAruhnv .jthnh nn pninv. able New Year's day he had at the hos pitable home of Mr. and Mrs. Tabellng with their bright, sweet children, two boys and three girls. Dr. Bafes Dead. Information has been received of the death of Dr. J. D Bates which occurred in Louisville Saturday. He was Dr. buried in Haweaville Sunday. Bates was a .dentist. He was a former i c4tien of Cloverport and Hawesvllle, and very well remembered by many here. He leaves his wife and four daughters, Missea Rilla, Edna and Mary Bates and Mrs. Edmiston. McGlothlan-Johnso- n. Irvington, Ky., Jan. 5. (Special) Miss Mabel Brashear McGlothlan and Mr. John Fitchenor Johnston were quietly married In Louisville on Monday afternoon, Dec. 23, at 3 o'clock at the home of Mrs. J. B. Biggs. The Rav. Mr. Jones officiated. Only a few relatives and intimate friends were present on account of the recent death of a relative of the groom. The holiday note was emphasized, in the decorations of the house, the colors being used were red and green and Christmas bells combined with festoons of evergreens and potted plants. Mrs. Biggs was assisted In receiving her guests by her daughter, Miss Essie Biggs. After the ceremony Mr. and Mrs. J. T. Johnston, Mr. and "Mrs, A. B. Suter and Miss Essie Biggs composed a box party at the Mary Anderson . Love To Hear From Home. Daar Mr, . Babbage: Find enclosed lone dollar to continue subscription to Jews for another year, 1013. We can't without the News us It is just like Ea letter from home to us. Wishing you ' happy and prosperous New Year. I remain yours truly, Mrs. W. E. Huston, 2585 V. Oak St., Louisville, Ky.. McGavock-Hardin. Theater. Mr. and Mrs. Johnston have many "he marriage of Miss Lucy Florence friends to be Interested In their mar(cGavock and Mr. Zack T, Hardin riage. They will make Irvington their 'vat solemnized last Wednesday after- - home where they have gone to house noon, the ceremony was said by the keeping la their new auartruents on Rev. Mr, Jarboe, The wedding took Church Ave. and Hernia Tingley and others. Among mourn for him. other affairs planned is a New Year's party Wednesday afternoon at the home Girls' Club Dinner. of Miss Marguerite Verner on West Franklin street, and a dancing party Tl.e Girls Club, known as "Tho for which Miss Will'ams of Washington Lucky Tulrteeu," gave their annual avenue will be hostess. Evansville reception to the young society men Journal. New Year's eve when they entertained 'S And forth we fared in tbe bitter of rain, with an elegant dinner at the home of H. & ST. L. NOTES. L, But our hearts had grown so warm, Misses Eva and Edith Plank. Boughs s of mistletoe hung In the and It seemed like tho pelting of summer llowors, Mr. Lucien J. Irwin, president and Christmas greens in profusion were And not like tho crest of a storm. general manager of thj L., H. & St. L. the decorations of the rooms and hall. '"Twas a time of the dearest privilege Ky. Lo., was Here on his prlvpte car At eight o'clock a delicious five course Of tho Lord's right hand," wo said, Saturday visiting the sheps. dinner was served to the thirty-fou- r As wo thought how Jesus himself hu'd come guests. The tables were arranged to The official announcement of the ap- form a cross and a large green basket To feed us with living bread. pointment of James B Randall as mas- filled with Ivy which had an immense Margaret E. San&stcr. ter mechanic of the L., H. & St. L. white chiffon bow tied on the handle, shops at this place, successor to P. D. formed the attractive center-piec' Plank, has been made. Sliver candelabra with white candles lighted the tables brilliantly and the . E OVERCHARGE CITIZEN The handsome new parlor cars will hours spent dining wtre exceedingly arrive In February. merry and joyous. One interesting feature of the dinner was the place T BUYERS Dead-W- as A Of Stephensport cards. They were hand painted in greja Lewisport Wedding and gnld on white brlstol. The girls' Of Newton, Pioneer Settler Mr. Edgar House and Miss Myrtle cards were proposals and those of their This Claim is Made Against Eunice Gregory, both of Lewisport, escorts were not quite as serious, but Kansas-Fat- her Of J. D. Sea-to- n Judge Matthias Miller and S. were married at the home of the bride's were satisfactory lenp year answers. Mrs. L. T. Gregory in The individual cakes were iced in white Of This Place. J. Baker Said to Have Taken Lewisport, at 6 o'clock Thursday eve- with 13 on each one in green. The parning. Rev. B. C. Wilson, of the Lewis-po- rt lor was arranged for dancing and in a J. D. Seatonot this city has returned Advantage of the IncompetenMethodist church, officiated at short time the old year wns gone and home from Newton, Kansas, where he cy of the Late Michael Tierney the mnrriage Mr. House is the son of January the first 1013 was given a attended the funeral of his father who Mrs. FannU House, and is well known hearty welcome. Those present were: died Christmas morning. Mr Seaton in Hawesvllle. His bride is the daugh" Mr. and Mrs. Ira Eehen, Mr. and Mrs. was bo:n near Stephensport and a THE CLARION GIVES DETAILS ter of Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Gregory and Hoffious Behen, Mr. and Mrs. Harry member 'of one of the oldest families is a beautiful and accomplished young Newsom, Mr. and Mrs. Harry Gans, of the county. The following clipping Suit lias been filed in the circuit court girl. Hancock Clarion. Mrs. David Phelps and Mrs. John Crenpaper: was taken from a Kansas shaw, Miss Eva Plank and Dr. McGeorge W. Seaton died at 3 o'clock by Mike Tierney, Jr., Mrs. Kate Smith County Board of Supervisors. Donald, Miss Ray Heyser and Mr. Wednesday morning at his residence and her husband, W. C. Smith, Mrs. Moorman, Miss Margaret Burn JosieQuinn and her husband, PatQuinn, at II5 South East Sixth street, at the The County Board Qf Tax Super- Frank was one of the Mrs. Sallie Knight and her husband, visors met at Hardinsburg last Monday and Mr. Marion Denton, Miss Edith age of 7O yeais. He early settlers of Newton and the or- John Knight, all of Hancock county and to supervise the assessment lists re Burn and Mr. Edmond S. Dickey, Miss ganizer of the Judson Kilpatrlck Post. heirs of the late Michael Tierney, against turned by the assessor. They will be Cleona Weatherbolt and Mr. Lafe BeIn recent years he and his wife havo Matthias Miller, of Hardinsburg, S. J, in session all the week. The board is hen, Miss Edith Plank and Mr. Allen resided at Cleo, Okla. He returned to Baker, Kd. Newton, and Jas. Tierney of composed of J. L. Ball, C. W. Moor- Pierce, Miss Jennie Mabel Harris and this county and Mr. and Mrs. Dennis man, R. A. Smith, W. T. Dowell and Mr. Orville T. Skillman, Miss Martha Newton about six months ago. Willis and Mr. John Felix Jarboe, Mr. Seaton is survived by his wife, Rooneyof Evansville, and Mabel and Henry Cannon Miss Rebecca Willis and Mr. Walter a son, Mrs. Hal. Onnie Tierney of Popular Bluff, Mo., for three daughters and lie Miller, Mrs. Ella Saunders, Mrs. the recovery of two tracts of land in the Vanzant Secures Rural Route. Moorman, Miss Kathrine Moorman and Mr. Robert E. Moorman, Miss Lula Anna Burton being the daughters. back part of the county that were conVanzant, Jan. 6. The Postoffice De- Severs and Mr. Paul Lewis, Miss Louveyed to Matthias Miller and S. J. Baker, James D. Seaton, the son, lives in partment has notified the postmaster at ise Babbage and Mr. Stuart Babbage. Kentucky, and will arrive tonight. He one of of 542 acres, on the 6th day of December, 1907, and the other 58 acres this place that rural route No. 1, from leaves a brother, Dr. J. H. Seaton, and 000 conveyed by the .same to the same on Vanzant, Ky., becomes effective March two sisters, Mrs. P. Rolf and Mrs. Mrs. Frank Payne ontertained the 1st. The route will be a fraction over December 7, 1907. The named considerHendrick, all of Newton. 25 miles, and will be of great advan- Tidies Reading Club Thursday afterThe funeral service will be held at ation for the second tract is only 75.00 and for the first tract $585. There is no tage to many in the back country. The noon. 2 o'clock at the Sprinker funeral parlor postmaster has not advised us when Friday afternoon. (The entrance to the allegation in the deed as to any other 000 the examination for carrier will take parlor is the Main street stairway.) consideration and the apparently low Misses Martha and Rebecca Willis place, but stated that there Is a possiThe G. A. R. members will participate price is one of the causes relied upon for bility of eight candidates entering. This gave a pretty party to the Girls Club the cancellation of the couvyauce, as the In the service, and the Masonic lodge afternoon. The guests included petition alleges that the lands sought to examination is conducted under civil Friday have charge at the grave. several members of the younger set. be conveyed were worth several times service and will probably be at Hardinsthe consideration named in the deeds. burg. 000 Mrs. Greer Dead. The other allegation, however, is that at Mr. and Mrs. James B. Randall gave Officers Installed. the time the conveyances were made a very delightful party for their son, Stephensport, Ky., Dec. 30. (Spec Mr. Dwlght Randall and nephew, Mr. Mrs. Armleda Greer, wife of J. E. that Michael Tierney, the vender, was of Greer, of Locust Hill, died Friday feeble intellect and incompetent to make ial) The following otlicers were in- Randall Ross, Wednesday night. A night of paralysis. She was sixty four a contract because of his old age and in- stalled into office In the Stephensport large number of young people were years old, leaves husband and five chil- firm health and financial difficulties and Chapter No. 139 0. E. S. Tuesday present and they certainly had a happy dren: Ellen Harper, Emma Stinnett, other troubles. It is also alleged that night, Dec. 15th: New Year's evening in the Randall Belle Stinnett, Henry and Willie Greer. the said Miller and Baker unduly influ- Worthy Matron Mrs. W. J. Schopp; home. She was a member of the Presbyterian enced the said Michael Tieruey and over- Worthy Patron Mr. Oscar BlacK; 000 church. The burial took place in the reached him in making the trade. Ed. Associate Matron Mrs. G. W. Payne; Newton is made party to the suit because Secretary Mr. Andrew Crawford, Sr.5 grave-yarA very select dance was given at the Saturday. Stinnett he bought, on November 19, 1908, 100 Treasurer Mr. O. W, Dowell; Con Opera House New Year's night. acres of the laud sold by Tierney to Mil- ductressMiss Cecil Dix; Associate Colored Marriages. ler and Baker, and it is charged that all Conductress Miss Zelma Lay; Adah-M- rs. In Louisville For Treatment. O. W. Dowell; Ruth Mrs. W. B. and each of these three knew at the time of their several transactions that the Gardner; Esther Mrs. Dr. Shlvely; Walter Shauler and Miss Oma Mrs. J. C. Weatherholt left Friday Ben Hotfoot and Miss Nannie mental condition of Tierney was unsound. Martha Mrs. E. II. Miller; Electa November; Bud Cato and Miss Srtllie A recision of the laud trades is asked Mrs. Ida Nottingham; Chaplin Mrs. C. for Louisville to have her ears treated Hardin; Rat Howard and Miss Mary for, or, if that cannot be done, a person J. Fella; Warden Mrs. Mollle Adklss-on- ; by a specialist. She has been sufferlug Organist Miss Katie B. McKaugh-tu- i; intensely for sometime. Miss Stella Lee Adams; Phllo Holt and Miss Nan- al judgment is asked against Miller and Weatherholt accompanied her. Sentinel Mr. C. J, Fella. nie Cobb, Baker for the differences between the was only a handful gathered in To tho little place of prayer; Outsido wore struggle and pain and sin, But tho Lord himself was there; Ho camo to redeem the pledge ho gave Wherever his loved ones be, To stand himself in tho midst.of them, Though they count but two or three. was the excitement and confusion when The society item in last week's News the news was spread over the neigh announcing that Miss Judl.h Ellen borhood on last Tuesday morning, De Beard gave a dinner dance was a mis- cember 31, 1012, that Austin Knott had take. She was hostess to a six o'clock hanged himself. dinner. A dance was given nt the hall. Pete Logsdon had gone to help him The items came over the telephone strip tobacco, and on not finding him at and were misunderstood. the house, went to look for him and found him at the barn dead. He had Miss Leonora McGavock left a note at the house saying he was Extensively Entertained. tired of life; also he wanted to be bur-- n led at Raymond at which place he was Miss Marie Ladson, of Pnxton, Ind., Interred January 2, 1013. the guest of Miss M. Whetaton, and He was unmarried and lived alone. Miss Leanora McGavock, of Clover- He would have been 34 years old Juno port, Ky., who Is visiting Miss Ora 29, 1013. His funeral was preached by Williams, were entertained at numerous Rev. Jaggers, of Vine Grove, from Job social affairs last week. Among the KM, "My soul is weary of life." hostesses entertaining for the visitors The people know no cause for this r, were Miss Wheton, Miss Blancht-sad act of his. He leaves one brother Miss Marion Perell, Misses Helen and a number of other relatives to Co-ke- 1 - door-way- e. i grand-mothe- r, . 1 Lu-cet- ta d Mc-Nut- t; Q BAR SEPARATE MOTORS GERMAN ELCCTfyC ROAD ADOPTS A NEW SYSTEM. WIND Proctor Krott, of New Madrid, Mo , was called here last week by telegram to attend the burial of his brother. Clarence Colllnsworth returned his home nt Mattoon, 111., last week ftfter spending several days hero with his cousin, lid gar Conipton. Ossle Burk, of Center Point, Ind., va here last week. A. Morris has moved on J. B Duts schke's place. Ml Ola Phllpot and Dall Poliock were married in Brandenburg January I1 We wish them a long and happy DOUBLY PROVEN Maintenance Cost Believed to Be Low er, and Service Rendered Great tf IKan Under the Present System. Cloverport Readers Can No Longer Doubt The Evidence. Great System Perfected by M, to Soyer, Famous London Chef. Thlterateful citizen testified long . ag-a- PAPER BAG COOKING It's Your DUTY to Savell It's KVBRY man's duty to himself and those dependent upon film to have some money In the bank with which to combat reverses which might confront him. And it's easy to start a bank nccount witli this strong, reliable institution. Start, .say, with Five Dollars', mid after a month or two of regularly putting aside a stated amount, you'll begin to think of how MUCH instead of how LITTLIS, you can sac each pay day. Make joursclf a New Year's'present by starting an account TODAY. Your money will cam a liberal interest. 1 Told of quick relief of undoubted DUEL BETWEEN PAN AND BAG. In changing from steam powor to electric power for Its enormous city and suburban pas- Bonger traffic, tho Herlln Stndtbnhn has decided to uso electric loco- voage. motives, one at Johnnie AvlttH some better after each end of all long trains, In- being in bed for several days with stead of having pneumonia each conch fitted Harlan Cashman attended a party at with motors to run Miss Mamie Adkisson's, Lodiburjr, Sat Boparatuiy it Is said 557 locomotives will bo used with COO passenger coach- urday night. es and 29 repair cars. When two or Rev. W. F. laeeers. Vine Grove, has moro locomotives aro coupled to tho been called to preach here for tnis year. samo train, as circumstances demand, Owing to the bad weather he did not theso will bo operated by one man have a large crowd Sunday. by means of a simplified multiple-uni- t Miss Dee Basham, of Jeffersontowu, Bystom. Tho nssortlon Is mado that 6xpcrlonco gained with electric loco- visited her aunt, Mrs. Leon Cashman, motives in Gormnny shows that main- list week. tenance costs are below those of motor Martin Clajcomb was in Cloverport coaches. Tho locomotive has largo last Thursday selling his tobacco. liaullng powers and one such engine Mr. and Mrs. James Brown, Payne can theroforo tako tho place of many motor conches. Added to this, tho ville, spent .several days of last Week in motors and other electrical gear aro this neighborhood. very accessible, which Is an Important Item from tho point of cleaning When jou want a reliable medicine find repairs. It also appears that dm cough or cold take Chamberlain's slnco tho motors of electric locomo-tivocan always be deare sprlng-bomand placed high Cough Remedy. It up In tho body, thero is less noise and pended upon and is pleasant and safe vibration, as compared with motor to take. For sale by ell dealers, coaches, and that they do less damago to tho track. During tho busiest hours of tho day, when tho traffic is heaviest, ELECTRIC SLEEP IS LATEST tho trains will be mado up of 13 coacheB, which will bo propelled by two locomotives, ono at each end Doctor Turns Slumber On or Off by Button; Eliminates All 8ense of tho train. At other times, when tho of Pain. railway Is less busy, tho trains will consist of five or eight cars, which Berlin. Electric Bleep, which may will bo coupled to a single locomotivo. Trains made up in this manner can be be turned on and off at will, la the aldriven from either end by fitting the luring prospect offered to people Bulast coach with a controller. Popular ffering from Insoraala by Dr. He asserts that he has deMechanics. vised a new form of electric current which, when applied to of Here U a remedy ihat will cure your the brain, will produce n the base efnarcotic cold Why waste time and money fect, able to be maintained as long as uientiMK when jOucanget a prep- ts desired. It has been tried with tho repu- greatest success and without any Injuaration that has won a world-wid- e tation by its cures of this disease ana rious effects on dogs and rabbits. Dr. can always be depended upon? It Is Nsftlcschmldt Is convinced that It can known everywhere as Chamberlain's bft equally well applied to human br Cough Kemedy, and ii a medicine of ings. The application of the current also eliminates palu from any part at real merit. For sale by all dealers. tho body. Advertisement. s o six-wheNagel-achmld- benefit. The facts arc now confirmed. Such testimony is complete the evidence conclushe. It forms convincing proof of merit. Mrs. A L Alms, 007 Locu9t St., Owensboro, Ky , says: "I have used Doats Kidney Pills wi h good results and consider them a superior kidney remedy. Doan's Kidney Pills promptly relieved backache, dilllculty with the kidney secretions and pains in the back and top part of my huad. They were procured and we have every confidence in them ' The above statement was given May 0, I9O7 and when Mrs. Alms was interviewed on February 20, 1012 she said: "I have not used Doan's Kidney Pills of late, as the cure.they effected some time ago has been permanent. You are at liberty to continue publishing my former statement." For hale by all dealers. Price 00 n Co., Buffalo, cents. New York, sole agents for the United Mates. Remember the name Doan's and take no other. Advertisement. Foster-Milbur- TRYING NEW BAGGAGE Device CHECK Is Expected Materially to Lessen the Number of Errors and Complaints. t. ix-p- er baggage check that is expect ed to lessen tho number of errors and complaints has just been placed Into tho service of a prominent eastern railroad. Tho duplicate portion of the new check is provided with spaces, in which are printed a number of the principal "bad order" edition in which baggage is frequently received for checking. A check, on being delivered to the passenger, will be perforated to show whether the piece of baggage Is a trunk, suit case of valise, fiber caso or tool chest. Another perforation will show the condition In which tho baggage was received at the office. In this way the duplicate check will contain a full description of tho baggage when It was brought to the company for shipment. Tho number on the tag portion Is placed at tho bottom, whllo on tho portion It is printed at the top, so that the two can be easily matched when tho baggage Is delivered. It Is expected that tho now check will minimize the matching of numbers wrongly and will greatly reduce the number of claims. Trade and Transportation. A new to Eczema spreads rapidly; itching almost drives you mad. For quick Doan's Ointment is well recommended. 50c at all stores. MADERO'S MEN ARE TAKEN Mexican Rebels, with Dynamite Bombs, Rout the Foe at City ' of Palomas. . klatLWKfe. MMVHIg ' A Picture of Contentment Htm' mm K M All men look pleased when they smoke this choice tobacco for nil men Pike the rich quality and true, natural flavor of o'Aget 2 Smoked in pipes by thousands of men everywhere known to cigarette smokers as "the makings." We take unusual pride in Liggett & Myers Duke's Mixture. Jt is our leading brand of granulated tobacco ami every sack we make is a challenge to all other tobacco manufacturers, livery 5c sack of this famous tobacco contains one and a half ounces of choice granulated tobacco, in every way equal to the best you can buy at any price, and with each sack you get a book of cigarette papers I'REE. If you have not smoked tho Duke's Mixture made by the Ligjttt .J Mytri Tobacco Co. at Durham, N. C, try it now. m the port had fallen. Aside from one federal captain, who early In tho day fled to tho American side, all tho government troops were taken prisoners, with their rifles, supplies and ammunition. The day of harsh physics is gone. Ptople want mild, easy laxatives. Dan's Regulets have satisfied thousands. 25c at all drug stores. Mexican port of Palomas on the New Mexico border made a determined fight against 300 rebels, but surrendered after two engagements, tho last of which was fought from house to hoube By employing dynamite bombs tho rebels early In the day entered the town and a cessation of firing led to the belief on the American side that dred federal troops El Paso. Tex., Nov. 23. One hun- defending tho By Martha McCulloch Williams. Experienco has been m- - only school which, perhaps, accounts for the fact that I hold no opinions half heartcdly. Especially about cooking. It scorns to mo tho finest of fine arts, all too much misprised, and held a drudgery Instead of a privilege. Pos slbly this makcB mo reactionary a holdor-fas- t to old methods. Certainly when Qoyor's paper bag cookery was" suggested to me, thero was not a stouter skeptic In alt theso united States. Soyor's experience did nothing to change my mind. Rather, It convinced mo that paper bag cooking was one of tho things that cost more than they come to. For I set myself this sum. Bags, plus greasing, plus clips, equal tho cost of many sauce pans. Furthermore, It Is against sense and reason that tho mere put ting of food In a bag should either hasten tho cooking or bettor tho flavor of it. Thus I argued tho case forthrlghtly, but ended by concession I would try out paper bags and see what I should see. Tho first bag left mo warmly triumphant. Wisdom ferments Ilk, yeast. As acquired it, thero was no keeping it to myself. It dripped down upon my next story rfelghbor, a cook both born and made. Sho was Interested but skeptical less so than I had been, notwithstanding of an open mind. So when I proposed an experiment a culinary duel, if you please whose result was tp be decided by the scales, sho was ready, oven eager to engage in it Each of us bought a rib roast hers weighing four pounds, mine but three. To tho eye, they were Identical save In the matter of size And our gas ranges are mado by exactly the same pattern. Her roast went into a pan, mine into a bag. Not having to baste nor watch mine, after tho flame was turned down properly, I had liberty to run in on her and see how sho fared. She was doing her best a best that is superlative, watching and basting her beef with the skill of a chef. The result was something beautiful to behold when she took it out after little moro than an hour. Mine was still In the oven, its bag Intact, though I had turned minutes. out tho gas after forty-fiv- e It had not been on full for forty minutes, whereas my neighbor had kept hers lowered only the least bit. The exact saving of gas I do not undertake to compute but that thero was a saving Is beyond question. The scales showed her roast tc have lost in weight a fraction over nine ounces. Mine, lighter by a pound, had lost a fraction under two ounces. Furthermore, all the strength of my meat was in the gravy. A fifth at least of hers remained sticking tc the pan, though she treated it in the usual way. We reckoned that a paper bag would have saved her a hall pound weight of beef, equivalent to twelve cents, the cost of many papot bags. Indeed, I felt that tho gas alone would have more than paid for the bag, the clips, tho greasing. Moreover, my beef was tenderer than hers, had a richer taste, and was Juicier. Smothered Chtcken. Havo a broiler cut Into Joints, taking care not to leave sharp bones to the Joints. Salt and pepper them lightly, dredge with flour and lay in a bag upon thin slices of bacon. Cover with moro bacon slices, taking care to keep the chickon spread rather flat Add a tablespoonful ol water, or a couple of peeled and sliced tomatoes. Shreds of green pepper add somewhat of flavor to tho tomatoes. Seal in bag and cook foi forty minutes, slacking heat almost half after the first five minutes. (Copyright, 1911, 'by the Associated Literary Press.) 1 oven-brothers, FIRST STATE BANK, :: Irvinjton, Ky. J. C. PAYNE, Cashier Absence Makes the Heart Grow Fonder We're told, but a good portrait of the absent one will keep the reflmany a lonely hour of separation. We make a specialty of portraiture and my studio is exceptionally ection more vividand comfort A equipped for fine portrait work. Brabandt, Photographer Will be at Hardlnsburg Thursday, Friday and Saturday of this week fo11iorf( ioj ifc Mules for Sale! are broken and ready for use. Farmers need ing teams will do well to see us before buying Tearms reasonable. We have 16 mules from 4 to 7 years old that loizrDlfoi W. R. Moorman & Son, G&fe' n 'T. TEMBAR0M"7 . An By Mrs. Frances Hodgson Burnett Absorbing New Novel of America and England Begins Serially In the JANUARY CENTURY T. Tembarom, the Harlem Society Reporter of the New York "Sunday Earth" he had pulled himself up by sheer pluck from a homeless newsboy . . . who learns suddenly he is heir to un English estate that yields $350,000 a year a pretty girl who is a grouchy old duke who was never anything but ducal until the taught him tho American way of, laughing a romance that is not quite so inevitable as it seems . . . and there you have hints of some of tho good things in ... ... ... also-sensib- le sav-in- g ... good-size- mio. uuiuwuD iitu rtllgWilllCllldll nuvcl.l well-grease- d J. C. PAYNE INSURANCE AGENCY lRVINOTON, KENTUCKY Represents the Leading Companies in the Country FIRE, LIGHTNING, TORNADO AND mm JUercnandise in transit, CYCLONE Household Goods M Insures Baggage and Personal Effects of Travelers. x our business solicited. PLAIN ROASTS. i M Get a Camera with the Coupons Save tho coupons. With them you can get all sorts of valu- able presents articles suitable foryounjr and old ; men, women, boys and girls. You 11 bo delighted to see what you can get free without one cent of cost to you. Get our new illustrated catalog. A$ a special offer, we will tend it free during December and January only. Your name and address on a postal will bring it to you. 5 pr MW& mm 11 t. Coupons from Dukt't Mitluri may bt tot ltd unth tan rem HORSESHOE. J.T.. TINSLEVS NATURAL LEAF, GRAN. GER TWIST, coupons (ram FOUR HOSES (10c tin douilt coupon). PICK I'LUG CUT. PIEDMONT CIGAR. ETTES. CUX CIGARETTES, and 0tAir (an or coupon tssuid by ut. Premium Drpt. mHS EES5K5ii . ST. LOUIS, MO. Grease well with drippings (but this is not absolutely necessary). Put the Joint In a bag. Do not season the Joint before cooking. Put tho Joint on a broiler, in a moderate oven. For a German's Slot Literature. Joint allow forty-fiv- e Penny in tho slot literature is the Joint, an hour thing lu Germany. A linn of minutes; a lutest publishers at Leipzig has patented an and twenty minutes; fourteen pounds, automatic machine which gives a two hours and fifteen minutes. Veal Mutton, or Pork can be cooked cliolce of a dozen small paper covered volumes which are displayed behind In tho same way as beef. If a thick glass. On a strip of paper across gravy Is requlrod, roll tho Joint in each volumo Is printed a brief descrip- flour before placing in the bag. Altion of tho book, and a coin in tho slot low tho same tlmo as for beef. Roast Chicken. Cover tho breast does tho rest. These automatic machines are to bo placed in hotel lob- of tho fowl or chicken with butter or bies, waiting rooms, theater foyers und drippings, or, better still, tio a piece other public places. Tho hopo is ex- of fat bacon over It iMace In a bag pressed that as the books offered are and set on broiler- - In a hot oven. Allow twenty-fivminutes for a small carefully selected and by auminutes for thors tho venture may havo a benefi- spring chicken, thirty-fivto fifty mincial educatlvo effect upon the masses a largo fowl, forty-fivand thus counteract tho Influence of utes (according to size) for stuffed the cheap and trashy llteraturo with poultry or game, in a moderate oven. which tho country is flooded. Roast Turkey or Goose. Allow one and a quarter hours In a moderate oven; If stuffed, allow ono hour and minutes to two hours. For croup or sore throat, uss Dr forty-flvRoast Pigeon. This requires very Thouian' Klectric Oil. Two sizes, 23c and 50c At all drug stores. Adver dellcato cooking. My method cooks a pigeon to perfection, whether it le tisement, stuffed or not. To roast, allow fifteen minutes in a very hot oven; if stuffed, mt Louisville Evening Post allow twenty to twenty-fivminutes 1 and Hreckenrldgo New (Copyright, 1911, by Sturgla & W4I-ww one year $3.50. ton Pnmnanvl three-poun- d seven-pound By Nicolas Soyer, Chef of Brooks' Club, London. Sirloin, Round, or Ribs of Beef. 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, first-clas- s e e e W. E. MONICAL, Agent If You o Need Coal Call Him Up at 34-- or 86 $3 Jl m e Miner of Railey's Hancock Coal. . ILL THE WEEK'S PRETTY FOR CARDCASE DECORATION THAT 18 ARTISTIC AND DURABLE. ITEMS OF INTEREST Udiburg News ft Letter-M- Market near Fourth Louisville, Ky. r. Da J.BACONasgN O up- Fourth Near Alarket Louisville, Ky. vis Bandv and Miss tma b. Cimpton Marry at Rockport, Intf.-T- om Basham Hurt. iNY PERSONAL NOTES, In Addition, Almost Every Woman Will Be Able to Make It for Her and Gold Are elf Sage-Greethe Colors. n Georce Cashman, of IrvinKton, was Ifre guest of relatives here last week. Paul Rhodes, of Chicago, was the est of his parents, Mr und Mrs. Lee Ihodes, of Rhodella, last week. Thos. Basham. mail carrier from Lo- !burg to Clifton Mills, happened to a v serious accident the other day. had left Lodlburc for Clifton Mills. ,d just as, he crossed the Kejs branch bout 300 yards from the office, his rse became frightened and in some ay hung its foot and fell, throwing 111 Basham nnd fell on his leg. While ' hi is not able to be out yet, he is doing very wen. Mr. French, of Owensboro, spent the week end with Pete Vessels, of Rhodella. A. M. Hardin was at McQuady one day last week. Miss Ida Belle Ater,of Irvington, was in our town visiting last week. Miss Mirl Basham returned home last Sunday from Irvington, whore she had been visiting Miss Ida Belle Ater. Louisville, Miss Pauline Cashman,-ocame down last Sunday to visit fi lends and relatives. Ausker French was at Irvington last Friday. Davis Bandy, son of Mr. and Mrs. June Bandy, and a school teacher of some note, and Miss Euln Belle Comp-todaughter of Mr. and Mrs. Isaac Compton, of Garfield, were united in marriage at Rockport, Ind., December They came up to 25, at 4:30xp. m Mr. R.indv's on the followintr Sundav. Miss Compton was visiting her cousin, Miss Fannie Nuckols, at Maceo. Miss Annie Lee Hardin, of St. Louis, Nhas had a very severe attack of meas- els, but we are glad to report that she is able to be out again. Mr. IJois has sold his farm to Tern Robertson, and has moved on Mrs. 4 I, Brown's farm near Ekron. Mrs. Ida Nottingham attended the Eastern Star banquet at Cloverport last 1 : f n, qther articles, calling cards quickly become" soiled, so a special caso must bo provided for them. Many women prefer a cardcaBO of leather to ono of silver or gold. Tho latter invariably soils the white gloves, whllo ono made of leather, especially of a light tint, prevents this catastrophe. , Artistic cardcases aro rather expert-slvbut any woman who is at all clover can succesfully mako them herself. Tho leather can bo purchased at any arts and crafts shop whero supplies aro sold. Take the design given hero nnd place a sheet "of carbon paper bo-c, When milady goes calling sho must bo supplied with an attractlvo card-casIf carried in n purse, among o. Now in Actual Progress January Clearance Sale! in the way. That ASisusual athis sale is being conducted in whichcharacteristic Bacon represented all departments are it is strictly bonifide clearance ATTEND-I- T WILL PAY YOU TO ATTEND! Winter goods of every description and winter wearing apparel for women and children can be bought at prices that do not prevail at any time other than clearance time CLEARANCE TIME FOR US MEANS BARGAIN TIME FOR YOU Nearly a quarter of a million dollars worth of goods at generously reduced prices is embodied in this big sale. Is it any wonder then, why we are urging you to attend, why it will pay you to attend. tween it and the leather. Carefully trace each outline with a sharply pointed pencil. The design will be perfectly duplicated on tho leather ready for coloring. The design shows n conventional arrangement of two flowers. suede could be effectively used for this cardcase, with the design done in gold. If preferred, tho petals can be cut out with a sharp knife and enamel used? Insets of These are sold at tho arts and crafts shop. For lining tho case uso a bright green silk or a vivid flower design. Sometimes the flowers are cut out with a sharp knife and the silk lining provides the color In this caso n plain silk must bo used. Suedo Is pliable and can be stitched on th5 machine. You can utilize this motif effectively when decorating covers for books, blotters or tables. It will also prove an excellent design for stenciling. petal-shaped Railroad Fares Refunded friends on the same plane as our city We want to place all of our customers. In order to do this we refund to our customers five per cent of their total purchaces up to the amount of their round trip railroad fare. Hence you can come to our store, take advantage of our big assortments and low prices and your railroad fare will cost you nothing. out-of-town Sage-gree- n out-of-to- wn ek. Miss ninroh JUrJ. 4 end with her brother's family. Pavne soent the week Mr. and neweu rayne, vi aiysuu. uiaaaaBi iiiim n wui-pfTr- i ' ! 21 Mrs. A. R. Tttbor. of Crider, Mo , had with a sick headache for been troubled about fire years, when she began takFound ing Chamberlain's Tablets. She has t en two bottles of them and they I'ersons troubled with partiiil piraly-si- s Sick headache is, huve curtd her. years Having sutTered for twenty-on- e are often very uiuch benefited bv caused i y n disordered stomach for with a pain in my side, I finally 'have tablets are especially in- massaging the effected prts thoroughly uhich t Lin'-nien- t, found relief In Dr. .Kilmer's Swamp-Roo- t. Tiy llieiii. get well and stay when applying Chamberlain's tended The physicians called it "MothThis liniment also relieves rheuwell. S hi by all dealers. Ad matic pains. For sale by nil dealers. er's Pain" and injections of morphine were my only relief lor short periods evettisement. of time. I became so sick thut I had to" New England Meal in China. nn. August l a New England sup- - DESIGNS IN NECK RIBBONS undergo a surgical operation in New O'leans, which benefited me for two wer was held at Mokanshan, China. is a mountain resort in Singularly Pretty Are Many of the years. When the same pain came back Mokanshan one day I was so sick that I gave up Chekiang province, where missionar-1(- 3 Styles That Are In Favor ,for trom Chekiang and Kiangau provhopes of living. A friend advised me to This Season. inces gather in the summer to esand I at once try your Swamp-Rocape the excessive heat of the plain. The ratest development of tho commenced using it. The llrst bottle There were present 29 persons, of sautoir is the grosgraln or moire rib- did me somuch good that I purchased whom 11 were native born New Eng- bon with plain or picot edge and a I am now on my sec enders and the remainder connected largo single ornament on the left side, two more bottles. feeling like a new ond bottle and am marriage. by birth or says Vogue. One of the prettiest of The supper was a credit to the New these is a circular motif of exquisite woman. I passed a gruvel stone as England cooks. Baked beans, steam- delicacy. Another Is a square of fin- large as a big red bean and several ing hot brown bread, jipple pies, berry est fllet lace mesh wrought in platin- small ones. I have not had the least pies, squash pies and doughnuts, "like um and diamonds, placed diagonally feeling of pain since taking your mother used to make" called back old on the ribbon and held at the two Swanm Root and I feel It my duty to times. After singing "Yankee Doodle," opposite corners by two diamonds. f-- i A .n nnl "Alllll Lint SVnO. tllB These aro again attached to a Jeweled recommend this great medicino to all company broke up to meet again next section that covers tho ends of tho sutferlng humanity. Gratefully yours, d MKS. JOSEPH CONSTANCE, year on MokanBhan. Rev. A. F. ribbon. If a simpler chain for the Marksville, La. in the Watchman. lorgnon is desired there is the solitary Avoyelles Par. Personally appeared before me, this strung pearl without any metal and Women love a clear, rosy complex- - as a slide or a silk cord. Doth men 15th day of July, 1011, Mrs. Joseph ion. Burdock Blood Bitters is splendid and women aro adopting this Incon- Constance, who subscribed the above for purifying the blood, clearing 'the spicuous but handsome device. statement and mde oath that the same Perhaps one of tho most pleasing is true in substance and in fact. skin, restoring sound digestion. All novelties of tho moment Is a velvet druggists sell it. Price, $1 00 Wm. Mokkow, Notary Public. neckband with slides of seed pearls. two or three slides These come with Letters to Suffered Years SUBJECT TO MANY NEW LAWS Of 292 Finally Relief Railroads In- troduced In 13 States 48 Were Adopted During Year. Bills Affecting if ii 17. -- TTT tm mm in n. - m m m . r e-- e ot .n-l- Uf-for- laws dealing with the operation of railroads were enacted In various states during tho year 1912, according to a table compiled by the special commltteo on relations of railway operation to legislation, representing tho leading railroads of the United States. Tho statistics prepared show that" 292 bills relating to railroads were Introduced in tho legislatures of 13 states. There wero 101 bills relating to employes, of which 17 wero enacted Into law. Eight of ,theso wero passed by tho legislature of Arizona Eleven laws relating to tho operation and equipment of passenger tialns were passed by the states of Georgia, Kentucky, Maryland, Massachusetts, Mississippi and South Carolina. Flvo states passed a total of six laws relating to headlights and appliances. Other laws relate to Sunday trains, speed of freight trains, track scales and weighing, trespassers and shop equipment. More bills regarding railway operation wero Introduced In Now York than In any other state, but only two thirty-threout-owero passed. Forty-eigh- t f e i l & I COTTON SEED MEAL Coal, Hay and Grain t it HESTON, WHITWORTH & CO. I Hardinsburg, Ky. H. E. ROYALTY PERMANENT Hardinsburg, DENTIST Cumb. Phone 18. Residence flicllman House , ::: Kentucky Office Over Farmers Bank Has One 1 Ill-CI- ' P-raha Or. Kilmer & Co. or with a simple festoon. They aro 'ilnghanipton, N. Y. bofli radical departures from tho of thomes, such as tho rosette Will Do Tor You Prove What Swamp-Roo- t the Rivers and Harbors congress, and tho bowknot. while lecturing boforo tho fruit and & Co., lijngham Send to Dr. Kilmer produco exchange, told tho following If your children are subject to attacks ton, N. Y., for a sample bottle. It will anecdoto: convince an) one. You will also receive "Among a certain people," he said, of croup, watch for the fust symptom, Give Chamberlain s Cotigli a booklet of valuable information, tell "It 'used to be the custom to test tho hourseness. future of a baby by placing before Remedy as soou as the child becomes ing all about the kidneys and bladder. him a coin, a Wble, a piece of cloth hoarse and the attack may be warded Whqn writing, be sure to mention The and several other articles, Tho ar- off. For sale by hII dfiilera. Adver- Breckenrldge News, Cloverport, Ky size Regular fifty cent and ticle which tho baby grabbed was tisement. to Indicate Its futuro calling. bottles for sale at all drug stores. Thus, if ho grabbed tho Bible he Synthetic Milk Lauded. would bo a preacher, If tho money ho JuBt now synthetic milk Is a comMuffs and Stoles. would bo a buslnoss man, If tho cloth mon topic In tho German press, and 1b Thero appears to bq no limit to tho a tailor, etc. lauded as the highly Important xllscov-- , g "Once, when a proud father was ery of Dr Itlgler, professor of hy- size of muffs and stoles this soason, test tho baby snatched tho gienics at tho University of Klausen-burg- , but tho wlso woman will seo that tho out this Bible, in ono hand, tho coin In tho othThis milk is pro- lining of hor granny muff Is ruched Austria. er, tho piece of cloth In his teeth and duced from gralu by a machine of sim- up so as to leave but a small aperture began to try to gathor In all tho rest ple construction, and Is said to equal for tho hands; otherwise sho will dewith his arms. tho best quality of cow's milk. Milk rive but little advautcgo from tho f "'Meln Gott!' cried the man, 'he can also bo made from soy beans; it fur ns far as warmth Ib concerned nvervthine In slKht. Ho'b going has a peculiar flavor, but a German The long, wldo stoles am without .., I . . Tliotrin 'Prov- to De a rati i row u mu. factory has for several years success- doubt both useful and bocomlng artifully produced from the soy bean milk cles, and can be worn in many ways eler. of a reputed agreeable flavor, which which insure the maximum amount of graceful appearance, ells at low price. Now. Subscribe Baby's Future Clear. Samuel A. Thompson, secretary sup-pose- d one-doll- try-In- M 7" -.- - Right Dark Versus Light Furs. It seems odd that so few should reallzo that dark furs aro much more becoming than light, that Is, to the average woman. Sable, mink, black fox, make hor complexion look at Its very best, whoreas ermlno. whlto fox, miniver and squlrrol have exactly tho contrary effct. Tho newest way of wearing tho & Co. 8lolo Is to put the middlo of it on in i nortr no rntrtrl.l front, pass the endB over tho shoulders, croslng them at tho back nnd bringing them forward under tho nrms. Even fur caps with their rounded or pointed backsaro worn In Bread Important French Diet. GLEN DEAN. this faslou, certainly very warm And It Is neceBsary to noto that bread comfortable, though slightly occupies a much moro Important place In tho dlotnry of tho French The little child of Ollte llUhop, of and ponsant than among working people In tho United States. Horo Falls of Hough, Is dead. He was a. Depot for Church Traffic Only. prepared cereals and nephew of Win. Bowman, of Glen Dean. Railroad stations bavu boon (looted breads nro rather tho oxcoptlon, and Charlie Robertbon, Jrt, and Foozle for a variety of purposes, but It 1b tho local "pain do menage" occupies n doubtful whothor thoro Is any other leading placo at ovory meal. The or- Willowby loft for Durum, Okla., SatInstance in tho world where a station deal of bread famines In past genera- urday. Is used only for church traulc on Sun- tions, often caused by poor moans of Koberuon Bro. bhipped two cars of , day mornings like that of Kirk communication botvnim tho fainlno mules to Alabama Saturday. In tho Islo of Man. This is open- districts and others whero grain was Mrs. Knrly, wife of Walter Knrly, ed sololy on Sundays during tho holi- abundant, seems still to huvo Its effect died at her, home in Qlen Dean Wedday season for tho largo number of tho demand of tho French proletaShe was twenty-tw- o years people attending morning service at riat for broad tit a low prlco undor nesday. olil und left u three mouths old baby, rtraddan church. On tlieso occasions all circumstances. tho Btatlon is In chargo of a relief Misses Bessie and Cora Mattingly were Louisville Evening Post but otherwise It Is Idle. vMtlng. their bister, Mrs. Mamie Ne and Breckenridge News London Mall. ling, in Louisville last week. ono year 3.50, 1 I i8 what wonders the Cumberland Telephone works for him. JIo will reply: 1).. 4.1.. Vkllr ititf uiuuuuuj a x uv;iio in y kttirtliinii i in ....!. I 111' llllllie 4 2 Gets tho best prices 5 IIelp the housewife 0 IncieiiM'h profit Brings supplies 7 Pays for itself over und over Seven curdiniil reasons why YOU should lie inteicsted nnd send today for booklet. "For information call Milliliter ask tne t armcr wtio t Cumberland Telephone I Telegraph honio-mad- o Brad-dan- 111 $3.50 it THE BRECKENR1DGE JNO. D. BABBAGf, NEWS, ' Editor and Publisher Issued Every tycdncsday. raentsof the parcels post mail. bringing- Undo Sam an cnoimous amount of free advertising. Hamnmn was tho first to cnd a parcels post package from - I)b, coffins nnd concrete bricks were among the first install These unheard of mail package are (Jims. ALWAYS REMEMBER when contemplating on building, the of giving'your contract to tho right man, EIGHT PAGES. PLOVERPORT, KY., WEDNESDAY, JAN. 8. 1913 Church tabulation has been inaugurated by tho Rev. Mr. James II. Walker of this city. "Kt oping tab" on church members is usually done by those who never go themselves. Gov. McCrearv oueht to keep out of tho Senatorial race. His services are needed at Frankfort moro than they are at Washington. It is a Perfact Delight Rough Lumber I I t I. 4 of us down (own who wit dowfl these told duys and see the poor, shivering hor.-e- s with the staring ribs and sprung knees can appreciate "His Christmas Dream" in Tho Dumb Animal magazine. It. tells of these faithful servants of mankind, drcnniingof a goal stable, the mangers well supplied with bright, eh an hny and seme one to give them regular and kindly care. Oh, how these patient slaves stand for hours exposed to all sorts of weather, waiting to serve us in the snow and rain. Indeed, we should make their dreams conic true and give them u bed, soft with straw and watchful attention by day and by night. Mr. May, tho express mini, always shows the spirit of kindness to those of our lowlier kin, who are daily ready for his service. Dr. h. 0. McDonald's horse never comes down he Castle hill in n snowstorm nor passes over the stormy countiy roads without a warm blanket and the consideration of a jut friend. The Dumb Animal magazine says the pica ad must make for our horses is not sentiment. ia a pica for justice. "What form of life below us has served humanity as the lior-- has served it? He has played bravely his pait on a thousand fields of battle, facinir wnr's appalling horror, and moved to his tus-- by no hope of its glory. lie has helped build the world's great cities, their temples, their palaces, their libraries', their universities. He has made possible a million harvests. Ho hatoiled on tho railways of the nations. He has been a paitner in the reaiing of our homes. He ha. been our swift messenger in joy and soriow. He has cairied us through many houis of recieation. He has stood ready to die in our service when we have demanded it." Thofco I Subscription prico $1.00 a year in advance BUSINESS LOCALS 10c per line, and 5c for each ndditionnl insertion. As a rule, many women who belong to Good Housekeepers CARDS OF THANKS over five lines charged for at the rato of League's, never havo time to mako up their own beds. 10 cents per lino. OBITUARIES charged for at tho rato of 5 cents per lino, money Oh, life is such a long timo to live! My, how time docs llyl The first is youth, tho second old age. in advance. Examino tho label on your paper. If it is not correct plcaeo Mr. Wilson ecoms to bo keeping hU own counsel. The notify us. are all at sea. HIS DREAM. One has to keep going to keep in society. occasionally take timo to look out to know that your contract is in tho hands of a contentions man, who understands his business, one who has had experience and ono who carries a Complete Line of Flooring, Ceiling Paints, Oils, Varnishes All Best Building Materials on the sorts of Planing Mill Market Work to order. CARRIED RICH FREIGHT IN FORTUNE BROUGHT TRAIN ORE FROM WESTERN MINES. anything about it. 1 no value or that cargo In gold and silver bearing rock was worth from GO cents to as much as $70 a pound. Old English Custom. From tho time of King John till 1S39 November 13 was known- - as Dull Running Day in Stamford. A seven- A fine, well put-u- p house is pointed to with prido by both owner and builder. MARION j WEATHERHOLT, General Contractor Cloverport, Kentucky All In the Day's Work, to the Rail, roader, but Man Outclde the Business Will Regard Action as a Remarkable One. 'It e Under coyer of darkness an engine backed almost noiselessly up a steep mountain grade. It passed a number of miners' cabins so quietly that they were not disturbed. It around moved sharp curves and up steep tangents. where - THE PARCELS POST AND THE MERCHANTS viewed with a great deal' However, it should give them new opportunities' or which they have had little conception. r houses. It impiovcs their position as respects distant mail-oidhouse o00 to 000 miles away must pay 02 cents to get a A 10 pound parcel mailed. 'J he local merchant scrvim: tho same article to a territorj, can get the same thing carried for 32 cents. Ho can send it for local delivery, such rural routes as may start at the homo post ollicc, for 14 cents. A mail order house over 1000 rules away must my !)1 cents to get such a parcel mailed. If the merchants of this city, of Irvington, Ilaidinsburg and other towns in this county would take advantage of their opportunities provided by the Parcels Post they can dcvclopc a good tiadc. Suppose n farmer wants a small package of any kind of merchandise, hu cun order it by telephone and have it mailed within SO miles for 8 cent. The postage is cheaper than time. There is a big trade along this lino for seme one. It will go to the man who ccts after it with advertising. Tho new phreeN post law has ber-- of misgiving by letail merchants everywhere. mail-orde- er 50-mi- le jowol in this old world of brass and gold! THE TRUTH IN STYLE. Truth is, at last, stylish. To to insinuate, to imto lie untiuthfully silent, all these, are itate, to being cu-- t abide for the plain, naked truth. So attractive in diplomats, such a valuable asset to business men is the truth that it is actually popular. It is being given full sway for the convenient the planned mistake, lib, even in polite society. Tho business man no longer tells a story to ease hi customer's wrath, the debutante docs not pour out flattery even at the pink teas. Thanks to wise nun and fiank wemen the truth and nothing but the tiuth is tolerated today. In describing lingerie in , an advertisement tho advertiser writes: Iiuttbn-holesai- e the laces, however, aio whipped on by machine; price 18. If it were French and hand-mad- e the gannont wruld havo to be $35. Truth!. What a fascinating word it is. How great to have it shining out like n make-believe, mako-it-sound-likc, hand-made- Mr. Clarence Sterrett has sold Tho Hancock Clarion to Messrs. John G. and E. P. Kelly. Possession was given January tho first. Under Mr. Stonett's editorship and management for twenty years Tho Clarion has inado the splendid record as follows: "It has missed but two issues in tho twenty years, one on account of sickness and the other becauso of broken machinery. It never offered a premium for a subscriber and in tho twenty years never cut a price for anyone, or carried a whisky adveitiscmcnt." May Mr. Sterrett's follow him and his boys. uo-ce8 Just as thin shafts of white shot upward llko a fan In tho eastern sky, the train passed over a maze of switches Into tho dark shadows of a smoltor. Tho yard engine took It to the scalehouso. Tho cars were weighed and then they woro spotted in front of thq sampler, Btlll surrounded by armed men, who did not leave them Just take a glance at tho splendid statement of tho Bank of und Trust Company printed in this issue of the News. It until tho last ounce of oro had been removed, under tho direction of an is one of tho best over issued by a bank in this section. Its largo authorized "oro watcher," who gave a its surplus and its 45th dividend are something to bo proud of clearanco receipt to tho roan In charge and we congratulate Mr. Paul Compton, cashier. It sems mysterious and weird, says the Railroad Men's Magazine, but It Don't let your subscription drug. It is just u littlo thing only Is done bo often In the west. Here a dollar but it takes Jittlo things like dollars to keep our presses was the movomont of $1,000,000 worth of ore from a bonanza mining camp going. Your dollar along with several othors helps to lira tho or- In Colorado, through a town literally igin and feed the big press. When tho dollars stop coming tho bitr alive with people day and night, and so quietly that no one, save those press won't work. actually encawd in the work, knew one-quartHar-dinsburg s, The New York Journal in speaking of the big mail older houses and the local merchants says: "Tho stoiekeopcr who ATTENDS to his customer, w ho adjusts complaints and makes things right, who can give advico, and who, WITH THE PARCELS POST, will bo able to doliver immediately anything that is oidercdin less than of tho time that tho mail order houses havo been deliveringthat storekeeper, backed up by tho country editor, will know a prosperity that ho has never known." arc an light gleamed like a star In the sky, was a mine. There rose the sound of a rapid exhaust as a fan drove fresh air down, the shaft to ventilate tho underground passages. In tho shadow Chronicle. of the bins two shining lines of steel rails looked as if they were hanging t from the side of a cliff. 7 It was toward this point that the Business Pointers. V lone engine, without a light of any V v kind, was cautiously making Its way Competition The merchant's As It crossed tho lines of the min? bugbear. V man, with ing property a Inslnua 9 Knocks, slams and shotgun, quietly stepped a sawed-of9 tlons. Slashed prices and per aside and a dozen pairs of sharp bargain day. petual eyes, accustomed to the darkness, v Why does a merchant who V peered at the crew on the narrow-gaughas a sound business respond A locomotive as It followed tho rallB toward a string of cars below V so quickly to the attack of the orehouse. Above loomed the crib- ft shoddy competitor? ifi Too often the. mud of the one 9 bing of the dump, llelow was a yawn. covers tne otner so mat tne j fell ing void where the mountain .. ,J puouc cauiu nci. aisun- - , ' ouying . away at an angle of CO degrees. . .. . ' gulsn Between tnem n it would When the engine approached the If you draw the fire of other cirs other men emerged from the merchants In your line be sure dark recesses of the orehouses. On of one thing you are considthe chuto platform, the gallery of the ered Important enough to be orehouse, tho bunker bin and the $ the target for their attack. cribbing, armed men looked down and Knocking and shoving are watched every movement. Tho ap- $ never good business policies. proaches to the point where the cars Jt Every time you try to shove a stood were all guarded. man down you simply dig an- The engine was expected and cross$ other portion of your business ed the lino because ono of tho shift boses stood on the step and waved ft grave. It doesn't pay. Advertise. Sell yuuuo that 6 assent. will net you a profit. Pick lead- - K A brakeman went forward quietly ers and use them consistently. A and the engine coupled onto tho cars with the manufac- - X so gently that the ore sorters In the turers. Use their trade Ideas va big room above did not hear It. and plans, uon't waste your 8 Thero were five cars behind tho Rio Grande engine, loaded with ore worth v time knocking your competitor. oapuauzc ma enarc ana sen .$1,000,000. y ,your goods while he's hammer- - a When everything was in readiness 1 tho armed guards swarmed over the cars. They sat on tho pilot, In the tender, everywhere. Then, still without lights, tho train dropped silently Paid Scott $15,000 for a Poem. down the mountain. Just before It What is the highest price ever passed over to the main lino tho paid by a publisher for a poem? It electric current was switched Into tho would bo interesting to know whether headlight, the tall lights placed, and any advance has over been made on tho train commenced Its journey into tho $15,000 that Scott received, for tho mountain air of an Ideal summer "Rokeby." Stephen Gwynn, in his life nlsht. of Moore, tells ub that Murray offered There were no stops. The train $10,000 for the copyright of "Laila way. There were had tho right of Rookh." "but Moore's friends thought no unusual signs at any station. No ho should have more and, going to one along the lino had an intimation Longman, they claimed that Mr. that thero was anything unusual in Moore should receive no less than tho shipment. The fact that tho tho highest prico ever paid for a freight was given right of way excit- poem. 'That,' said Longman, 'was ed no unusual comment. On this $1G,000 paid for "Rokeby."' The train screamed around sharp basis they treated, and Longman was curves, roared over tho long, wooden Inclined to stipulato for a preliminary trestles and cautiously threaded nar- perusal. Moore, however, refused, row paths gnnwed out from tho sides and tho agreement was finally wordof tho granite canyon walls of the Rio upon your giving into our Tho train was car- ed: 'Tliat do las Animas. hands a poem of the length of "Pvoko-by- " rying ono of tho most preclouB caryou shall receive from us a sum goes over consigned from tho San " . of $15,00.' Juan section to tho smelter at Duran-gon Far above, teenth century historian gives an interesting account of tho observance. "The butchers provide the bull, and place him 6vernight in a stable belonging to tho alderman. Tho next morning proclamation Is mado by the Deiiman mat eacn ono siiui up nis shop door and gate and none under pain of Imprisonment do any violence to strangcis. None to have nny Iron upon their bull clubs or other stavs, which they pursue tho bull with; which proclamation being made and tho gates all shut up, the bull Is turned out of the alderman's house, and then hivio sklvy, tagrag, men, women and children of all sorts and sizes, with nil tho dogs In the town running after him." At tho close of the chase the animal was killed and Its flesh sold at a nominal rate to the burghers. Lon-Io- sscs grim-face- d f e b2 . ..-- ,, .... ... -- t . -- its DcccmbeV. Every man is looking forward to a com-JUV1SKS1T Y come, we wish lortable old age; tor when tlie STUKJUS Ul to feel that we are in, out of trouble. Old age must come, and old age with adversity is a very DISMAL PROSPJiCT for niiyonc.g If you want to be comfortably cared for when you grow old, begin caring for jourself now. Start a baik account with us NOW. -- Evcrj- - life has .j Let Our Bank be Your Bank "Total Resources, Including Trust Investments THO BANK OF HARDINSbURfi & TRUST CO. S6C0 0C0 00" Ky. Hardinsbury, s z h) te-- a i" esi ? Txnf&urittmffli VMWl j r ?i ' i'i IvL TT M in iTl nTiii i V 1 n nl jiwr4 B JrAllH (iu. ImIMYJ ffvVldB ' E,F OIHSON& SON, Cloverport, Ky. LYONS. McQuady. Ky. IDtlDGTON PHlRMtCI, lttliloa, Xy. B Vfl B Debt Owed Engineer. got off a train the other day and was glad there hadn't been an accident. There'll been a bad one on the samorallroad JtiBt tho day boforo. I walked tho length of tho platform and was Just about to loavo the train behind when I looked up and saw tho engineer. Ho was letting down after a long pull I wasn't tho president of tho United States so I didn't stop to Bhakp hands with him, although I felt inclined to. Wo aro curiously In the power of tho engineer, I feel about him as I do about the captain of a steamship after I have crossed tho ocean. I advocate the honoring of engineers in some conspicuous way. Lift their business to the rank of a profession, Let them know each timo they pull a train In that we know For they're done a deed of valor. that Is Just exaetly what It la. New York Press. , I FINDS BIG BUNCH OF LOOT Search for a Dollar Whip Discloses Stolen Property Worth $2,000. For Sale! good work hovso, 0 years old and 1 good work maro 8 years old, in foul. Will soil cheap for cash. 1 White unearthed at the home ot Adam S. Kecsoy ot Spry, about two miles from this city, stolen property to the amount of $2,000, which had been carried away from the Pullman Automobile works. The plunder consisted of all parts of the machines. Keqsey broke down and confessed his guilt and said he bad beea selling the loot for Junk. In default of ball he was seat to jail. The asamed aaa has a wifa and flva ea)14rM. In trying to locate a which had been stolen from the buggy of Michael Dougherty of Chanceford, Detective CharleB York, Pa. dollar whip, -- H. J. ROBERTS Ky. Hafdinsburg, $3.50 Louisville' Evening Poet and Brsckenridge Newa om year f3.s0. LijL.ft Viiiifiiii'iliiiitfniii irrniiTu ' D&&J MM. Leonard Oetze and children will move to their pArents' residence to stay with Mrs. Helen Adams until their KDNESDAV, JAN 8, 1913 return from the Southern resort, irdntOiro4tOfnicontClorcrport, Ky Mrs. Ira Behen went to Louisville ) kattinrii1 (1hbi maftpr Monday Miss Ella Whlttioghlll, of Glen Dean, PAPER REPRESENTED FOR FOREIGN is ill of tuberculosis. ADVERTISING BY THE Fresh oysters direct from Baltimore Breckenridge News and INSURE I I eRRfl AGAINST 7??ii3-A&??&??3- i Wa.rtsJ 1 I Parcels Post J Purchases Prepaid On All Dry Goods You should avail yourself of the 5553 at the English Kitchen. Miss Dona Ross was hostess to the Jolly Girls' Club Saturday afternoon. NEW YOflK AND CHICAGO All kinds of contracts, farm rents, 1CHES IN ALL THE PRINCIPAL CITIES etc V. O. Babbage, notary public, 3ENERAL OFFICES FOR POLITICAL ANNOUNCEMENTS FIRE with erclsi no better Inrdi in the country i tlic wro from No prltn winning pen. U ensh Mm. O IClmrnlcrlnln, IrvlMRtuii.Ky. Double Set Work Harness pood con of APOiHlLE setmil work linmcIn Clumber-lai- n cheap. O. I., Irvington. Ky. TOR SALE " TOR SALE-- D. P Rock Cockerels A KKW eliolcn Marred Plymouth Kockcoelc Ike Meyer, successful traveling man t 2 CO Precinct nwl clt Offices 5 00 1 Offices County State and District Office f 15.00 10 K Calls, per line 10 Cards, per line All Publications in tbe Inter- it of individuals or expression 10 iM Individual views per line LOCAL BREVITIES Jf Mr. Preston Ford, of Glen Dean, was here Sunday. Dud Haynes, an old citizen, of Garfield, died Thursday. Mrs. Ed McAfee, of Irvington. spent . Thursday in Louisville. Miss Louisa Babbage will entertain the Girls Club Friday afternoon. Jess Miller, of Sample, will attend the inauguration of President'Wilson. A. E. Mclntyre and Frank Dellaven Quiggins. vere in Louisville last week buying An insurance poficy would make the i wheat. ft J. W. Smith, who fell and broke his best kind of a Christmas present. For bright leg, was ntle to be out in town accurate and dependable information ask L. C. Taul. (Saturday, Miss Fanny Rhodes, after spending it Father Bray and Father Moss, W. the holidays with her parents, Mr. and spent Christmas with F. Mrs. John Rhodes, of McDaniels, and jQieenw'ood. Crews, of Louisville, McCoy were her sister, Mrs. $ Mr. and Mrs. Rufus returned to Chicago Jan. 2. given a burprise party by the younger Mrs. Nannie LeSieur, of Kirk, has set Saturday night. j received from the Knights of Pythias Mrs. Culton has arrived from Owen Insur'county to spend the remainder of the GrandonLodge a check for $2,000 her late husband's life. ance ftyear with Prof. Culton. Miss Louise Weatherholt has been Mr. and Mrs. Richard Pate, of Ev-- " visiting in Tobinsport. Harry Weathansville, spent the holidays with his erholt, of Princeton, was with his t mother, Mrs. John Ball. mother in Louisville during the serious Mrs. Grace Foote Conover, Of Owens- - operation performed on her ear. :boro, was the guest of her aunt, Mrs. V. G. Babbage, last week. Miss Minnie Schmidt, of Louisville, NEW GAS WELLS ha been the guest of Mr. and Mrs. Frjfhk Carter at Welcome Hall. Can-vnclton, of the South, arrived hens Monday night for a short visit. For Sale Begin the New Year right by taking b horfe power FOR SALE A Wntklns mike. Instationery Hcproentiiifr the snmo seven an rtidowment policy and preparing for Knulno; Rood Ilreckenrlditn Newu. Cloven on, Ky. tiitin tried companies that the future. L. C. Taul. Marion Weatherholt has returned paid over $00,000 of tho Iojb For Sale huine from St. Louis where he attendin our big firo of 1901 withCOU8ALK Deeds, MortRwtes iind nil kinds ed the funeral of hi. niece. of lejtal blanks. UreckenrldRu News, out a single kick. Cloverport. Ky. Mrs. Emma Sklllman, who underwent an operation in Louisville last week, is getting along nicely. Mhs Elizabeth Cox, of Bewleyville, UNION STAR has accepted a position as stenograph.tr ..Permanent.. & Ball'. in the office of Moorman E. A. Richardson, of Louisville, is Saxton Dutschke Is getting in quite a confined to his bed with Bright's dis- lot of burley tobacco Aubrey Hlcker-so- n ease. His cond!tlon Is reported serious. had two acres in tobacco on which Hal Murray, of Hardinsburg, is he growed ill 78 lbs., Dutschke pacing thinking ot making the race for County him 10 cents per pound all round. Attorney in the coining Democratic Noyce Strait, of Ohio, who was the primary. guest of Miss Nannie Hall Xmas week, Kev. and Mrs., J. W. Hughes and returned home last Tuesday. daughter, Miss Mary, of Kingswood, Miss Virginia Milner, who is attend left Monday to spend the winter In ing the Girls High School, of Louisville, Registered Poland China Hogd, Florida. and who spent the holidays with her either sex. Also 10 or 15 tons Miss Crete Cannon, of Kirk, and parents, Dr. and Mrs Wm. Milner, of lirst-clus- s Timothy Ha'. Misses Lizzie and Louella Beavin spent returned to her school Sunday. While Sunday with Mr. and Mrs N. H. at home she delightfully entertained a WAGGONER BROS, Cloverport. G.B.&O.T. Skillman For Sale 30 Acres Timber MOSTLY Wlilto OakiV. IH mllo from Ohio Address S. Ashby, Clover port, Ky. many conveniences and econo- r Dr.W.B.TAYLOR I mies which shopping by Parcels Post mean to you. You can order by mail and have the mail man deliver to you promptly any goods not exceeding 1 pounds in weight. 1 Whether you live Dentist can serve you promptly. Buy from us by mail if out of town. mile or 50 miles away from this store, we 1 Cloverport, Kentucky For Sale BEWLEYVILLE J. C. NOLTE & BRO ' CLOVERPORT, KY. . number of friends Tuesday evening. George Ed Shellman has returned to State College at Lexington after spending the holidays with his mother, Mrs. Ed Shellman. L. W. Bassett was In 'Hardlnsburg last week on business. Miss Mary Kroush gave a pirty Saturday night which was greatly enjoyed bj all. Miss Delia Temberton, of Ainmons, was the guest of her cousin, Miss Grace McCoy, Saturday and Sunday. Geo. Wegenast has rented a house in town and will move this week. Julius Sippel, of Irvington, was visA. N. McCoy, iting his father-in-lalast week. Wm. Holan has moved on Geo. Cox's property ner Mystjc, we wish him success ir. his new home. Hugh Albright has gone to the where he has accepted a position the Street Kailwa) Co. Ike Hicks will leave on tho 6th for Bowling Green to attend State mal. city wkh inst Nor Mrs. Chus. Drury and Carra D. Frakes visited tbe Casperke family in Brandenburg last week. Carra D. Frakes of Logan Female College is spending the holidays at home. G. O. Blanford is visiting friends at Vine Grove and a special attraction at a nearby village. and I P m m a Most Practical Gift to any man m If I 1 I ...OUR... I Holiday Clearance Sale S 1 A Suit or Overcoat Would Make gjj A P m Ladies' Cloaks and Men's Overcoats ard bound to so. Will sell at cost and below cost Suits and Over- coats marked Suits and Over- coats marked Suits and Over coats marked $15 m nS m - n. 1 1'U nr.fl rlnfinrhtpr. MisC Mr. Tague, Manager, Received IvaWine, of Decatur, 111., spent last Notification Of Plans Deterweek at the Satterfield home, M- p ' his niece, Miss Bruce Morgan. ' , Mrs. Thos. Floo and children, Walter, Margaret and Mary, of JHult, have been visiting in Louibville. Mr. and Mrs. ' II. M. Harville. of Oakland Ciu. Ind., have been trans ferred b ihe telephone company to 1 J. W. Haggin, of Baslp Springs, went to Mercer county to accompany home mined To Drill New Wells In Cloverport At Once. Jas. Tague, manager of the Ohio River Gas and Oil Company, has re celved Information that tools for drill- hit: two new gas wells in Cloverport have been shipped from Charleston, W Va. They will probably arrive hare this week and work wijl begin at once. Mr Pugh, of Charleston, IV. Va., has the contract and will be here next week with three assistants One welt will be drilled in Sklllman's grove, and the other has not been definitely located. Mr. T.igue is very confident of sues cess in the new plans and work for more gas which will be welcomed by He his given satisfactory Cloverport service with the material he has had and his friends are pleased to know that the new wells will be under his direction and give him opportunity to Fack-?5le- r, V eTSebree, Ky. Carter, of Carter's Landing, was in town New Year's day to attend church at St. Rose. It was a , nleusure to friends to see her. son, (JK Mr. and Mrs. John C. Leitch and John C. Leitch. jr.. have returned to their home In Allegheny City, Pa , . after a vibit to her mother, Mrs. Mrs.. Richard Light-Jfoot- Mrs. Gso. Bentley and Mrs.. I. D. SCosby went to Cloverport yesterday to ijfspend a day with Miss Ann Hamble- ton, wno is visiting mere irgni uavic&s county. The Clarion. :. Iuformation has beeri received here yihe death of Mrs. Talmage Stone W liHaven which occurred at her home ( fr m'Louisville. The burial took place in rg furnish the town the best gas service possible. Gas is a luxury and convenience that everybody wants especially tne worn en who have to clean lamps and pack Frankfort. She lift one child, Terdis in coal themselves. lStone DeHaven. Visitors at Union Star. Mr. and Mrs. H. A. Oelze left th s Petersburg,-- Florida, to Mr and Mrs. Carl Richardson came week for St. spend the remainder of the winter. Mr, down from Louisville Saturday to visit Mr. and Mrs. D. S Richardson, Union Star Mr. D. S. Richardson was eighty years old Monday, January 6, 1013. He is in fine health, halo and hearty and active In business. He is at his same old stand where he has been contin uously for over half a century. Bessie Cox is at home from Hryant Stratton Business College, and James P. Drury of Crenger's Business Old Folks at the Game. Then, too, there are the older peo- College, Louisville. ple. Horace McCoy and wife, Marguerite, After all, the most Interesting thing spent a p.irt of the Christmas Uolltlttjs football game about a with her paiente, Mr. and Mrs. Z. T. crowd i3 not tho pretty girls and tho boys who squire Stith. snappy, clean-cu- t W. A. Stith and family, of Gustor, them. It's the old chaps, gray and wrinkled maybe, and a bit worn Ty spent Sunday at the home of C. II lino bucking of a kind they don't ex- Drury. perience at college; but still game and James Younger and wife, of West ready as ever to sit for hours on the hard bleachers and thrill from crown Point, Miss B. Ada Drury, of Louisto too every time the old team charges, ville, and Mrs. K. B. McGlothlan, of out to C and shiver with apprehension when Irvington, enjoyed a the line bends and breaks and tho II. Drury's Friday morning spent the hostile backs crash through. And, of night returning to Irvington Saturday courso, there are accompanying tho morning. older men certain persons, who well, Fred P. Stith and Miss Truman Wise, who have seen more games than Miss bunch of violets . both of Louisville, were married at 7 Debutante, with her or American beauties, and who are o'clock on the morning of the 25th Ht just as competent to discern whether the home of the bride thence down the a play Is inside of tackle. New York railroad to Ekron when a coch and Evening Post. four met them and were conveyed to Allen Stith's where a large turkey Most Powerful Locomotive. dinner whs served. They will remain Locomotives just built for the Vir- with ins parents, Mr. and Mrs. Thos. ginian railway are claimed to be the J. Stith, untilJuly 1. most powerful in the world. The loMisses Beulnh Pajno' and Bessie comotive and tender weigh 752.000 box is largo enough Foote are visiting Miss Angle .Gibson, pounds, tho tiro to hold a donkey switching engine, of Irvington Kouto 2. Enroute from Florida to his homo m and tho weight on the sixteen driving wheels Is estimated to be 179.200 Missouri George Jolly, a Missionaiy pounds It Is estimated that those from Honolulu, stopped off to see h s locomotives will haul 155 loaded freight' cars at 10 miles an hour. aunt, Mrs. A. L. Jolly. The marriage of Robt. Carman and Yale-Harvar- d $10 $12 $8,00 $10,00 $12.50 hay-rid- I. B. RICHARDSON jfj o Garfield, Ky. rFor "Quality's Sake" use Lewisport BEST IT MEANS Flour PERFECTION IN YOUR BAKING If Your Grocer Don't Keep it, Write to us 50-to- n Man's Dual Nature. JPf!IW Methodist Ch'urch Notes. The Woman's Missionary Society will meet next Monday afternoon, Christian Stewardship will be the subject. ooo i&ai NO MYSTERY Dentistry is the most modern and profession of thoroughly the aoth century. The Diseases of the Teeth as well as the methods of restoring them, have been completely mastered. There is no condition to which a tooth may be reduced, that then; is not some method known to Dental Science for restoring It. We are equipped with all modern appli- IHCes Him kiiuw iiuw iu ucui cvtrj loiuplicatiou of the teeth. te The Ladles Aid Saclety met Monday afternoon with Mrs, James B. Randall presiding as president. ooo The Junior Division of the Woman's Missionary society meets next Sunday afternoon at 2 o'clock. Miss Maud Miller Barry will be the leader. Very Interesting are the subjects for the meeting. All the young girls invited. Tho professorial mind for all Its acutoness is liable to occasional lapses, like less highly trained Intellects. One amusing case in point Is reported in tho Philadelphia .Public Ledger: A certain professor was struggling to make tho point that both parents have an equal lnlluenco upon a child. "For," ho continued, gravely, "a man Is aa much the son of his father as ho dinner was served to a host of friends la tho daughter of hla mother." who had been invited to meet the bridal party. The table was heavily laden with all the good things to eat that could be found at this holiday season, and the presents were both numerous and useful. The home was prettily decorated with Holly, Christmas and Wedding Bells. Mrs. Kixto Beard desires to The Bachelors Club, which rocontly soil her IJpardinjr House Busigave a farewell spread to Edgar Hard-awness in Louisville. Kooms jxio and Wathen Drury, entertained well furnished and she has an the ydurg ladies of the neighborhood established business. For fur- on New Year's evo at the Keith Hall. Miss Pearl Vertrees, of Vino Grove, was beautifully solemnized in tho lovely morning of tho 25th inst.,.Rev. Bowie olllclatlng. The bridal party composed of tho groom and wife, Miss Addio and Davis Vertrees and Miss May, James and Grover Hough and Miss Ada Stith who had figured in the wedding, program returned to the home of the groom where a sumptious 4 o'clock LEWISPORT MILL i L. Lewisport, Kentucky JUS)iUVMKUVUmUV-UM- CO. v4PrJU vWtU '4mU VWJSW i House and Lot For Sale H A FOR SALE oroom dwelling with two porches; ono feed barn 40x50 fcot; warehouse- 40x50 feet; 2 nures - J- - ay in lot; known as tho Dr. Lynch 202 ther information write her at East Broadway or Heavy Rainfall. The heavy rainfall Monday delayed most of the trains on the Henderson Route and a slide was threatened all day at Rock Haven. With steady work the blide was avoided und the trains got by after several hours delay. The trains were in commission yesterday morning. properly in $1,000 will buy this property. For tonus and further particulars, writo Me-Quad- y. V. G. BABBAGE, Attorney W. A. WALKER, Office Dentist Ky. Married in Jeffersonvillc. Edward 8. Garner, of Irvine, Ky., and Mlstt Eva Tinlus, of Custer, were rofrried in Jeffersonvllle last Saturday. G. IJardiHsbwrK, oVer lUkwy Cloverport, Ky. W. ESKRIDGE, :: Sample, Ky. Z.- I: I it y, U1J i" v! f & B T ,'i r I R i) Jim wondered whether she knew dolphin as you are." the misty sea" which was the land. Baptist Church more about the crime of which she "Oh, well, boys have to swim, you Only It was not like n shield, but a Raptlat Surdity Jclirxil. P:30 ,u m."l i was the victim than ho know, or If know, and I was a boy once," Jlni rocky spit of coast land, with fir . i.isiiHooi. FutH'rjntcndent. i'rnyrr Me . she had discovered aught concerning VclnrslftT lUntUt. AI in answered awkwardly. Presently he trees farther back. James made for Society meets-7Mu.m, after Srcontl Aai Monday point, though his heart pru-- month. Mm. A. II. Sklllrrmn. it whllo sho was a prisoner on tho asked, and his voice was full of awo; tho nearest I'tm yacht, Granting that her person was "Have you over seen tho dawn a shrank to see how far away It was. nciiwu every xunar at 11:00 a. m.. no?, iv. u. uoureii I'aMorv Fatigue and anxiety were taking cwp. ro. every Wednesday so valuable that a man of Monsieur dawn llko this before?" practice iitrtri Chatelard's caliber would commit a , "Novcr ono llko this," sho whis- their toll of his vigor. Neither mt'cimfr, ' ono had breath to spare even for excrime to get possession of It, why pered. netliodlstChHrch should ho havo abandoned her when When daylight came, they found ultation that tho land was in sight. Methodist PurnJny School. 0:30a, m. thero was- plainly somo chanco of they had not traveled far from tho Llttlo by llttlo Agatha grew moro safety In tho boats? Ho could not sccno of tho night's disaster; or, if qulot, though not less bravo. It took iienen, suuermteiidunt.7:90 Trenching m p.m. Kpv. ii. nil una concoivo walker. Pastor. I'ravor mrctlns- - W of Monsieur Chatelard's they had, the Jeanne- A'Aro had drift- all her strength to fight tho water1 By Martha Belliiger day, 7:30 p. m. Epworth tongue,, rru risking his neck In an affair of gal- ed with them. Sho was still afloat, that mighty clement which indiffer... ,., m, Liunuir-y uuhuiij are lantry; cupidity nlono would account and just as the sun rose they saw ently supports or engulfs tho human mm iiiesony n sntoHCii mnntn. mm Bnrlto Mum. President. Lndlrit' Alder for his part in tho drama. James her, apparently not far away, tossing ntom. If she feared, sho mado no meets Hrs' Alnnrinv Vnrh mnntlf Mm. (Oupjrlgtjt, lull, The llobbfMerrlll Company) went over nnd over tho situation, ns , rudderless to tho wnves. Thero was sign. Bravely sho kept her heart, and rL'su.icnuooi, rreftiuent. l,b ties' Mis strength and brightness. carefully sho saved her strength, nry Society inn'tk Second Sunday lu el Tho sea Is Ills also, " Bho quoted far as ho understood It, but ho did no sign of tho ship's boats. month, Mrs Vltpll Itntiliiijre, swimming slowly, resting often, and unoir nrncure iritinv muni 7:ai. a.1'rrsH "HfRlripq. wn mnv not ntaknri nono of his thinking aloud. It flashed crontlv ii. At tho renewed mlraclo of light, CHAPTER VIII. ray, Director. wnstlng no breath in talk. up," she went on. "I'm very well off, on his mind thnt MIbs Redmond must and nf sight of tho yacht, Jimmy's But moro and moro frequently her for my part, as you boo. Can swim nlready havo separated him, in her hopes wero reborn. Ills spirit bathed Presbyterian Church On the Breast of the Sea. or rest floating, thanks to this blessed thoughts, from tho other people on In tho wonder of tho day nnd was oyes rested wistfully on James, mute "Can you koop afloat In thla roughPresbyterian Sunday School D!5 a. cork thing, nnd not at nil hurt by the tho yacht; though perhaps her trust made strong again. The night with J "k ng him for help. Ho watched Conrad Slpp. 1, Superintendent. I'reaef ness?" b every iiuru auntmy. tie. Ailnlr. - ofton "egging lcr nrislng from her "I think so, now that I have the fall from tho rope. But I must get ' was Instinctive, How could sho own Its horrors of strugglo and Its dark-- ! he' m,tlu e,h,m mlnutf-her- Prayer mcctli r Thi fday. 1 :S0 ) m. Lad e,P Iot know ness was past, forgotten In tho flush rid of my shoes and somo of my need of help. Aid Society meets WcdneCny after Tl Hfo preserver. But the rope scared on mm ciny every tnuntn. Mrs c tins, sailer f no' no that ho had risked his neck twlco, of hope that camo with tho light ;,. canJ P mo for a minute. It got wound about clothes, If I havo to swim." i resident.. There-th- ank thoy struck out toward Jf x J"8fc rc8t a lltt,It Is awkward to kick off one's now, to follow tho Vision? my foot." Catholic Church " Swimming slowly, with Agntha's the yacht, fresh with new courage. shoes nnd divest unnecas"I thought bo. But wo are drifting sary clothing In oneself of Onco sho looked at him with such Flist S ii lid u v bt rncli month. Ms tho water, and hand at times on his shoulder, James Now that ho could seo plainly, Jim nnd lit nedlctlon. 0:00 n.'m.. nilur il.i-.away from the boats, and should swim Agatha laughed at herself as sho did i turned his mind sharply to a coiiBld-It- . swam nlways a llttlo behind Agatha. pnln In her eyes that ho silently took uuvs ill juii n m un xreou nnvs inn nil you back ns fast as wo can. Can a. for "Not exnetly a bathing suit, but oration of their present position. Thoy keeplnr a watchful eye. Sho utlllrncr nans P,ncotl them on his shotil- - rcnm. Culeelietlcill Instruction, andllierlMId on Saturday nt H:.tO a. tn on swim?" this one black skirt will have to do. ' had been alternately swimming nnd took tho water gallantly, noso nnd ucr ana carncu ncr along witu nis uays nt :.)u n. m. una :m p. m. "Yes; bettor whon I get rid of this The other must go. It was my skirts floating, hoping to como upon tho closed mouth Just topping tho wavo, stronger stroke. Sho was reassured cloak. Which way Is tho yacht? I've thnt caused tho Bangui, uuu pnwonuy tmo mischief with tho yacht. Tho darkness of the night was like a spaniel. An occasional side - u " nway lost my bearings." .from him, Smiling COn- penetrable, so that they could seo a nfrnUo would hrlni? hor fnr-- lovol in Slipped rope at first. And I was scared!" Madam, Read jKcCaiTs "Behind us over there. Put your kiirly largo circle of water about the water, with a backwnrd smllo for! fl,d,ent,y nSa,n aa sh BWm aIon& "You had a right to be." Jim helped j hand on my shoulder and I'll take her keep afloat, nnd presently ho saw them, but thero was no shadow of ncr companion, lie gloried in tier sldo. you along until you get your breath. that, freed from "I'm The Fashion Authority the entanglement of tne Jennno D'Arc. Savo for the run- - spirit, even while ho feared for her thought,all right now; but I suddenly So!" what If anything should hapso mnny clothes, sho was as much ' mn& Eureo or tno waters, all was si strength. "AlcCALL'S 1. a lane, .rllitfc, hand, The girl obeyed Implicitly, "as If at home In the water as he. Sud- lenco.- - The pale forerunners of dawn It wns a longer pull to tho yacht pen to you, and I bb left alone! Or omely illustrated montln she wero a good, biddable child." denly she turned 'to him, caught bv had appeared. Their swim after the than thoy had counted upon, a heavy what If I Bhould get panicky and Magazine that i adding lo the hnppf. clutch you and drag you down, the net and etllciuncy oi 10? 00 thought Jim. There was none of tho somo recollection that almost eluded boats of tho Jeanne D'Arc had warm- lax on their powers of endurance. Jim women each munih. it terrified clutching at a rescuer which her. ed their blood, so that for a while camo up to find Agatha floating on her way people do sometimes!" Knrh Ifsno l tirJiiidil or fti'lilnn, fancy, "But I shnn't leave you al6ne. and two ln work, sometimes causes disaster to uliort ti.rlc. tin.) scoips "I don't tlMnk wo aro anywhere they wero not conscious of tho chill back nnd put his hnhd under her you're or nnd not going to do that!" stead of one. Miss Redmond was near the middle of tho water. But as tho minutes shoulders, steadying her easily. for wiitntn. Thero niv iiKim tlinn to r,f tho nowca (IpsIkii Agatha smiled, but could only sny, badly shocked, It may be; but she said thoughtfully.of the Atlantic," sho lencthened. ono by one. fatigue and of tin. "Now you can really rest," ho said. MCCAI.L PATTKKNtj III ciich luo! James was silent, sold "I hope not!" was far from being In a panic. numbed their bodies. It was a eating the bitter bread of despair, in .JfcCAI.r I'ATTKIINS nm Billions for "I've looked toward the horizon ao "Now for tho boat. Can you swim spito of ! "V'.V rtf'Pllcltv miU economy. Only tho woman's brave wish to .est of endurance for a strong man; long, I thought I'd look up, way up. 10iiiiul5centspacli. Sho forged aheada little, and presn little faster? They'll surely come comfort is for the girl, Jim wondered at her' for a change," she said cheerfully. ently had The pnbllftticra or McCAMS will jprna him. They another moment of fright tlioiiwiils or ilollnm extrn In back to pick us up," said Jim, with slowly as they talked,were swimming strength and courage. Sho swam still hoping to superbly, wtih unhurried, months In order tt kcop M f.W.t.N hcml an assumption of confidence that he steady "That's where the skylarks go, when on looking round and finding that Jim nnd Moulders nliove nil ollmr tt omens up into had disappeared. reach tho yacht. They rose on the they want to sing straight He had suddenly ovpr. did not feel. They could hear voices itrokes. If sho grew chatterlngly heaven!" s" ..''.5 ,s only tuc o Jcar; Muluvely waves, pauseu now and :oldoreasi oi dived, without giving her warning. He vigorous from tho yacht, and could follow, par- then till atne worth 11.00. you to came up a second later, pulling nnd moment came, nnd jwlm, she would start into a nuieter want A "Doesn't it mako tially, what was going on. Miss Red- always kept shoulder to shoulder with sing?" ) Ynn Mir Slt Abt Out Pt"m Fr near each other in the spitting the bitter brine; but his faco from your flrit copy or McCALUS, mond cast loose her cloak, put a hand pale lames. If sho lost her breath with blue darkness. Uu t tuo.scjilKi quickly. Sho showed no surprlso at the was radiant, , on Jim's shoulder, and together they "Old Sophie said something that .he hard oxerclse, she would take his question. TI1E McCAU COMPANY. 236 WK ho "cried. "Rocks and seaweed!" 37rt Si, K swam nearer. "Ahoy!" shouted Jim. land, "so as not to lose you," she .k onp had tampered "Yes, It does, almost. But Just a3 "The land Is near. with .the I can dc Come; lornlrretopyol HeCAI.I Sfondtr-Ju- l "Give us a hand!" But the boat with tome I new prrmlum otaloipie. Simple cooy wheel, think. At any rate, sh6 said would say, and rest on tho breast I thought of tho skylarks, I remem- swim and take you, too, easily. And md cat. leni c.ulopie also tree on request tho largo woman In It had put about we'd never get 3f the waves. The wind dropped and far from shoro with he sea grew quiet, so that they were bered tnmethlng else; something that now I know certainly just which way to tho other sldo of tho yacht. this crew." kept haunting me In the darkness all to go. Come, come!" "Ahoy! This way!" shouted Jim. James .considered tho case. "But ao moro cruelly buffeted, but rocked night Agatha heard it all, but this time "Throw us a rope!" he cried; but If and down on its heaving bosom. CZHOE3OOQCZJ0C3 suppose wo aro within a mile jp " 'Master In song, good-by- , good-by- , she was unable tor utter a word. Jim any of the seamen of tho Jeanne Once, while they were "resting" on ' or two, say, of the shore, could you Down to the dim saw her stiff lips move in an effort D'Arc heard, they paid no heed. ever swim two miles in- this heavy :ho water. Agatha broke a long si- I thought something or somebody was to smile or speak, but ho heard no BALL & MILLER "Come this way,"' said Jim to his euce with, "I wonder " but did not voice. sure'y lost companion. "We'll catch them on the sea?" it once say what sho wondered nt. last night." down in 'tho dim "It Is growing calmer every min-- ! "Keep up, keep up, dear girl!" he other side of the yacht." uto See, 1 can .do very well, even ' lim said nothing, but she knew ho Try, "Who can tell? But I had a better cried. "We'll soon bo there. "I can't swim much In all these swimming alone. It must bo near has waiting and listening. livery, 'Feed and Sale Ulysses, like U3, try to keep up! Don't lose for a clothes," said Agatha. "Supposo this should bo tho Great thought than yours: 'wine-dar' "sea"! moment the thought that you aro near "Never mind, then. Hold on to tho morning, too, and that's always a Gateway," she said at last, very swimming over ths Stable Do you remember it? 'Then two daya land, that you aro almost thero. Wo life preserver and to me, and we'll good thing." There was tho shadow ilowly, but quito cheerfully and and two nights on the resistless aro safe, you can go on only a few make It all right." On tho crests of a laugh in her voice. "I am wondering what there is ".Morning? That depends," growl- waves ho drifted; many a time his moments moro!" Bus Meets all Trains of tho swelling waves they swam ed Jim. Ho was being soothed in jeyond." Poor Agatha strove- as Jim bade heart faced death.' " Tound tho dark hulk of tho vessel, and "I've often wondered, too," said ' "That's not a bit better thought her, gallantly, hearing his voice as heard plainly the clamor of the men spite of himself, and in spito of the Jim. : Ky t as they embarked In the small boats. uirefulnes of their situation. But bad thought, and I've than mine; but I liko it. And I know through a thickening wall; but she "I've sometimes as the situation was, and would be had already done her best, and more. Two of them seemed to be fastened CZ30IZ30lf0l0lCZ30Iz5)0l 3aid it, too, that I was crazy to die. what follows, too. "Hut when the dawn brought the thirty day, She struggled for a few together, raftlike, on tho starboard in any, case, he could not deny the lust to see what happens," Agatha Fide of the yacht, and wero quickly proposition that morning and day went on, laughing a little at her own then tho wind ceased; there came a moments;, then suddenly her arms OVER 65 YEARS' breathless calm; and close at hand he grew limp, her eyes closed, and her filled with men. Prayers and curses light would mako it better. you tired already? Youj memories, "uut l una i m not at an spied tho coast, as ho cast a keen weight came upon Jim as that of a EXPERIENCE uut wero audible, with the loose, wild Ineager for it, now, when it would be T flexion of tho man who is In tho must be." James turned closer to so easy to go under and not como up glanco forward, upborne on a great dead person. , Then ho set his teeth wave.' That's it, isn't it?" clutch of an overmastering fear. As l'.er, trying to read her face. "It was again. Are you?" and nerved himself to mako tho effort long as thero had been work for them a long night of anxiety, even before "I don't know, but I hope it is. of his life. "No, I've never felt eager to die; d Bea' and the to do on tho ship, they had done It, wo left the boat. Weren't you fright- least of all, now." 'Tho wine-darIt is no easy thing to strain forthough sullenly; they had even con- ened?" dawn aro all I remember; ward, swimming tho high seas, bearAgatha was silent a while. "Yes, of course; but I've been gettrolled themselves until the attempt Trade Marks "What do you think death means? thohgh I'm glad you know what comes ing above tho surface a load which ting used to frights of late, if one can Designs was mado to place the two women Shall we bo we tomorrow, say, pro- next. It's a good omen. But look on land would mako a strong man get used to them." Again there was Copyrights Ac. in safety. But after that their at'the yacht; she's acting strange!" stagger. One must watch one's burAnyone sending a sketch nnd description nay vided wo can't keep afloat?" she opinion freo whether As the girl turned to her stroke, den, to guard against mishap; one ontckly uncertain our pnienmnio. yoramttiucoan vanished. The orders of tho the laugh in her voice, under all its asked by and by. lUTCiumn is proonoiy officers wero unheeded; their attention was caught and held must save breath and musclo, and tlons strictly confidential. HANDBOOK on I'utents tho men seriousness, even when sho added: yes, I think so," said Jim. sent free. Oldest neency for securing patents. leaped and scrambled and slid into "I'm not sure that this isn't safer "I "Why, rntcnts taken through ?lunn & don't know why or how, but L guess by the convulsions of the Jeanne keep an eye for direction, all in a tpcclal notice, without, charge, lu the Co. receive than being on board the Jeanne tho boats, and In a minute more they There was a grim fascina- struggle against a hostile element. we go on somewhere; and I rather D'Arc. had cut loose from the Jtanno D'Arc. D'Arc, after all!" tion in the sight. Tho xgoal still seemed incredibly here It was characteristic of James that think our best moments heroism,our James dimly perceived that tho It was obvious that she was sink- far, farther than his strength could handsomely llhutratod weekly. T.nrcest elf. If moments of happiness or iiutlon nf any bcIoiuIUo Journal. boats wero moving away from them ho forbode to tako advantage of tho wo ever have any aro going to be ing. Whllo they had been resting, go. Yet he swam on, fighting against jour: four months, tL. fiulduynll Terms, (3 a newsdealer. opening this speech offered. Tho posInto tho darkness. Then ho called, thought that his her hull had sunk toward the water-lin- tho tho regular thing." Jim laughed a York and called again, redoubling Rls speed sible reason of her abduction, her little, partly at his own lamo ending, her graceful bulk and delicate companion had perhaps gono "down MN&Co.3618'03". New 1). Offleo, 25 P pt, Washlnuton. C tieatment on board tho yacht, her in swimming; but only tho beat of " in very truth. and partly because he felt Agatha's masts showing strange against ocean to the dim tho oars camo back over tho water. relation to Monsieur Chatelard it hand closing more tightly over his. and sky. Now she suddenly tipped She had been so brave, so strong. Tho heart in him stood still with an was all a mystery, but ho could not, He didn't want her to get blue just down at her stern; her bow was She had buoyed up hfs courage whon unacknowledged fear. Was ft possible at that moment, seek to solve It. Her yet, thrown up out of the water for an It had been fainting; she had fought after her brave fight. SUBSCRIBE NOW; they wero absolutely leaving them beBut Agatha wasn't blue. Sho an- Instant, only to bo drawn dowu splendidly against tho last terrible hind? Surely thero wero other boats. swered thoughtfully: "That Isn't a ugaln, slowly but irresistibly, as if Inertia of exhaustion. ...For The... Ho raised his voice and called again "Courage!" ho told himself. "Wo bad Idea," and then cheerfully turned sho were pulled bj a giant's unseen and again. At last one voice, careless possibilities hand. With a sudden last lurch sho must mako tho land!" But it took to a consideration of the and brutal, called back something in disappeared entirely, and only widen- a stupendous effort. His strokes beof a rescue at dawn. reply. Jim turned questioning eyes evolved a plan to wait ing circles fleetlngly marked tho place came unequal, somo ,of them feehlo James had to tho girl beside him, whoso pale and ineffective; his muscles ached till enough light camo to enable them of her going. faco was dlscornlblo on tho dark waTho two in tho water watched with with tho strain; now and then a to reach tho Jeanne D'Arc, If sho was ter. still I'flcat; then to climb aboard and fascinated oyes, filled with awo. When strange whirring and dizziness in hlB headache, biliousness, in"Ho says tho boats aro all full." hunt for provisions and Hfo preserv- It was all over Agatha turned to her head caused him to wonder dimly digestion, rheumatism, "Then wo must hurry and mako for breath. whether ho wero abovo or below waers or something to use for a raft. companion with a tho yacht. Whore Is sho?" pimples, blotches, yellow If he could do this, then they would Jim looked as 5no looks whose last ter. He could no longer swim with Tho Joanno D'Arc had Bllpped away closed lips, but constantly throw his be in a somewhat better plight, at hopo has failed. complexion, etc., are .all from thum Into tho darkness. "I could never havo let you go head back with tho gasp that marks least for a time. Ho prayed that tho signs of poisons in your "Sho wa3 this way, I thought. Yes, aboard, anyway!" Hp loved hor artow tho spent runner. DAILY, SUNDAY AND Jeanne D'Arc" might still be afloat. I am sure," said Agatha, pointing into blood. These poisons Holding Agatha Redmond In front for that speech, but know n6t how Tho two talked little, leaving tho night. Hut though they swam that of him, with her head well above tho should be driven out, or between them full of wonder. to meet her eyes. thoy did not como upon her. "Well, Ulysses lost his raft, too!" water and her body partly supported Hfo, tho ordinary perThe dctnlls of serious illness may result. They turned a little, and then turned Largest Circulation South o'f by tho Hfo preserver, ho swam somesonalities, wero blotted out. Without ho managed to say. again, and presently thoy lost overy get rid of them, use To "He saw tho, sunrise, too, just ns times with ono hand, sometimes only explanation or speech of any kind, linltimoro . Benao of direction. they understood each other. They we havo seen it; and ho saw a distant with Ills legs. Ho dared not stop ES9 In ull his life Jim was never .again reaching wero not, In this hour, members of island, that seemed a shield laid now, lest ho bo too late in dcBtlncd to go through bo black an a complex and Artificial society; thoy on tho misty sea.' Let's look hard land or wholly unable to regathor his hour as that which followed tho abanwero not oven man and woman; they now, each tlmo tho wavo lifts us. force. The dizziness increased, and donment of tho Joanno D'Arc. His BY .MAIL wero two souls stripped of everything Perhaps wo also shall soo an Island." a sharp pain in his eyeballs recurred courngo left him, and his spirit sank "Wo must swim harder; you arq again and again. Ho could no longer but tho need for fortitude nnd sweetDaily and Sunday per annum $7.00 to that leaden, choking abyB3 whero seo tho land; It seemed to him that chilled through." ness. Black-Draugh- t! UghtB did not exist. Slnco tho " " "Oh, no," sho laughed. "I shiv- It was blood, not brine, that spurted Daily only Slowly 5.00 At laot camo tho dawn. object of saving tho ship, for of night lifted, lifted, ered at tho thought of what a fright from noso and mouth; but Btlll ha the blue curtain " " Sunday only 2.00 which ho had worked as hard as any until It became tho bluo curtain of I must look. I alwuys did hato to Mvam on, holding, tho woman safo. oincr, nau uoon given up, tho next in the old, reliable, purely Ho mado a gigantic effort to shout, " ,' " sky, endlessly far away and far above. got my hair wet." 1.0 importance was to savo tho woman "You look all right to mo." though ho could scarcely hear his own" vegetable, liver medicine. A twinkling star looked down on tho who, for somo mysterious reason, had They wero ablo to laugh, and bo volco. Then ho llxed his mind Bolely cup of ocean, glimmered a moment been aboard. It was boyond his powkept up heart. Thoy tried to calcu- on his swimming, counting one stroko gono. Tho light strengthand was Mrs. J. H. Easier, of er of Imagination to supposo that any ened. A pearly, Iridescent quiver late tho direction tho yacht had after another, llko a man who is coaxSpartanburg, S. C, says: other inotlvo of action could possibly ALL THO NGWS ALL THO TIME! camo upon tho waters, repeating taken when sho left port, and whero ing iiluep. " I had sick headache, for prevail, ovon among hor enemies. How long ho swam thus, ho did not Itself wave after wavo, and heralded tho laud might Ho; and when thoy That thoy Bhould leavo hor to drown, years. I felt bad most of tho coming of tho Lord Sun over tho had argued about It, thoy set out to know; but after many strokes ho was whllo thoy thomsolves fled to comthe time, I tried Thed-forgreat murmuring sea. As tho light swim a certain wny. In their hearts conscious of a senBo of happiness parative Bafoty In 'a boat, was moro grow, thoy could see a constantly wid- each felt that any calculation was that, after all, it wasn't necessary to Notice to Those Who Write and Until ho could bollovo. now I feel better than ening clrclo of ocean, of which thoy futile, but thoy pretended to bo in reach land or to struggle any moro. "Surely they do not mean it; thoy For The Breckenridge Newj wero tho center. As thoy roso and earnest. They could nol seo far, but Rest nnd respite from oxcruclatlng when I was 1G years old." taking-w- hy must return, for you, at least." foil with tho waves, thd horizon foil thoy created for themselves a goal offort wero to bo had for the Your druggist sells it, in Tho glri besldo him know hotter, had he withstood them so long? and roso to their vision, dim and un- and worked toward it, whloh is of 25 cent packages. Persons who send articles to tJ but Hhe was conscious of tho paralyzThe sea rocked him, the surgo filled defined. Hand in hand they floated Itself a happiness. ing despair of hor companion's heart, So thoy watched and waited, ages his eas, his limbs relaxed their ten- Breckenridge News, kindly take pli vaporous silver. in Insist on Thedford's and mado a Bhow of bolng cheerful. "Tho day has como at last, thank long. Hope came to them again sion. Then it was that a strong to nutke them plain and on "When they find they aro safo they presently,, James, treading water, hand grasped him, and a second later reasonable sJw, YrapplnfC paper God!" breathed James. may think of us," sho said, "But tho "Yc-s- . thank God!" answered the thrust up his head and scented the the Bams hand dealt him a violent sot convenient 'to handle, on a ty; .air girl. case or oefk. Always sign name. Continued oa pag7 The Stolen Singer men were already crazed with fear, even before tho leak was discovered, Ono of their mates on tho voyage over was a fortune-teller- , and he prophesied danger to them all on their next trip. After thoy had como Into port, the fortune-telle- r hlmaolf 'died, And who enn blame thcin for their fear? They nro all superstitious; and as no one ever regarded their fears, now they havo no regard for any body's feelings but their own." "But wo aro In tho mlddlo of tho Atlantic, no one knows where. Wo may drift for days we may starve tho Lord only knows what will happen to us!" Agatha, who hnd been floating, Bwam n llttlo nearer and laid her hand on Jim's shoulder, until ho looked Into her faco. It was full of "1 smell tne remark remained unanswered f6r a lt marsh, which "Are you very cold?'means land!" He sniffed again. "Ye, .little time; at last he Mid: "Then "The sun wllj soon warm us." the Jeanne D'Arc tautt have been decidedly!" "Whore did you iirn to swim?" ' pretty bad." A moment later It was there, be"In England, mostly at the Isle of "It was," sho said simply, Wight, but I'm not half such a fore their visionthat "shield laid on - CHURCH DIRECTOI Cloverport Churchw I ' it ( . - ' - - - I I in i n'ccly-Togethe- r - I , M n 100-pog- e tiileri-Mlni- c InlHir-navlii- iiinw.v-vivlii- if i I - l I i q -- NOTE-A- j I I n sea-lin- e - sea-lin- j k nat-lrall- y. i . - ! Hardinsburg, 1 fair-haire- d s r,'f ' k 'rosy-f.ngero- self-restrai- ciemmc jmnencatt e, heart-breakin- g tirn-ir- b sea-line- MALARIA long-draw- n Atlanta Journal SEMI-WEEKL- Y w-ay-, u to Scnii-Wcekl- y d's Black-Draug- ht, ppr h Bjhftyifl P mm STOLH lli a tmna DINGER 6 Cntlmn, lion ,iRe ft had to begin the intolerable ex- lion of swimming again, but ho no nr had a burden to hold safo; was no burden In sight. Half- cioualy ho felt tho earth onco V Ireneath his feet, but he could stand. Ho fell faco forward Into water again at his first attempt, again the strong hand pulled him over somo up and ly rocks. It was an onuiess jour-bflfoie tho strong hand would let sit or Ho down, but at last ho allowed to drop. H vaguely felt tho warmth of tho la drying his skin while the sea intmed in his cars; he felt dis- Btly the sharp pain between his and n parching thirst. IIo d around in a delirious search water, which" ho did not find; ho Med his hpad and .limbo against earth in an exquisite relief from i; and at last his bruised foot, aching bones and head constrain- him to a lethargy that ended In half-carrie- RelievesNeuralgia sc!nt:t-a- . &.ian3 Liniment gives instant relief from neuralgia or It goes straight to tho painful part soothes the nerves nrH slop's the pain. Don't rub it penetrates. J.rn3. : " I have used Sloan's IJnlnjt'M for toothache and neuralgia Intholic.idwliero nothing elso would help mc m I would not bo without the Liniment in the house." 1 PROOF RrnoLrn Niscke, Oconto, Wis., wrltd d SLOANS LINIMENT is also good for rheumatism, sore throat, chest pains and sprains. Pains AH Cone Mrs. C. M. Dowker, of Johannesburg, Mich., I wish to say your Liniment is the best writes: medicine in tho world. It has cured me of neuralgia; those pains have all gone and I can truly say your Liniment did cure me." Pain All Cone Mr. J. R. Swinoer, of 547 So. 12th St., suffered with Louisville, Ky., writes: quite a severe neuralgic headache for four months without any relief. I used your Liniment for two or three nights and I haven't suffered with my head since. I have found many quick reliefs from pain by tie use of Sloan's Liniment and believe it to be I tho best Liniment on the market can recommend it for what it did for me." Price 25c, 60c, and $1.00 at All Dealers. Send for Sloan's Free Book on Horses. Address ep. CHAPTER IX. The Camp on the Beach. IRunset of tho day that had dawned strangely and wonderfully for lose two wayfarers of earth, James id Agatha, fell on a ltttlo camp toward ir the Bplt of coast-lanilch they had struggled. Tho point rted Itself abruptly Into a rocky ink which curved In and out, yield- waves, just kg to tho besieging ere had been formed a llttlo sandy jve partly protected by tho beetling tiff. At tho top was verduro In abun- Vines hung down over the Mice. se of tho wall, coarso grasses and iderbrush grew to Its very edgo, and fir trees etched them- elves against the clear blue of the Below, the white sand formed beach, bordered by ae rocky wall, with Its sharp point Ipplng far out to sea. High up on le sand a small rowboat was beach- d larp-polnte- "I y. DR. EARL S. SLOAN. Boston, Mass. d sickle-shape- d om There was no path visible up the shingle, but It was evident t the ascent would be easy enough. Nevertheless, the campers did not tempt it. Instead, they had made 41 ' a rf tyttrrrA rr Tia rsnrtA sut 3 "": reach of the highest tide. Near fire they had spread fir boughs. ad on this fragrant couch James was lag. He was all unconscious, ap- rently. of the Drimltivo nature of Hi surroundings, the sweetness of (a balsam bed, and the watchful care f- - his two nurses. Jim was In a bad way, If one could rust the remarks of his male nurse, ho spoke to an Invisible companion atfgie gathered chips and other bits from the beach. He was a young, businesslike fellow with a clean, wholesome face, dressed only 1a a gauze shirt, trousers, and boots without stockings; this lack, of Course, was not immediately apparent. The tide had just turned after fth'e ebb, and he went far down over (the wet sand, sometimes climbing over the rocks farther along the shoro luHtll he was out of Bight of the amp. Returning from one of these excur sions, which had been a bit longer than he intended, ho looked anxiously toward the fire before depositing his irmful of driftwood. The blaze had dfed down, but a good bed of coals remained; and upon this the young man expertly built up a new fire. It crackled and blazed into life, throwing a ruddy glow over the shingle, the rocks behind, and the figure lying Bon the balsam couch. James' face was waxen In Its paleness, save for two fiery spots on his cheeks; and as ho lay he stirred constantly in a feverish uniest. His bare feet were aearest the fire; his blue woollen trousers and shirt were only partly visible, being somewhat covered by a man's tweed coat. ' 'The flro lighted up, also, the figure of Agatha Redmond. She was kneel- ting at the farther end of Jim's couch, lajjthg a white cloth, which had been jW(k, over his temples. Her long dark hair was Hanging just as it nad dried, except that it was tle1 together if tnw In iha hnlr wIMi n afrlnir rt olln. 1 pery seaweed. Her neck was flare, her feet also; her loose blouse had r Uoet all semblance of a garment, bti It still covered her; while a petticoat that had once .been black satin hung In stiff, eases over her waist to a llttlo be vy her knees. She had tho well-se- t ead and good shoulders, with deep ihest, which makes any garb becom- ng; ner race was Donny, even now, uded as It' was with anxiety and tlgue. She greeted tho young man agerly on his return. "If ycti could only find a llttlo more fresh water, I am sure it would help. The milk was good, only he would take so little. I think I shall have to let you go this evening to hunt for he "Yes, Mademoiselle," tho young awn replied. He had wanted to go arller in the day, but the man was ill and tho woman too exhausted ito be left alone. Ho went on speak- big fclowly, after a pause. "I can find I am sure, only It the may' take a little time. Following tho oatle would have been tho quickest way; but I can find the cowpath soon, aven as It Is. If you wouldn't be un- tfy with me gone, Mademoiselle !' "Oh, noj wo shall bo all right now. you can get back!" As Bho spoke, gatka's eyes rested questionlngly ffin the youth who, ever since she had revived from her faint of exhaustion, bad teased her memory. Ho had seen them struKvlln? in the wa. and hnd a ei-ood made-to-ordc- rock, ho had gone out again and brought in her companion in a far worsd condition than herself. Tho young man, also, was a survivor of the Jeanne D'Arc, having come from the disabled craft in tho tiny rowboat that was now on tho beach. More than this sho did not know, yet something jogged her memory every now and then something that would not shapo itself definitely. Indeed, she had been too much engrossed in the serious condition of her companion and the work necessary to make a camp, to spend any thought on unimportant speculations. But now, as she listened to the youth's respectful tones, It suddenly came back to her. Sho looked at him eyes. with "Oh, now I know! You are the new chauffeur; 'queer name, Hand!' Yes, I remember I remember." "What you say 'is true, Mademoiselle." He Btood before her, a Btubbornly submissive look on his face, as a servant might stand before his- - betrayed master. It was as if he had been waiting for that moment, waiting for her anger to fall on him. But Agatha was speechless at her growing wonder at the trick fate had played them. Her steady gaze, .serious and earnest now, without a hint of the laughter that usually came so easily, dwelt on the young man's eyes for a moment, then she turned away as if she were giving up a puzzling question, She looked at James, whose stubbly- bearded face was now quiet against Its green pillow, as if seeking a solu tion there; but she Had to fall back, at last, on the youth. "Do you know who this man is?" she asked Irrelevantly. "No, Mademoiselle. He was picked up in New York harbor, the night we weighed anchor. I have not seen him since until today." "'Tho night we weighed anchor!' What night was that?""Last Monday, Mademoiselle; at about six bells." "And what day is today?" "Saturday, Mademoiselle; and past four bells iow." "Monday Saturday!" Agatha lookseaweed-covered awe-struck -- swum out to her aid, she knew; and after leaving her lying on a slimy, tor a doctor, first, Hand; then, if you can, get Bomo food bread and meat; and, for pity's sake, a cloak or long coat of somo kind. Then find out where we are, what the nearest town is, and if a telegraph station is near. And stay; have you any money?" "A little, Mademoiselle; between salt-drie- d Jimmy asleep, while upon her mind crowded the memories of that week. This man who had dragged her and her rescuer from the watqr, who had made flro and a bed for them, who had got milk for sustenance, had been almost the last person her conscious syea had seen in that r of terror on the hillside. Her next memory, after an untold interval, was tho rocking of the ship, an old woman who treated her obsequiously, a man who was her servile attendant and yet her Jailer but then, suddenly, as sho knelt there, mind and body refused their service. Sho crumpled down on tho soft sand, burying her head in her arms.Hand came 'nearer and bent awkwardly over her, as if to coax her coned abstractedly down on half-hou- - fidence. farm-house.- " ''It's all right now, Mademoiselle. Whatever you think .of me, you can trust mo now." "Oh, I'm not afraid of you now," Agatha moaned in a muffled voice. "Only I'm bo puzzled by It all and so farm-hous- "'TwaB a fearful strain, Mademoiselle. But I can make you a bed hero, bo you can sleep." Agatha shook her head. "I can aleop on the sand, just as well," "I think, Mademoiselle, I!d better be going nbovo and look for help from tho village, as soon as I'vo supplied tho flro. I'll leave these few matches, too, in case you need them." "Yob, you'd better go, Hand; and wait, a minute, until I think it out." Agatha sat up and pressed her palm to her forehead, gtralulng to put. her mind upon th nrnlilew at hand. "Go tired!" nine and ten dollars." "That Is good; It will serve for a llttlo while. Please spend it for mo; I will pay you. As soon as we can get to a telegraph station I can get more. Get the things, as I have said; and then arrange, If you can, for a carriage and another man, besides yourself and the doctor, to como down aa near this point as possible. You two can carry him" sho looked wistfully at James "to the carriage, wherever It" Is able to meet us. But you will peed to spend money to got all these things; especially if you got them tonight, as I hope you may." "I will try, Mademoiselle." Tho stood hesitating, however. At last, "I hate to leavo you here alone, with only a sick man, and night coming on," ho said. "You need not be afraid for me," replied Agatha coldly. Her nerves had given way, now that the need for active exertion was past, and were almost at the breaking point. It came back to her again, moreover, how this man and another had made and at her a prisoner In a mptor-car- , tfie moment sho felt foolish In trusting to him for further help. It came into her mind that he was only seeking an excuBe to run away. In fear of being arrested later. A second time she looked up into his eyes with her serious, questioning gaze. "I don't know why you were in the plot to do aB you did last Monday afternoon," she said Blowly: "but whatever It was, It was unworthy ot you. You are not by nature a criminal and a stealer of women, I know. And you have been kind and brave today; I shall never forget that. Do you really mean now to stay by me?" Hand's gazo was no less earnest than her own; and though ho flinched at "criminal," his eyos met hers steadily. "As long as I can help you, Mademoiselle, I will do so." At his words, spoken with sincerity, Agatha's spirit, tired and overwrought as It was, rose for an inbuoyancy. She stant to its smiled at him. "You mean it?" sho asked. "Honest true, cross your heart?" reHand's businesslike features laxed a little. "Honest true, cross my heart!" ho repeated. "All right," said Agatha, almost cheerfully. "And now you must go, before it gqtB any darker. Don't try to return in tho night, at tho risk of losing your way. But come as soon ab you can after daylight; and remember, I trust you! Hand already, earlier In tho day, had mado a path for himself up tho steep bank through tho underbrush, and now Agatha went with him to tho, edge of tho thicket. She watched and listened until the faint rustling of his footsteps ceased, then turned back to the camp on, the beach. Sho went to tho fire and stlrrod up Its coals once more boforo returning to James. He was Bleeping, but his flushed face and unnatural breathing were signs of ill. Now and then ho moved restlessly, or seemed to try to bpoak, but no cohorent words came. She sat down to watch by him. After Agatha and James had boon brought ashoro by tho capable Mr. Hand, It had needed only time to bring Agatha back to consciousness. Both sho and James had practically fainted from exhaustion, and James had been nearly drownefl, at the last minute. Agatha had beon left on tho rocks to como to herself as sho would, while Hand hud rubbed and James until tho blood flowed again, It had flowed too freely, Indeed, at 6nni lima diutucr Mm rydaal: old-tim- o Good-by.- " and tiny trickles of blood showed on his Hpa Agatha, dazed and achlnr; was trying to crawl up to tho sand when Ilnnd came back to hor, r lightly over tho slippery rocks Thpy had como In on tho flowing fide, which had aided thorn greatly; and now Hand helped her the short to tho cove and mercifully let her IIo, while ho went back to his work for James. Lator he had got a llttlo bucket, used for balling out the rowboat, nnd dashed hurriedly into the thicket abovo after somo tinkling cowbells Though sho wns too tired to question him, Agatha supposed he had tied one of tho cows to n tree, since ho returned threo or four times to fill tho pall. What a wonderful milk wns! She had drunk. her fill and had tried to feed it to James, who at first tasted eagerly, ljut had, on tho .whole, tnken vory little. Ho wns only partly nwnke", but ho shivered nnd wenkly murmured that ho wus cold. Agatha quickly grew monger; and sho and Hand set to work to prepare the fire nnd tho bed. Almost while they were at this lnbor, the sun had gone down. Sitting by Jim's couch, Agatha grew sleepy and cold, but there were no moro coverings. Hand's coat was over Jim, and as Agatha herself felt tho cold moro keenly sho tucked It closer about him. Alone as sho was now, in solitude with this man who had saved her from tho waters, with darkness and tho night again coming bn, her spirit Bhrank; not so much from fear, as from that premonition of tho future which now and then assails the human heart. As she knelt by Jim's side, covering his feet with tho coat and henplng tho fir boughs over him, she paused to look at his unconscious face. She knew now that he did not belong to tho crew of the Jeanne D'Arc; but of his outward circumstances she Thirty she knew nothing more. guessed him to bo, thereby coming within four years of the truth. His short mustache concealed his mouth, and his eyes were closed. It was almost like looking at tho mask of a faco. Tho rough beard of a week's growth mado a deep shadow over the lower part of his face; and yet, behind tho mask, she thought sho could see some token of a real man, not without his attributes of divinity. In the ordeal of the night before he had shown tho highest order of patience, endurance and courage, together wtyh a sweetness of temper that was Itself lovable. But beyond this, what sort of man was he? Agatha could not tell. She had seen many men ot many types, and perhaps she recognized James as belonging to a typo; but If so, it was tho type that stands for the best of Now England stock. In the centuries back It may have brought forth fanatics and extremists; t times it may have built up its narrow walls of prejudice and pride; but at the core it was sound and manly, and responsive to tho call of the spirit. Something of all thiB passed through Agatha's mind, as she tried to read Jim's face; then, aa he stirred uneasily and tried to throw off the light boughs that she had spread over him. sho got up and went to tho edge of the water to moisten afresh tho bandage for his forehead. Involuntarily she shuddered at sight of the dark water, though tho lapping waves, pushing up farther and farther with tide, were gentlo the Incoming enough to soothe a child. ' She hurried back to Jim's couch and laid the cooling compress across his forehead. Tho balsam boughs about them breathed their fragrance on the night air, and the pleasant gloom rested their tired eyes. Gradually ho quieted down again; his restlessness ceased. The long twilight deepened into darkness, or rather into that thin luminous blue shade which is the darkness of starlit summer nights. The sea washed the beach vith its murmuring caress; somewhere In the thicket above a night-bir- d called. In a cranny of the rocks Agatha hollpwed out the sand, still warm beneath the surface here where the sun had lain on It through long summer days, and made for herself a bed and coverlet nnd pillow all at onco. With tho sand piled around nnd over her, sho could not really suffer; and sho was mortally tired. She looked up toward tho clear stars, Vega and tho jeweled cross almost In the zenith, and ruddy Antares in tho body of tho shining Scorpion. Thoy were, watching her, she thought, tonight in her peace as they had watched her last night in her struggle, and as they would watch after all her, days and nights were done. And then she thought no more. Sleep, blessed gift, descended upon hor. run-nlndls-lanc- I MM e A FARM CHEAP ANDl WHY IT IS CHEAP! nccntiso it is n good farm, fcrtilo lnnd, lava well, slightly rolling, does not wash; nearly every ucro is tillable; it hns southern exposure; it will produce crops from two to four weeks cnrlicr than hind lying on northern Hill side. ' ,s 'n t',c P,ir(en sPot f Hreckinridgc county; SKCOVD ia FIRST llfe-glv- THIRD .$1)5 to $10 un acre. near tho railroad. Prows FOURTH' ver, all client, corn, tobacco oats, cow eus clokinds of grtis-s- . l cunt,l,ns 00 ncreji and is cheap. It will produco FIFTH in one year, if rightly farmed, nearly half its cewt. Labor plentiful nnd cheap. Write It is lund on nil side sells from JNO. D. BABBAGE Cloverport, Ky. $4,200 Price i $4,200 J Buy Land and Make Money Your easiest way to make money is to buy land in Breckenridgo county. Western lund 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. Breckinridnrn c.mmtv line unnnl and cheaper facilities for reaching the markets two railroads and tne uino river, llio people are prosperous and land is cheap. Now is your time to buy. Land hns advanced from 25 to 50, per cent ia the last ten years. In another ton years, land will leap another 50 per cent. Get in now while the start is cheap. Clip out this entire advertisement, check tho numbers that interest you, write your name and address and wewill keepjyou in touch with our bargains. v I Wanted Small Farms We have a number of inquiries for!sraalllfnrms' from un tn inn acres, improved. If you have a small farm woli;improved, good level iana, 11st it witn us una we will do the rest. und 4sx60; 2 tenant houses; good level o.li!!rr2-w,- i corn, tobjuco. wheat and grass. Acres. 3 miles from It vltiRton.on rural i.rlc? near this sold recently fo route. Good frunio dwelling; 0 rooms und HO the acre. knd 3(5x6.3 10S iV No. I. A Fine Home Farm : veranda; Rood barn 30x5o; tenunt house; 137 ucres under plow; 100 acres grass ; acres in timber; well watered. cUternuna ponds. 3j to tO bushels corn and 120J pounds tobacco to acre. Good clover land lays wavy to level location. Ideal and In one ot the best neighborhoods In the county, Trice $t,:.W;M.c.ish Terms on balance IVTn T 300 acres 3 miles fn-r111, tt near pl.'imnln:inn mlli-frn- railroad, . schoo houie, ISIrt 1 Uood Stock Karm. nv. uwheat, tobacco, corn, improred dwelling; Grows 153 No. 11 located; 12J acres, good and level land, ,Kood barn a11 lttnd cleared. weU 3 miles from Xrvlngton. Price $3,300 & miles South of Kirk, hi mile from school, well watered, a springs near barn ; on Kurul Route. ln No. 1 2 250 aces !XiDKund hall; Stenant jiw. largeroom dwelling 2K a valley; houses, tobacco barn; acres; well stock barn. clover, at,d grass. H. miles from Irvttiirion, on rural route. This land Is a little rollliu' but does not wash. Price right. Jno. D. Bubbagu, Ciovernort. Kv, Beautifully mile from Nn A. a 11 vo town. located onepractically 100 acres level land, unlmproveu; good 'onclng. all Ideal spot for dairy farm. Price reasonable. Write Jno. t) Htbbugo. Cloverport, Ky. 193 acres located Nn C cock county; 120 near Dukes, Han-n- v. j acres under plow 73 acres timber ; wol I watered ; plenty of fruit ; U room dwelling; iOxtiO; 40 u:res level, barn rest rolling. Good lana for tabacco. corn, wheat and clover. It Is a bargain at ll.bOO, ?5U0 cash, Balance easy payments IMft f 125 acres mile South of Kock vale, w good level laud, 4 room dwelling tenant I'OUso and necessary outbuildings. Hehool housd and church tu 3j0 yards. Price Jl. 050 cash. Mr O Two tracts 100 acres In one and 1"1L. A 121 acres In the other; IS! acres located 3 mile from llardlnsburg; 100 ucres 3 miles from Uarned; M mllu of Klngswood I .1 U5 aCTes 1 D1"o East of Glen. Dean; good, strong lime stone watered by wells and springs, on good county road, near good school and churches. New tobacco barn cort $1,200, 3 stock good tenant houses, line clover and barns, grasa Boll, No land. Price $!,100. iiv. t No 14 IJiftcres located lmllo north oC McQuudy. Prlceia.OOO. H casb balance In yoarly payments. 2 edjoneof No I ?J0 "Cres 4K miles from UardlnsHie "fW- - county Acres best farms ln tho county. 20 seat; well Improv- - - Price,- - near Ruras. Dwelling: ?9 No barnSOrtJ: log acrra i?i t ?rolling; soil sandystable. underlaid, loam with clay; well watered Price 0o0. '' 1 f,r.om Mi 7 Excellent McQundy: all good shape. nU' neighborhood. tohiiccj No 1 iwtMH) acres well Improved land, one level, Klne and corn land; well watered. Prlco 90 college. located vn O IMaeres; mile east on Henderson Itoute. 1 of Lodlburg; 70 acres In pasture, 50 In timber; K?Tm ot Ui ac"es. IK miles No 1 O Cloverport on Stur Route;from dwelling; goou barn and well 140 acres under pi jw; good water; 7 room dwell, watered; llme-stolund. Price 31. HOP. liig; for tobacco and stock. w Acres, two miles from Hard This two good hamsWrlto.Ino. I). Ilubbagofot Is a bargain. Mr dweliln;2 barn; further particulars. 1'u 1 O lnsburg;7-roo- 'u :i Acres.ono mile from No won improved; plunty Harned: of good water; 2 stock b.irns HJxOo and 3tH4s. Two-stodwelling, and tenunt house. Price $4,i50 iu ry Hve-roo- m no lv 'from Irvlngton; well watered; lays well; good young orchard; good timber ; on rural route ; school bouse tew yards fro n house; Improvements; good four room dwelling with kitchen on buck porch: two good birus; btrnnud teuent house and cistern hack ln the Held; meat and hen house; woodshed; will fsellon easy payments; plenty otsmtll fruit. Further particulars urMross Jno. D. Uabbage, Cloverport, Ky. 3 miles "l4 $3 ,5UU fill urfau " tniioc mnm ntm(n S?2 flCift Pot m acres four mlleslwestof Glendeane, 3 miles from branch 17' railroad; all fresh land; 100 ucres In cultivation; 50 acres In grass; will produce tho best coru, wueai anu tobacco lu neighborhood: plenty lasting water, well at door of dwelling; log dwelling, 3 rooms and side room; good stable; 3 tobacco bams; 3 tenant houses. Plenty of good timber for farm purposes good laud to clear. Price JJ.000 H cash. For Sale 15 H. P. F. M. WATKINS GAS OR GASOLINE ENGINE This engine is in good condition; has beon run 'about 4 years and is a bargain to anyone ncoding'a stationary engine. Has all necessary pipes, gasolino tankwhich holds about 30 gallons; has detachable gasolino "pump and a natural gas attachment. Reason forsolling entirely too largo for myj)urposo. For further information call on or address To be continued A Texas Wonder pum-mele- d The Texas Wonder cures kidney and bladder troubles, removing gravel, cures diabetes, weak and lame backs, rheumatism, and all irregularities of the kidneys and bladder in both men and women. Regulates bladder troubles In children. If not sold by your druggist will be sent by mail on reD. :: Ky. ceipt of SI. One small bottle is two months' treatment and seldom falls to Cumberland Telephone No. 46. perfect a cure. Dr. K. W, Hall, 2920 Olive street, St. Louis, Mo. 'Send for Kentucky testimonials. Sold by drugTobacco Sold. gists. Advertisement. h8ey in rnrrmo. V tll roa bow ni 'A Americus Smith sold his crop of Bur-le- y Largest Lobster Is Caught. pjbilprUti Wrlu t&KvM' Jr Zm. B TVMf e to Thompson Johnson at 9.75 0 (or ..Ur ;rit !!rt VdTCft TiL'JlKiB lobster, New York. An ml rtfu.uc.i. There were 3,000 pounds. the largest ever caught, according to round. M M.SABELASONS Jim Shumate, Jr., sold his crop of Zm WllSTILU, IX, Long island fishermen, has been capVS Dkri la Fun, HMm. Wool tured on a blackflsh hook in the Hurley to Thos. Trlplett at Bewley Kuiiiiiwiim. Vj J vllle, at n a. round for 2,000 pounds. sound. Jno. Babbage Cloverport, TT'JIk '" 9Mr3 lrjV. FURS pwpw HRDIOURG Mrs. Margaret Stum, r, villa, lias returned to her of Madison home aftcr.a visit to her garet May. grand-mothe- Mrs. Mar- Mrs. Forest Lightfoot and daughter, Miss Jane Lightfoot, were the guests of Mrs. Herbert Heard last week. Mrs. John J. McIIcnry and son have returned from the Falls of Rough where they have been for a visit to Miss Jennie Oroen. Miss Mabel Howard, of Glen Dean, )Mtt 8th Big Sale Starts Jeri. T " -- - a rTsi.ip P"! " Ip 'F;1 riWM ' On Wednesday, Jan. 8th I will start my third annual sale. This sale will continue until Feb. 1st, devoting the entire month in cleaning up my stock. prices, also the famous Sky manski Remember, in this sale I have put out 250 pair of shoes to go at line of Clothing unequalled anywhere at prices from $16.00 to $18.00, will sell at $12.50as long as they last; also suits, men's odd pants, in fact everything in the clothing line a beautiful line of boy's knee-parock-botto- m nt I '1 spent last week with Miss. Margaret Peyton. Misses Judith Beard and Annie Lewis Whltworth left for Loxlnston Saturday to resume their school work in the State University. Mrs. .lames H. Gardner visited her sister, Mrs. Estll Sutton, in Crescent Hill last week. Miss Nell Dempster, of Glen Dean, and Miss Francis Moorman, of Falls of Rough, have returned to their homes after a visit to Miss Judith Beard. Franklin Board, Jr., left Thursday for Louisville to continue his course of study in the K. M. Institute. Miss Jennie Green has returned to her home, Falls of Rough, after a few days' visit to Mrs. Morris H. Beard. Jeff Dillon was the truest of parents, Mr. and Mrs. Pat Dillon, last week. Mrs. George W. Evans is at home from Louisville where she has been for a few days' visit. Mrs. Eliza Taylor, Misses Bettie, Eliza and Louise Taylor have returned from a two weeks' visit to Mr. and Mrs. Alf Taylor, Custer. Miss Emma Lou Moorman, of Glen Dean, was in town Tuesday. Prof. B. C. Forscythe has returned from a visit to his parents in Ohio. Mrs. Joel, II. Pile visited relatives in Garfield Thursday. Mrs. Motile DeJarnette and Mrs. Bernard Rhodes, of McQuady, were the guests of Mrs. Dolph DeHavcn New Year's day. Miss Sarah Deane Moorman, of Glen Dean, and Miss Eloise Hook were Miss Alscy Miller's visitors last week. D. II Henning and daughter, Miss Clara Henning, have returned from a visit to Mrs. Preston Philips, Louisville. Miss Nellie Kincheloe, second daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Jesse Kincheloe. and Mr. Coleman Payne, of Harned, were united in marriage Wednesday afternoon at three o'clock. Dr. K L. Shepherd performed the ceremony. The bride was attired iu a dark blue coat Buit and the groom In the conventional black. Only relatives and a few intimate friends were Invited. Immediately after the ceremony they left for Harned where at the groom's home a sumptuous dinner awaited them. Miss Minnie Kemp has returned from a visit to her parents near Eliza bethtown. David Davis has returned from a vis it to relatives in West View. Miss Abbye Whittinghill was in town shopping Saturday. Miss Ruth Chambliss has returned from a visit to relatives and friends in Hats, Caps, Ladies' Cloaks, Capes, Raincoats, Blankets, Comforts and Everything in Odds and ends in my dry goods line will be sold at a great sacrifice, and hundreds of articles not mentioned. Don't fail to take advantage of this opportunity as it only comes once a year, and will positively close on above date. This sale will be strictly for cash, and taking this occasion to thank you, also to assure you that whether I have been favored with' your patronage or not, I will endeavor to merit it during the New Year. Respectfully, J. T. HOBEN, Hardinsburg, Ky. LouisMisses Alice Frank, of Irvington, in medicine at the University of Ball spent Saturday and ville. and Stella Miss Mary Nevitt entertained a most Sunday with their aunt, Mrs. Dolph charming house party last week at her DeHaven. xDr E. L. Sherhord, who has been beautiful country home near town. nastor of the M. E. church for several Her guests were Mi ses Mary Cain and years, has been appointed District May O'Bryan, oMLouisville; Miss B. Superintendent and will move his fam Morgan, of Harrodsburg; Misses Mary ily to Louisville this week. Dr. Shep- Alexander, Essie Kendall, Eva King Miss herd is an elegant gentleman and will and Angle Gibson, of Irvington; Messrs. be missed by the people of Hardins- Myrtle Lyddan, of Webster; burg. Rev. Burns, of Cincinnati, Ohio, James' Spiudler, Hobert Livers, Forest Irving-to- n; will take his place. He is already on Compton and Hubert Lyons, 6f of Cecilia; Burch Richardson, the Held having preached at Sample Floyd Carter, of Cloverport, and Will Sunday. Nevitt, of Stlthton. The Misses Eskridge entertained the A party cf young people from lown Book Lovers Club Saturday evening. have recently returned from a most deThe members are enjoying the reading very much. On account of the meeting lightful trip to Glen Dean where they now In progress at the M. E. church were member's of a house party at the South there will be no more meetings home of Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Mattingly. of this Club until the close of the se- Besides the many festivities at this charming home, they were guests at a ries of meetings. reception given at the home of Hon. Mrs. D. C. Moorman in honor of FORM "NEVER NAG SOCIETY" and their charming daughters, Misses Nell, Thirty-Fou- r Brides Agree to Great Louise, Mildred and Betsy Moorman, who were spending their holiday vacaGenerosity to (2 lCZ30IZ3l icEZ51o1fc HOE DOC HOE D CZIOEZD Officers: B. F: Beard, President M. II. Beard, Vice-Preside- nt Paul Compton, Cashier M. B. Kincheloe, Asst. Cashier Directors: Dr. A. M. Kincheloe . C. V. Robertson M. H. Beard ,, , , Paul Compton B. D.'S. Richardson , F. Beard' Statement of Condition of The Bank of Hardinsburg & Trust Co. Hardinsburg, Kentucky At The Close of Business December 31, 1912 Resources Liabilities $356,773 34 Capital Stock, paid in... $ 50,000 00 Notes and Bills 19,060 80 Surplus; .Earned Cash in Safe 25,000 00 Cash in Other Banks..... 43,204 70 Uudivided Profits 2,031 14 Dividend No. 45 Banking House and lot charged off of 5 per pent, due Jan. 1, . Semi-Annual f $S J brides, who New York. Thirty-fou- r reached New York from Bermuda on the steamship Bermudlan, formed a "never nag society" during the voyage. Among the things each bride agreed to do for her husband are the following: Get his breakfast every morning. Dresa neatly for the morning meal. Kiss him when lw comes home from work. Account' for every penny she handles. Give him a "night off" every week to pass where and with whom and In whatever manner he pleases. IRVINGTON Uic u i rt George Lawrence and nephew, Sher-le- y Biggs Lawrence, have returned to Miss Ella Ahl and Miss Addie K. Corydon after a visit to Mr. and Mrs. spent Thursday and Friday H. B. Head. in Ilarnrd with Miss Jennie Payne. Mr. and Mrs. Bate Washington reMiss Willie Chambliss visited her turned Thursday from Louisville, where uncle in Kkron last week. they spent the holidays as the guests of Mr. and Mrs. Perry Weaver. Mrs. Coleman Haswell is in Owens-bo- ro Miss Mary Alexnnder returned to for a short stay. Louisville Sunday to resume herstudies in the Presentation Academy. She was acepmpanied by Miss Mary Etta Cain, who has been her guest for the past week. Fordsville. e Es'-cridg- tion with their parents. The party consisted of Misses Guedry Bramlette, Mary Alexander, Nell Smith and Elizabeth Crider, of Irvington, andMiss Claudia Pate, of Cloverport; Robert and Hubert Lyons, Irvington. The School Improvement League will hold its next regular meeting Friday afternoon, January 10, beginning promptly at 3 o'clock. An Interesting program will be presented. Contractor J s. K. Bramlette has completed the Presbyterian .manse on the corner of Woodland and Maple streets. The congregation Is to be congratulated on the erection of so pretty and modern building. Mrs. Con Bland has returned to Terre Haute, Ind.,aftera visit to her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Milt Lockard. Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Kirtley and children will move within a few days to their farm near Guston. Mr. Kirtley, who has for years been a most obliging and satisfactory salesman in the popular sto:e of Mr. Ed F. Alexander, has, by his genial disposition, won for himself a host of friends in this community. Their best wishes accompany him to .. m Furniture and Fixtures charged off charged off Total 1913 v Stocks and Bonds - Deposits 84 -- . 2,500 00 339,507 70 : I $1 9,038 . Total $419,038 84 Very respectfully, PAUL COMPTON, Cashier THE CAREFUL ATTENTIQN.of tho prudent depositor to the details of this to an investigation of our twenty two and f years of banking, the manned n which wo have treated our patrons and the service we have given them. Wo invito the small accounts as well as tho large ones and have ample means to take care of the legitimate needs of both large and small. We act as administrator, guardian, trustee and in every fiduciary capacity. Absolute security and accurate, painstaking service are tho foundation of our business. These we guarantee to our patrons. INVITE WE statement one-hal- czz czioizz) 30E 0o c HOE HH(c 30E )CZ30EZ3 A SAVINGS ACCOUNT IS GOOD INSURANCE! ' his new home. Miss Edith Marshall, who is a supervisor of primary work in the schools of Ithica, N. Y., was a New Year's guest in the home of Mr. and Mrs. W J. Piggott. Thursday morning Miss Marshall visited the school and gave a most Joe Piggott has returned to State University after having spent the holi- helpful outline of the work being done days here with his parents, Mr. and in the Ithica schools. Miss .Marshall is remembered here as a most successful Mrs. W. J . Piggott. teacher In the Irvington Private School. Mr. and Mrs. R. A. Crider, Miss Ruth Each year the party of New Year's Crider and Master Walter Crider spent callers receives some new additions the week end in Glen Dean as guests of Wednesday evening the party num Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Mattingly. Mr. and Mrs. Ed Monahan and Master Roy Monahan have returned from Glen THE OLD RELIABLE BRECKINRIDGE BANK! Cloverport, Ky. Organized 1872 U. S. DEPOSITORY FOR POSTAL SAVINGS FUNDS Every dollar you stive in 1013 will put $1.03 between your family und want when you meet emergency. account with us and look on it as an insurance policy you will lind it will protect you when you most need protection. Sturt a savings Security and service hand in hand at go The Farmers Bank, Hardinsburg, Ky. Dean where they spent the holidays. Hubert Lyons, who is a student in the Louisville Boys High School, has returned to Louisville. Miss E. Claire Jolly, who is a student in Indiana University; James Owen Cunningham, a student in State College; and Crafton Cunningham, of Louisville Training School, have returned to their respective schools alter having spent the holidays here with Mr. and Mrs. L. H. Jolly. Miss Carrie D. Prakes is a week end guest of Miss Lottie Bandy. She will return to Russellville Monday to resume her studies in Logan Female College, Dr. and Mrs. L. B. Moremen, Lewis Beuuett Moremen and Mrs. Kate L. Bennett will leave Friday for Sarasota Bay, Florida, where they will spend the remainder of the ' winter. Dr. Moremen is leaving his prescription business and practice in the hands of Dr. Henry Nevitt, a most capable and efficient practitioner, who has but recently completed a course post-graduat- e r SOLID AS A ROCK FOR An' Absolutely 40 YEARS 3 Per Cent on Time Deposits rumumn f Safe Place to do Business Thompson and llarc strains. Premium at tho '"Great Armory Show, Louisville, Ky., 1912" Young stock, both sexes, at reasonable prices. Eggs in season from show pen, also excellent well culled range stock. Write j'our wants. Satisfaction guaranteed. bered about thirty merry youngsters and chaperones who were about as merrv as any in the party made the rounds of the homes in town stopping to wish each a happy New Year, partake of the punch, fruit or other re freshments offered, and then away to another home. Reaching the home of Miss Eva Carrlgun about 11 p. m., the party was charmingly entertained for an hour, then each departed to their own home to make merry throughout another year. al Mrs. B. W. Carter IRVINGTON, XV. J ardson and Gus W. Richardson both want to represent Meade In the Legislature. Now whatever am I to do? How am I to lag for either? "Mum" must be the word 'till after the primary next August when a decision of the people as to their choice will be reached. But I have spoken out in "meetin" for State Senator and I'm firm in my convictions that D. M. Duncan is the right man and as it is Meade's time to send the man Hancock and Breckenridge should recogFor reduced rates on Dally Courier-Journ- nize her claim and preferment should and Evening Post see T, N. be extended the editor of one of our foremost Democratic papers in this McGlothlau, Irvlugton. portion of Kentucky. "To the victor belong the spoils" in this case as well Sought By Politicians. as Federal apuointments. T.iU paper has fought long and valiantly for DeI see In "Among the Politicians" In mocracy and every plumed Knight In the Louisville Times that D. S. Rich the county or state has ridden to vie. tory aided by Its columns. And in all national Democratic victories It ha raised its voice for the cause and always without knlflng the opposing can-- , dldate and without personal vllliHoa.j tlon. D. M. Duncan has merit to com- -' mend him for political honors and It ls pretty safe to turn to him In the prl-- J mary next August. Put this in ye pipe and smoke It, will you? "Mlsl Hattie" In The Meade County Mewea- ger. Card of Thanks. We wish to extend our sincere thal mo inenas ana neighbors for tw kindness shown us during the death our mtie uaughter, Annie Kramwy Mr. and Mrs. David Mattingly. vu Subscribe Novri