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The Breckenridge news: January 29, 1913 The Breckenridge news 300dpi TIFF G4 page images John D. Babbage Cloverport, KY 1913 brc1913012901_sn86069309 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. The Breckenridge news: January 29, 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 THAT'S FIT TO PRINT. 8 CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY. WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 29, 1913. that you can eat? Cantelope Pages No. 30 their seals. The class in book six arc HIKING urged to turn in their work as rapidly ns possible. On next Sunday afternoon a class will start in look seven, "The s Will Be the Latest Invention ol Heart of the Old Testament," nnd the wish of the pastor Hint n large num Thomas A. Edison Talking ber will take this book whether they have taken any of the other hooks or Motion Pictures Have Been not. This book will be exceedingly inthe Work of 37 Years. teresting and profitable just now as the Testalessons this year are in the Old ment. V Thomas A. Edison is indeed a wizard. IV In an interview with the New York 000 fc All the members have not received representative of the Denver News, Mr. Dean's Announcement. ding Day. their envelopes for the year yet, but not- Mr. Edison said he believes the end o END COMES QUIETLY The funeral of the Rev. Thomas V. withstanding this fact, the offerings for the present legitimate stage is at hand Mr. George F. Dean recently assocMiss Helen Miller Gould, the world's Joinor, who died at his home in Hart- January were the best since September as a result of his newest invention, a Com- greatest woman philanthropist, was iated with The ford on Wednesday afternoon, following for local purposes. The offerings for talking motion picture machine, called into the Valley of the shadow of and previously with leath Capt. Rowland was taken Thurs- pany, J.Cirfctnnatl, Thompson Company, married to Finlcy J. Shephard, of St. a stroke of apoplexy, which occurred benevolence were very small. It is ex- the Kinetophone, which proved successWalter the Louis, last Wednesday at her home, early in the day. was conducted from pected that with the aid of the Duplex day night. His life's voyage ended at ful in a demonstration a few days ago. New York, Advertising Agencies and Lyndhurst, In New York. The wedding the Baptist church in Hartford at 2 Envelopes the finances will show a The News Interview follows: The Inbalf past eight o'clock. He had boen twenty years Systema- - was very quiet and simple, there being o'clock this afternoon, with services marked improvement. 111 for several month9 and before for more than ventor explained why he thinks the Sales Manager and Advertising only 100 guests present, who were rel- by Rev. J. S. Thompson, the presiding Christmas he went to Martinsville, tizer; present $2 show must give way to the Manager; announces his connection atives of the bride and groom. The elder, assisted by Rev. C, M. Wimber-l- y. Undergoes Operation. cheaper form of amusement, which, Ind., to be treated for rheumatism. In- with the firm of Sherman and Wright The Interment was in the Hartford will give almost as much as the stead of the trip Improving his condl Specialists in Sales Expansion Meth house was artistically decorated In Mrs. Silas Miller underwent a minor American Beauties, white roses and cemetery, and was attended by a large home very much weaker of. the price. tion, he came operation In Hardinsburg last week. It other for ods. First National Bank Building, potted plants that came rom the bride's number of friends of the deceased. There will be no more barnstormers, and In a few days had paralysis of the was performed by Dr. Kincheloe and Pittsburgh, where his peculiar talents own conservatory. Miss Gould had all Thomas Joiner was one of the best motion, losing control of his lower Mrs. either, because no one will be willing will be available in the future to all the employees from her Fifth Avenue known and beloved Methodist minis his son, Dr. John Kincheloe. second-cla- ss acting when the limbs. Capt. Rowland suffered intenseMiller's friends are certainly glad to to pay for 25, 1013. homo and those at Lyndhurst, even to ters in this section of the state. He ly, death was a sweet relief to him and clients. January foremost stars are performing for the know that she will be well n- soon as This announcement brings pleasure the man who tended the cows in the was 58 years old, and born In Trigg it came quietly and peacefully. "talkies" andean be seen and heard to the Cloverport friends of Mr. Dean. pasture, who was 62 years old, to see county. For the past 30 years he had can be expected: for a dime. "Is the machine perfectThe funeral was held from the home boy" in hall ed?" Edison was asked. "Nothing is at 2:30 o'clock Friday afternoon, the It is gratifyingin to hear of a "homeenter- her married. They stood the the folks, devoted his life to the ministry, his Lovely Mother Home. way and saw as much as making good big the big business first charge being at Llvcrmore, Mc perfect," replied Edison, "but it works. Rev. Mr. James H. Walker officiated. prises world. of later they were eacb given an envel- Lean county, which included Pleasant Mrs. J. C. Weatherholt has returned It will be put in operation in Brooklyn Miss Margaret Burn, Miss Georgia ope containing a bank note. The bride's Ridge church In Daviess county. He home from Louisville where she had ; White, Misses Eva and Eliza May and inside of thirty days." "What does A Little Child Dies. wedding gown was of duchess ivory has also had charge of other pastorates her ear operated on at St. Joseph's In your new invention do?'' "It delivers Mr. John Burn sang Lead Kindly Light, satin with a three and a half yard In this section, and at the time of his firmary. Mrs. Weatherholt is very op at the exact instant of occurrence on What A Friend We Have In Jesus and Morgan Shearn, the was trimmed in rose point death was serving his second appoint- timistic and expects to be well soon. the film any sound made at the moment son of Mr. and Mrs. Thos. Shearn, train. It Rock Of Ages, the favorite songs of Capt. Rowland. Ttie burial was con- of Sklllraan, died Sunday. The body lace and seed pearls. The veil was at- ment at the Methodist church in Hart- She was accompanied home by her such action took place. Every word tached to her hair with a bunch of or- ford niece, Miss Stella Weatherholt. uttered by the actors is recorded and ducted by the Masons, the ceremonies was brought here for burial Monday. ange blossoms and extended the length Rev. Joiner was In the very best of being lead by Mr. Leonard Oelze. delivered in time with the action; the of her train. She w re a string c health when death overtook him. He Capt. Rowland leaves his wife and creaking of a gate, a whistle, the noise pearls, an heirloom of her mother's was sitting in a chair Wedriesday GRAND AND even tho click of cocking of one niece, Mrs. William Clark and one which encircled a diamond pendant morning about 7 o'clock when he sufgrand niece, Mrs. Raphael Smith, of a revolver, comes apparently from the with an almost invisible platinum fered a stroke of apoplexy, rendering Owensboro, who attended the funeral. PETIT JURORS. scene and in unison with the motion." He also leaves a number of nieces and Killed at Glen Dean Monday by chain, a gift of Mr. Shephards. The him unconscious. He was placed on a "Howls it done?" "The phonograph, bride carried lilies of the valley. Her bed by his family, and he died at 2 nJenhews by marriage. To them and which is placed behind the scene, is nnly attendants were her two little o'clock in the afternoon, never regainFalling From His Horse-Ne- ck ''many of their young friends he was alFollowing is a list of jurors summoned wired to the picture machine, which nieces, Helen and Dorothy Gould, who ing consciousness. Nearly a ..ways "Uncle Rowland." for February term of circuit court which may be a hundred yards away. The Broken-W- ell Known Man. acted as flower girls. Mr. Louis ShepRev. Joiner is survived by his wife, convenes at Hardinsburg Monday, Feb- speed of the talking parts acts as a Jfuarter of a century of his life was hard was best man for his brother. who was formerly Miss Eufauia Har'"'spent in Cloverport. Eight years he brake on the film, so that neither can ruary 10: Mr. and Mrs. Shephard did not leave ris, sister of Dr. S. J. Harris, of Phil- was postmaster, and during the last Qrand Jury Frank Dean, Chas. A. get ahead of the other. There are The body of Dunk Powell was found immediately on their wedding trip, but pot, and seven children, as follows: three years he had a position at the L., on the road Monday evening about Gilbert Kasey, John P. Gar- special records which run as long as will go later to Europe. When they re- Eugene J. Joiner, of Reynolds, Ga., Adkissou, H. & St. L. shops, from which a beaumile from Glen Dean by Dr. P. E. ner, Moses G. Payne, Bob Norton, Thos. the film lasts. Other records can be turn they will make their home at who was at his father's bedside at the ful floral offering was sent and dur- - Dpmnstor. N. Dyer, Warfield Hendrick, C. W. made to come Into place successfully Lyndhurst and Mrs. Shephard will con- time of his death; Robert and James his illness the men there were ex The neck was broken and death had tinue her life work. Moorman, Con Mattingly, Mat Shrews- and the performance may be carried Clinton Joiner, and Misses Marjr and bury, Louis O. Bradley, Jas. W. Miller, out through a whole play. Whole thoughtful of him. two hours before the occurred probably In the midst of her many duties in Margaret Joiner, the latter two teachThe life of Capt. Rowland was an in- body was found at 7:30 o'clock. Jeff D. Owen, J. R Watlington, W. E. operas will be rendered and the films preparing for her wedding Miss Gould ing school at Madisonville, and Samnavy teresting one. He joined, the A coroner's jury was summoned by Manning, , C. A. Penick, Napoleon can even be colored by hand if the diswhen he was fourteen years old and Justice B. A. Whittinghill and after an had time to think of others. She want- uel J. and Emma Franklin, who reside Brutnfield, Ezra Tucker, Ezra Dowell, play of color is needed. Small towns served as Lieutenant Commander in examination it was declared that death ed to do something for Bowery Mis- with their parents. Owensboro Inquir- Pete Macey, John D. Aldritlge, G. F. whose yearly taxes would not pay for the Civil War. He sailed the broad had resulted from being thrown from sion in New York, so she gave to the er. three pe:formances of the Metropolitan Bandy, Thos. J. Harrington. "Bread Liners" a feast on her wedseas and visited many foreign nations his horse. Bailey, Chas. Opera Company, can see and heat the Petit Jurors G. O. night. There were 2,000 world for 10 cents during his service for his own country. Honesty and Integrity Wins. It was thought when the body was ding fed and as many heartshungry Fisher, Silas Miller, Win. Cannon, Abe gteatest stars in the made mouths In speaking of his life the Rev. Mr. found that death had resulted from foul and will pay because of the volume of Meador, Hubert DeJarnette, W. H. Walker said: "John Henry Rowland play at the handsvof some one, but on glad by the beautiful act of this noble At the organizat'on of the County Dowell, Ovie Board, Thos. II. Chancel- business. We want democracy in our woman. Mrs. Shephard was the recip- Democratic Committee last Monday safe to pay that only was born in Hopkinsville, Kentucky, examination, no bruises or injuries lor, Beavin Tucker, Ed Cannon, W. C. amusements. It is January I4, IS42 He married Miss were found except a dislocation of the ient of many handsome wedding pres-e- n good, common business sense was used Moorman, Alton demons, Chas. L. one cut of every fifty persons in the s, numbers of them being from Y. in the selection of the Chairman. Mr. Kate Babbage February 26, 1886. His vertabra ut the base of the skull. United States has any right to spend W. J. Schopp, Crawford M. C. A's Railroad, army and navy J. Sam Gregory, who was selected to a theater ticket." were a bright Intellect characteristics Dunk was last seen at Glen Dean Chas. Deane, Richard Cook, II. the price asked for and courtesy. He was always co'urte. about 5 o'clock in the afternoon when men, who wished to express their grat fill that post, has served for the past G. Vessells, N. L. Gilland, D. S. Miller, "How long did it'take to work out the ous and his cordiality was a source of he went away in company with D. B. itude for the kindness she had done four years with good judgment and in Levi Chancellor, Hardin O. Bennett, L. plan for talking motion pictures?" was them. tegrity in the position of Chairman. "Thirty-seveyears," replied great pleasure to his friends." He add- Clark. Lewis, Pat Keenan, asked. This wisdom displayed by him in the II. Hudson, Everett body was taken to the home of Edison, slowly. It is all of that time ed other words that recalled fond reThe C. Armstrong, Minor P. Payne, Allie Card of Thanks. exercise of the duties of his office has F. picture show inmembrances to his family and friends. his parents at Glen Dean and his family Pate, Guy Hart, Jno. Alexander, Jr., since I made a motion Thi little boy who called at the notified of the accident. He was in Mrs. J. H. Rowland is deeply grate- won for him the confidence of every Thos. J. Spradlin, Chas. Clark, W. L. side a box by dropping the succession home Friday and asked: "Is Capt. Hurdiusburg in company with his father ful to all friends, neighbors and the man and strengthened the party. He Itasham, Bourbon Robbins and Orville of drawings rapidly and attaching a Rowland here?" went away heart brok- 'Monday morning, leaving here on the Masons for their kindness during the possesses that true judgment and keen Frank. record to two other tubes." "And was en. His good, kind friend was gone. noon train. He was about 35 years of illness of Capt. Rowland. She is great y foresight that is so necessary for the that successful?" "Not the kind of success I wanted. Wnat I want must age and leaves a wife and stveral chil- appreciative of the thoughtfulness and success of the party. Claiion. Pierce-McCoaffect the whole people. Actors will Pledge 1,100 Acres dren. Hardinsburg Leader. attention given him by. the men at the ii BAPTIST CHURCH NOTES. Henderson Route shops. Mr. Wm. T. McCoy, of Cloverport, have to leave the legitimate stage to For Orchards. James Kasey Dead. and Miss Elizabeth L. Pierce, of In- work for the movies In order to get any Marriage Licenses. dianapolis, were married at the First money, mis is an tne Deiier ior mem. Every teacher was present Sunday. They can live in one place all the year Hardin county farmers have pledged Fonzy Pryor and Vinnie Salmon, The attendance was Hi, and the col Methodist church by the Rev. J. H. round and barnstorming will cease autMr. James Kasey died at his home 1,100 acres for orchards and Commis- near the Short Line railroad, at 6 o'clock Dennie I. Soper and Nevada Robbins, lections 4.88. At the close of the school Peters, on January 5, at Indianapolis. omatically when no one wants to pay sua ner of Agriculture Newman, Prof. Tuesday morning. His body was brought Hiram S. Wood and Lattie Allen, Owen Supt. Lightfoot said: "We always have The bride and groom are both well several times the amount of the movies JKtofeft D. Smith, of the Eastern S ate Nor- - here to the home of his daughter, Mrs. Mostersou and Minnie Agues, Hubert known in and about Indianapolis. Mr. a good school when the teachers are all 1, and President Barker, of State and Mrs. McCoy decided to spend their show for some inferior production of a Bandy present." Ualferslty, will go there January 29 to C. W. Allen. Mr. Kasey had been ill Elder and Dessie Beaviu, Allen honeymoon visiting Mr. and Mrs. I. M. stale play." "Will there, be a great ooo "Money?" asked Ediamong the for some time. He was about seveuty and Nannie L. Payne. organize an association Mullen and other relatives of this city. fortune In it?" A month of the quarter has passed Mr. and Mrs. McCoy will also make son. "Why, all the money I make on of Muldraugh Hills. They years of age. and some of the home department work goes into furthering my will grow the Yellow Transparent varithis their home, but Mr. McCoy is en- nn invention Called to Leavenworth. ers have not made the canvass to get the money. ety, which matures In June, after the gaged in business of which will take a experiments. I do not seek reports of last quarter and- - to distribute Besides, there will be any number of apple supply is nearly exhaustMr. Sam Conrad was called to Leaven winter great deal of his time in Indianapolis I literature for the present quarter. Let ed and before the early November ap- worth. Ind.. Tuesday morning on ac and other points of Indiana. While others begin along the line, and have Miss Eleanor Wilson is Given all those who have not done so, please ples are ripe. There Is said to be an count of the death of his father. found that an inventor Is always sacriMcCoy has done considerable travSunday or tonight Mrs. satis- -, insatiable demand for this variety, and An American Beauty Rose get the literature next eling, but this being her first visit to ficed for the public good, which is at prayer meeting and distribute it at factory so long as the great masses are thee hills are the natural home of the "Radiogram." JtMsKv this State, says she is very much deup Color Dress to Wear at Her once, Yellow Transparent. Messages Bent and received by what lighted with the picturesque scenery benefited. Often the courts do not ooo somehow, I get the credit are herehold me, but 3. is called . and hospitable people. ',. Father's Inauguration. On account of ill health and the plan whatever that Is good for," he added Buying Mules By The Pound. after to be "radiograms" to tho navy to leave Cloverport, Mrs. Heyser resigned department Tho word Is certainly with a laugh. "Will It not be hard on and Lot For Sale-Ho- use Woodrow Wil- her place as teacher of the Ladies' Bible an Improvement ion the clumsy "wireWhen President-elec- t actors?" was suggested. "On the conW. R. Routt bought four head of less," but It is not particularly good, , son is inaugurated in March his daugh- Class, (the T. E. L. Class.) The class "they trary," replied mules from Wm. Bland and Sam since radiation la by no means pe- ter, MJss Eleanor Wilson, will wear a regrets exceedingly the loss of her as house and lot 255 are going to be benefited. They will A Glasscock last week at I9 cents per culiar to this form of communi- dress made from silk manufactured in teacher, for she filled the place faithfully feet front, running back 155 feet; well be able to lead a normal home life. I pound. Mr. Routt previously purchased cation, and well. Mrs. Mattingly, the assistant located. The building is brand new, can see nothing In the future but big Indeed, there is some excuse for de- Norfolk. Lv them at a certain amount per head, nying that In It there are any "rays" A silk dress was offered to Miss Wil- teacher of the class, felt that .her health just built; heated by hot air; basement studios centralized, perhaps In New hut finally bought them by the pound, sense commonly given son In November when her father was would not permit her to become the reg- 14x22 feet; good cistern, coal house, hen York, employing all the actors all the loeing 33.33 by the latter deal. Etown at all, In the elected,Presldent and she was asked to ular teacher, so Mr. R. L. Oehe has house, wood shed and an ideal garden year round and at a better figure than to that term. Mirror. "Telegrams," as originally sent, designate the shade she desired. She been placed in charge of that class as spot. It is now used as a private hoard they now get." Bryan's Commoner. really were written from a distance, chose the outside petal of an American the permanent teacher. He entered upon ing house and doing a good business. Called To See Their Father. but In the new process the man who Beauty rose and the dress is now being his duties last Sunday. He hopes to see The owner desires to sell on account of sends the message creates no record made in New York. It will cost $650 the class regain rapidly what it has lost ill health of his wife. This property is Fine Car Load of Hogs. of It at the point of receiving, and he deliVereTearly in February. in the last few Sundays in not having a in the live and growing town of Irving-towill be Mr. and Mrs. John Graham, of Is therefore hardly a "radiographer," and For price and terms write and Mrs. William MInutte, of and no more is the man who takes The dress will be placed on exhibition regular teacher. Mr. A. B. Skillman was In Louisville ooo JNO. D. BABI1AGE, Owensboro, arrived Sunday to be with the sounds he hears and records them in a department store in Norfolk before Cloverport, Ky, last week with a car load of hogs shipped, On next Sunday at the close of the it is sent to Miss Wilson. their father, Mr. Price Graham, who as letters, by Skillman & Jarboe from their farms, "Radiogram" is too obviously a company has decided, to name school diplomas will be delivered to The Is ill. Little Son Arrives, mere adoption of "telegram." The two the shade of silk melrose in honor of Mrs. K. I Boyd, Mrs. L. V. Chapln, near Skillman. This is said to be the processes have little in common, and Miss Wilson. A Shilf of Cans. Mrs. C, W. Hamuiau and Mr. Carl finest load of hogs oit the Louisville marthough both make use of electricity, Miss Wilson is satd to have accepted LUhen, all of whom have finished the Announcement ha. been received ket during the season, They were all the nature of the uses ia entirely dif- the dress from the Norfolk concern be- first book In the teachers' training course. here of the arrival'of a son at the home ferent. At least it seems to be; noThe can that gives light? Candle oause she wanted to pay a compliment Seals will be delivered to those who have of Rev. 13. M. Currie and Mrs, Currie, tops averaging 250 pounds and brought the mb that Is sweet? Caady The body knows very clearly what is done top prices, $7.55. to her father's native State. finished book two niul have not received of Centrally, can la either case. that U truthful? Caadld-T- he MPT. The can DEATH DUE Canton The can that HELEN GOULD BRIDE spanning cau orase? Cancel The can a river? Ontilebcr The can that Is OF FINLEUSHEPARD LIFE'S VOYAGE ENDED n pace! Cwnter The can that is a savngt? Cannibal A way for boat? Canal A can that is a country? CaNoted Only 100 Guests Present For Rev. Thos. V. Joiner, Had Sailed Many Srjas, Served nadaAnd one that will float? Cano One useful In 'warfare? Cainon A Methodist Minister, Never ReThe Simple Ceremony-Giv- es His Country At Home And dreadful disease? Cancer And one gained Consciousness. Dinner To The "Bread Liners" Abroad-Maso- ns Conduct Buri. that can warble with sweetness and ease? Canary. Of Bowery Mission On Wedal In Cloverport Cemetery. BURIAL WAS AT HARTFORD ROWLAND'S that Is a city? T0AP0PLEXY Blaine-Thomps- - V seven-months-ol- d DOIKTOVEU. hoof-beat- s, - one-ha- lf - m Bru-ingjo- ti, Beau-cham- p, n y. .' IH' land-owner- s Ji wireless-telegraph- , Edlson.-eatnestly- two-stor- m Lou-Uvill- e. n. J J I I llafe Uv'Cll M o Annual vv 4JCIIV MMaS ! i Wednesday, Thursday, Friday and Saturday Vp Vp al Mp Wednesday, Thursday, Friday and Saturday . 1 We Have The Goods; You Need Them; Now is The Time to Buy! THIS Red Tajj Sale will brinjr joy to our man' customers and friends. It comes at a time when the economical housewife, the man who wants to save money on his and every one who appreciates genuine bargains, needs the merchandise we are going to sacrifice. Wo have made our legitimate profit on what goods we sold' early in the season and will place on sale every article in our store at Red Tag Prices. Every department can supply your wants; goods are assembled wherever you look and marked at prices that tempt you to buy. Sale starts on Wednesday, Feb. 5, at S o'clock sharp and lasts four (4) days. Special r Sales morning and afternoon. Everything sold for cash. No brass or rebate tickets taken in exchange for goods at Red Tag Pi ices. Produce will be bought during sale for which cash at market prices will bo paid. EXTRA SALESPEOPLE TO HELP WAIT ON THE CROWDS. our Tenth Seim-Annu- one-hou- Clothing Fxcellent, and Men's Furnishings Reliable Brand and Sincerity Clothes I Red Tag Specials iMckles and Dimes do Work 10c Each j t3 i 1 Off Ribbons nicely finished couch, P T P $8 49 - We have placed a big price ticket with a little price on ' every suit and overcoat in the house. , ot Dollars Here 10c Each n- Ribbons In all widths and shades will be offered in this sale at $ OFF regular price. Rugs Evervthlnz In Haas and nil torn prlcoi 512 50 rugs, sizes 9x12. RTP 15 rugs, sizes 9x12; RTP 20ruR3, sizes 9x12. R T P 11 1 D Half Price Red Tag Specials Men's Suits one-hal- Extra Special for Wed. Feb. 5th From 10 to 11 a. m. 72 Notions Here is the department where you can make a great saving. Articles that you will need every day. You will be surprised at the wonderful values you will find here. 10c Talcum Powder, RTP can 5c 20c Talcum Powder, RTP can 15c 2 pkgs good envelopes,. 5c 3 pairs good shoelaces 5c Lana Oil soap, regular 10c value, R T P, 3 cakes for 10c hot- ?9 93 IS 49 15 bS Half Price One lot Men's Mtit.5 for quick disposal at half their value. Assortment consists of staple patterns, one suit each of pattern; regular price: sizes ?(') to 40; Red Tag Price, f regular 25c to 50o values; Red Tur Price, each , Not more than one piece to a customer. pieces of Enkinelware, China and Glassware; (JU - Trunks $10 times are compelled to have them; Red Tux Prices help you Ret them $T 98 Trunks. RedTng Price 5 Trunks, Red Taj; Price 3 93 You can always use them and some- Extra Special 518 Suits, Red Price $1 $1 00 Cluett Shirts, Red Tag 03 fiOc 19 Extra Special for Thurs. Feb. 6th 10 Cakes 25c 10 to 11 a. m. 10 Cakes 25c IMr Deal, Lenox, Clean Easy Soap; Red Tag Price f)En DC 10 Calces for Not more than 25c worth to a customer 5 Pounds Soda 5c From 2 to 3 p. m. 5 Pounds Soda 5c Ker Soda, Red Tap: Price, 5 pounds, not more than P -5 pounds to a customer, for 0u Stoves It you need a ranee It will pay you to see this one; burns coal .or wood, $30 RANOE $25.49 fag Price. .11 115 buits, Red Tag Price.. 0.1W $12 .") Suits, Red Tag Price 7.40 5I0.0() Suits, Red Tag Price 6.0S Famous Shirts, Red Tap Hi) Price Thev are good val es at regular prires; we have an extensive line to select from Price... 79 Ladies' Cloaks Big reduction on all ladies' Cloaks, Suits, Furs and Skirts. We cannot do justice to these values by merely quoting them; come litis copper reservoir, also warnilng closet: specially priced for our Red Tut; Sale 25 49 22 OWEN n EATER J 49 This assortment includes suits selected from regular stock. One or two suits of a pattern. If you are looking for a good suit for a low price, here's your opportunity Hosiery Everv pair f men's women's aud children's hose in the house included sale except on which we are not allowed to cut prices in-thi- s 'Won-derlios- and see for" yourself. 1 lot ladies' cloaks & furs Jij off on ladies' skirts. i price Odd Pants ro If vou need a pair of pants buy t kiii now aud save money. $3.00 pants Red Tag Price. .$3 03 51.00 pants Red Tag Price.. 3 10 53.00 pants Red Tag Price. ' OK ,Men, Women and Children All shades, all weights all sizes. 50c hose Red Tag Price, pair !19c 25c hose, Red Tag Price, pair 19c Joe hose, Red Tag Price, pair lie e" For Extra Special for. Friday, Feb. 7th a. m. 20 Pounds $1 20 pounds Granulated Sugar; Red Tag Price, 20 fti nn ....! pounds for OliUU Not more than 20 pounds to a customer. From 2 to 3 p. m. 2,000 Yards Hoosier Cotton; not more than 1 bolt J O of about 25 yds to a customer, Red Tag Price, per yd TV!tG ' Star Brand Shoes are better and Red Tag Prices make them cheaper. We have all styles and sizes for men, women and children and promise to give you the greatest shoe bargains you ever purchased; if you want a pair of shoes buy them now and save money. I lot of Shoes at An assortment of odds and ends in men's women' j and children's shoes; prices ranging from $1.50 to 3.50 at Yi the regular price. 15 per cent discount on men's, and children's fine shoes. 10 per cent discount, on men's, ladies' and children's heavy shoes Half-Pric- e la-'di- 20 Pounds $1 From 10 to 11 Everyono knows the merits ot this great stovo; if you want a wood stove and one that will last a life time, this Is your chance; Red Tug Price 1 49 23 50 WILSON HEATER One of the very best heaters n ado: one left: priced at bo. torn llgures; ask to see this stove MOORE'S AIR TIGHT HEATERS always please We, are local agents for this beater: our sales for this season have exceeded our expectations and we are glad to know that our customers have been more ttian pleased with results obtained In using them; During our Red Tag Sale wo will offer special Inducements to prospective buyers, It vou want the best; Investigate lmv-onl- Leggins When you need them at the right price. $1.00 leggins. Red Tag Price 70c 75c leggins, Red Tag Price 59c 50c leggins, Red Tag Price. ...3l)c Neckwear Bargains 50c Groceries Everything In our grocery department goes at Red Tag Prices: Whether you want much or little It will pay you to come to this great sale Ilrokon Rice, per pound 4Kc Navy Beans, per pound ., ., 5c Red Kldnoy lie.ins, per pound....... 60 Cracked Hominy, per pound ......... 2c Flake Hominy, per pound . 3c GoldenCoffoe, per pound 24o Wlzzard Coffee, per pound ........ 23c Good Roasted Coffee, per pound.- - 22c Suu Kissed Oats, 2 packages for 15c Honey Crisp, 2 packages for -- . 15c Kraut, per can . 7c Forget-Mp-NMatches. 2 boxe- s- 5c Try Liquid Preserver guaranteed to keep your meat sweet and free from skippers Red Tag Price, per Jug 68o 1 i a5c and Neckwear, Red Tag Price 3.1c Neckwear, Red Tag Price 39c 19c Dress Goods at Red Tag Prices. You will find us prepared to show you all the newest weaves and designs in dress goods. $1.75 dress goods, Red Tag Price, yard $l.2g $1 00 dress goods, Red T g 79 Price 60c dress goods, Red Tag Price 39c 50c dress goods, Red Tag 35c u Price 25c dress goods, Red Tag 10c Price Special line of Extra Special for Sat. Feb. 8th 5c Each From 1Q to 11 a. m. 5c Each regular 10c ,. Swann Hats All sizes and styles for all purposes 5U 00 Hats, Red Tag Price.. 52.20 $2.50 Hats, Red Tag Price.. 1.93 $1.50 Hats, Red Tag Price.. 1.10 $1,25 Hats, Red Tag Price.. .08 100 pieces Enamel, Glassware, Tinwaro, to 25c values; Red Tag Price, each .... J) (J r Furniture line New and of furniture at Red Tag Prices. Each piece as represented and our price will save you money. $15 From 2 to 3 p. m. 4c Spool 4c Spool Clark's O. N. T., Thread; Red Tag Price, per spool Jft Not more than 1 dozon spools to a customer, each 4u Flyer in Underwear $1 00 Outing Flannels terns in all colors. 10c outing, Red Tag Price 15c outing, Red Tag Price A beautiful assortment of pat- Wrights Underwear, Red 50 Tag Price Heavy and light weight garments, wool aud cotton fleece, regular $1.00 garments'. 20c India Llnon, R T P $1 Table Linen, R TP GOc Table Linen, R T P SOc 15c Taole Linen, RTP 85c 40c 21c Ginghams Utility, A. F. C, Tol DeNard Ginghams; our new Spring patterns to select from. l2Jsc ginghams, Red Tag Price lie 10c ginghams, Red Tag Price lie 8c Cluett and Famous Shirts $1.50 Cluett Shirts, Red Tag White Goods Bargains Be sure to visit this department. 30c all linen walstlngs, RTP 24c 10c 25c India LInon, R T P American Beauty Corset Every lady will be interested In these offerings: sOc corsets, KTP, each 42c $1 corsets, R T P, each 7gc $1.50 corsets, RTP, each..1.10 1 guaranteed Drop head, Sewing machine, RTP f 11.03 Chase Leather Davenport, selected oak frame, panel sides, highly polished, reg. $20 vol. Red Tag Price f 15.08 China Cabinet, Golden Oak, polished; high grade china cabinet; reg. $14 value, RT P $9 08 $7 Hall Tree, R T P., $4.98 $7.50 Iron Bed, RTP 5.O8 1.08 $2.75 Rockers, R T P 1.40 $2.00RockeH, RT P $16 Sideboard, golden oak, French plate mirror, 2 small top; one large linen drawer, 2 cupboards 13.98 RTP $12,50 Velour Couch, velour cov- RT Moritor Sewing Machine P $11.03 Hardware and Leather Goods There is not an Item In this depaet-n t that Is not undrrprlced considerably under market condition today, You will have to have them soon, buy them now at Red Tag Prices curry comb, 10c val: It T P So 36c rim knob locks. RTP ............. 19c 7ic Mortise locks, R T P , 4a 50c Mortise locks, RTP , 38o Handled Ax, Red Tag Price 8o MoDouble-breastChains. RTP SW SI VO Lantern, Red Tag Price, .... 090 50o Lanterns, Red Tag Prices--..- .. S9o 2 75 Horse Collar. Red Tag Price.. 2 3D 2 25 Horse Collar, Red Tug Price. 1 96 13 In Collar Pads, Red Tag Prlce. 280 1 50 Riding Bridle, Red Tag Price 1 at 1 Hiding Bridle, Red Tag Price Itto 50o Humes, Red Tug Price, . 3c 14 00 Saddle, Red Tag Price 11 48 mt ar ed Sc ered; double ted when open; B. F. BEARD & Co. 30E Hardinsburg, Ky. DO 30E hoe KEROINE OF THE ROAD THRILLING race death THAT RIVALS FICTION. A Good Kidney Remedy vith Is Like a Good Friend l wish to tell of the wonderful results hve received from your noted Swamp-Root- . I am fifty elcht years of nee, well nnd healthy today, but there hHs been a tune in my life that I was alj run down and worn out. My kidney were in a very bad condition and I have I suffered from lame buck tried other remedies hut never got the results that I have received from honestly belleye SwHinp Root nnd that I owe my life to Dr. Kilmer's Swamp-Roo- t. I tell others thit I cou-not do without Swamp Root in the house, for when I feel tired nnd worn out and my back not feeling right, I nnd'l am feeling fine take Swamp-Roo- t in a few diyg. I heartily recommend Swnmp Root the world over. Very truly yours, MRS. W. A. GRIFFIN. Tyler, Texas. 303 No. Sprint' St , Sworn to and subscribed before me, this the 20th day of April, 1013. I 1 iMarket near Fourth Louisville. Ky. I bacon son & INCORPORATED Fourth Near Market Louisville, Ky. Ftfteen-Year-Ol- d Qlrl Makes Daring and Successful Ride In Effort to Save Life of Injured Laborer. From the "front" of the now Grand Trunk Pacific railway comes a talo of a tunning raco ""CHIHS! with death that rivals the fiction writer's Imagination. Llttlo Mary Fowler, aged fifteen, tho daughter of a camp cook, a few nights ago mado one of the most daring and t successful rides horseback in an effort to save the life of an injured laborer, and in her desperate ride througn mo uarK- ess of tho night over a wild and .wountainously rough road the man owes his life. Ono of tho laborers working upon tho grado had been Injured Blightly in the arm by a flying piece of wood. Carelessness In the handling of this evidently trivial wound caused blood poisoning, and before It was realized, the man was almost at death's d5or, and only tho quick attendance of a doctor could save him. Tho only animal in tho whole camp that was in any way serviceable was a medium weight horse used for hauling tho dump cart on tho rock cut. There was no saddle and the only person in camp that was of sufficient light weight to be carried by tho animal for any distance to make Mary any speed was Fowler. Tho nearest doctor was at tho main camp, 22 miles down tho line, and tho country between was of the, wildest nature, only a thin, half blazed , trail winding In and out and a swollen running mountain stream also In tho pathway between the two camps. But little Mary was game, and astride the clumsy workhorse, with only a tightly strapped on blanket for a saddle, the girl started out over the uasu wiui loumain irau on a eath. Darkness falls quickly these early winter days, and though she started at four In the afternoon it was almost black dark before she had covered quarter the distance. The horse, too, tired with the day's work on tho grade, was slow and unsure of foot, made but poor time in s.pite of o frantic urging of Its .rider. A llttlo over ten miles from the camp, where the injured man lay dying a swollen mountain stream crosses tho trail, and though tho stream at this point Is not more than 5,0 feet across, It Is deep enough to force an animal to swim. A, rough bridge had been built for the crossing of foot passengers, but no accommodation had And the been made for animals. horso absolutely balked at going into the water. Crying and frantic, the girl beat the animal and at last Induced it to take to the water. The flr3t few feet from the shore the water Is fairly shallow, but when the old dump horse felt the water creeping up around Its belly, It wheeled sharply around and plunged back to the bank. Not vanquished, the girl leaped from the animal's back and leaving it behind, started on foot to do the remaining twelve miles that lay between her and the doctor In a llttlo moro than three hours after she had left her home camp she arrived at tho headquarters, and tho doctor was on his return iournnv Thin fifteen-year-old Now in Actual Progress O up January Clearance Sale way. That the ASisusual athis sale is being conducted ininwhichcharacteristic Bacon represented all departments are it is strictly bonihde clearance ft J. W. DltAlKD, Notary Public Or. Kilmer & Co. Ulnalnniton. N, Y. Letter to ATTEND--IWinter goods of T WILL PAY YOU TO ATTEND! j Will Do For.You Prove What Swamp-Roo- t Send to Dr. Kilmer & Co., Bingham ton, N. Y., for a sample bcttle. It will convince anyone. You will also receive f a booklet of valuable information, nil about the kidneys and bladder. When writing, be sure to mention The Brockenridee News, Clove'rport, Ky. size Regular fifty cent and bottles for sale at all drug stores. tell-intone-doll- 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 a country, wiia and rocky, with only the barest semblance of a trial and for tho mostpart through the darkness. The man's life was saved, and it is to llttlo Mary Fowler and her fearless dash and long walk through the dark- ness of the night that the laborer owes it. Twenty-twmiles through mountain fastnesses, half on foot and the rest animal 'on tho back of a that was little bettor than a truck miles in n little horse, twenty-twover three hours is some record, and the girl's name Is worthy to go down in history as "The heroine of the 'front.' " over" o slow-moving CLEARANCE TIME FOR US MEANS BARGAIN TIME FOR YOU i . Nearlyja 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 tp attend, why it will pay you to attend. o Railroad Fares Refunded friends on the same plane as our city n customers five per customers. In order to do this we refund to our 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. We want to place all of our out-of-tow- n out-of-to- w lit Mrs. A. R. Tabor, of Ctider, Mo., had been troubled with a sick hendache for Lean takabout five yearp, when Tablets. She has ing Chamberlain's ta..en two bottles of them and they Sick headache is have cured her. caused by a disordered stomach for which these tablets are especially Try tlinn. get well mid stay well. Sold by nil denlen. Adveitite-uTeut- . WHITE CHEEKS ARE NO MORE ti. WARNING TO ADVERTISERS. Putting Him WJst!. A small boy was seated In the parlor with his sister's young man. Being of nn inquiring mind, he asked Mr. very Gaysmlth, "Do you weigh much?" "About 150 pounds, my little man," the hopeful lover responded, "Do you think sister could lift you?" the boy continued. "Oh, goodness, no," said the young man, blushing at the mero thought, "but why do you ask?" "I don't believe she can, either, but I heard hor tell ma this morning that sho was going to throw you over as soqn as she could." Weekly If your childreu re subject to attacks croup, watch for the first symptom, honrseness. Give CliHinherltiu s Cougli Remedy as suou as the child becomes hoarse and the attack uiHy be warded off. For sale by all dealer. Advertisement, of The a Tint of the Gypsy Has, Replaced the An(J merchant wroto llttlo ad put ,t (n Ue ghreki Long Familiar "Apple Bios So And there It stood day after day. And each succeeding week. som" Effects. H. E4ROYALTY PERMANENT! DENT I ST Climb. Phone 18. A SAVINGS ACCOUNT IS GOOD INSURANCE! Every dollar you save in 1913 will put $1.03 between your family and want when you meet emergency. account with us and look on it as an insuranco policy you will find it will protect you when you most need protection. PROF. LOWE NEAR DEATH have adopted a new complexion,. It is no longer fashionable to have lily white cheeks or to blanche the face like a Pierrot. To be "chic" one must have a brown tint like a gypsy. A Parisian reception will wear presently the air of a collection of colonial beauties and sportswomen. And yet there is no sacrifice of refinement or elegance In the new fad. A chango of flesh color has not entailed a chango in the fit and fashion of the dress. The French woman will still bo impeccably clothed notwithstanding that her pallor and Indoors look have departed, leaving a faint touch of tan. We muct make our adieux to "roses and cream," to "apple blossom," to the "clear spring mornings" and "fair moonbeams." It Is the Imagery of tho poets, but it is no longer true. Gono is tho immaculate body of tho sculptor as an object of adoration'; in its placo wo shall address our odea to tho dusky queens. There is a new war of tho roses; the whlto havo been defeated by tho red. Parlsiennes Here cold. Is a It Ho wrote It when the snow was piled Upon the frozen earth As high as It would ko. And In the sizzling August days. When In the towns and groves The people fried and sweated blood told about his heating stoves. Residence i lit Union House Hardinsburg, ::: Kentucky They read about his stoves. Office Over Farmers Bank Years wore on. Tho babes were born. And grown up folks were pinched Some men were to tho senate sent And other men were lynched. And some wero wed, And some divorced. And some wero boiled In oil. And some wero loafing In the shade, While others tilled tho soil. And some wero on tho briny seas, treasure troves. And still that doggone foolish ad. Referred to heating stoves. The type woro out. The printer went to get another ad. "I tried that graft." tho merchant said. "And found It very bad. No, advertising doesn't pay. Go chnso yourself, my cove, I tried jour sheet for seven years And nover sold a stove." W. Mason, In Fame. Ask1tie Farmer Who Has One 1 I what woRdeis the Cumberland Ti'lcjil ono uoiks for him. Jlo will reply: A l..,t,.,.( t tl... K. i.w-- . Kollc imr 5 Hell)- - ,n' housewife 4 2 Gets the best prices G Jnurenfecs profits 3 Brings supplies ! 7 Pays for itself over and over Seven cardinal ieasmis why YOU should be inteiostul and send today for booklet. For information call Manager Cumberland! Telephone llnoorDOrnted.) & Telegraph Co. l'or croup or mire throxt, ust Dr , tat-U- Won Fame by First Mjlltary Balloon Observations During the Civil War. remedy that Thomas' Rltctric Oil, Two 8iz-swill cure your and fiOc. At all (hug storts. 2oc i Start a savings Security and service hand in hand at go Why wuste time, and mouev tx perimentuig when jouctinget a prep". Dr. Los Angeles, Cal., Jan. repuwon a world-wid- e Thaddous S. C. Lowe, who won famo aration that has tation by its cures of this disease anl In the Civil war by making tho first military observations from a balloon can always be depended upon? It is used by tho army of tho Potomac, lies kuowu every where hb Chambei Iain's at tho home of ono of his daughters Cough Keiuedy, and is a medicine of real merit. I'or sale by all dealers. at the point of death. Prof. Lowo is eighty years old and Advertisement. there 1b no hopo for his recovery. For SCHOOL BOARD QUIT a year ho has been Buffering from tho WILL effects of a broken hip, fractured In a full when ho was on a visit to relaWlnthrop to Withdraw From New tives In Pennsylvania. York Body After Seven Years was ono of the first Prof. Lowe as President. scientists to ,mako lco artificially. appliances Some of his . Edgerton L. New York, Jan. and devices have boon used extenWlnthrop. Jr., for seven terms presisively, , dent of the New York hoard of education nnnounced that by would not bo I'ersous troubled with partial paraly- n candidate for reelection. Coinmls-Hono- r Thomai W. Churchill, leader of sis are often very uiuch benefited by progressives In the board. thoroughly Uie massaging the tffected parts to succeed to tho presili uxpected when applying Chamberlain's Liui-men- t, dency. The board adopted a resoluThis liniment also relieves rheu- tion unanimously In favor of prohibitmatic pains. 1'or sule by U dealers, ing secret fraternities in the high Aevertisement. schools. gas-makin- g d It's Your DUTY to Save! It's 15 VERY man's duty to himself and those dtpewktit upon him to have some money inthe bank with which to combat reverses which might confront him. And it's easy to st.ut a'.JJC- -. bank account with this stroi g, reliable institution. Start, wiy, QlSjr with Five Dollars; und after a month or two of regulnrly put-- y ting aside a stated amount, you'll begin to think of how MUCH 2, instead of how LITTL1S, you can save each pay day. Make J yourself a New Year's present by starting an account TODAY, ft Your money will earn a liberal intcrest.'l '-. Walking to Business. Not so miuiy years ago tho man of business walked to business. I played tennis with htm a Btrenuous In game, and hq waB soventy-odyears. Ho had built up a business In St. Martin's Inno. Ho lived in New road. And every day ho walked from Camburwoll to his business and back again, having done his day's work, with no meal between his breakfast und his dinner at Camber-wel- l, and hlB fun whb to find always a new route for his walk to and fro. Ills walks brought a wonderful knowledge of London to say nothing of health and longevity. London d Cam-borwo- ll :: FIRST STATE BANK, Irvington, Ky. J. C. PAYNE, Cashier M c The Farmers Bank, Hirtinsburi, Ky. weighing 400 tons moving at a velocmiles an hour. ity of seventy-fivMany people nro amazed at tho destruction effected by railway trains when they strike an object at rest, such aB a delayed train. A mass of at soventy-flv100 tons propolled When you want a iclialjle medicine miles an hour contains energy nearly Estate $70,000,000. Harrlman for a cough or cold take Chamberlain's twice as RTfi&t bs tha. of a New York, Jan. 13. Edward H. Cough Rehiedy. It can always be de- shot tired from a lCOton Armstrong Harrlman'B estate aggregates I70.000,-00was pended upon and Is pleasant ajul "safe gun. No wonder that such a trainto 176,000,000, This estimate proves a terribly destructive projecreached by the transfer tax appraisers to talse. For sale by b11 dealers. j tile. complete inventory In band. with a e o 2.000-poun- Weight of Trains. Tho extreme weight and speed of modern railway trains is a train d 0 Place for Hairpins. In Farm and fireside, a telephono expert, writing an artlcK) on tho construction and uso of telephones In rural districts, says: "Don't uso the Instrument for a shelf, and above all don't put hairpins or other metals on top of It. I havo more than once driven along road in winter to pick a hairpin or a handful of them off an Instrument which they were Bhort circuiting out of No Dr.W. B.TAYLOR ..Permanent.. Irving ton, j $3 .111 Kentucky Louisvillo Evenicg Post nml Breckenrltlge News ono year ?3.s0, lMbMAaitfJitffltt3 wrwwwm -- rrvi im1 (' ' TWri'P' Tli,,, Kr?j' n THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS, JNO. D. BABBAGf, fore tho Pujo Investigating Committee. Mr. Baker, whose dominance in tho world of finance is said to bo second only to that of hia friend nnd ally, Mr. Morgan, conceded, at tho end of two days of question- Editor and Publisher I ! u may from tho dangers inherent in any private financial oligarchy, how- Examine tho label on your paper. If it is not correct plcaso over conscientious ana it, may be." iwon so conaotify us. Now York Times remarks that "tho country servative a paper as tho had already como to tho conclusion which Mr. Bakor,fivows, nnd A BENEFICIAL CONTEST. which, therefore, it is necessary to bcliovo tho system will not opA Clovorport, Ky., merchant is stimulating tho boys and girls of pose, that concentration has gono lar enough, and that a chango of his town to qualify then. selves for n vocntion that few people any- system is necessary." This concentration, declares tho Louisville where ever undertake that of advertisement wi iters and managers Post, "is a menace to the country today; a menace to industrial proof tho advertising department of firms which employ a manager to gress; a menace to financial stability." handle their advci tiding business, became advertising has become a Editor Brisbane, of tho New York Evening Journal, sa)'s,tlwt rccular feature of every business in the country, and is the first espublicity is abso- advertising in tho country papers, properly utilized, is the most valsential to be considered by any business, because lutely impeiativc in any undertaking that is to attain to any degree uable advertising in tho world for its cost, and urges advertisors to of piosperity worth tho wholo time and attention of a man of more tako advantage of tho opportunities offered by tho country newsthan very ordinary business ability. papers. He says ho don't own and never expects to own a country the best written newspaper, but ho knows their value and their influence. Ho goes Th Cloveipoit merchant offers cash prizes for and mofct catchy ndveitisunents, bnscd upon plain facts and figures. on to say that a country editor with 500 circulation or more, for his Many boys and girls of that town are contestants for these prizes. weekly, can talk to five hundred good, typical American families, hi The Inquirer makes the prediction that this juvenile contest is purchasers, all desirable customers, and through his advertising colgoing to develop somo advertising experts at Clovcrpoi t who will umns, is tho trusted and valued agent and promotor of at least ten land in positions, because it is a wide field which has great inclutritil merchandising concerns, and is able to soil every many valuable openings for those who are competent to enter therein thing. His leaders, ho suys, buy everything that is for sale; from It is a Held which is almost monopolized by men, but who knows nails to pianos, from pills to automobiles. They buy paint and roofbut what some Clovcrpoi t eirl may some dny be in charge of the ad- ing and stoves and lamps, and hundreds of commodities that tho city vertising department of one of tho big business concerns of this dweller never buys; and what Mx. Brisbane says is true, evory word country? Several of tho girls there have lain tho foundation for a of It. It is time the country merchants wero waking up to tho opuseful, caieer in that line of work by entering the contest for tho portunities given them through tho country press. piizes offeied by a progressive "home merchant," and it is oted that in tljiee of these contests a girl has been the winner every time. Oscar Black, of Addison, is in Louisville today attending tho Tho Clovorport business man is to be commended for putting on State Progressive Convention. Ho is a very enthusiastic Bull Mooser, a contefct which can not fail to prove to be greatly beneficial to some and says a full ticket will bo put in tho field for all Statu and county of the contestants in tho future. Owcnsboro Inquirer. olliccs. Mr. Black's friends are anxious for him to stand for County Marion Wentherholt, our aggiessivo business man, should bo Court Clerk. Ho did not say, however, that ho would be a candigrateful to the Inquirer for pointing out tho value of tho opportunity date. Ho did say though that there would be no compromise with he is giving to the Clovci port High School. Coming from tho city Taft Republicans. duity papers the students will be more impressed of tho fact that tho The City Council don't believe in newspaper publicity. It costs road to success begins at home. Every boy and girl should learn to write their thoughts, ard a better way can not bo found than ad too much. City Ordinance No, 3627, says: "Tho City Clerk shall, "writing. A man knows his own business better than anyone elso, but at tho end of every fiscal year, make a full and detailed statement of there is not a man in a hundred who can put that knowledge in receipts and expenditures of the preceding year, and a full statement Avriting attractive enough to win attention. And that is why so many of the financial affairs of the city, which SHALL he published." business men can not make advertising pay bread is not good unless million pounds Tho Henderson county pool of two and one-hit is made right, and advoitisii g is useless unless it is written and of tobacco was sold last Siturday to the Imperial 'Tobacco Company finished correctly. for 7 cents for fired and 04- cents for unfiled. in advance. ing by Mr. Untormycr, that tho concentration of tho control of credit in tho hands of a few men "has gone about far enough;" that "if it cot into bad hands it would bo very bad;" thnt safety in tho present situation lies very much in the personnel of tho few men who control; and that this is "not entirely" a cbmfortublo situation for a gi;cat country to be in. CLOVERPORT, KY., WEDNESDAY, JAN. 29, 1913 "Tho 'Money Trust' has surrendered," exclaims tho Springfield Republican, which argues that after such testimony it will bo imposSubscription prico $1.00 ft yenr in advance. remedial legislation with tho UUSINESS LOCALS lOo per line, and 6c for each additional sible for tho money power to oppose plea that things arc well enough is they are. Mr. Bakor'a "very insertion. and patriotic admission," continues Tho Republican, "puts an CARDS OF THANKS over five lines charged for at tho rate of candid f nnnu TVnaf f hrnatnnu frlin nmtnf rv " nnrl tn flin llciiiicQinn wlmftint. n 10 cents per lino. and "points the way more unmistakably toward tho need of legislaOBITUARIES charged for nt tho rate of 5 cents per lino, money tion which intelligently, conservatively emancipate tho nation Issuod Evory VVcdncsdny. EVERY is born with equal EIGHT PAGES. rights, but it take- a certain anu tint of good judgment to rcalizo these rights, - MArV thoroforo tho . SECRET OF YOUR SUCCESS You Judge Rightly A of Rough and Dressed Lumber, Ceiling, flooring', Oils, Paints and Varnishes; everything to complete your homo from Chimney tops to basement. To find lies in your judgment of tho man with whom you placo your contract for' your building material. If Complete Line WEAFHERHOLT, you will select tho man who carries well-intention- THE RIGHT KIND OP MATERIAL AT THE RIGHT PRICE AND THE RIGHT MAN, GO TO MARION General Contractor Cloverport, Kentucky UNCALLED FOR DEPOSITS 8 00 Unknown, Eli Miller Unknown, Fritz Schoen 795 t The foregoing list is conect. , A. H. SKILLMAN, Cashier , Subscribed and, sworn to before me by A. B. Skillman, Casliier, this the iSth' day of Jan. 1913. O. T. Skillman, Notary Public Breckinridge County. My commission Expires Jan. 12th, 1O14. I As required by law the Breckinridge Hank publishes hereby a list of deposits showing on their books and uncalled for within five years, together with dates of same. March 23, 1901, V. L. Hasham $20 90 July 13, 1903, H. C. Urice 15 98 April 13, 1907, Mary K. Ilinton. ',ifa 30 00 t high-salarie- d ulf - THE "MONEY-TRUST- " ADMISSIONS. I)lest.) (From Tho Literary The "Money Trust" has not only walked calmly into tho open and acknowledged its existence, but it has even admitted, by implication, that it may requiio ipgulatiin. Such at least is tho view many papers take of certain statements mudo by Mr. George F. Baker be- - We sympathize with our visitors in Florida. We are having weather hero at home and wo don't have to dress up to it. J. M. Lowi3, of county. this issue. Hardinsburg, is a candidate for jailor of Breck-enridg- o Ho is a Democrat. His announcement appears in Deposit your money in our bank; you feel secure because it is a safe place. It will make you feel happy to know that some day, if A BUSINESS CIIANCK arises, you can go to the bank and find your money where you left it. The possession of a bank account not only gives you prestige in your community but with YOURSBLF. Begin at once to put away just a portion of what you are now letting go in extravagance. XXI - Sam Dix's friends want him to outer tho raco for County Judgo. Sam Dix is good material for 'a County Judge. so many Home Talent Company Of McQuady, Ky. Will Present Last Saturday looked like a big court day iru Hardinsburg with farmers in town. most diligent search failed to reveal Its whereabouts. A farmor finally tho Information to tho lost-ca-r agent that tho car ho was looking for was about "soven miles from tho track back In tho woods." Tho agent, on investigating tho matter, found this to bo true. Tho previous winter a temporary track seven miles long had been laid back in tho woods from the main line to a lumber camp. Somo-otho contractors at the camp being in need of a comfortablo kitchen, had appropriated a car for the purpose, removing tho body from tho trucks, which wero then Bhovod In a ditch and covered with brush. In tho spring when the temporary track was taken up, this car wbb overlooked, with tho result that it was left stranded in the wood seven miles from tho place it should havo been. f Let Our Bank be Your Bank "Total Resources, Including Trust Investments $600,000 00" H HOOKEC CHRISTMAS BELLES At Hardinsburg, Ky., at the City Hall SLOWER TRAINS FOR WINTER Atmospheric Conditions Make sion of Schedules Necessary Most Sections. Revi- THE BANK OF HARDINSBURG & TRUST CO. Hardinsburg Ky. In FRIDAY, JANUARY 31, ! 1913 It is a Christmas Operetta in two acts; tho cast of players is selected from local talent which ought to make it doubly interesting. DRAMATIC PEKSONAE Hannah Anna and Laura Tho Society Girl Elizabeth Askin Annabello Gonoviovo Opholia MoGary Claribcl A Singer Rose Leoua Wheatloy Isabollo An Actress Rosabclle Tho Beauty of Tho Family. . ..Frances .Jane Rhodes Mary Rcginti Long Christabel A Club "Woman Elizabeth Mario Shcoran Bluebel- l- A Poet John Tho Professor Father of the above Six Sisters Malcom O'Brien Donms Worth Shcoran Jack Their Little Brother Lord Feathersloigh An Englishman in search of a "Wifo Signor Bonfoxino John Smith Bollo-T- Joseph Ernest James Clarabel's Music Teachor Lindsay McGary Paul Gregory O'Connoll A Plumber Anna McGary Pay no ho Maid Instead of slowing down a few of the extra faro, extra fast trains, tho speed of nearly all passenger trains la to bo slackened. Tho plan is to make a genera lengthening of passenger train schedules, that Is, all main lino trains that may be In any way considered In the through routo class. This takes In probably CO per cent, of all passen-go- r trains. Tho present plan Is to deal with trains that operate 200 or 300 miles up to 500. Tho exception to tho slower cards will bo to tho south, where tho weather Is not considered sulliclently severe to Interfere with operations. On tlmecards becoming effective in many of tho big western roads tho schedule scores of passenger trains Is strung out to tlmo cards considered safe. Tho managers say It Is farcical to advertise these fast trains In winter, whon they cannot meet their schedule moro than ten per cent, of tho time. Tho locomotives will not steam, and snows and other atmospheric conditions koop trains delayed, and tho public bccomcB aroused. Tho railroad men arguo that the public will bo better satisfied to havo slower trains and havo them operated on tlmo. Chicago Examihdr. CAR SEVEN MILES FROM Home Talent Co. rounding community, Father Knue ha consented to allow The Home Talent Company, of McQuady,. the use of the new hall for a reproduction of the play on Owing to the persistent demands of the people in McQuady and sur- u Electric Baggage Trucks. Tho uso of tho baggage truck hauled or pushed by human muscle is no longer used by .many progressive railroad and steamship companies. Tho now idea Is a low deck, heavily built, four wheel, storago battery driven platform truck which moves tho trunKs anu Dags or travelers in a quantity and at a rato of speed which consists with tho modern transportation of tho passengers thomsolves, Ono ruck of tho now typo, operated by tho baggageman standing on a small platform at tho end, has a rated capacity of 4,000 pounds and Is geared for threo speeds, tho maximum being eight miles per hour ompty and six miles per hour loaded. These little giants of transportation aro finding favor also in mall handling and in commercial warehouso work. Tho in handling mail bags, for 1b shown by tho fact that an electric truck can make five tripe with a load of two tons in tho time required for a hand truck to make four tripes with a ono ton load; In other terms, , a single electric truck does f hand the work of two and trucks. y e, Wednesday, Jan. ' Everybody is invited to attend. Re- served seats at 35c will be on sale at McQuady Supply Co's. from Jan. 26, 1913. Reserved Seats 35c LINE .! will bo on sale at Kincholoo's Pharmacy from .January 27th. All aro invited to attend. An evening of pleasure' and onjoy-meis assured. MubicalProgram in charge of Miss Lillian Shcoran and Scott Mattingly at Coaches Have Been Known to Wander Far, but This Is Believed to Be the Limit So Far. Tho numbors aud initials of carB sometimes becotno so blurred and indistinct that tho road on whoso lino thoy aro finds itself unablo to tell who their proper owners are. Some time ago, on a Michigan road, a car had been lost tranlr (it wunnll anil (ha General Admission, 25 Cents Breckenridge News and 1 YearS Louisville Daily Herald , General Admission t 95 fV.nr.Q j oae-hal- J if f hi Breckenridge News. DNESDAY, JAN 20, as sfcond cIrm mutter 191.1 HARDINSBURG I fejLw5-ANNOUNCEMENTS. For County Attorney rfks&xm&ie?x?x4sl4x-- w. Lost t We are authorized to announce JUDGE H. C. MURRAY, chairman of the County Board of Hardinsburg, as n candidate for Counof Education, visited the school at Har- ty Attorney, subject to the action of the For Sale 30 Acres Timber FOR POLITICAL ANNOUNCEMENTS ned Tuesday. Miss Nell Cashman and Democratic party at the August Primary. her pupils have added many improve MOSTLY White- Oalti 1M mllo from Ohiot, For Jailor Address W. S. Ashby, Closer-porments to that school this year, Ky. I 2 fiO Lr Precinct and city Offices We arc authorized to announce of Mr. Wick" Moot F County Offices f 6 00 was the guest of man, and Cloverport, TICK IIEiNDRICK For Sale Dr. irritate and District Offices.... 15.00 Kincheloe while he was hereMrs. John as n candidate for Jailor of Urcckenridgc serving on county subject to the action of the Dem- FOH SALE A li horse power stationery .10 Oils, per line Engine; Watklns mike, in good ocratic Party at the August primary. 10 the Board of Supervisors. Ilreckcnrldgn Now. Cloveri on, Ky. .. Yar1. nir line Messrs Dave Henry, Ed Shellman If All Publications In the inter- .We are authorized to announce For Sale and J. B. Herndon were, in town on expression Mtof individuals or J. M. LEWIS, Mortgages and all kinds lu business Wednesday. FOItSALE-Dcc- ds, views per line fc individual blanks. llreckenrldgo News, of Hardinsburg, as a candidate for jailJesse K, Miller was a visitor in town or, subject to the action of the Demo- Cloverport. Ky. Whit-worth, Mrs, Morris H. Beard was in Louis ' vlllc shopping last week. Dr. and Mrs 15. C. Harned have rePAPER REPRESENTED FOR FOREICN turned to their home in Garfield after ADVERTISING BY THE a visit to their daughters. Mrs. John J. McHenry and son have gone to Hertford for a visit to Mrs. GENERAL OFFICES Jennie McHenry. MEW YORK AND CHICAGO Supt. Andrew Driskoll and J. 3HES IN ALL THE PRINCIPAL CITIES at the Post omico at Clorcrport, Ky Nose Glasses tlio LOST Somowliero on noo hrnncli railroad, Rlnsies In T, 1'. pair of gold iramn Taylor Co., ca so Kindor plenso return and rfct reward to J. .I.TIIfurd, Irvington, Kjr. Farm for Sale bc- CAIIM Nnrth of tho railroad lialf-wa- v tweon Webster and Lodlbum: ono dwelling 08 acres of land, half In timber hood corn and tobacco land. Kor trado or sale. For timber Information address Fred Claycomb, Lodlburg, Ky. Just Received A splendid assortment in emembroidery, broidery, Ginghams, Percales, Galatea Cloth, Popall-ov- er NEW GOODS! t CI Tl r. lin, Voiles, Suitings,' Wool Dress Goods, Linen. CE,Come, while the stocks are full If I LOCAL BREVITIES 1 last Wednesday. cratic Party Dr. Forest Lightfoot has returned to his homo in Cloverport bfter having TO In the August Primary. THE $ Father Honry was in Louisville hursday. Mrs. J. B. Randall went to Louis- lle Monday. Vivian Pierce, of Louisville, spent unday here. Mrs. Hoffious Behen spent Saturday Hawesville. Fresh oysters direct from Baltimore ,the English Kitchen. Miss SlarearetBurn was hostess to le Girls Club Monday afternoon. Dr. W. B. Taylor will be in Glen tan Jan. 29, 30 and 31 to do dental i'rk. tilth. tch Mrs. P. G. Smith, of Stephensport, s,been the guest of Miss Bertha . Allen Kingsbury and Mrs. were In Owensboro Monday and liesday. J. D. JMcDonough and little daughter, Vanzant, returned from Louisville onday. 'l persons indebted to me will come forward and settle. Mrs. 1 Oliver Shellman, of Stephens-washe- re Saturday visiting his er, Mrs. Bowlds. 'Mr. W. C Moorman was In Hardins- mrg last week the guest of Dr. and fs. John E. Kincheloe. 5W,redu ced rates on Dally Courier- fcuiKi) and Evening Post see T. N. RcGTothian, irvington. Mrs. Eliza Taylor, of Hardinsburg, md Mr. Chas. P. Babbage were th- ,'uests of their sister, Mrs. J. H. Row- and, last week. Mr. and Mrs. Roscoe Severs are. stu- ioned ut McRoberts, Kentucky, where is at work on a lurge engi neering contract. Mr.-Seve- fbiiver Shellman, N. G. Barbee, and G. R. Watlington, of Btephensport, were here Saturday to ell their tobacco. E. H Shelman. Irvington, and son, Kill, and D. S. Kichardsoh, of Union STaV Mr J R Vrumlrn. nf Krvmlre. fere attending County Court at ns Har-jjntibu- Monday. iW. O. Lawson. huver for Ben Clark- tpni was in McQuady Monday looking tft tobacco. He was well pleased with crops he saw and thinks he will t plater. wjs He brought fine turkeys to town wnich brought over $5. He has a turkey hen that been lavlncr since last fall. IB. feardinsburg Monday. J. BeauchHmp, Clifton Mill, been the guest of Mr. and Mrs. 11. M. Beard. Miss Hayncs, of Garfield, is visiting her sister, Mrs. Davis Dowell. Mrs. Marvin D. Beard entertained for dinner Wednesday the following: Revs. Swift, Yates, Burns, M. L. Dyer and Mrs. Dyer, Misses Edna Burns and Niram Wlllett. Attorney CJlaud Mercer and stenog rapher, Miss Fanny Whittifghill were in Irvington Friday taking depositions. Mr. Mercer went from there to Brandenburg on legal business. Arthur Drane, representing Johnson Bros., was calling on our merchants last week. Misses Nancy and Delia Kincheloe visited their brother, Dr. Allen Kinch eloe, at McQuady, Thursday. Mr. and Mrs D. C Moorman were guests of Mrs. Frank Peyton at the Commercial Hotel Friday. Attorney Allen R. Kincheloe was in Irvington on legal business Friday. E. E. Hardaway, representing the Standard Oil Co, was in town Thursday. Joe Moore, of Glcnwood, Iowa, was a , visitor in town for the week-en- d. Mr. and Mrs. Jesse Henderson, of Webster, have been the guests of Mr. and Mrs. Nat Watlington. Miss Helen Board, of Irvington, spent Saturday,with her aunt, Mrs. C. L Beard. Jesse Walls, of Custer, is the guest of his parents, Mr and Mrs. Leo Walls. Mr. Powell mid daughter, Miss Viola Powell, of Glen Dean, were visiting in town Friday. Twenty-fou- r took the graduation here last Friday 'and Saturday. Waller Moorman, of Glen Dean, was in town Friday. J. Raleigh Meador went to Stephensport and held the graduation examination last Friday and Saturday Miss Nell Cashman, of Harned, spent the week end with friends in towu. W. C. mid W. R. Moorman and Thos. Robertson, of Glen Dean; D; II. Smith and Thos. Gregory, of Garfield, all hustling fanners, were in town Friday and Saturday. Mrs. J. C. Payne and daughter, Miss Susie Thomas Payne, of Irvington, arc visiting Mrs. Mary Heston. Jim Dejarnette, of Holt; John and Herbert McGary, of Kirk, were among the inanv shoppers in town Saturday. Hoi Drane, of Webster, has been visiting his sister, Mrs. E. McDavis. Mrs. I. B. Richardson and children were the guests of Mr. nnd Mrs. Minor Compton Saturday and Sunday. MissesiOUie and Dora Waggoner visited their father, Judge Waggoner, last Week. CURB DIRIGIBLES German Invention That Is Considered by Military Men to Be of Immense Importance. Tho German paper SchUBS and Waffe describes a bullet named for Its Inventor, Lentz, for which great things aro claimed In tho way of destroying dirigible balloons, which will undoubtedly appear In tho next war between nations of tho first rank. Instead of being a shell fired from a howitzer, like other projectiles ot this sort, this bullet can be made up Into cartridges for the ordinary rifle. Two prongs aro held In slots In tho bullet while It Is In the barrel of tho rifle, but fly out when It Is in tho air. When it enters a balloon casing, tho strain on these prongs rcioases a spring, which explodes a primer, sotting the gas on fire. While a dirigible might escape tho few shells fired at it by a cannon, It unhit would hardly hope to pass through the hail of bullets fired by a regiment; and one such bullet exploding within Its envelope would destroy For Sale! 1 good work horse, G years old and 1 good work nmro 8 yours old, in foul. Will sell cheap and do your Spring sewing now. for cuah. H. J. ROBERTS Hardinsburg, Ky. J. C. NOLTE & BRO. CLOVERPORT, KY. itejasfcJctsSStatsSiSsntsSsstssrto'SJssCs KKKS3asrS33?'SS3Sl NECKBANDS OF RIBBON DECORATED WITH MOCK JEWELS, THEY ARE MOST EFFECTIVE. I I We Have a Full Line of the Best Class of mi i Vlth Cheap but Carefully Selected Stones a Perfect Imitation of the More Costly Ornaments May Well Be Achieved. tho balloon, as the unfortunate balloon exploded last year. Weil-ma- Caters for Elephants. Strange trafflc originates on the railways of the Malay states, as shown In a recently published schedule of freight rates, among which ouch Items as these appear: Elephants, 20 cents per mllo each; alligators, bears, hyenas, panthers, tigers and similar vnlmals, 10 cents per mile each; mmkoys, owshtdf cent per mile each; snakes in baskets, parcels rate. From a further perusal of the volume ono finds that: It Is better to send an elephant to a friend than a corpse in a colIln, for the latter will cost you 50 cents each per mile, with a minimum charge of five cents go at 1 dollars. per plkul per mile. It is obvious that noonln who send snakes or by rail might want to have a procession. Therefore It Is enacted that a Jlcenso for every religious or other procession of 'over HU0 people,, for 12 hours or less, with music, costs $25, or, without music, $10. Tom-tom- s tom-tom- s the Atchison, Topeka & Santa Fo railroad, has been retired on a pension. Tellln has been employed by thp Santa Fo 44 years and was tho engine driver for the construction train when tho road was being constructed west of Florence. Ho fought Indians who opposed tho coming of the railroad and was held up often by buffalo crossing the tracks. For many years Tellln has boon driving tho engine on fast passenger tralr.r between Hutchinson and Kinsley. Hlo Imarjinatlon Too Vivid. Tom, flvo years old, sat looking a plate of cold tonguo. Peter Tellln. tho oldest engineer of Pension for an Old Engineer. at JAllwi Barbee, living near Stephens- Hfprepared an acre of ground for vbut decided to put it in tobacco raised on this acre 1435 pounds and $97,35 for it. T,iis is why he says, ucrs, grow tobacco instead ot corn, ys so much more. II. J. Hayes, of Seree; John Hines and Jim Cook, of McDnnicls; R. II. Cook, of Locust Hill, were in town on .business Saturday. E. J. Doss, bank examiner, was in town Friday and examined the Farmers Bank and pronounced it safe and sound. Dennis Soper and Miss Nevada Rob-bin- s, daughter of Chas. Robbins, were "What's that?" ho asked at last. "Cold tongue," was the answer. "Are wo going to eat It?" "Certainly." "Well, have wo ever had any before?" "Yes." "Did I eat It?" "Of course you did." "Well, what do you think of that? And after it had been in a cow's mouth!" Indianapolis News. married Tuesday morning at 8 o'clock nt the home of Micnjali Robbins. Rev. M. L. Dyer performed the ceremony. Mr. and Mrs. Soper left immediately after the ceremony for Louisville; where they expect to make their home. Church Advertising Pays. "I believe newspaper advertisement of church services pays in every way. It pays financially, at least, with ub, and It certainly pays In tho securing of a larger hearing for the pulpit Yet I also realize that such advertising, to bo effective or mako any specjal Impression, must be the announcement of Bomo unusual topic which has news valuo. Tho ordinary theme does not attract that kind ot Success dopends on attention. ot the subject and the way It is handled in the pulpit. This kind of church publicity is an art In itself which must be carefully Btudled, as a business man studies hlB kind ot adverttslBg." Rev. P. H. Bready, Graad Rapids, Mick. mes-sage. INSURE AGAINST 1 Ix-- XL with Neckbands of velvet ribbon on which aro sowed rhlnestones, crystal or jet beads aro easilymado and very effective. The popular width for neck velvets this season Is an Inch or a trlflo more and where the rhlnestones are sewed on to simulate slides the Inner side of tho velvet ribbon Is stiffened slightly with a piece of satin covered collar bono. In making such a neckband measure off an Inch and a half on each side of tho front and at this point sew a closely Bet row of tiny brilliants, which cost as little as ten cents a dozen. So placed and well stiffened underneath these simulate tho jeweled slides of the moro oxpensivo neckbands. This leaves a center space of three Inches for special decoration. A rood way Is to festoon, from one upright to the other, three or four strings of small beads, letting the lower string droop below tho lino of tho velvet band. Another easy decoration Is to uso a single string of beads for tho the festoon and In tho middle attach a small pendant. A single pear shaped mock pearl Is good for this purposo and so aro many of the Inexpensive pendants of mock jewels. Hand made pendants aro easily fashioned by covering with black velvet two circles of cardboard of about tho thickness of a visiting card. Sew them together with a neat over and over stitch, drawing the sowing silk tight enough to sink into tho pile of tho velvet. If pearl beads have been used for tho neckband sew small pearls at Intervals around this velvet circle, threading tho bcadB so that thoy shall Ho out from the circle like a little frame. Have a center formed of a jot or poarl cabochon with three or moro rndlatlng lines of small beads. Such a finish for a velvet neckband may bo varied almost Indefinitely and tho slzo may raige up to tho dimensions of tho popular enamol lockots. Even with a neckband of black tho pendant may bo of any bright color with an encircling row of jot beads and a center ornament of jot and rhlnestones. Neckbands of folded black mallnes aro a novelty and aro easily mado along tho same lines as tho band of volvot except that th rhlnestones or pearls used to Blmulato slides should bo sowed to a background of tho narrowest of satin or velvet 4ribbon and tho necessary boning placed on tho inner sldo. Word for the Section Worker. Thoro aro at loast 400,000 section workors, nnd over 15.000 section foremen on American railroads today. Thoso men aro Juat as jealous of their good names and of tho reputation of their work, and a Httlo moro so, I think, than any ollior body of workers In tho country, writes J. O. Fagan In tho noston Hernld. 'Thoy certainly deserve moro appreciation than the average, and cecelvo a good deal less Not only Is this truo.1 but, In my opinion, this track work which I am now discussing Is probably tho very strongeat and best 'feature In all the realm of railroad labor ot tho proson! day. Just at tills tlmo It will bo wol' for tho public to road n llttlo abou the dutlos and responsibility ot thoso track workers. Man for man they actually do twlco as much work, both with head and hands, bb enginomen or trainmen, and they recelyo only a fraction as much pay or appreciation. Dry Goods, Notions, I Novelties, Necessities, 1 Fancy and Staple Gro-- 1 i I PJ g ceries Everything for thev Home, the Farm or the Family i I tj(9j g) WE SELL CHEAP FOR CASH p) JUg Pay us you go is tho bc-- t way for tlioso who find it convenient. Paying cash saves many u nickle, be ciiuse you buy twice us ninny things you don't need when you run u charge account. gf Wc Want Your Produce, Wo Wa Bring us your butter, cg.s and ch'ckens. linn? them in vM j good condition nnd wc will pay good prices. i m m y t 1. n nirn a nTtcstuT O. JKllsOZ-lItlJaU- i ffifKSIMSfffifSPMi For "Quality's Sake" u sc Lewisport 1 'Garfield, Ky. BEST IT MEANS Flour PERFECTION IN YOUR BAKING If Your Grocer Don't Keep it, Write to us LEWISPORT MILL CO. Lewisport, Kentucky tWMMa J J. C. PAYNE INSURANCE 1RVINOTON, KENTUCKY AGENCY Represents the Leading Companies in the Country FIRE, LIGHTNING, TORNADO JWD CYCLONE Insures Baggage ami Personal Hffects of Travelers. and Merchandise in transit. Your business solicited. Household Goods THE MOST IMPROVED i latest methods known in Dentist way be found here, which means beat possible work, tor we are and fully con-mcio- non GUARANTEE OUR WORK G. B. &0. T.Skillman ITfcliik what an improvement in looks it tliat empty space is tilled clean, white teeth, and will not heln in looks, but think how eh better you will enjoy eating. extracted wittiout pain. ' Mules for Sale! We m HOE Bill IOC have 16 mules from 4 to 7 years old that are broken and ready for use. Toarms reasonable. Farmers need- g -' L A. WALKER, 0 Dentist HardlHslwrg, Ky. i Uoprcsonting tho 6iimo sovon tiino tried companies that paid over SGO.OOO of tho loss in our big lira of 1901 without & single kick. ing teams will qo well to see us before buying W. R. Moorman & Son, 1QI5II tJS' ww Kkry ? y Wi'."' T ' wwp V Munmpi , in in 11 wippi ii m, ii ii n ' ififinpif pppppp!1 The Stolen Singer By Marine Bellinger (Copyright, 1UU, The UuttMerrlll OompnjJ CHAPTER XIV. Susan Stoddard's Prayer. Thcro was a wldo porch, spotlessly Bcnibbcd, along tho front of tlio house, nnd two hydrangeas blooming gorgeously in tubs, ono on either sldo of tho walk. Tho housa looked new and modern, shiny with paint and furnished with all tho conveniences offered by tho relentless progress of our day. Llttlo Simon had informed Agatha, during their short drive, that Deacon Stoddard had achieved this "residence" shortly beforo his death; and his tono implied that it was tho prido of tho town, its real treasure. Even to Agatha's absorbed and preoccupied mind it presented a striking contrast to tho old red house, which had received her so graciously Into its spacious comfort. Sho marveled that anything so fresh and modish as tho liouso beforo her could have como into being in tho old town, it was next 10 a certainty that thcro was a model laundry with set tubs boyond tho kitchen, and equally sure that no old horsehair loungo subtly invited tho wearied traveler to rest. through tho A cool draft camo Bcreen door. Within, it was cleaner than anything Asatha had ever seen. glistened, the polished Tho stair-rai- l iloors shone. A neat bouquet of sweet peas stood exactly In tho center of a e doily, which was exactly in tho middle of a shiny, round table. t was brand new; The very Agatha would never have thought of wiping her shoes on it. Agatha's ring was answered by a girl, who looked scared when she saw a stranger at the d"oor. Agatha walked into tho parlor, in spite of tho girl's hesitation in inviting her, and directed her to say to Mrs. Stoddard that Miss Redmond, from tho old red house, wished particularly to see her. Tho girl's faco assumed an expression of Intelligent and ecstatic curiosity. "Oh!" sho breathed. Then, '"She's putting up plums, but she can coma out In a few minutes." She could not go without lingering to look at Agatha, gaze taking note of her her hair, her dress, her hands, her face. As Agatha became conscious of the Ingenuous inspection to which she was subjected, she smiled at tho girl one of her old, radiant, friendly smiles "Run now, and tell Mrs. Stoddard, there's a good child! And sometime you must como to see mo at the red house; will you?" The girl's face lighted up as if the sun had como through a cloud. Sho smiled at Agatha in return, with a "Yes" under her breath. Thus are snow-whitdoor-mahalf-grown pretty way. It wab to the credit of Mrs. Stoddard's breeding that she took no of Agatha's peculiar dress, ns It was to any plnco but tho bedroom, even In tho morning. Mrs. Stoddard herself was neat ns n pin In In a letter from Branch-lan- d, a cotton gown made for utility, not W. Va Mrs. Elizabeauty. Sho Btood for an Instant with beth Chapman says: "1 upon her clear, untroubled gnzo full suffered from womanly Agathn, then drew 'forward a chair troubles nearly five years. position against from Its mathematical All the doctors in tne countho wall. When sho Bpoke, her volco ty did me no good. I took surprise, It was so low and deep, wns a Cardui, and now I am enwith a resonance llko that of tho cello. It was not tho volco of a young tirely well. I feel like a woman; It was, rather, a raro gift of new woman. Cardui savdd s age, telling how beautiful an old my lifel All who suffer Bpcech could be. Moreover, It from womanly carried refinement of birth and culshould give Cardui a trial." ture, a beauty of phraso and enunciation, which would have marked her E61 with distinction anywhere. "How do you do, Miss Redmond?" Agatha, standing by tho table with tho cross, mode no movement toward Take the chair. Sho was not como face to fnco with Mrs. Stoddard for tho purpose of social visitation, but because, in the warfare of life, sho had been sent to tho enemy with a message, 50 years of proof have That, at lenst, was Agatha's point of convinced those who tested view. Officially, she was come to plead it, that Cardui quickly rewith Mrs. Stoddard; personally, she was hot and resentful at her unjust lieves aches and pains due. words. Her reply to her hostess' greetto womanly weakness, and ing wan brief and hor attitude unbendno-tlc- o un-suit- Life Saver worn-nn'- trouble the other. "We will not go to our task aleno," , she said, "wo wjll ask The prayer of faith1 shall heal the sick." Then falling to her knees by Agatha's sldo, with rapt, lifted face and closed eyes, sho made hor confession and her petition to the Lord. Her ringing volco Intoned the phrases of tho Blblo as If they had been music and boro tho burden of her deepest soul. Sho said sho had been sinful In Imputing to others, and Hint nhn had been blinded by her own wilfulness. Sho prayed for tho stranger within her Rates, for the sink mnn nvor yonder, and imnlorcd God's bloaslnir on jtha work of her hands; and praise A mnn Ehoillfl hn in ihn T.nrd God's-hclp- mMB. ttotfM m tne cmur time Mrs. tote tery Mtore BrenKrant and picked otit dnrd had offered nt the beginning of wunner the best set, and poured hertheir meeting, and covered her eyes self a cup. She said It wan Inspiring, with one hand. The elder woman kept but I call it wasteful and me with CHURCH DIRECTI "And now, Anglo," bIio Bald prac- The Woman's Tonic ing. "I have como to ask you, Mrs. Stoddard," Agatha began, though to her chagrin, she found hor volco was unsteady "I have como personally to ask j on, Mrs. Stoddard, If you will help us In caring for our friend, who Is ill. Your brother, Doctor Thayer, wishes it. It is a case of life and death, maybe; and skilful nursing Is difficult to find." helps nature to build up weak women to health and strength. Thousands of women have found Cardui to be a real life saver. Why not test it for your case? Take Cardui todayl h.i I IFrm - - tically, as sho roso to hor feet, addressing tho girl who Instantly appeared from around tho doorwav. "co (nnd tell Llttlo Simon to drive up to . tho Agntha, you go homo and rest, and I'll get hitched up and be over there almost ns soon as you are. Anglo will help mo get tho nnd oil tho other things, In enso you might not havo them handy. Como, Agatha!" But they pausod yet a moment, stopping as if by a common instinct to look at tho white cross. Susan Stoddard gazed down. on it with a grief in her eyes that was the more heartbreaking because It was Inarticulate. Agntha remembered tho doctor's words, nnd understood something of tho friction that cbuld exist between this evangelistic sister and tho finer, more intellectual brother. "I've never been Inside tho old red house since ho died," Bald Mrs. horse-blockI Ice-ba- g Stod-dur- wide-eye- d 1 Blaves made. i I Li'. sa ' Left alone in tho cool, dim parlor, bo orderly and spotless, Agatha had a presentiment of the prejudice of class and of religion against which she was about to throw herself. Susan Stoddard's fanaticism was not merely that of an Individual; It represented tho etored-ustrength of hardy, s generations. The might, build themselves houses with model laundries, but they did not thereby transfer their real treasure from the incorruptible kingdom. If they wero not ruled by aesthetic ideals, neither wero they governed by thoughts of worldly display. This fragrant, clean room bespoke character and family history. Agatha found hersolf absently looking down at a white wax cross, ontwined with wax ilowors, standing undor a glass on tho center-table- . It wus a strange pleco of handicraft. Its whltonoss wus suggostlvo of deathnot life, and tho curving leaves and petals, through which the vital sup once flowed, wero boautiful no longer, now that their day of tender freshness was so Inappropriately prolongod. As Agatha, with mind aloof, wondered vaguely at tho luborious patience exhibited in the work, her oyo caught sight of an inscription molded In the wax pedestal: "Brother." Her rnlnd was Bhurply brought back from tho impersonal region of speculation. What she saw was not merely a Bcntimcntul, misguided uttempt at art; It was Susan Stoddard's momorlal of her brother, Hurcules Thayor tho man who had so unexpectedly Influenced Agatha's own life. To Susan Stoddard this wax cross was tho symbol of tho companionship of childhood, and of all tho sweet and bitter Involved in tho Inexplicable bond of blood relationship. Agatha felt more kindly toward her because of this mute, fantastic momorlal. Sho looked up almost with her characteristic friendly smile as sho heard slow, steady stops coming down tho hull. Tho eyes that returned Agatha's look wero not smiling, though thoy did not look unkind. Thoy gazod, without embarrassment, as without pride, Into Agatha's face, as if thoy would probe at once to the covered springs of action, Mrs. Stoddard was a thickset woman, rather short, looking tohair parted ward sixty, with In the middle and. drawn back la an Stod-dardIron-gra- Agathn's hand, that rested on tho table, was trembling by the time sho flnlshpd her speech; sho was vividly conscious of the panic that had come upon her nerves at a fresh realization of the wall of defense and rcslstanco which sho was attempting to assail. It spoke to her from Mrs. Stoddard's eyes, from her calm, serene, deep voice. "No, Miss Redmond, that work is not for me." "But p'lease, Mrs. Stoddard, will you not reconsider your decision? It is not for myself I ask, but for another ono who Is suffering." Mrs. Stoddard's gazo went past Agatha and. rested on tho white cross with tho inscription, "Brother." Sho slowly shook her head, saying again, "No, that work is not for me. Tho Lord does not call me there." As the two women stood there, with the funeral cross between them, each with her heart's burden of griefs, convictions and resentments, each sensitively, from the other's touch. But life and the burden life Imposes were too strong. "How can you say, Mrs. Stoddard, 'that work 1b not for me, when there is suffering you can relieve, slcknes3 that you can cure? I am asking a hard thing, I know; but wo will help to tnnko It as easy as possible for you, and we are In great need." "Should the servants of the Lord falter In doing his work?" Mrs. Stoddard's voice Intoned reverently, while sho looked at Agatha with her sincere eyes. "No. Ho gives strength to perform his commands. But sickness and sorrow and death are on every hard; to some It is appointed for a moment's trial, to others It Is tho wages of sin. Wo can not alter the Lord's decrees." Agatha stared at the rapt speaker with amazed eyes, and presently tho anger she had felt at Doctor Thayer's words rose again within her breast, doubly strong. The doctor had given but a feeblo version of the judgment; hero was the real voice hurling anathema, as did tho prophets of old. But even as she listened, she gathered all hor forco to combat this sword of the spirit which had bo suddenly risen against her. "You aro a hard and unjust woman, to talk of the 'wages of sin.' What do you know of my life, or of him who is sick over at tho red house? Who aro you, to sit In judgment upon us?" "I am tho humblest of his servants," replied Susan Stoddard, and there was no shadow of hypocrisy In hor tones. She went on, almost sorrowfully: "Hut wo are sent to servo and obey. 'Keep ye sepnrato and apart from tho chlldron of this world,' Is his commandment, and I have no choice but to obey. Besides," and she looked up fearlessly Into Agatha's face, ."wo do know about you. It Is spoken of by all how you follow a wicked and worldly profession. You can't touch pitch and not bo defiled. The temple must bo purged and emptied of beforo Christ can como In." Agatha was baffled by tho very simplicity and directness of Mrs. Stoddard's words, even though sho felt her own texts might easily bo turned against her. But she had no heart for argument, even If It would lead her to verbal triumph over hor companion. Instinctively sho felt that not thus was Mrs. Stoddard to be wdh. "Whatever you may think about mo or about my profession, Mrs. Stoddard," sho Bald, "you must bellovo mo when I Bay that Mr. Hambloton is free from your censure nnd worthy of your slnccrest praise. He Is not an opera singer of that I am convinced " Susan Stoddard hero Interpolated a stern "Don't you, know?' cried "Listen, Mrs. Stoddard!" "When tho Agatha In desperation. yacht, tho Jeanno D'Arc, began to sink, thero wns panic and fear everywhere. While I was climbing down Into one of the Bmaller boats, the rope broke, and I fell Into the water. I should have drowned, then and there. If lt,b,ad not other-worldl- y world-llness been for tnis manr tor nil tne rest 01 the ship's load Jumped Into the boats and rowed nway to save themselves. He helped mo to como ashore, after I had become exhausted by swimming. He Is. Ill and near to death, because ho risked his life to save mine. Is not act?" that a Mrs. Stoddard's eyes glistened nt Agatha's tale, which had at last got behind the older woman's armor. But her next attack took a form that Agatha had not foreseen. In her reverent voice, so suited to exhortation, sho de manded: "And what will you do with your life, now that you have been saved by the hand of God? Will you dedicate it to him, whoso child you are?" Agatha, chafing in her heart, paused a moment beforo sho answered: "My life has not been without Its tests of "faith and of conscience, Mrs. Stoddard; and who of us does not wish, with tho deepest yearning, to know tho right and to do It?" "Knowledge comes from the Lord," came Mrs. Stoddard's words, llko an nntipbonal response In tho litany. "My way has been different from yours; and It is a way that would bo difficult for you to understand, possibly. But you shall not condemn mo without reason." "Aro you going to marry that man you have been living with these many days'" was the next stern inquiry. A stinging blush a blush of anger and outraged pride as much as of modesty surged up over Agatha's face. Sho was silent a moment, and In that moment learned what it was to control anger. "I have not been 'living with' this man, in any sense of tho term, Mrs. Stoddard. I will say this once for all to you, though I never would, In any other conceivable situation, reply to such an Implication. You havo no right to say or think such things." "Wickedness must be rebuked of tho Lord," Intoned Mrs. Stoddard. "Aro you his mouthpiece?" said Agatha scornfully. But Sho was rebuked for her scorn by Mrs. Stoddard's look. Her eyes rested on Agatha's faco with pleading and patience, as If sho wero a world mother, agonizing for tho salvation of her children. "It is his command to pluck tho brand from the burning," said Susan Stoddard. "Ungodly example is a Bin, and earthly love often a snaro for youthful feet." As Agatha listened to Mrs. Stoddard's ctrango plea, tho Instinct within her which, from tho first moment of tho interview, had recoiled from this fanatical but Intensely spiritual woman, found Its way, as It wero, into tho light. Such was tho power of her sincerity, that, in spite of the extraordinary character of tho Interview, Agatha's heart throtbed with a now comprehension which was almost love. Sho stepped closer to Susan Stoddard, her tall figure 4 overtopping tho other'1! sturdy ono, andjkook ono of hor strong hands, "Mia. Stoddard, this man has never spoken n word of love to me But If I ever marry, It will bo a man llko plain, him gentleman. Thero! You havo a woman's secret. And now como with me, and help us to save a lifo. You cannot, you must not, refuso mo now." TJio subtlo changes of the mind are hard to traco and aro often obscuro oven to tho oyd of science; but every day those changes mako or mar our joy. Susan Stoddard looked for a long mluuto up Into tho vivid faco bending over hers, whilo her spirit, even as Agatha's had dono, piorcod tho hodgo which separated them, and compro-bondesomething of tho goodness In tho other's soul. Finally she laid her other hand over Agatha's, enclosing it In a Btrong clasp. Then, with a certain pathetic pride in her submission, she said: "I have been wrong, Agatha; I will come." Agatha's grateful eyes dwelt on hers, but the strain of the Interview was beginning to count. She heaven-Inspired work-tardoned other vay." "I'm porry!" cried Agatha. "It Is hard for you to come thero, I know:" "Ho maketh tho rough places plain," chanted Susan Stoddard. "Hercules was a good brother and a good man!" Agatha laid her arm about tho older woman's shoulder, and thus was led out to IJttlo Simon's buggy. Susan helped her In, and Agatha leaned back, with closed eyes, indifferent to the beauty of early afternoon on a cool summer's day. Llttlo Simon let her ride in quiet, but landed her in tho dust on tho opposite sldo of tho road from tho lilac bushes. "Those trees!" said Doctor Thayer's voice, as ho came out to meet her. "How did you mako out with Susan?" "She? coming," said Agatha. "Is your patient any hotter?" "I don't think he's any worse," answered the doctor dubiously, "but I'm glad Susan's coming. I'd bo glad to know how you got round her." Agatha paused a moment beforo replying, "I wrestled with her." The doctor smiled grimly. "I've known tho wrestling to come out tho "I can believe that!" said Agatha. "Well, it's 'fairly to your credit!" And perhaps this was as near pralso as his Now England speech over came. CHAPTER XV. Echoes From the City. Sallie Kingsbury, unused to psychological analysis, could not havo explained why Mr. Hand was so objectionable to her. Ho was no relative of the family, sho had discovered that; and, accustomed as sho was to tho gentility of a thrifty New England town, Instinct told her that he could not possibly bo one of Its varied products. He might have como from anywhere; ho talked so little that he waB suspicious on that ground alone; and when he did speak, thero was no accent at all that Salllo could lay hold of. "Useful as ho was just now in taking care of that poor young Inman ho nevertheless spired In tkat breast a most unholy irritation. Her attitudo was that of a housemaid pursuing tho cat with tho broom. Mr. Hand was not greatly troubled by Sallie's tendency to swoop him out of tho way, but whenever ho took any notice of her ho wa3 moro than a match for her. On tho afternoon following Agatha's visit to Mrs. Stoddard, ho appeared to show somo slight objection to being treated llko tho cat. Ho ato his luncheon In tho kitchen a largo, delightful room while Aleck Van Camp stayed with James. Hand was stirring broth over tho stove, now and then giving a sharp oyo to Sallie's preparation of her now mistress' luncheon. "You haven't put any salt or pepper on mndomolsollo's tray, Salllo," said ho, as tho maid was about to start upstairs. "Miss Salllo, I Bhould prefer, Mr. Hand," 8ho requested In a mournful tono of resignation. "And Miss Redmond don't take any pepper on her algs; I watched her yesterday." "Well, sho may want some today, just tho same," Insisted Mr. Hand in ft lordly manner, putting a thin silver boat, filled wjth Bait, ami a cheap pink r glass side by side on the tray, Salllo brushed Hand away In disgust. "That doesn't go with the best that's tho kitchen And, you can say Miss Salllo, If you please. "No, JiiBt "Mile, If you ploaso! I'vo taken a great fancy to you, Salllo, and I don't llko to bo bo formal," argued Hand. "Besides, I llko your name; and I'll carry tho tray to tho top of tho stairs for you, If you'll bo good." "I wouldn't trouble you for the world, Mr, Hand," she tossed back. "You'd stumble and break Parson Thayer's beat china that I've washed for seventeen years and only broke the handle of one eup. She wouldn't drink her coffee this morning outer the seeond-hM- t cubs: went to the but up-stalr- extra work all day!" Sallie disappeared, leaving a dribbling trail of complaint behind hor. Mr. Hand continued making broth at which ho was as expert as he was at tho lover or the launch cnglno. Ho strained and seasoned, and regarded two floating islands of oily substance with disapproval. While ho was working Sallie Joined him again nt tho Btovo, her Important nnd injured manner all to tho front. "ffnys she'll tnko nnother alg," she explained. "Only took one yesterday, and then I had two all cooked." "What did I tell you?" Jeered Hand, "You didn't tell mo anything about algs, not that I recollect," Salllo replied tartly. "Well, tho principle's tho samo," asserted Hand. After a moment his countcnanco assumed a crafty and expression, which would have put even Salllo on her guard if sho had looked up In tlmo'to sco It "You won't have so much extra work when mademoiselle's mnld arrives," ho said slyly. "Sho'll wait on mademoiselle and attend to her tray when Bho wants ono, and you won't havo to do anything' for mademoiselle nt all." Salllo became slowly transfixed In n spread-eaglattitude, with tho half of a thin white held up In each hand. "A mnld! When's she coming?" "Ought to bo hero now, sho's had tlmo enough. But women never can get round without wasting a lot of tlmo." Salllo's glanco must havo brought him to his senses, for ho ndd-ehastily: 9 "City women, I mean." "Hml Sho won't touch Parson Thayer's china not If I know myself!" Sallie disappeared with, Miss Redmond's second egg. When sho returned, sho delivered a message to the effect that Miss Redmond wished to seo Mr. Hand when ho had finished his luncheon. Ho was off instantly, calling: "Watch that broth, Salllo!" It was a different Hand, however, who entered Miss Redmond's room a moment later. His half impudent manner changed to distant respect, tinged with a sort of personal adoration. Agatha felt It, though It was too intangible to bo taken notice of, either far rebuke or reward. Agatha was sitting in a rocking-chai- r by tho window, sipping her tea out of tho her tray on a stand in best front of her. Sho looked excited and flushed, but her eyes were tired. "Can I do anything for you, Mademoiselle?" Hand Inquired courteously. "Yes, please," answered Agatha, and paused a moment, as if to recall her thoughts In order. Hand was very presentable, in negligee shirt which Sallla must havo washed whilo he was asleep. He was one of those people who look best in their working or sporting clothes, ruddy, clean and strong. Ho would havo dwindled absolutely Into tho commonplace In Sunday clothes, if ho was ever so rash as to have any. "I wish to talk with you a little," said Agatha. "Wo haven't had much opportunity of talking, so far; and perhaps it is tlmo that wo understand each other a llttlo better." "'As mademoiselle wishes," conceded Hand. "In tho first place," Agatha went on, "I must tell you that Mrs. Stoddard is coming to help nurso Mr. You havo been very good to Btay with us bo long; and if you will stay on, I shall bo glad. But Doctor Thayer thinks you should have help, and so do I. Especially for tho next few days." "That is entirely agreeable to me, Mademoiselle." "Will you tell' mo what what remuneration you were receiving as chauffeur?" "Pardon mo, but that is unnecessary, Mademoiselle. If you will allow mo to stay hero, either taking caro of Mr. Hambleton or in any outdoor work, for a week or as long as you may need mo, I Bhall consider myBelf repaid." Agatha was Bllont while she buttered a last bit of toast. Hand's reticence and evident secrotivonoss wero baffling. Sho had no intontlon of letting tho point of wages go by In tho way Hand' Indicated, but nftor deliberation sho dropped It for tho moment, in order to take up another matter. "I was wondering," she began again, "how you happened to escape from tho Jeanno D'Arc alono In a rowboat, and what your connection with Monsieur Chatelard was. .Will you tell good-natured Jo-coo Cloverport Churches Baptist Church School. P:M n. m. i.iKiiiTont, ciMMTinicmicnr. rmyer Wednesday iMu.m. llHtitUt Aid Society nit eta Monday utter Second Aui perv month. Mm. A. Il.Pklllmiiti. I'rai Pr1 nchinR evpry Hundny nt HsOO a. m. :;wp. m. hot. k. u. uourcii raMor. prnctico every Wednesday nlRlit Bftr muDiing. Itaptlit Surdity JletliodiACChurch MrtlicxlIstPunOiiy School. POi. m. icui 11, ruuu 111 iiiuir'M . I ii;.iiiii HumlH.v nt fin. m, tintf 7:.10p. rn. Iter. niMKiT, iijiur. meeunK ve (Iht, 7:30 p. m. Kpworth I.cbkuo, re orvloo Sunday M p, mi buMnew I hh , a. XI UIBb f......., n nlnltl ...Ii lUi'Ulll. A.ulrUijr llipill. mill Mnttl.M 111... lt.A.lfln.,1 l.l l.illn.l A1'livnCi ii3iu.iiv. uiiuirs 4111. rw uniiiu iiuiiiiMonday rnc'etd firs' each month Mw. , 1 rt'siut'Jiw rusfc (..iKiil'luvb. unuics ni ary Society mret Second Sunday In iiiuiiwi. mrs virK" iMJiiunpe, A.iiv H Hhf.lr nrni'Hm I'rlrinv nlelit. 7 SI ' fl. ... A ray. Director. Presbyterian Church I'resliyterlnn Sunday School Otib a. Conrad Hltini 1. Sunerlntendent. l'rea pvery Tlilrd Sunday. Her, Adair. Mln Prayer mectli k TutfdHy. 7:S0)i. m. u Aid Soviet- - meets Wednedny nfler ' Suidny every month. Mrs Clias. Sutter President. .4 vl Catholic Church of pnch month. Mnss.?pr and lltnedlctlori, 0:00 a. ni.. otlitr tlire ttuys ntiotiaa ra On week uaya iMmt a. m. ati'clictlcal Instruction for thccli ren on nturdayaat 8:.t0n. m , nnd oiiS m. andS&Op in. dnysntO J. Kit st Rundiiv QlC3OI--ol0lo1fC-IOI--BJ ' 1 tfl egg-she- ll BALL & MILLER PR d livery, Feed and Sale Stable Bus Meets all Trains Hardinsburg, OVER : Ky 65 YEARS' EXPERIENCE. tea-cu- A mono sending a sketch and description mar illicitly ascertain our opinion freo wfaettiari u Invention Is protinbly patentable. ComjaBTiloa.. tloiustrlctlrcontlrtentlal. HANDBOOK oHtents gent free. Oldest ncency for securlnepwts. l'atents taken tbrouch Jlunn & ColHcelTe tpeclal notice, without, chnrgo, lu ttio Trade Marks Designs Copyrights dec. tinnrtsomcly lllintrntcd weekly. I.nnrcs dilution if nnr scientific Iriurnnl. Terms. veur: (our months, fl. gold by nil A Scientific Jlmcric ll Dmr.cli C25 fflNN&C3B'BJ.NVlrY omen. Washington, F SU 1. Wi e SUBSCRIBE NO WME ...For The.,. ow ho vlt Atlanta Journal DAILY, SUNDAY AND SEMI-WEEKL- Y vai ;irl fep he he vat Ham-bleto- on E V Largest Circulation South of Baltimore tea BY MAIL Daily and Sunday per annum Daily only $7-00 " " " " " " 5.00 2.00 ( Sunday only Semi-Weekly 1.00 1 ALL Tllf: NEWS ALL THE Tll SPECIAL TO WOMEI Do you realize tho fact that thousands oi women aro now using mo?" 11 hlgh-hoarte- d popper-shake- bII-v- er salt-cella- pop-po- r. d A perfectly vacant look came into Hand's face. Ho might have been deaf and dumb. At last Agatha bogan again. "I am grateful, exceedingly grateful, Mr. Hand, for all that you have, dono for us since that catastrophe, but I can't havo any mystory about people. That Is absurd. Did you leavo tho Jeanno D'Arc when tho others did when I foil Into tho water?" This tlmo Hand consented to answer. "No, Madomoisollo; I did not know you had fallen into tho water until I brought you ashore in the morning." "Then how did you got off?" "Well, it was rather queer. "The men wero all tired out working at tho pumps, and Monsieur Chatelard or dered a seaman named Dazlnet and me to relleve-tw- o of them. He Bald he would call us when the boats were lowered, as the yacht was then getting pretty shaky. Bazlnet, and I worked a long time; and when finally we got on deck, thinking the Jeanne D'Aro was nearly done for. the beats Continued on page 7 A Soluble Antiseptic Powder as a remedy for mucous membrane af lections, such aa sore throat, nasal pelvic catarrh, inflammation or ulcera tion, caused by female ills? Women wnf have been cured say "it la worth H weight in gold. " Dissolve In water an apply locally. For ten years the Lya E. Pinkham Medicine Co. has recoa mended Paxtino in their private cwj respunuencu wun women. For all hygienic and toilet us'ea it no enual. Onlv 60c. a larce box at Dr gists or sent postpaid on receipt of pri The Paxton Toilet Co., Boston, M 1 fiaUne Notice to Those Who Write For The Breckenridge Net Persons who send articles to Breckenridge News, kindly tak to make them plain and on reasonable size. "Wrappine not convenient to ha mile on a tyl Me or dek. Always sign name, ol file Stolen Singer 1 Continue 8 PUt Oil. from page 6 hPrirrt anmn nnn Utlng. and Iln7lnfr enr frltrlifnnorl Jumped for tho boat Ho thought y'd Walt for him. It wnB inn ilnrk pr' me to seo whether he made it or t. I otayed on the yacht for some ma, not knowing anything better to tVfl i He "and at Innt. nttor n lutnf. I mnd that extra boat, mowed away tt. It W88 verv Bmnll. nnd t InnlrnH- fobably tha was why they did not iinx or using It Dut It was bettor an nothing. I found some putty and tin Ducket, and got food and a lot ouier things, though the boat filled "fast that I had to throw mont wythlng out Eut I got nshore, as Know. I didn't ov.cn wait to bco last of tho Jcanno D'Arc" gatha's oyes shone. Hand's story I DQrfectlv nlmnln nnH ntntialhtn if iYta nthni .imatlAM ah ....... ..... . wvMvi ijuuouuu nun uvuu uiuru vbm wwportant. Sho hesitated boforo re- - Hand allowed himself a faint ting It however, and rewarded ndV unusual frankness with a trial nlcht of oxnerienco for all," Bhe said, with a little sigh at memory of It But tell me" Agatha looked up larely at Hand, only to encounter deaf and dumb expression. 'If you will excuso mo, Mademol- le." said Hand deferentially. "I nk Mr. Hambleton's broth Is burn- i look. lat was a C" 'Ah, well, very well!" said Agatha. d In spite of herself Bhe smiled. and found Mrs. Stoddard Installed James Hambleton's room. Doctor yer and Aleck had gone, both leav- word that they would return benight Mrs. Stoddard had othed James' bed, folded down sheet with exactness, noted her ther's directions for treatment, and reading her Bible by tho window. Hand stood for a moment, sllent- first the patient, then his of God, he will pull believe I" ejaculated 1egardlng b tntly he changed his mind. ts i "Yes, ma'am," he replied with tin-tronteJd meekness. Then, "I'll sleep n hmir or two, If that is agreeable to ou, jma'am." IJPerfectly!" heartily responded wjp. Stoddard, and Mr. Hand dlsap-wired like the mist before the sun. (nt was to be an afternoon of excite-ent, after all, though Agatha uaht that she would apply herself i&J, i siruigmemng out oi mucn nec- buBlness. But after an hour's ork over letters at Parson Thayer's teek, there occurred an ebullition which co,uld be nothing less than ho arrival of Lizzie, Agatha's maid, vith sundry articles of luggage. She vas a but efficient city ;irl, clever enough to keep her job by naklng herself useful, and sophistl-:ateto the pont of Indecency. No voman ought ever to have known so nuch as Lizzie knew. Agatha was to ear how she had been relieved by he telegram several days before, how he had nearly killed herself packing la such haste, how she thought she ras traveling to the ends of the earth, omlng thus to a region she had never ' eard of before. ,Big Simon, who had been Instructed fO Wntnh for- T,7lo nnrl hrlntr har nnrl d r- ar he nurse was swearing, though pres- - jA.s the first words came In that re-- . onant deep voice, Hand thought that' fmv be-o- w small-minde- d d - 4L, ameness SOW Sloan's Liniment is a quick and reliable remedy for lameness in horses and other farm animals. "Slosu's Liniment surpasses anything on earth for lameness In horses and other horse atlmen's. I would twt sleep without It In u.y stable." Mautix Doyuc, 4M West 13th St., New York City. r Ctwsl for SwaUUs and Abscess. Mb. U.K. Gibbs, of Lawrence, Kan., : I hail a S. r. D No . 3, writes tlAP"TIAIf Anilmare rwlLl. Ollfi n aHAU An .bottle of Sloan's Liniment entirely keep it all tho time for mr4 her. I sutlk and small swellings and for every thing about the stock." SLOANS LINIMENT is a quick and safe remedy for hog cholera. Governor of Georgia uses Moaa'e Uafaaeat for Hoc Cholera. " I board Got. Brown (who Is quite a taraor) sar that he had never lost a keg front cholera and that his rented jr always was a tablespoonf ul of Sloan's Liniment In a gallon of slops, decreasing the tloee as the animal Improved. Last uioutu Gov. Drown and myself wore at tho Agricultural uoliege bulUtsg and la the discussion of the lite disease, uot. jirowa remedy named as unfailing." " UBSK8YKK." fUrxxvui Daily 'kws. &tt AH Deafer. Jc.,5e.fc1.00. ui's Soak oa Komt, Cattle, as aaTroviUnr seat SUT ftr. lari I. It- -, XattsM. her Iuggago out, presently arrived with the trunks, having sent tho maid on ahead In tho buggy with his son. Dig Simon positively declined to carry tho two trunks to the second floor, saying ho thought they'd llko It juat ns well, or better, If he left thorn In . tho hall Lizzie was angrily hesitating whether to argue with him or ubo the persuasion of one of her mistress silver coins, when Agatha Interfered, and saved her from making tho mlstako of her lifo. It Is doubtful If sho could have lived In lllon after having beon guilty of tipping one of Its foromost citizens. And even If she had, she would not havo got tho trunks taken Tho prospect of discarding Sallio Kingsbury's makeshifts and wenrlng a dress which belonged to her had moro comfort in It than Agatha had over bellovcd possible; and tho reality was even better. Sho mado a toilet, for tho first tlmo In many days, with her accustomed accessories, dressed her self In a white gown, nnd felt better. "Are these the relatives you wen) visiting, Miss Redmond?" Inquired Lizzie, eaten up with curiosity, which was her mortal weakness. Agatha paused, Btruck with the form of tho maid's question; but, knowing her liking for items of news, she answered cautiously: "Not relatives exactly. Tho Thay-or- s were old friends of my mother." Llzzlo shook out a skirt and hung It In the wardrobe In tho far corner of tho room. Sho was bursting to know everything about Miss Redmond's sudden Journey, but know better than to appear anxious. "The message at the hotel was so Indefinite that I didn't know at all what I should do. After the excitement quieted down a little, I went out to visit my cousin Hattie, In tho Bronx." "What sort of excitement?" "Oh, newspaper men, and tho manager, and Herr Weimar, of the orchestra, and a lot of other people who came, wanting to seo you immediately. They seemed to think I was hiding you somowhere." Agatha smiled. Sho could imagine importance, Llzzlo in her talking to all those people. "You spoke of a message " ventured Agatha. "Yes; the one you sent the day you left, Miss Redmond. The hotel clerk said you had suddenly left town on a visit to a sick relative." "Oh, yes." Lizzie's quick scent was already on tho trail of a mystery, but Agatha was In no mood Just then to give her any version of the events of that Monday afternoon. "Was there any other message, Miss Redmond? Some word for me, which the clerk forgot to deliver?" "No, nothing else." "Mr. Straker came Tuesday morning with some contracts for you to sign. He said that you bad an appointment with him, and ho was nearly crazy when he found you had gone away without leaving your address." Agatha smiled more and more broadly, to Lizzie's disgust, but she could not help It. "I don't doubt he was disturbed. Did he come again?" "Come again, Miss Redmond!" Lizzie hung a blue silk coat over Its hanger, held It carefully up to the light, and turned toward her mistress with the mien of a person who isn't to be bamboozled. "Ho came twice every day to seo if I had any word from s you; and when I went to Cousin he called me up on the 'phone every morning and evonlng. Most unreasonable, Mr. Straker was. Ho said there wasn't a singer In town ho could get to fill your engagements, and ho was losing a hundred dollars a day. Ho's very much put out, Miss Redmond." "Well, I was, too," said Agatha, but somehow her tone failed to satisfy tho maid. To Agatha tho thought of tho dictatorial manager fluttering about New York In quest of a vanished Blnger well, the picture had Its humorous side. It had its serious side, too, for Agatha, of course, but for the moment sho put off thinking about that Lizzie, however, had borno the brunt of Mr. Straker's vexation, and sho called her in that lumber-bomind, she regarded the matter solely as her personal cue to come moro prominently upon the stage. "Then your accompanist camo every morning, as you had directed, Miss Redmond; and Madame Florlo Bent word a dozen times about those new gowns." Lizzie, with the memory of her sudden importance,, almost took up the role of baffled Innocence. "I declare, Miss Redmond, I didn't know what to do or say to those people. The whole thing seemed so Irregular, with you not leaving any word of explanation with me." "That la true, Llzzlo; It was Irregular, and certainly very Inconvenient. And It 1b serious enough, so far as bieaklng my engagements is concerned. Dut the circumstances were-vorunusual and pressing. Some one else gave the message at tho hotel, and, as you know, I had no tlmo even to get a satchel." "That's what I Bald when the reporters came that you were bo worried over your sick relative that you did not wait for anything." Agatha groaned. "Did did the papers have much to Bay about my leaving town?" "They had columns, Mlsa Redmond, and Borne of them had your picture on tho front page with an announcement of your elopement. But Mr. Straker contradicted that; he told them he had hoard from you, and that you wero at the bedsldo of a dying relative. Besides that, Miss Redmond, the difficulty In getting up an elopement story was the lack of a probable man Your manager ami your accompenut down-stnlrsup-stairnew-fledge- FARMER'S WIFE ALMOST ft WRECK PAPER BM COOKING fey Martha McCulloch Williams. Every manner of meat, even tho humblest, may be mado tender and palatable by means of paper bag cooking, If only tho cook knows how and Is willing to take the pains. Even tho humblo pig's head and feet. An example, you Bay! Try and seo If you Incline to gainsay further. Scrapo tho outer Bkln very clean, cut off tho oars and noso of tho head, scalding both head and feet woll and ex-ho- IMH Restored to Health by Lydia Great System Perfected by M. Soyer, Famous London Chef. E. Pinkham'a Vegetable Compound Her FOR VARIOUS MEATS. Own Story. Westwood, Md. "I am a farmer's wife and do most of my own work when I am able. I had nqrvous spells, female weakness and down pains every month. I also suffered much with my right side. The pain started in my back an J extended around my right side, nnd tho doctor told mo it was onranic inflam mation. I was sick every three weeks and had to stay in bed from two to four days. " It is with great pleasure I tell you A FARM CHEAP ANDl WHY IT IS CHEAP! I ! pF FIRST illigil terrible bearing "t f Breckinridge county; 'SKCOXD II 1S, m l'ie P,UCI1 land on all side? sells from ,f35 to $10 an acre. THIRD It is near the railro.ul. ro,ws wheat, corn, tobacco outs, cow peas clover, all kinds of grass. FIFTH II C0,,t,l'MS 80 nuNi!" and is cheap. It will produce in one year, if rightly farmed, nearly half its cost. Labor plentiful and cheap. Write tillable; it lias southern exposure; it will produce crop from two to four weeks, earlier tlmn land lying on northern hill side. flightl' rolling, does not wash; nearly every acre Because it is a good farm, fertile Innd, lays woll, is FOURTH what Lydia E. Pinkhnm's Vegetable Compound has dono for me. I have followed your directions as near as possible, and feel much better than I have felt for years. When I wrote you before I was almost a wreck. You can publish this letter if you like. It may help to strengthen the faith of some poor suffering woman." Mrs. John F. Richards, Westwood, Maryland. Women who suffer from those distressing ills peculiar to their sex should not doubt the ability of Lydia E. Vegetable Compound to restoro their he. 1th. Pink-ham- 's that Lydia 13. Pinlcham's VegetaCompoundwill help you.tvrlto If you havo tho slightest doubt ble toIjydiaE.PinkhamMcdicIncCo. (confidential) Lynn, Mass., for advice. Your letter will bo opened, read nnd answered by a woman, and hold in strict confidence. were both found and interviewed, and there wasn't anybody else in New York except mo who knew you. Your discretion, Miss Redmond, has always been remarkable." Agatha wns suddenly tired of Lizzie. "Very well, Lizzie, that will ,do. You may go and get your own things unpacked. Wo shan't return to New York for several days yet." "You've heard from Mr. Straker, of course, Miss Redmond ?' "No, but I have written to him, explaining everything. Why?" "Oh, nothing; only when I sent him word that I had hoard from you, ho said at first that he was coming here with me. Some business prevented him, but ho must have telegraphed." "Maybe he has; but it takes somo time, evidently, for a hidden person to be discovered in lllon." As soon as the words were off her lips, Agatha realized that she had mado a slip. One has to look sharp when talking to a sophisticated maid. "But were you hiding, Miss Redmond?" Lizzio artlessly inquired. "Oh, no, Lizzie; don't be silly. Tho telegram probably went wrong; telegrams often do." "Not when Mr. Straker sends them," proffered Lizzio. "But if his telegrams have gone wrong, you may count on his coming down hero himself. Ho is much worried over the rehearsals, which begin early In tho month, be said. And he got tho full directions you sent mo for coming hero; ho would havo them." Agatha knew her manager'b pertinacity when once on tho track of an object. Moreover, tho humor of tho situation passe J from her mind, leaving only a vivid impression of tho trouble nnd worry which were sure to follow such a serious breaking up of well established plans. Sho was rarely capricious, even under vexation, but she yielded to a caprice at this moment, and one, moreover, that was very unjust toward her much-triemanager. Tho thought of that man bursting in upon her In the home that had boon tho fastidious Hercules Thayer's, In the midst of her anxiety and sorrow over James Hambleton, was Intolerable. "If Mr. Straker should by any chance follow mo hero, you must tell him that I can not see him," she Bald, nnd departed, leaving Lizzio wrapped in righteous indignation. "Well, I never 1" she exclaimed, after hor mistress had disappeared. "Can't see him, after coming all this way! And into a country like this, too, where there's only one bath-tub- , and you fill that from a pump in tho yard I " d d Hat-tie'- romovlug all removable Integument outside and in. Tho brains, of course, will havo been removed. Dreak off any sharp projecting bones from cither head or feet, blanch them by pouring boiling water upon them, taking out and dropping in vory cold water, then drain and season lightly with salt. Lay paper bag with In a largo a stalk or two of celery If at hand and a single slice of onion. Tho pepper and horbs come in later. Add half a pint to a pint of cold water, according to tho bulk of the meat, seal bag tight, lay on trivet, set In hot oven for flvo minnnd utes, then reduce heat cook for flvo or six hours. Take up, empty into a bowl, and as soon as it can possibly bo handled, pick up, removing all bones. Tho gristlo will have dissolved. Now add the seasoning popper, powdered herbs, especially sage, a baro dash of tarragon vinegar, and a bare suspicion of garlic. If thero is much liquid, add either sifted cornmeal or bread crumbs, both browned In tho oven. Pack smooth in an earthen mould and let get cold. Thero will bo headcheese worth eating. Nor is stuffed pork tenderloin, which Is as full of relish as either goose or turkey, or even tho lordly baron of roast beef to bo disdained. Get largo fat tenderloins, havo them split, but tho halves left together down tho side, lay a good breadcrumb or mashed potato stufllng, highly seasoned with butter or drippings, pepper, sage, and onion, in tho split, skewer tho edges together over tho stufllng, and cook In a woll greased bag with a very llttlo water until well dono. This is specially economical, In that there is no bone to bo thrown away. Either a fresh ham or shoulder, boned, stuffed and cooked in a paper bag, will furnish a mighty satisfying dinner meat. The oven ought to bo very hot nnd stay so for seven to ten minutes, depending on the size of the f and meat. Then slack heat cook until thoroughly done. tho skin cut In A square of checkers, well seasoned and baked In a paper bag with apples or sweet potatoes about it, will need no water, only a woll greased bag. Sparerlbs can bo paper bag baked if care Is used in handling them to see that the do not go through the paper. cooked thus with either apples or potatoes, or whlto potatoes with a slice or two of onion, will make any hungry soul rejoice. Perfect capon is none so plenty In tho markets, but If to bo had Is tho best of all poultry. Get a big bird eight to nine pounds. Stuff, but not too tight, putting a handful in tho Truss extra firmly, fastening thin slices of bacon over tho breast and thlgh3 underneath the trussing strings. Grease nil tho rest of the body liberally with soft butter, put a llttlo butter under tho bacon on tho breast, then pop into a woll greased paper bag, lay on a trivet, 30t on broilor in hot oven, lot cook (ill bag corners turn very brown, then 3lack heat half, or even a llttlo more If tho heat is flerco, and cook for an hour and a half to an hour and well-grease- d two-third- JNO. D. BABBAGE Cloverport, Ky. $4.200 Buy Price $4,200 s Land and Make Money Your easiest way to make money is to buy land in Breckenridgo county. Western land has had its day. Old Kentucky is tbe ideal spot in all this country for climate, for good crops, for good living, for good people, and goctf, lopg life. Breckinridge county has bettor and cheaper facilities for reaching the markets two railroads nnd the Ohio river. The people arc prosperous and land is cheap. Now h your time to buy. Land has advanced from 25 to 50, per cent in the last ten years. In another ten years, land will leap1 another 50 per cent. Get in now while the start is cheap. Clip out this entire advertisement, check the'numbors that interest you, write your name and address and wewill keop'you in touch with our bargains. Wanted Small Farms We havo a number of inquiries formall farms from 50 to 100 acres, improved. If you havo a small farm welljimprovcd. good level land, list it with us tiud we will do the rest. x vurundu; Rood barn 3tfx5o: tenunt iiey: 5 llcos l?laK ia house; 137 ucres under ulow; 100 acres grass; No I 2 roomdwelflngandhall;2tenant acres In timber; well watered, clsieru and houses, large tobacco barn; 2K mllos South ponds. 3i to ; 0 bushels eoru and J pounds of Kirk. H mile from school woll S tobacco to acre. Hood clover land lays wavy springs near barn; on KuralKoute.watered. to level location. Ideal and in one of the best neighborhoods In the cour.ty. Trice 1 Olen ; H.cash Terms ou Da la nee No I 3 1,a good,mile K.ist of stona O Oeiiu; .stroug lime r.Ulroi'.d, soil, watered by wells and sprlugs, on good O 30Gjacres 3 miles fn-i. neardami)le;ouemllofromschooi- - county road, near good school and churches, rsew'tobacco bam eoitJI.UOO, 3 stock UOUati. good tenant houses, line clover and barns, grass s 'J ,Oood Stock 1'arm. 155 acres; well land. I'rlco $0,100. Mr u improved dweltluir; stock barn. Loin-roas- t, Grows wheat, tobacco, com, clover, ai.d grass. 14 miles from Irvlmuon, ou rural No 14 lf acres located 1 mile north of McQuudy. I'rlco route. Tills land is a Utile rollliu' but does balance In yearly payments. .',000. H cash not wasti. I'rlco right. Juo. I), llabbagu, Cloverport. Ky. JO Nf Is; --1,ur-acres 4tf miles from Hardlus- -2 seat: well Iniprov7 ISIri A Ueautlfully located ono mile frjtn ?a: one of the best countyIn the county, furms i'rlco u live town. 100 acres practically all level laud, unimproved; good 'enclng. Ideal spot for dairy farm. I'rlco reasonable. Write Jno. li H thbhgo. Cloverport. Ky. Mn 1U 59 Acres near liuras. Dwelling; baruahSJ; log stable. 20 acres 19 acres located near Dukes, Huu-n- u. level, '"I rest j cock county; lu acres under plow with clay; rolling; soil sandy lo im underlaid well watered Price tdJO. ucres timber; plenty of fruit; liroom dwelling;well watered ; 40 0 crop-spacaijrts level, barn tO.xtiU; rest rolling. Good laud for tahacco. corn, IMn 1 7 90 acres well Improved land, one ly mile from McQuidy; all lovol, wheat and clover. It Is a bargain at Si.sOO, good shape. Excellent neighborhood. tjUOcash. balance easy payments Kino tobacco and corn laud; well watered. I'rlco S2.500. 12 acres mile South of Itock vale, Mr J good level land, 4 room dwelling tenant liouse and necessary outbuildings. Mn chool housd and church In 3iX) yards. 1'rice nvj. 1 R 'iA Acres.ono mllo from Harned: woi improved; plenty of good loose-fittinfl.ojOcash. water; 2 stock Dints 80x00 und 3ilxH. Two-stodwelling, und tenant house, l'rlca Q Two tracts 100 acres In one und lJn O i:t acres in the other; l'JI acres lo- S4.750 cated 3 mile from ilardlusburg; 100 acres 3 1' arm of 1.5 miles from I lamed; H mile of Klngswood miles Mn 1 O Cloverport acres, IK Koute;from college. on Star 140 acres under plow; good water; 7 room dwell. l&O acres; located ou Henderson Ing; two good barns for tobacco and stock. ISIrt O y lloute, 1 mile east of Lodlburg; This Is a bargalu. Write Jno. 1). Itubbago for s. 70 acres In pasture 60 In timber; further particulars. dwelling; gooci barn und well land. I'rlco il.OOi). Chooso your gooso young nnd fat, watered; llmo-sto- nu Mn ZrU county, Ky., Plqral. Hancock "fi 103 acros at 0 miles West of even though you know the paper bag Mn ft 150 Acres two miles from Hard-M1U ln,burg;7-roodwelling;? barns llaesvlile. Improvements!) room dwelling will mako a tough bird tender. Slngo, 34x6.4 und 4SxOO;2 to runt houses; good level "Tenant houses; 1 burn 50x50; store house on wash and drain tho same as capon, land grows corn, tolneco, wheat and grass. the place, good stand for a store; good land and hanging in a cold place a day and I'rlco i3. 750. Lim) near this sold recently fo for tabacco, corn und wheat. I'rlco 31,050. a cash. night improves It. For the stuffing HO the aero, very tender, slicing boll mild onions them and lotting them Ho in salt water or I80 acres four 1 1f( 140 acres, mues trom Guston. ? Onn Olendeuno, Smiles mllesjwestof A 4?,owu 3 miles, jr0m Irvlngton; well from branch half an hour before cooking. good young orchard; good railroad; all fresh land; 100 acres In cultivawatered: lavs well; medium goose will take two to six on- timber ;on rural route: school house few yards tion; 50 ucres In grass; will produce tho beat four frou house: Improvements; ions, according to size, and two or dwelling; with kitchen on good porch: room corn, wheat and tobacco In neighborhood) two lasting water, well at door of tour apples. Peel and slice thorn, cook good barns; barn and teuentback house and cis- filonty dwelling, 3 rooms and side roomi joft with the onions, adding a very lit- tern back In the Held; tueat und hen house; good stable; 3 tobacco burns; 3 tenunt tiotuoi. wood shed; will sellon easy payments; plenty Plenty of good timber purpose! tle chopped celery. Mash all together, of small fruit. Further particulars uiMress good land to clear. Pricefor farm cash. H then add to mashed pqtato enough to Jno. O. Ilabbage, Cloverport, Ky., all tho gooso, but not too full. Season with salt and pepper, also a one-hal- Acres. 3 miles from It vtnxtou.on rural route. Good frame ilwollliijr: a rooms iind 10S No. 1. A Fine Home Farm No 1I ilcres, good and luvel land, ,K00d u;lrn! "" land cleared, well located; 3 miles from Irvlngton. Trlco 3,300 '" "5 rib-por- -0 Sl.-O- liu. rib-end- nc. 1" nJ. f 1 g j ry lU. nv. IJ threo-quarter- lU. tlvu-roo- m nu. m Piuw table-spoonf- ul ' y Editor It Near to Death. Kansas City, Mo., Jan. 13. Col. Robert T. Vanhorn, founder of the Kansas City Journal and widely known In Missouri politics, 1b dangerously ill at bis home here of apoplexy. A ' To be continued Texas Wonder 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 receipt of $1. One small bottle is two months' treatment and seldom falls to perfect a cure. Dr, E. W. Hall, 2o.3G Ollve street!, St. Louis, Mo. Send for Kentucky teetituonials. Sold by drug-giAdvertisement.. Ut of powdered sago and a tiny pinch of mixed herbs. Add a largo spoonful of lard or butter, stir It well through the hot mass, let It cool a bit, then Btuff the goose, which has been ieasoned lnsldo and out, truss very Urmly, rub over well with lard, butter ir drippings, put into a bag of generous size, add, a tablespoon-(u- l of cold salt water, seal, and set In lot oven for ten minutes. Slack heat lalf and cook done, allowing twenty-tw- o minutes to the pound. Serve with uaahed turnips, baked squash, baked tpplos or apple sauce, hot corn bread ind sweet elder. Cut Stuffed Tomatoes, Mllanalse. jut freely the stem ends of six large tomatoes, scoop out the seed and part )t the pulp, dust the insldes well tvlth pepper and Bait and put a bit of Sutter ' in each. Fill with finely nlnced cold meat beef, veal, lamb r chicken, mixed with minced raw jacon and seasoned lightly with salt md pepper. Sprlnklo fried bread jruinbs thickly over tho top, put in bag and cook in i i quick oven ten to twelve minutes. Serve ou a very hot dish. Copyright, 1911, by th) Associated Literary Prwa.) thickly-greased well-grease- d For Sale 15 H. P. F. M. WATKINS GAS OR GASOLINE ENGINE This engine is in good condition; has boon run-ab- out years and is a bargain to anyone ncedingja stationary engine. Has all necessary pipes, gasoline tankrhioh holds about 30 gallons; has detachable gasolinopump and a natural gas attachment. Keason forsolling entirely too largo for my purpose. For further information call on or address i . Jno. D. Babbage Cloverport, Ky. Cumberland Telephone No, 46. SUBSCRIBE FOR THE BRECKENR1DGE NEWS TODAY verely burned Saturday by falling into a kettle of m Absence Makes the Heart Grow Fonder We're told, but a good portrait of the absent one will keep the refl- ection rnore vividand comfort many a lonely hour of separation. was resting well. Miss Nell Cnshman was In Hardinsburg Friday and Saturday, Misses I'atie May and Lillian Tucker spent Saturday and Sunday with their aunt, Mrs. Jas, Knott, Mr. Collard. of Kirk, was in our bolling.water. Dr. J. a. Klnchelee was called at once.4and reports today that she I THE OLD RELIABLE BRECKINRIDGE BAN Cloverport, Ky. Organized 1872 We make a specialty of portraiture and my studio is exceptionally equipped for fine portrait work. Brabandt, Photographer Will be at Hardinsburg February 10, 11,12, 1913 town Tuesday. Mrs. P. R. Payne was in Hardins burg last week having dental work done. Mrs. Stilwell is with her daughter, Mrs. Mastlan Basliam, for a few days. The Woman's Missionary Society met with Mrs. W. 0. Butler last Wednesday. There were many Inter esting talks civen by the society. Let every one attend these meetings each month. Women love a clear, rosy complexion. Durdock Blood Bitters Is splendid for purifying the blood, .clearing the U. S. DEPOSITORY FOR POSTAL SAVINGS FUND! SOLID AS A ROCK FOR An Absolutely 40 YEARS 3 Per Cent on Time Depotfte. w Safe Place to do Business IRVINGTLIN NEWS. Miss Emma Lou Moorman, of Glen Dean, ha.s returned home after a visit to Mrs. R. A. Crider. Ernest Hardaway, who represents the Standard Oil Co., was in our town CASE AFTER CASE FOR SALE The Daily Louisville Herald Mrs. Kate Beard desires to her Boarding House Business in Louisville. Rooms are well furnished and she has an established business. For further information write her at 202 East Broadway or soil Plenty More Like This In skin, restoring sound digestion. druggists sell it. Price, fl. 00. All Saturday. Messrs. Wilbur and Harold Parks, who have been on the sick list, are able to be out. We are sorry to learn of the illness of Mrs. J. R. Wimp, who is visiting her sons in California. Mrs. Con Bland has returned to Carlisle. Ind., after a month's stay with her parents, Mt. and Mrs. M. Lockard Postoffice Inspector W. A. Cueman visited our town Wednesday and reports the postoffice to be in excellent order, which speaks well for our post master and his assistant. Miss Viola Lewis is home from Lou s. isville. Hollie Neafui leaves for Nashville Monday. Mr. and Mrs. Medford Howard, of Louisville, spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. A. D. Pulliam. Ed Morrison returned from Louisville Sunday night. Mrs. C. L. Board entertained her Sundaj School class with a candy pull ing Saturday afternoon. Miss Elizabeth Hook, who has been very ill, was abls to rebume her studies -- Scores of Clovcrport people can tell about Doan's Kidney Pills. Many a happy citizen makes a public statement of his experience. Here is a case of it. What better proof of merit can be had' than such endorsement? L. V. Chapin, Cloverport, Ky., says: "I have used one box of Doan's Kidney Pills and tbey did me a great deal of good. Last summer I was in bad shape with kidney trouble and seeing Doan's Kidney Pills recommended, I went to Fisher's Drug Store and got a box. In a short time I was cured and I have had no need of a kidney medicine since." If your back aches If your kidneys bother you, don't simply ask for a kidney remedy ask distinctly for Doan's Kidney Pills, the same that Mr. Chap- in had the remedy backed by home testimony. sOc all stores. Co., Props., Butralo, N. Y. Adv. you Foster-Mil-burn LODIBURG Mrs. Minnie Downs, of Jeffersonville, Ind., who has been visiting her brother, Tab Simmons, of Webster, returned home last Friday. Mrs. William Vessels, of Rhodelia, Is the guest of friends.ln Louisville. Lonnie Keys and Miss Mattle Knott were the guests of Miss Ruth Wagner, of Union Star, last Sunday. Julius Dutschke, of Holt, visited Mrs. Ida Nottingham last Sunday. Chas Barr, of Rhodelia, was in last week. Austin O'Bryan, of Rhodelia, was the guest of Ed Chrouso last Saturday and Sunday. Al Miller, of Cloverport, was the guest of Chas. Macy last Saturday and Qunday. Chas. Utley, of Meade county, visited D. E. Deacon last week. Miss Fannie Swink', of Webster, was the guest of friends at Mystic last Saturday nnd Sunday. Jas Wadllngton and Marven Payne were visiting Armstrong Wadllngton, of Union Star, last Sunday. John Biddle, of Frymire, was in Hardinsburg Monday. Earl Basham, of near Union Star, sold his farm to Orval Morgan. Consideration $500. Henry N. Basham, of Curdsville, was in this neighborhood last week doing dental work. Ow-ensbo- ro Enjoys the largest circulation in Kentucky because it is the best newspaper in the State and the people know it. i V. G. BABBAGE, Attorney News When it is News Besides giving the public the most reliable market reports as well as general news, The Herald's special features makes it among Louisville newspapers Special attention is called to Herbert Ouick's masterful articles which are now running serially in the Herald entitled pre-emine- Cloverport, Ky. Thirteen took the examimtion here Friday and Saturday for diplomas. Andrew Crawford, Jr., left Monday for Detroit, Mich., where he has a po sition in a tobacco factory. W. J. Schopp is moving back into his store; having had to vacate on account of high water. Mr. and Mrs. G. W. Payne went to Cloverport Sunday to see their son, Gordon, and were the guests of Mr and Mrs. A. C. McKaughan. Andrew Crawford, ,Jr., entertained Thursday night. John Crawford has returned to Miss issippi. nt A 1 i's BEWLEYVILLE Robt. Carman and wife were called to Vine Grove Friday to be with her sister, Miss Addie Vertrees, who was quite ill. Miss Vertrees died Sunday night. Hon. Chas. Blanford went to Monday for a few days' visit to relatives. Mrs. Mel Bennett has returned home after several weeks visit to her sister, Mrs. Mose Eennett, of High Plains. Bewleyville Public School, taught by Henry Barr, closed Tuesday. Roy and Edith Payne lost their Z months old boy, Rob Roy, Friday, 24th. The little treasure was buried' at Hill Grove church Saturday Mrs. Jno. Compton and Miss Betsey Stith, we are glad to report, are better. Attorney Ray, of McDermott & Ray, and Sterographer J. E Longstreet, of Louisville, were at Col. Z T. Stith's Saturday for the purpose of taking Miss Ada Stith's deposition in damage suit filed by Miss Celia Laven. of City Plaintiff V. S., Louisville City Railway CO Defendant Ike Carter and wife, of Custer, visited Mrs Rosa Carter last week. Lew-isport ON BOARD THE GOOD SHIP EARTH Back numbers of these articles free on request to all who subrcribe now Both by Hail! Monday. The Young People's Christian Society was entertained Fridav evening by Miss After the business Ellen Mumford. session, pleasant games were indulged in and later followed by delightful refreshments. We are glad to learn of the conva lescence of Mrs. Geo. Oiler. Mrs. C. L. Chamberlain's Sewing Circle met with her Saturday afternoon. The little folks are learning rapidly, and are always delighted with the dainties she serves. Harry Conniff and P. D. Galloway spent Monday in the city. Hubert Lyons is home for a few days. We are always glad to welcome him in our midst. J. T. Atkins, of Patesville, is here visiting his sons, A.. D. and E A. Atkins. Miss May Watlington has gone to Hardinsburg to sj.end the week end Emery French is in Hardinsburg this week visiting. Miss Nannie Hall, of Union Star, is with her aunt, Mrs. R A. Smith. , Henry Shlvely has returned from Owensboro. The Daily Louisville Herald AND ,orLylS i The Breckenridge News $3.0 s9B attending school in Louisville, came home to Eczema spreads rapidly; itching spend Saturday and Sunday. most drives you mad. For quick Miss Lula Severs was in town SaturDoan's Ointnieut is well day. Her music pupils were delightea 50c at all stores. to have her with them again. Miss Lottie Bandy has accepted a position with the First State Bank. is with her parents. Miss Eliza Piggott, who al- recotn-tueude- d. The many friends of Mrs. R. A. Smith are glad to know she is improving after a two weeks illness. Haswell and Mr. and Mrs. Godfrt-daughter weie the guests of Mr. and Notice Mrs. L. D. Fox Sunday. Mrs. W. H. Dowell is with her son, That resolutions of respect are O W. Dowell, for a few days. published at 5! cents per lin. Missed Adelia and Mary Frymire, of Please do not send obituaries to Chenault, and Mertis Severs, of Union the News without expecting to Star, were guests of Mrs. Kissam dur pay for the publication of this ing graduation examination Friday and kind of matter. Saturduy E. A. Kissam left Tuesday for Lake Village,. Ark., where he goes in the interest of the Cincinnati Cooperage Co. STEPHENSPORT. Mrs. S. H. Dix is improving. Yandell Sargent, of Owensboro, is the guest of Mr. and Mrs. V. B. GardMr. and Mrs. E. H. Miller left Monner. day for Louisville where they Dr. Moorman, of Yelvington, was the remainder of the winter with Mr. called again to the home of Mr. and and Mrs. F. L. Ferry. O. W. Dowell to see their little Mr, and Mrs. John Diekman, of Mys- Mrs. son, Clifford William, who is suffering tic, were the guests of Mr. and Mrs. with tonselitis. Bernard Lewis last week. y will-spen- Subscribe Now .SEND YOUK SUBSCRIPTION TO THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS, Cloverport, Ky. Pictorial Review For February) A Pleasing number of NEW SPRING FASHIONS g Special Articles, Fancy Work, and Household Departments. Fiction, Editorial, Art and Music. Home-Makin- The day of harsh physics is gone People want uiilil, easy laxatives. Doau's Regulets have satisfied thousands. 25c at nil drujf stores. HARNED Farmers are busy delivering tobacco. Miss Ida Mahr was in our town last week calling on friends. Mr. and Mrs. W. S. Payne, whohave been confined to their room on account of lagrlpne, are able to be out rtgain. Mrs. S. M. Henninger spent a few days in Louisville last week. Mr. and Mrs. Albert Tucker were guqsts of Mr. and Mrs. W. G, Payne Sunda, . Mr. and Mrs. Jas. Knott were guests of Mastlan Basham and 'family Tuesday. Those who took the graduation examination from this place Friday and Saturday were Misses Holmes, May Pile, Ada Gray, Nancy Bruingtun; n and Hobert Butler. James Moorman spent Sunday with his sister, Mrs. O. R. Payne. Crof. Beauchamp has sold his farm near here, to his sons, Don and Verner Beauchamp, they will take possession at once. Mr. Beauchamp will move lyi miles east of Hardinsburg on the Brandenburg road. Miss Isabelle Moorman, who is attending school at Hardinsburg, spent Saturday and Sunday with hep mother, Mrs. E. V. Moorman. Geo. Payne was in Hardinsburg Friday on business. Homer Alexander was In Garfield Saturday delivering tobacco. Flora M., the little daughter of Mr, und Mrs. Homer Alexander, was se Le-la- Gome One! Gome all! let me look after your.... Gus Dutschke and family went to Holt Sunday to visit his parents. Little Sallie Bell is improving. Mr. and Mrs. Richard McAfee and son, Gilbert, spent Sunday In Union Star the guests of Mr. and Mrs. Marcus Jolly. The Eocial given Friday night by Mr. and Mrs. E. H. Kissam in honor of their guests, was very much enjoyed by the large crowd present. Mrs. Sallie Bennett is on the sick list. - Pages For Younger Readers Everything that's good to read MDANIELS ITEMS. Everett Haycraft and sister, bessie, of Mcfcuady, were the guests of Miss Ruth Rhodes Sunday. Miss Hallie Frank is the guest of her sister, Mrs. Robert Henninger, this week. PICTORIAL R.EVIEW Ya M r BARRED PLYMOUTH Insurance No line No line ROCKS Hart strains. Premium at the ''Great Armory Show, Louisville, Ky., 1912" Young stook, both sexes, at n reasonable prices. Eggs in Thompson and sea-eo- too big too small perfect satisfaction. L. C. TAUL, Cloverport, Ky. Represent the oldest line of Fire, Life and Accident Insurance of any companies in the United States. All been tried and gave from show pen, also excellent well culled range stock, Writo your wants. Satisfaction guaranteed. Agent Mrs. B. W. Carter I I'V v ItoVIAlr.TAM Thomas and Roy Rhodes made a flying trip to Hardinsburg Saturday. Miss Verda Galloway, of Kingswood, spent last week the guest of Miss Clara Mattingly. Miss Florence Rhodes, Thos. Rnodes, Miss Nettle Poole and Thos?' Robinson are among the number who will leave here Monday for Bowling Green. f Guy Payne and sister, Mary, of Daviess county, were guests of their uncle, Charlie Bowlds, the past twp weeks. Lon Glasscock went to McQuady Sunday to be the guest of Miss Maggie Board. Miss Irene Mattingly is spending this week with her sister, Mrs. Gus Mattingly, near Kirk. The dance given by Ves Smith and Floyd Hinton was well attended and enjoyed by all. Mr. Moorman, the tobacco man of Leltchfield, was here last week. Emmett Crenshaw, of Cloverport, is visiting relatives here. Ed Jackson, of Hudsonville, and Miss Nellie Hinton, of Axtel, were married several days ago. A Normal School Will be open at Stephensport, Ky. MONDAY, FEBRUARY 3, 1913 TUITION: County Certificate Cour.se State Certificate Course i - -- , Good table board may be had for $3.00 to $3,50 per week. For particulars call on or address .' . . $3.00 4.00, H. A. ATER, NEW BETHEL Stephensport, Ky. 24, Subscribe Now Finley Miller bought several crops of tobacco In this vicinity last week at very satisfactory prices. D. J. Roberts went to Owensboro last week on business. We are to have a rural mail route to open the first of March. Prayer meeting at New Bethel everv Sunday night Is being well attended. I James Waggoner, of Hltes Run, was the guest of Harry Seatoa Friday. The New Bethel school closed Jqp. after i very successful term taujgfit by Miss Abbye Whlttinghill, of For vllle. The pupils and patrons eojoij quite a nice treat to candy aad a. The patrons expressed themeelve mm being well pleased with Miss Ahtyf fmt a teacher and would welcome her for another term. Mis Wi left Hardinsburg oa the eyet for her home at Fordsville. ' $3.50 Louisville . Eveaia and Breokeiirldm one year i.M. Mi