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The Breckenridge news: February 5, 1913 The Breckenridge news 300dpi TIFF G4 page images John D. Babbage Cloverport, KY 1913 brc1913020501_sn86069309 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. The Breckenridge news: February 5, 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. XXXVU THAT'S FIT TO PRINT. 8 CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY, WEDNESDAY, with good music. Miss Ruth Marshall playing a selection from Beethoven, and Miss Virginia Head, two very beautiful pieced. Refreshments were served by the Refreshment Committee. The Club at present is composed of twenty members, but we expect to double this number In the future. Mrs. Chamberlain, the president, hopes to cxtand this work throughout the county, and any one Interested can get In formation by writing her. W. J. Piggott went to Wtst Point Monday. G. W. Robblns, Clifton Mill, was hero Saturday, J, S. Roberts, Mystic, was here Monday on business.Mrs. Dr. P. W. Foote went to Guston Monday to attend her son, Junius, who is ill of typhoid fever. For reduced rates on Dally Courier-Journand Evening Post see T. N. McGlothlan, Irvington. Born to the wife of Everett Foote a tine boy Jan. 29. Charley Mercer sold to J. S. Wilson 0750 pounds of Burley at 10 cents round. al FEBRUARY 5, 1913. Pages No. 31 1M6TN NEWS WANT EQUITABLE TO SUCCESSFUL SCHOOL CLOSES AND SOCIAL NOTES PAYJ21 0,000 r. Moremen In Florida-Lit- tle C Trent Boy ers' League Has Good Meeting- Miss Eliza Piggott Entertains For Visitor. Dies-House-- Keep Robinson Heirs File Suit At Dan Prof. McCoy Principal-Present- ed With a Fountain Pen. ville Which Will Attract Atten- - ROYAL BAKING POWDER Absolutely Pure from Royal Grape Cream of Tartar The only Baking Powder made MUCH ILLNESS LATELY Hendricks, of Webster, has ac cepted a position with Mr. K. F. Alex ic ander. Mrs. Hallie Neafus and children are spending several weeks with friends before leaving to join Mr. Neafus in their new home In Nashville, Tenn. , Mrs. M. A. Brandenburg has returned home after a two months stay with relatives in Meade county. Mrs. J. J. Tilford continues to visit her daughter, Mrs. Deweese, of Fords-ville- . Miss Ballman Wins Prize. I ran I The prize this week for the best ad vertlsement written of my business goes to Miss Christine Ballman, with the one by Miss Lena Mattingly a close second, and worthy mention due the one written by Miss Jessie Hemphill. Boys, the girls have been first each time and are one, two, chree this week. I know a'number of you have the talent, and I certainly would like to see you win one time before the Contest closes, hence I am going to give anMrs. Larue Cox and daughter vlslt- - other chance for Saturday, Feb. 15th. Get busy. There is no catch in this, ed Mr. and Mrs. John Cox last week. i Mr. and Mrs. Luther Wilson spent simply the one writing the best ad gets the "prize, boy or girl. last? Sunday in Owensboro. Respectfully, firs. Nannie Wathen has returned Marlon Weatherholt. ii md me from Louisville. ,The Sewing Circle met with Mrs. C. Home Mission Work. Chamberlain Saturday afternoon. fourth Jr. and Mrs. Zach Pulliam spent Mrs. Wlckllffe DeHaven,Woman's of the 'Monday in Louisville. Missionary Society of the Meth. lr. Moremen is to be congratulated odlst church, Is preparing a box of gon having secured so efficient a physician as Dr. Nevitt to act In his stead clothing at the home of Mrs. Frank Fraize. Contributions are being made while he Is basking in the sunshine of to It every day, and will be sent to it Florida. Dr. Nevitt has just completed a minister and his thirteen children in course, and comes to a the Kentucky mountains at an early us highly recommended of which, he date. 5 has nroven himself worthv. Mfss Mary bmith, of Guston, visited iher sister, Mrs. Neivsom Gardner, last waek p'D. W.Henry was in Brandenburg Tuesday on legal business Comes To The Front For The Rev. Lee conducted the services at Boys-Gi- ves Them A Start. vthe Cumberland Presbyterian church Sunday. ' Appoints D. L. Basham Road J, D. Babbage was in town Saturday. Supervisor And Engineer. Mrs. Jake Morrison, who has been seriously ill, is better at this writing. , At a called Session the Fiscal Court .' Mr- - and Mrs. Joe Trent visited Mtf. appropriated $100 for the Boys Corn nd Mrs. Haynes Trent last week. Club which will be organized In this Mr. and Mrs. Bud Neafus have moved county soon. a farm near Guston. They wll) be Asum was appropriated to pay reatly missed in our community. claims for bridges. D. L Basham was fMiss Marie Burch, of Louisville, is appointed road supervisor and engineer. e guest of Mrs. A T. Atkins. Miss Mary Alexander, who is spcnd- - Mr. Oglesby Retires g the winter in Louisville, attending From Farming. ool, and studying music under Miss erstreet, is home for a few davs vis- - Edward Oglesby has retired from . toTier parents. farming and has rented his farm to lived here, Sam Beavln. Mr. Oglesby will adverJ,lm BiggSj'who formerly mplates moving his family here tise a sale in the Breckenridge News next week. m Louisville. Mary Brown was In, Evansvllle lllw Robbing the Jam Closet. wee. "What Is your wife doing In the 'Word has been received here of the Jam closot with a magnifying glass?" ath of Mrs. Pearl Nevitt, of Lex-"She's gottlng to bo quite an gton. She is a sister of J. R. Wimp. on finger prints. Who's tho this tlmo, my doar?" '.Miss Eliza Piggott entertained, the unger Set Friday evening in honor her guest, Miss Bertha Walker, of Farmer's Widow ulsvllle. n, Jess Payne spent Tuesday in Louisville. Quite a number of folks have been on the sick list, among them being Miss '. Elizabeth Crider, Mrs. D. W. Henry, Marter Rush Matthews, Ruskin Kltter-.maWallace Morrison, and little Mamie Nevittv J. X- - Mattlngly was In Louisville Friday. Misses Sallie Landham and Iva Rice ''went to Fordsvllle Saturday. -- K'7 vice-preside- nt Post-Graduat- e l ... FISCAUMT . ox-pe- rt cul-Dr- lt Receives Money. Rob. Moorman, of Glen Dean, spent jnday with Allen Crider. The death angel visited the home of and Mrs. Haynes Trent Frldav Kenlng, Jan. 31, 1013, and took away ir darling, Herman, age 4. He was unusually bright and attractive child tid byall who knew him. Bro. L. IC. ty conducted the ' funeral services. remains were taken to Custer for i rial. The Housekeepers League met last aursday with Mrs. C, L, Chamber- in. This being the seiond meeting ce tM Club was organized. The e was the subleci. Mrs. Matt tyne gave the evolution of the bouse a very interesting wanner. Mrs. MitMriairt uiaue a spienuiu talk on la mvu the house, ana wie relation of houM. to the home. Mrs. Matthew worthing of ''The Model Kitcheu" iloh was followed by a) round table ilk. During intervals wk were favored , ! Henderson, Ky,, Jan. 25. A strange story has come to light here of a mysterious deposit made in the Ohio Valley Banking and Trust Company, seven years ago. The amount was J232, and it was paid over to the widow of Arch Denton, who, while living, was a prominent and farmer of this county. It appears that Denton came to tqwn seven years ago and sold his tobacco for 1282. He took too many drinks and was placed in the city prison over night. When he was released the next day he didn't have any money and accused the police of robbing him. Recently this bank advertised the uncalled for deposits and sent 1 notice to Mrs, Denton, and she called and got the money. It is believed thut Denton either deposited the money while intoxicated or that some friends seeing his condition, took the money from him and deposited it In the bank. well-to-d- o Tarfork school closed Tuesday, January 21, I9I3, with a splendid program Danville, Ky , Jan. 25. Jacob and rendered by the pupils. Too much James Robinson, wealthy farmers oi praise can never be given the teacher, this county, with other heirs of the Mr. Roy T. McCoy, for one of the late James Robinson, whose death oc- most successful schools taught In the curred at an advanced age at Hubble district. A number of friends and patsome weeks ago, have (lied suit in the rons were present to enjoy the closing NO ALUM, NO LIME PHOSPHATE Lincoln Circuit Court against tho exercises and nice treat of candy, orEquitable Insurance Society, of New anges and apples. Interesting talks York, for f 2 10,000. were made by Rev. C. L. Goff and The deceased took out a 10,000 poli- Prof. McCoy. Owen Newby and Jim-mcy with tho Equitable in I8O9, when Hookiattended every day of the To Visit Kentucky. the society was in its infancy. The term. NEXT MONDAY After the program was rendered, policy was of the mutual plan, and the trustee Dear Mr. Babbage: You will find Ed Hook presented to Prof. enclosed one dollar for renewal of my suit seeks to have the Robinson heirs McCoy a beautiful fountain Ben in beparticipate in $71,000,000 of unassigned half of the district for appreciation of paper, ns I can't afford to miss it; it is ENTERTAINING DAY. just like a letter from home. I will be surplus funds which have accumulated his successful work while here. In Kentucky in three weeks if nothing to the Equitable since the policy was happens. The winter is fine in Iown, Women of the Methodist Church Issued. Society In Washington. Roads are dusty and everything fine. I The question raised by the suit is an Will Hold An All Day Meeting will close, wishing you and your paper entirely new one, which has never Washington, Jan. 30. Miss Helen a grand success. I been passed upon by any court in tho remain yours re-- Mission Work Will Be ThorUnited States. Attorney Joseph Rob- Taft was hostess at a young people's spectfully, T. L. CALEV, dinner at the Whi e House this evening. Glenwood, Iowa. inson, of Lancaster, who oughly Handled. of the guests were afterward taken to a heirs, brought the suit, and will be as The sisted by former Justice Edward C. dance at the Washington Country Club New Stamps Here. in Virginia, which was given by Mr. WILL BE LUNCHEON AT NOOtf O'Rear, of Frankfort. If the case is Postmaster Leonard Oelze has just and Mrs. James W. Wadsworth, Jr , won a question will be opened to which received a large amount of the Panama An all day meeting of the Woman's probably would result In similar suits and Clarence Hay. Miss Esther Cleveland and her young canal stamps which he ordered about a Missionary Society of the Methodist being filed In all parts of the country. month ago. The young girls who take The heirs contend that their pro rata hostess, Miss Frances Hoar, were the church will be held Monday, February guests of Mrs. Henry C. Corbin a pride in having their letters attractive 10. of the surplus for the period covered is honor looking ure delighted with the new at luncheon Besides the regular business session the sum named. stamps. The one cent stamps are a the various phases of tho work will be deep green and the two "cents" are presented. Each member is requested the Helen pink. to bring a question in writing concernTOBACGOSJUfS. FATHBMHIURY ing some phase of the work she would Prospering in Kansas. like to hear discussed. The pledges for the year are to be Mr. Babbage: Please find enDear Dies In Louisville-Visit- ed Fath- In Owensboro Last Week Were closed money order for $1, for which decided upon, also the selection of delthe Heaviest of the Season-Deliv- eries please credit my subscription to The egates to annual meeting. er Brey Here And Held SerUntil Breckenridge News one year. Reason- . As the services will be held all day Postponed Monvices At St. Rose-Bur- ial able prosperity and good health finds the ladies are usked to bring lunches Febauary 10. us enjoying life in Kansas, one of the which will be served together at the day. greatest countries in the United States. noon hour. The day will be very entertaining for The deliveries of tobacco In Owens- Remember me kindly to all inquiring Monday's Evening Post contained everyone interested in mission work Very respectfully, friends. boro last week were the heaviest of any the following notice: which includes both foreign and home A. L. HOWARD, The Rev. Edwin Drury, sixty eight week since the delivery season opened. Sylvia, Kansas. work. In addition to the rush by the poolers years of age, who had had many years' Women who are interested in the experience as,a priest ana missionary of the Green River Association there constitution of the church may bring; in the Louisville diocese, died Sunday was a large amount delivered by the JULIUS CAESAR any question for discussion is informa morning, after a short illness, at St. Equity and Home Warehouse poolers. tion. Also mountain work and work in They will rot be so heavy the presJoseph's Infirmary. It was at first Africa, will be included. Every woman thought his condition was due only to ent week, because the Equity 'and By William Faeversham's Com- - Is cordially invited. overwork, but more serious trouble Home Warehouse deliveries have been called off until February 10, owing to developed. GreatBandy-Payn- e. He had been pastor of churches in the fact that the pool with these assoest Play In Louisville Friday Knotts ville, Chicago, Ky., and Pewee ciations in the other counties of the district has not yet been placed. It is Valley. And Saturday. A large number of friends and relabe taken to Loretto thought that a deal will be closed in The body-witives assembled at the Walnut Grove Monday afternoon for burial, and prac- time for deliveries to begin again on the Baptist church Wednesday afternoon, tically every priest in the diocese will date namsd, but if not it is probable William Faeversham's "Julius Caesthat there will be another postpone- ar" Company. Far and away the most Jan. 28. to witness the marriage of attend the funeral. Bishop O'Donaghue Miss Nannie L. Payne to Allen Bindy. and Father Cronln, vicar general of tho ment, as the poolers iu the other coun- Important dramatic offering in many The Rev. J. T. Lewis olllclated. Miss ties are complaining of the deliveries seasons comes to the Shubert Masonic diocese, will conduct the service. Keys, niece Hazel Payne and Father Drury Is survived by one by the Dayless county poolers alleging theatre, Louisville, for two days' en- and nephew of theElbert and Miss bride, that they are virtually "dumpers" on gagement, Friday and Saturday, Febbrother, Franx Drury, of Knottsville, Bandy, sister of the bridegroom, ruary 7 and 8, with a matinee on SatKy., and two nephews, Father Louis on the other counties. graders at different factories urday, when William Faeversham will and Hewitt Gibson were the attendants. The Spalding, of Knottsville, and Futher C. Promptly at tho appointed hour the Brey, pastor of Holy Cross ciurch, where tobacco is being rece'ved are present his spectacular production of bridal party entered the church to the having much less trouble than when the "Julius Caesar" with an r Louisville. cast beautiful strains of a wedding march Father Drury often vidited hero dur- aeason first opened, and everything Including Mr, Faversham, Berton rendered by Miss Mamb Adkisson. seems to be working along smoothly. ing Father Brey's pastorate at St. Rose Churchill, Frank Keenan, Fuller Mr. and Mrs. Bandy are very popular Owensboro Messenger. Miss Julie Opp, and a supporting church, and was a beloved minister. teachers of Lodiburg vicinity. They company .f 200 persons among whom One Good Road in Breckenridge may be mentioned Miss Jane Wheatley were recipients of many handsome and Married at St. Rose. useful presents from friends, who wish J. T. F, Oweu, of Glen Deau, was Arthur Elliott, and Lionel Belmore. for them a happy and prosperous voyhere last week delivering tobacco. He Not since the days of booth Barrett and age through life. Those who attended Mr. Wavey Elder and Miss Helen delivered five wagonloads and said the Davenport has there been gathered in from a distance were Mrs. Owen Keys Macey were married at the St. Rose road from his place to Cloverport was any one permanent organization such and son, Elbert, of West Point, Mrs. Catholic church Friday. They are actually good. It is not often that the a remarkable array of histrionic talent Will Gibson and daughter, Mary, Mrs. popular young peoDle of the Stephens roads in Breckenridge county are ever ns Mr. Faversham has assembled, and Joe M. Fitch and Mrs. Lelghton Per during the triumphant New York enport vicinity. accused of being good. kins, of Cloverport, and Abner Robertgagement of the production, the stern son, of Missouri. metropolitan critics united as one man in proclaiming the presentation to be Colored People Dead. NOW, WHAT WOULD YOU DO? the most notable Shakespearean revival of modern times. Is pervaded performance The Aunt Ann Pate, formerly of Pates-vill- e, UM..1MJ1 throughout by a note of modernity, a died in Irvington Saturday. The f nunw OLD sense of humanity which makes doubly body was taken to her old home for MAf gripping to the twenty century audi- burial, 0LAO TOSlfc ences the stress and struggle of the evniv er popular drama of Caesarian intrigue. Anna DeHaven Woods, who died in Louisville, was brought here for burial.. OAINU For once oldtlme bombast and classic She was born and reared In Cloverport, posing are banished from a Shakes- leaving here after she was grown. Her pearean performance, the keen enjoy- friends and people thought a good deal ment of which Is greatly enhanced by of her. the omission. Mail orders are now being received for all three performances, Miss Ricketts Here. the regular 50c to $2 scale prevailing : Miss Rebecca Ricketts, of Elizabeth-tow- n, Hardin county, Illinois, has been vita,1 Mr. Wade Pile Recovering. visiting her brother, Mr. Abe Ricketts, POT tT I A wwtekz: and her old home at Union Star. Her friends were mighty glad to see her In Mrs. H, E. Fryrcire, of Frymlre, and WOULD nephew, Woodrow Wilson Pile, two Cloverport. years old, were en route to Mook MonTobacco Here. day, Mr. Wade Pile, father of the young man, has been 111 of yphoid feThe tobacco received here last week ver since last fall and is just now getMTV MX ting able to walk around his room. His amounted to several thousand pounds. Ms (riends will be pleased to learn of his Th growers are getting their sales and TMlAV .1.1t.arluc ctratartatnrifiiri sra nnfrS recovery from such a long siege of i situation now. (C0i)?rltit.) so worried over the ie e to-da- y. pany-Shakespeare's ll tion. , V Em-ar- ee all-sta- Mol-lls- h, JHstfn ZZtl 44 iwi! JiTTj 1 M I ' Aching Kidneys Cured in Cloverport 'Every Picture Tells a Story." Again and Again Right Here in Cloverport. Convincing Testimony. J B. Strong, farmer, Cloverport, Ky.,saya: "I used several boxes of Doan's Kidney Pills and found them very satisfactory. A fMwn,nn,h,fl(,nT had trouble from my kidneya, togetner with pains across the small of my oack and through my sides. Seeing Doan's Kidney Pill's highly recommended in the local papers, ,1 went to bibson B Son's Drug Store and got a box. They ouickly cured me, and in return I high- ly recommend them. . 11 If Your Back Aches and Your Kidneys are Weak, Get the Kidney Remedy That Has Been Proved GOOD H Cloverport People Tell It: Tired and Nervous. W M. Johnson, proprietor of restau Ky . I Pills use ,, them an excellent kidney remedy. You my former dorsement of them For six years I was afflicted with kidney trouble. I had pains In the small of my back and was 'arae when l ni UP ln the """"nine- - I angu,d nn(J was nerv. Dzzy spellg nnd headaches also ilJS bothcrtd me, nnd the passages of the kidney secretions were too freqnent, oblidne me to get up at night. Doan's Kidney Pills brought me great relief." A Pleasing Experience. ?X 1 .ilH cine Walter Meadows, farmer, Cloverport, , says: "A member of my family has used Doan's Kidnev Pills and fouml them to be a very good' kidney remedy. Several years ago she suffered lrom gharp ima of her back as well as other symptoms of kidney trouble, treeing Doan's Kidney Pills highly recommended, got a box at Fisher's Drug Store and their use was beguu They did a world of good Since then this person has used Doan's Kidney Pills and on each occasion they have helped her. It is a pleasure to recommend this excellent kidney medi- Ky m " R. F. D. No. 3, Hawesville. Lasting Relief. . In a Bad Way. Are YOUR Kidneys Weak? HOW TO TELL First read the testimony and learn what Doanls Kidney l'ills have done for others. Then if your hack aches, if sharp pains strike you when stooping or lifting; if you are lame in the morning, tire too easily; if you have dizzy spells and arc nervous, despondent and inclined to worry over trifles; if the kidney secretions are highly colored and full of sediment, if passages are too frequent, scanty, painful or scalding, it is likely your kidnhys need quick attention. Take a sample of the urine and let it stand for 24 hours. If a sandy, brick-dulike sediment settles to the bottom of the receptacle, there is evidence enough to suspect the kidneys. st 3, Hawesville, Uoverport, K., says. "A memcer of my familv used a box of Doan's Kidney Pill about three years ago and found them very beneficial. 1 M.M.Young, farmer, R. b. D No. She had pains inside and across the small of her back. Seeing Doan's Kid- ney Pills so highly recommended in the local papers, she got a supply at Gib- son's Drug Store and began using as directed. In a short time she was cured and has not had any further need of a kidney remedy. Price Graham, carpenter, Uoverport, ''Some years ago I .publicly Kv . savs,;,,, recommended Doan's Kidney Pills and .. now lam glad to say tint I have not been Dotnere(j for th past year or tw0 by kidney tiouble. Sometimes I have a dlff.cultv with the kidnev secre. tlons the passages bdng scantV) but Doan's Kidnev Pill's, which I get at Fisher's Drug Store ' quickly cure me v liberty to puoiisn my en.' dorsement of this remedy." - J. 0. Weatliorholt, Rrocor, Cloverport Ky., says: "The pain In my back was tcr- rlble, especially wlion I stooped, and It seemod an It some ono had run a kntfo Into me- - M7 heart action was Irregular. I be- y Cumo and often had to catch hold of something to kei-- from falling. My knee jo.nts were swollen twice their normul size, and I had lost weight until I was a mere skeleton. Tho kidney secretions contained sediment and tho passages were painful. Doctors' medlclno did mo nogood, neither dw tho s0.called cures r took A fr,end ad been cured by Doan's Kidney Pills, and on hlsadvlco.'I decided to give this remedy a trlal Procuring my supply at Fisher's Drug Storo t wag BUrprl5ed and deilKhted with the results ot Its use. and I continued taking, lhem uutll r was cured.. cfh-z- DOAN'S KIDNEY PILLS Sold at all druggists and general stores, 50c a box, or mailed on receipt of price by FOSTER-MILBUR- N CO., Buffalo, N. Y. CUPID IS GIVEN AID Miss Winthrop Will Build $15,-00- 0 Trysting Place. Woman Sees Woes of Street Corner, Cafe and Dance Hall Courtships , evening's breeze or tne country lane, which Is nature's own trysting place for the village lad and lass; tho thick, smoky atmosphere of the danco hall Is a poor substitute, surely, for tho open sky that fnlls to the lot of young lovers away from a great city's congestion No; the dance hall will not do. KNEW HIS RECORD CARRYING " SMALL ' PACKAGE: '' t X TIME WAS Winn pictures were a luxury for tho favored few modern photography has changed tious. Our'children are growing up, but we can keep them as they are can follow them through school can always bo with thera and have them with us in pictures. v We have now and attractive styles in school pictures. In Gotham a and Becomes Philanthropist. New York. Thero's no use in denying the fact that young lovers of Now York City have a pretty hard time in getting away with It Anyhow, tenderhearted Miss Gordenla Winthrop or Washington after live years of lorgnettcd Investigation of some of the rather distressing social conditions of tho town, says It Is so. Forthwith she decided something really ought to ho done hence a rather Interesting announcement from Miss Winthrop. Hut before launching into Miss solution, let's see Just what 1b this problem of the young lovers of Now York. Tho answer Is: "Where aro they going to do their courting?" Or, rather, that leads up to tho answer, and In tho meantime proposes a few questions. With a few million people trying to occupy tho narrow confines of Manhattan Island, it goes without further elaboration that every family cannot placo at the disposal of Sal and. Jane a parlor onch for tho entertainment of their young man friends over an call. Moreover, a largo percentage of 'tho other half" In New York City cannot afford a slnglo parlor for tho wholo family So when Freddie makes a "date" with Sal, Sal must mako answer to Freddie something to this effect: "All right, Freddie; meetcha at tho cornor and of Hundred and Twenty-fiftEighth." Freddie arrives duly, we will say; likewise Sal. Presently tho popular stroot cornor under tho glaring arc lamps and ln full Bight ot tho passing throng becomes as inviting for a continuance of tho tryst as Broadway for a rest cure. Thoro's little in tho way of a cholco for Freddie and Sal. Thoy might walk a whllo, yes; but moro than love's young dream la necessary to mako a lovers' lane out of a Now York street Thoro's tho Cafo do Something around the corner. Tho lights are dim there; nobody Is his brother's keeper across that threshold. So wo can't approvo of Sal and Freddie going there They have another choice, and only nbout ono moro. It's the noisy dance hall down tho avenue. Tho brassy isuslo mimics sadlv tho slehlue of the Win-thropove-nlngh 's For the solution of tho problem of the courting couples of New York we may turn gladly to Miss Wlnthrop's announcement. The fair philanthropist has viewed tho problem viewed from afar, perhaps, but still close enough to see the temptations which mock the lot of tho young lovers of the city; to boo that lovo's young dream unfolding ln a danco hall or cafe may result ln something very different from a storybook ending; to seo, finally, that the city is sadly deficient In proper courting places for tho young whoso homes otfer no such r& accommodations. MIbs Wlnthrop's proposition is this: Julia, dearest, Mr. Dlvorsay Ah! She will establish at her own expense my heart Is ln your keeping. of $15,000 a housd, conveniently Julia Wise Tush! I'm not running located for the working class, where a storngo warehouse for damaged tho young people may meet under goods. the supervision of experienced chaperw-- Brabandt, Photographer Will be at Hardinsburg February 10, 11, 12, 1913 yf ons. "I have been over every section of this country studying its social evils," Miss Winthrop said, "and I think I have found now what will bo a great remedy for the young In this great H. E. ROYALTY PERMANENT Hardinsburg, JEERS STRENGTHEN SUICIDE DENTIST 1 city." Paris Crowd's Howls of Derision Drive Man to Make Third Attempt on Own Life a Success. Paris. Divesting himself of his coat, a young carter named Pierre Chabot climbed on tho parapet of a bridge over the canal at St. Denis. Just outside Paris. He was about to leap into tho water but passorsby intervened. Struggling desperately, tho man freed himself. He was pulled back a second timo, and then when ho brutally repulsed a woman who threw her arms round his neck and Implored him not to commit suicide, the crowd released him. When he finally stood on tho ledge abovo tho water ho hesltatod and the attitude of tho spectators suddenly changed. Thoy reproached him with cowardice. "Go on; tako a header," thoy shouted. The man would have turned back, but rathor than face more Jeering he let himself fall Into the water and he drowned. The Kallroad Agent. An agent should. alwayB remember that ho la the personal representative Cumb. Phone 18. Residence ShellnAn House ::: Kentucky Office Over Farmers Bank For February M' NEW Gotham Out PAPER Writers Say IN NEW YORK 's on Strike Get It Has Circulation of 100,000. It Now York. A newspaper made Its appearance on tho streets of this city, and, according to Us publishers, enjoyed a first Issuo circulation of 100,-00- 0 copies. It was written and edited by tho Jewish newspaper mon who are on Btrlke and Is four pages, soven columns to a page. Most of Its Information was about Its makers' strike against tho Jowlsh dallies. Tho strlk-er- a themselves becamo newsboys In I ? 'rOSr'? iw?i fdSSM Pictorial Review A Pleasing number of (Photo, by Underwood & Underwood, N. T.) NEW SPRING FASHIONS g ariti Spcoial Articles, Taney Work, Household Departments. Fiction, EcUtorial, Art and Music. Homo-Makin- tho streets. A second Issue was promised for later and tho writers who walked out demanding more monoy and shorter hours say It wlllbo published at Intervals until tho' strike ends. Thoy named It the Jewish Press. shopper a bag ot Immense proportions has been designed, for carrying small parcels. It Is of gold embroidered cloth, with shades of old blue, and can be carried with ease by a long silk cord slung over tho shoulder. The bag has met with Instant popularity by Now York shoppers. For tho convenience of the, woman Pages For Younger Readei Everything that's good to read are daintily wrought into charming evening frocks for girls who need thin dancing and dinner gowns. The bertha effect In lace or beaded nets Is very popular, and, moreover, Immensely becomo either a stout or slight person. It hides any unsightly lines and adds charm to good figures. Uarpw'B Basr" Laces Popular. Laco and figured chiffons and voiles Tobacco Men in Louisville. The following farmers and dealers in tobacco went to Louisville, Monday to sell tobacco: Huse Alexander, Jesse Pile, Willis Drane, John Lucas, Felix Butler, Locust Hill; Virgil Goodman, Horned; John Harrington, T. L. Johnson and John Cook, Custer; Finley Miller, Hardin burg. PICTORIAL PvEyiEW Breckenridge News and Louisville .Daily Herald ot his company ln his community and that as such his personality Is an Important factor In shaping the attitude of the public toward the railroad. He should over, endeavor by his conduct ln and out of office hours to deserve in the fullest measure the respect and regard of his fellow citizens.- Bulletin. North-wester- n Year I 1 MRS. BEARDSLEY Of Of vinla depot at 7th Ave., and 32nd St. So mush- for the trip, and now we will - l"S o1ldz3oizrirtZZ n ion: ' lfo1l :3oi 3llolf ioi 51oliczzziocizzjfo1 f "'I Writes ter Her Trip East-Dau- gh W. N. Head, Of In All The Louisvill- e-Takes Sights. , l'My Dear Folks:" It Was your de re, when we left Louisville, that we uld write you n full descriptive let r of our journey. On Sunday, Dec, 23, 1012, at 1:10 p, ,, we left over the Pennsylvania mitcd for New York City, and ar- Ived at Cincinnati ttmt same evening 1 5 P rn , where we met Jasper From ncinnatl we continued on our jsurney to Columbus, Ohio, where the trains ame in below the streot, and one" has to climb a long flight of stairs to reach the surface. Wc reached Pittsburg, Pa , at 1:1s, m, Monday morning through dense cur 'H'f"alnij nt tmnVn ae It- .a n ,...,....... rirwl ......n w. ....w.v., . .w (a ... Bmnlhnii ...... is very dirty 'manufacturing city and and smoky. We cot only a glimpse of i Pittsburg from our pullman window as 'thej train did . not lay over lonjr, and it . . . -- was very dark. The time changes one hffur at Pittsburg in advnnce of Louis- it )CJust before reaching Harrisburg, the Icnpitol of Pennsylvania, tie train crossed a bridge supported by a great many piers built so clos together that it would be Impossible for a boat topss 'under. From the depot at Harrisburg v we had a good view of the State Capi s tol building arising In majestic, white beauty in the distance. After leaving ""Harrisburg, Pa., we passed close to the rEIHott-Flshe- r Typewriter Mfg. Plant, , which operates a force of about l.CUU men day and night. We reached Philadelphia, Pa at K noon which ended the trip across , the stake of Pennsylvania The Broad Street station at Philadelphia Is one of the most modern and fully equipped railroad stations in the world. All through Pennsylvania we passed large smelting and manufacturing plants, and we also saw many Quakers wear " Ktirt f t..f niiutvit nA ftuYrncA nefiiniAd 'UB '"k" Jf."l".,W. AO...W...V. UUJ1.UU.UO We crosieJ from Philadelphia into Camden.' N. J., and continued on our v n '.journey to New York City. v- -i y m Hat and sandy as far as eye can see, and all the farm houses are bu It on the modern city style plans. The farms sjeem to be well worked showing ut- ost care given them by thrifty farm At Manhattan Junction the elec locomctive was coupled to the ".train, as steam locomotives cannot en- taff Miiiv Vnrl film wfr A. Va IT. Now Ynrk CAlv Mnntlav a'ternoon, Dec. 23. I9I3, at 2:50 amid r'much hustle and confusion, and met v Mother Beardsley in th6 new Pennsyl- il rp.-irhp- :i .?. T3axr TAfCAi, liin.l ct.Ati.hac ..oioujr .(.ijvi awi w.i-mv- o i" nut- wm Inm iv,, endeavor to give you a brief and graphic description of the sights and incidents accompanying our tay In New York City New York City Is very busy, very large and very noisy, but, in spite of ml this, n very beautiful and instructive place. The constant clatter of surface truffle, the ceaseless rumble ol elevated trains overhead and the never ending rush of subways underneath greatly confuse a new comer. The first Interesting sight was the Woolworth Building rearing its lofty head Oj stories In the Hlr and resembling a mammoth marble monument piercing the sky. During our stay in New York City we saw the Aquarium at Btttery Park which Is a two story round building containing every description of fine hih from the miniature fishes to the large seals. One fish in particular, which is very Interesting, wasthe horse fish which Is very small, having a horse shaped hoad and a curved tall, and resembling closely in appearance, the pawns used on a chess board. We aho saw at Battery Park the emigrants landing from foreign shores after having passed examination at Ellis Island. The men wSrc costumes peculiar to the foreign countries, while the women wore briljiant and gaudy van coloted dresses. Another day was spent at the Art Museum, which contains innumerable master-piece- s of art, handiwork, with ancient and historical relics. It takes about thr-- e weeks to see the full collection. We next visited the Museum of Natural History, occupying one square block tind to wh ch an immense addition is being built on. This building is four stories high and contains stuffed birds, animals and fish of nil sorts, and nlso a very valuable collection of precious stones. Several ancient mummies are exhibited in this building together with relics found in Indian mounds, These mummies are estimated by scientists to be hundreds of years old. The old custodian of this building stated that a young professor had spent over a year in the building and had not yet acquired a complete knowledge of the contents. We also spent one afternoon at he Hippodrome which is another building o:cupylng a square block. This is a massive theatre building standing five stories high. They are now playing the descriptive show, entitled "Under Many Flags." The stage Is of enormous proportior s and would make four ordinary stages. It is convexed, and the curtain drops instead of rising. In the course of the performance, and each country was represented there were at least I4 horses on the stage at one time beside the, thousand or more actjrs and the heavy settings. The seating capacity of the theatre is her 'This Sale Comes but Once in a Year JMONasgN OF Never such a variety Never such values ANNOUNCING OUR ANNUAL FEBRUARY White Goods, Linens, Towels, Crashes, Domestics, Napkins, Sheets, Spreads and Pillow Cases All SALE told many thousand dollars worth of desirable merchandise procured especially for this sale and offered at prices' that denote positive and substantial savings. The Correct Fabrics in White Goods for Spring 1913 Anticipate Your Needs Durini: This Side It will be an Investment to do o. RATINES Ratines nre expected to be largely used this spring for waists and dresses. In this sale we will show the new fashion ideas brought out in both plain nnd fancy weaves at prices thnt will range OCp - Auu from 85c on down gradually to yard FLAXONS Fancy figured and check cffeqts; always '. sell at 25c, this sale a yard PIQUES 121C Wide nnd narrow wnlc; values up to 50c, special during this sale at a yard....... OCp VOILES Chiffon Voiles; a very fine quality will be oficred in this sale at a yard. ... tub 1 I fancy white goods Such fancy Marquisettes satin stripe waistings, ns 15c LUNA LAVVMS These goods are .sheer and ltenutiful; prices VOILES Plain; 40 inches wide, priced extremely low nt per yard open effects, dotted and fancy values up to 20c, yard - . Swisses; Iflp I Ep range a yard 45c, 25c, 19c nnd... ........ uu Cp 19c CHECK DIMITIES Suitable for baby dresses, corset covers, etc. special at a yard VOILES Plain; look like 50c goods; during the price a yard will be . this .sale PLAIN FLAXON 25c For waists, Babies' and Children's dresses; yard 35c, 29c, 25c 1 lUu Qp Long Cloths and other Table Linens, Napkins and Crashes White Goods Longcloth Soft finish; 10 ynrd piece nt the special price of l...t Towels of all Kind Bleached Bath Towels Not less than 500 dozen divided into four price lots, each lot representing distinct bargains. 15c CQp Table Damask Illeached; beautiful designs, 64 inches wide ,50c value, yard Uuli OCp Longcloth Fine quality, soft finish; 12 35c 19c bleached heavy warp Hath Towels 1 1 flp V CJ yard piece Table Damask Illeached; a remarkable value nt the special price a yard 20c Illeached Hath Towels large size sale price.. .... L21 1 9P Cp Longcloth Very fine soft finish; an' extra value; price piece $1.00 $1.39 CI 4) I Table Damask All linen; bleached; quality, yard 72 inches Hemmed Hath Towels; extra large size each :.. Double Wnq Hath Towels hemmed, large size, each lull wide; J1.00 Longcloth vide; worth J1.75 12 69c 97c $3.00 Allu y( Oflf yards to the piece; Table Damask All lipen table damask; 51.50 value, Birdseye Towels 72 Nainsook Plain English Nainsook; 12 yds to piece would be cheap at 2.25; special at. ... jnrd inches wide, For llarbers, Dentists and Doctors' use, price per doen . tuu Cp .Iu "7C Napkins to match at dozen Nainsook Finer qualities English Nainsook will be shown at per piece, $3.00, $2.50 and (TO OE Table Damask Very fine; grass bleached, 72 inches wide (M QO values up to $3.00 yard; sale price yard.. 4) I . JU Napkins to match at dozen. ..1 $1.50 Hemstitched liuck Towels each Fancy red border; sale price Ji.io a dozen 10c P in D2b yL.LO sell Huck Towels each India Linon 81 (fi at a ynrd quality; Five Thousand Yards -'. Jo " 1 Cp Napkins Union and all linen; bleached and silver bleached, val. up to 1.50 do?.; for a docn QCJp Iarge size; 10c value, specially priced . ...... ...I. ....... red at India Linon Fine Egyptian thread; 40 inches wide, value, 3,000 yards to sell at a yard . 150 I UU Op IJapkins Large dinner dozen Job Linen Huck Towelswith lixtra heavy weight; white or der, sale price 51.65 dozen, each bor- - 1 lob 0 Ob Cp sie; values up to 2.25 45 inches wide; not more than one dress pattern to 11 customer; special a yard Mercerized' Batiste i PC 41I.UU & val- Linen Towels dozen, each Lob 1 - OQp Napkins Double damask; beautiful patterns, ues to 4.00, doqn.. With damask 01 dotted red border, $2.m . 1 I I 1 r. wnm'v roll Fine sheer qualities worth up to 35c, 45 in- dies wide, choice during this sale at a yard- Persian Lawns & French Batiste I UU $2.90 15 H trek Towels 5'-50 Cp Crash Toweling Illeached or brown twill toweling limit yards at a yard Size 22x44 inches; sale price dozen 1C Linen Sheetings, Etc. 90 inches wide; very fine quality, value, a jard Hb An huck Towels Would sell readily at dozen; each I2'.c; this sale ycc Qtn Linen Sheeting Barnesley Crash All linen; heavy quality, fancy border, yard.' , bleached . with 0;b '$1.00 75c 25c Qp Ob Scrub Cloths ioq dozen to sell in this sale at each 4c 1 Pi 36 inches wide; shrunk ready for the needle, 39c value, yarn. Linen Cambric tpi . Crash All linen; double warp; extra special at a 1 I Knit Wash Cloths O'p .2b 6 yard With loop hangers, a 5c cloth tor, n M )IF '"o I. llel ZZZ3QIZZZnZZI3lCZ)c j IOI Dlfo1(JOIZZZ3o ti Women Are Constantly Being Restored to Health by Lydia E. rmkham s would not give Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound for all the other medicines for women in the world '' Still another writes, " I should like to have the merits of Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound thrown pn the sky with a searchlight so that all suffering women could read and be convinced that there is a remedy for their ills." says, " Worth jnountams ot gold, says' one woman. . X t vegetaDie iompouna. ...... "I Another .. I' fj w We could flll a newspaper ten times the size 01 tins with sucn quotations taken from the lettors we have received from grateful women whosoohealth lias been restored and suffering banished by Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound. Why has Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound accomplished such a universal success? Why has it lived and thrived and kept on doing its gloriou3 work among the siok women of the world for more than 30 years ? Simply and surely because of its sterling Worth. The reason other medicine has ever approached its success is plainly and sim-- v ply because there is no other medicino so good for women's ills. Hero are two lettors that just came to the writer's desk only two of thousands, but both tell a comforting story to every suffering woman who will read them and bo guided by them. MRS. WILLIAMS SAYS t FROM MRS. D. II. BROWN. Elkhart, Ind. -- " I suffered for 11 Iola, Kansas. "During theChango years from organic Inflammation, feof Life I was sick for two years. I took your medicine I could male weakness, pain and irregularities. The pains in my sides wore not bear the weight of my clothes increased by walking or standing on and was bloated very badly. I docmy feetnnd I had suehnful bearing tored with three doctors but they did mo no good. They said nature down feelings, was depressed in spirits and became thin and pale must have Its way. My sister adwith dull, heavy eyes. I had six vised me to take Lydia E. Pinkham's Bo-fore K yfMrs.D.U.Bi Vegetable Compound and Ipurchased a bottle. Before It was.gono tho bloatine left roe and I wns not so continued taking It until I Bore, ha.d taken 12 bottles. Now I am pngor than I have been for years ana can uo uu my wur, uvtu mu washing1. Your medicine is worth Its weight In gold. I cannot praise It enqugli. If more women would take vour medicine there would be sore healthy women. You may use this letter for the troodof others." f doctors from whom I received only temporary relief. I decided to give Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetablo Compound a fair trial and also the Sanl-liv- e Wash. I have now used the remedies for four months and cannot express my thanks for what they have done for me. Mrs. Sauik Wil- UAms.455 James Street.'Elkhavt, Indiana. and it contains rest rooms, drun stores, enndy stor.es, soda fountains, physician's ollice, hospital, cloak rooms and all other most modern conveniences On either side of the Mat'e are five story houses divided into cotnmcdious dressing rooms for the thousand or more people appearing on the stage. Beneath the stage Is a tremendous water tank 14 feet in depth built cf concrete and steel and tho entire front of the stge can be submerged, making this a real lake of water, capable of taking the heavy plunges of rushing Iforses. This tank is so constructed and secretly so, that the performers may dive to Its bottom aud either ru main or arise again. ' The Woolworth 5 and 10c store in Brooklyn Is a very, very large store. The restaurants are all of pure white rouble, ind very clean and sanitary. " Before leaving New York, wc went one stormy night to Coney Island down by the seashore and watched the angry, foaming breakers dash in against the fhore. This was a marvelous and fearful sight. Coney Island is a very, very fcrge amusement place, and Is operated on a small scale during the winter. On Monday, Jan. 6, 1q13, we left New York, arriving at the Willow Grove farm in the afternoon. The Willow Grove Mm which father Beardsley has purchased is a fiat fttrm on the edge of a large lake. The farm contains a modern nine room city dwelling house, a nice barr, wagon shed, and chicken houses, aud abo 500 apple trees, 50 dherry trees, 500 pear trees, 1,500 peach trees, strawberry plants aud grape vines, all full bearlng.in season. 5.200 good wishes. Devob dly yours, Mr. and Mrs. Chas M. Beardsley, Wil-ljGrov- - Farm, Newfield, Now Jersey. R. F D. No 2. Ask the Farmer Who Has One lii-in- For A two-stor- Sale-Ho- use and Lot hou.se and lot 255 feel front, running back 155 feet; well located. The building is brand new, just built; heated by hot air; basement 14x22 feet; good cistern, coal house, hen house, wood shed and An ideal garden spot. It is now used as a private boarding house and doing a good business. The owner desires to sell on account of ill health of his wife. This property is in the live and growing town of Irving-ton- . For price and terms write JNO. D. 11AHHAGI', Cloverport, Ky. what w(rd(is tho Ctimleilai d TelepLono wcihs . for him. Jlo will reply: 1 Sells my products 4 Protects. tl.o 2 Gets tho best prices 5 Helps the housewife 3 Uriiifrs supplies 0 Incicnses profits 7 Pays for itMlf over and over Seven cardinal reasons why YOU ho infoicstul and send toduj' for booklet. "For infoinmtion call Manuyer Cumberland Telephone & Telegraph Co. (Incorporated.) It's Your DUTY to Save! It's KVIiRY man's duty to liiinsclf'aml those dependent upon hinuto have some money in the bank with which to eombnt reverses which might confront him. Aud it's easy to st.ut a bank account witli this strong, reliable institution. Start, bay, with Five Dollars; and after a month or two of regularly putting aside a stated amount, you'll begin to think of how MUCH instead of how MTTMS, you can sae each pay dny. Make yourself a New Year's present by starting an account TODAY. Your money will earn a liberal interest. :: FIRST STATE BANK , Irvin'gton, Ky. J. C. PAYNE Cashier Henderson Deliveries. Henderson, Ky., Feb, 1 About SO loads of tobaeco belonging to members of the Henderson county pool were delivered to the Impcla! Tobacco Co. on Friday. The deliveries started at 7 o'clock and at 6 o'clock nt night ten loads were held over. Several big checks were paid to members. Among those who received checks amounting to over 200 were: Hen Kimsey, M. C. Shead, O. C. Crat-toJ. W. Jones, W. Black, W. B. iMoss, II. II. Cobbv Lee Baskutt and tenants, Jess Farley and others. Del Sawyer has been appointed by the association to number the lands as they arrive at the factory. This wf s done in order to prevent any confusion, and hereafter the loads will bo delivered as to number. About 150,000 pounds were delivered Friday. The Imperial Company began prizing tobacco Saturday and will work up the purchase without, delay. Stemming Is also in progress n, I sou norm f"Mreet, Iola, Kan. wainut ' YBIA I.FIKKHAM MEDICINE CO. toBWiittL'EJITIAL) LYNN, MAHH., fomdvlce. by our ,.,.(- - will he--opened, reed hr1 juiawered 1m striat aABiULeAee. amd ' 1- lttr Now as we have taken you on our journey from Louisville Ky,, to our present home at Willow Grove Farm, N, J., we will leave you'for the pres ent with kindest regards and many least twice that number. The authoriIn the larger cities have been exIt was reported here earlv in the ties ceptionally careless about preventing week that three cases of smallpox had developed in Hawesville. As n res It the spread of the gisense. Cnnnelton Enquirer, the schools of that city have been closed and the persons affected placed under C A Louisville Evening Pet quarantine. It k said Owensboro has (P B"ckenridBe w 9tliOU 5nU year 13.50. and Evansville has at about 400 cafc ba Smallpox in Hawcsville. S ME BRECKENRIDGE NEWS, JNO. D. BABBAGI , Editor and Publisher let this important work of road building pes out of the minds of our , people and tho road n.en. NO PIE SUPPERS IN DANVILLE. Tho management of tho Danville opera house, always on tho lookout to do a good turn, has agreed to donato tho entire receipts on February 13th to tho fund of furnishing tho now Christian church. Itememhor tho d ito, and attend., Danville Messenger. Church members nro often on the lookout for nn opora house, fJLOVERFORT, KY., WEDNESDAY, FEB. 5, 1913 but it is a new thing to hear of an opera houso looking out for a church. Sign tho Christian stewardship pledge and keep it, is tho Subscription price $1.00 n year in ndvnncc. BUSINESS LOCALS 10c per line, nnd 5c for cncli ndditionnl best way to furnish tho church Issued Evory Wednesday. 'No Place Like Home' The aeo in which wo live today, it is the ambition of every man to mako EIGHT PAGES. "Home Beautiful, Comfortable and Substantial" If i r. when it is not carefully shielded by day and by night. The newsboy must go in all kinds of weather, but the winds that smack his face docs not sting like the jolts ho gets in tho business. His faith in humanit' is often shaken before he can understand tho misunderstandings of business, therefore his mind and hand and heart aro paralyzed beforo bo has tho years and equipment efficient for the business of life: When wo got the dollar and self out of a question then wo aro able to answer it, and that is how we aro potent to answer tho question, ""Why not let tho newsboy alone?" It is only a matter of a few hours of waiting to the subscriber and a diirerencc of a penny and a great relief to tho newsboy for you to take tho daily paper by mail. Do it. At first, the boy will not understand the chance, but some good da', you can face him with a clear conscience and say, "1 helped him when he helped that boy by a few hours of thought I was hurting him. God bless the newsboy. Our heart and thoughts go out to him." May tho gift of kind foresight come to each of us to be his keeper and direct and encourage him into "The Street that is Called Straight." self-denia- insertion. Dr. Anna Howard Shaw's address on Woman's Suffrage in Louis-villCARDS OF THANKS over fivo lines charged for nt tho rato of Sunday created a deal of enthusiasm, and many wore converted 10 conts per lino. , to tho causo. Sho wants women policemen in Now York. Wo couldn't OBITUARIES charged for at tlio rato of 5 cents por lino, monoy get one in Clovcrport to take Town Marshal Scott's place. Dr. Shaw in advance. declares that woman's rights will make better homemaking. If this Examino tho label on your paper. If it is not correct please is true, let tho women vote, for wo need bettor homes that will keep notify us. women in them to mako bettor working men. Tho number of women who am leaving their homes and their children to mako monoy today WAITING FOR THE DAILY PAPER. is deploring. Tho best Social Servico thnt could bo done by tho peoplo is to Tho taxpayers of this' town want to know thoy want to be eliminate tho services of the noboy in tho small town. Take your shown what disposition is made of the money paid in for taxes. daily paper by mail. Thoy arc entitled to a detailed statement; in fact the law says the Only thoso who have worked with tho little fellpw day after day realize what a hardship it is for him to deliver the papers and City Clerk shall make such a statement and same shall he published. can meet the ups and downs tlmtcome with the business. It is too much Every man ought to havo an ollico or a shop of his mn if he for a boy. It deprives him of his cveninps at homo and his hours ut hasn't a job that takes him to a pfhee down town. This would savo Sunday School nnd church. His mind is diverted trom his studies ut. thoso who aro busy from being interrupted by tho men that havo fcchool and taking it, all in all. it is not tho job that benefits a boy. nothing to do and no place to go. The idle minutes he spends in waiting for the trains could be far betthan that which ter ppent in wholesome play or in a better atmo.-pher- e Hon. Clarence Gruwi of Mnido nuntv. j find n. tirosncfitivo enndi- t. j j ' hovers over men who aro just killing time. Says he in nnt. II IlV- - date for tho State Senate, was in Hardinsburg Monday. Tf ia nnt- n mnttnv rf litrinrr with tlin niiwalinv ......, 1U l.T mui; n minimi i in nip ...... ....w ... ,..,..,. j thorn i found tho sentiment there favorablo to a Meade county man for tho ing in tho business. In nino enscs out of ten the boy who delivers the ' place this term. paper in a small town, is tho boy of a good home, of dependable parents, who think they are doing tho right thing by letting him make President-elec- t Wilson has appointed Joseph Patrick Tamulty as his "own money." It is right for a boy to have his "own monoy," his secretary. Air. Tamultv has been associated with Mr. Wilson but first let him keep his own soul, and that is something easily lost since tho gubernatorial campaign three years ago. -L . v o to tho full and comploto lino of man who carries a building material to hiako your homo comploto from cellar to roof. Patronize tho homo contractor;, ho will adviso you and give you tho most courteous treatment A full and complete lino of If you contemplate building you should go Lumber, Windows, Doors, Brick, Material for Concreting and Plastering, Roofing, Paints, Oils and Varnishes will be found with MARION WEATHERHOLT, General Contractor Cloverport, Kentucky 'Si IS Mr. Frank Carter says a man who is can Jive in a hol low loar. So many men think that contentment is in tho house in stead of tho man. co-ten- ted Calvin Hendrick, Jr., of New Bethel, is another Democratic for jailor of Brcckenridgo county. See his announcement. uc-pi- rant Tho woman who stays at homo always hears tho most because thoso who go never sit still long enough to listen. llawesvillo has just recovered from tho Hood and now has smallpox. May it escape tho spring favor. Looks liko wo shall have winter yetl But we havo outgrown our appetite for icicles and snow-balls. ' H fjyS!? aZ--J 'mm JkWl 9Vf ( ,r ' y VI I i crw&yyour m The snow yesterday made us feel at home with tho weather for tho first time since Christmas. A debuntanto's highest ambition is to havo her engagement in tho Sunday paper. DINING AT THE SEELBACII. The' (man vho tells, another man that "his price is too high," rarely ever talks the matter over, but simply draws tho conclusion that tho man who is telling the article hhs his price too high. The customer who does this rarely over knows what it costs the merchant, or tho printer, or the coal man, to run a business. It is impossible for him to tell the printer how to reduce tho cost of printing a job, yet he wants it cheaper. The prices for sugar and cott'eo and all the fancy groceiies aro too high, but ho can not tell tho gro cery man where he can get them cheaper. In short, the grocery man and a brick-laye- r knows nothing at all about the is not a brick-layegrocery business. No,piices nic not too high. We live too high. "Wo want too much. "We all would rather dine at the Seclbach than at a cheap restaurant. Of com so, the fust place we get service. Both places can cook' hum and eggs, hut there is a difference. Each charges what its own service costs. It is tho simie way with printing, with advertising, with food and clothing. Wo aro spoilt and not willing to pay tho price for tho service .and material we want. We want tho best articles for tho price of the cheap articles. Beforo saying, "Your prite is too high" to tho morchant or printer, who has served you year in and year out, think tho matter over, go into his shop and see if you could do better. Dininur ac the best hotels and patronizing the high class printers, givo you the best and piomptcst sci vice. They aro tho only ones thoroughly equipped to serve you. would-bo r, The money you are fiddling away from day to day and week to, week would look mighty goo J in the bank at the end of the year It wouldlook better at the end of next week, because when you once get a nest egg, it is. no sacrifice to go without little unnecessary things to add to it, and in your old age it would look like a warm, warm friend, and PROTECT you. Circuit Court begins next Monday. Green, will preside. Judgo Ilanberry, of Let Our Bank be Your Bank "Total Resources, Including Trust Investments S60O.O0O 00" Tho boy who is tied to his mother's apron string never breaks away from her heart. A good man can "make good" any place. THE BANK Op HARDINSBURG & TRUiT CO. Hardinsburg Ky. City Property High Street Home tfA.y . " "Xr-B.T- &AMi$-M?4&1al$Ml&- . i ffi 2 iloors 40x40; furHOUSE AND LOT 80x200; building nace, bath, laundry, toilet, basement, natural gas, hot water Location ideal; property rents for $240 a all modern improvements. year. Price $2,750, i cash. If you want a nice homo this is your chance. For further particulars write or see Jno. D. Babbago, Clovcrport, Ky. x STEPHENSPORT McQUADY School closed here Monday. Miss Nora Beatty was In Hardinsburg Suturday tho guest of her sisters, Misses Hullie and Nellie Beatty. ' Jesse Walls, of Hardinsburg, was hero Tuesday. Owen Elmore Is in Louisville this week. Mr. Everett Weatherford und sister, Miss Edith, of Laffoon, are spending several days hare the guests of their grand mother, Mrs. Martha Weather-ford- . and Mrs Estelle Frank were CHlled to Sample Wednesday on account of the death- - of their brother's child. Mrs Abe Bryant Rev. Jones filled his regular appoint mem here Saturday and Sunday. Miss Alice Waggoner and Mrs. L. V. Chapin were the guests of Mr. and Mrs. C, A. Tinius one day last week. Little Lillian Blaine, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. U. F. Hlaine, after v'siting her aunt, Mrs. Graham Jolly, of Clover-port- ,, GOOD BO ADS ALWAYS. has returned home. The Secretary of Agriculture has promised to send tho boat road Bulirman Dowell has roturned from expert in tho Government service to Hopkinsville, Ky., in February. Owensboro. Ilia services aro desired at tho Good Roads Convention to bo held at A. C. McKaughan, of Cloveroort, tho capital 'of Christian county, Febiuaiy l'Jth'and 20th. Farmers spent Sunday with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. A. IS. McKaughan. Homo Journal. How aro" the roads in Brcckenridge county? Wo slujuld liko to Mrs. Nannie Sills is expected homo havo somo good road news or bad news about tho roads. Must not soon from Naples, Italy, Mr. W. C. Dutschke and children spent Saturday and Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Dick Wegenast. Mr. and Mrs, Owen Shumaker, of Rome, Ind., are the guests of her parj ents, Mr. and Mrs. J. G. McCoy. K. A. Snelman is on the sick list. Dr. G. 12. Shively, wife and daughter, are visiting friends in Owensboro. Occar Black and sisters, Misses Mat tie and susie, of Addison, attended church here Sundav. Miss Lilah 13. Hawkins and Ed Bennett Frymlre, of Chenault, were the guests of Mr. and Mrs. P. D. Hawkins Sunday. Mrs. L. D. Fox is ill with grippe. Ell Brown is not improved at this writing. The prayer meeting at the M. E. church is changed from Thursday night to Saturday for the convenience of sorre of their members. a twtwuiwmoMKi-j.i- a mimm QlliSON u r utu.s. Aicyusuy, Ky. IRVIIGT0N FHlRMACr. liltton, Kr. R. T. OEHPSTER. Olen Uean, Ky. & SON, Cloverport, Ky. K!9HHn COMPANY fl mw I . I -- T ti S if SjS S' jjt l sTfSim,R ggjj WANTED at Hardinsburg. buy. THE CLOVERPORT ICE NOW OFFERS FOR ' SALE 200 stock hogs weighing from 50 to 100 pounds. Write or phone us 6 Per Cent Coupon Gold Bonds with January 1, 1913. ' The company issuing these bonds is composed of tW ' citizens of Cloverport, Ky., and Tobinsport, Ind. 4 These bonds are of the very best kind of an invest- - ' meiit. Upon request further information will be glfedly furnished. ,v. Secured by a First Mortgage on Their Entire Plant The issue of bonds is limited to $8,000.00 nnd is for the purpose of erecting an electric light plant in connection with the ice plant. , The value of the property behind these bonds will amount to 520,000.00 without a single debt against it. The interest is payable beginning semi-annuall- We will come and BEARD BROS., Hardinsburg, Ky. THE CLOVERPORT ICE COMPANY, Cloverport, Ky. 96 Brckcnridge News. WEDNESDAY, FEB 5r 1913 J L. Pool Is the contractor. seven room bungalow, .It is a! t. Little Dclmar Burnett, the two year eld son of Mr and Mrs, Jesse Burnett, nttred nt ttie PcKt Oltllce At Clccrport, Ivy is critically ill of pneumonia with no cihs matter m hopes of its recovery. tHIS PAPER REPRESENTED FOR FORE'CM g in w &. r ts plcnso notljv tlic editor JJotr- - Advertiser ytIk'II Valentine Day, Feb. 14 Latest Novelties for 1913 We show the pick of the season's new offerings together with some of the 'old reliable' that never fail to please. I. B. Richardson, Garfield, was in For Sale Ewes. Hardinsburg Monday. Says he isav-inADVERTISING BY THE ANNOUNCEMENTS. I IIAVK KOK SATiR fourteen flw stock mar a fine trade since the tobacco 1 Kvfcs. nil Willi lil.niliii.iinii I 1'iin'i. will lieeln InmbitiR Jlf.VJ robruarysn. Will soil cheap. A. V KltiR, kct opened In his place. '"' Mwy-M- t ITL McQiu dy, Ky Tor Couii'y Attorney William McGovern, of Free, Ky , GENERAL OFFICES Farm For Sale Wc nre nutliorfocd to announce was in town Monday and renewed for NEW YORK AND CHICAGO Farm for kuIo or rent near Tar Sprliws. the Brcckcnrldge News. He has' been JUDGE II. C. MURRAY, Cull on Mr Korrcst I'nte, Cloverport.Ky 1RANCHES IN ALL THE PRINCIPAL CITIES of Hnrdiusburg, ns a candidate for Couna subscriber many years. ty Attorney, subject to the nction of the Farm for Sale Mrs. Forest Llghtfoot entertained Democratic party nt the August Primary. he- v PAKM Nnrtli of the. railroad fMTE FOR POLITICAL ANNOUNCEMENTS the Ladles Reading Club last week, iween Wehster and l.odllurir: one items ot land, halt In timber For Jailor and Mrs. William Smart will be host Itood corn and tobacco land. For trade or nalo. Kor further Information uddrces Krcl 2 50 ess tomorrow afternoon f Wc ore authorized to announce Fer Precinct mid city Offices Olaycomh, ludlhurR. Ky. I 6 00 We have searched the art world to TIpK IIENDRICK Fer County Offices Can we book .our order ns a candidate for Jailor of r.rcckcnridge For Sale 30 Acres Timber Fir State and District Offices.,.. . 15.00 plcase-you- . 10 carl)? The early buyer avoids the rush. county subject to the nction of the DemFw Calls, per line MO'TrVWhlto Oakr IK mile from Ohio W. s. Asliby, Clover-porocratic Party at the August primary. 10 Edward Gregory &aons. Tat Cards, per line Ky. . Wm. Jarboe, of New Bethel, and For All Publications in tbe interWe are authorized to announce est o( individuals or expression For Sale Sam Marshall, of Hardinsburg, were J. M. LEWIS, 10 of individual views per line here last week selling tobacco. They of Hardinsburg, as a candidate for jailA li horto power stationery OK SALE Gas Knulne; Watklns mike. In mod dropped in to see the News. or, subject to the action of the DemoIlreckenrldRH New. Ciovcrport, Ky. Party In the August Primary. Mr. Fred Pierce and his mother, cratic Mrs. Robert Pierce, of Louisville, and For Sale We are nutoorired to announce Mr.' Wnllace Pierce, of Hardin Grove, COUSAI.E- - Donas, MortRnitesand all kinds CALVIN HIJNDRICK, JR., LOCAL BREVITIES nf Ipffill bhinkH. Itrcckeiirldcu News. Ind., were at Rose Hill Sunday. of New Bethel, as a candidate for Tailor. 01ovcrportvKy. Newman, who received in- subject to the action df the Democratic Richard ternal injuries some time ago by fall- primary election Aug. 2, 1O13. " ing, was thken to Louisville and operA Good Kidney Remedy Mr. Charley Bohlcr is ill. , Miss Matttc Mllner is visiting rela He is getting along nicely. ated on, Harry Newsom went to Louisville Mr. and Mrs. Foster L. Heyser left tives in Louisville this week, Thursday. Is Like a Good Friend Horace McCoy closed the fall term yesterday for Dcland, Florida They Fresh ovsters direct from Bhltimoro were accompanied as far as Louisville of school here Thursday, and began at the English Kitchen. by tl.eir daughter, Miss Rny Lewis the spring term at once. He has taught I wish to tell of the wonderful reus a good school as can be judged from Sam Marshall is building a new stock Heyser. the fact that the five qf his scholars, sults I have tcceived from your noted barn 36 x 56 on his farm. Mr., and Mrs. Frank Mattingly left Swamp-Roo- t. years I am Mr. and Mrs. tfarry Calhoun Gans Thursday for Tampa, Fla., to be guests Miss Ruby Dowell, Paul McCoy, Herbut of age, well and healthy have roturned'from Hawesville. of her brother, Mr. E. J. McDonald nnd bert Kroush. Mertis Severs andOrville there has been a time in my life that I McCoy, all succeeded in getting diploreMrs. McDonald, who are there spendJesse M. Howard, Glen Dean, was all run down and worn out. My mas at the examination held at ing the winter. turned from Louisville Monday. kidneys were in a very bad condition Preston Green, of Falls of Rough, Mrs. Harry Newsom will entertain I have Ivan O. Jolly closed a successful term and. I suffered from lame back. went to Louisville Monday, Mr. Green the Girls' Club Friday afternoon. tried other remedies but never got the of school at Hazel Dell last Friday results that I have received from James Winn, of Louisville, wns the said during the Hood they were with out mail a. week, the stage of water. Miss Nannie Hall his returned from Swamp-Roo- t and I honestly boliove euest of Mrs. Amby Daniels Sunday. highest it had been in her aunt's, Mrs. Kolan Smith, of Steph that I owe my life to Ir. Kilmer's Lyons, of Louisville, was visit- there was the Fred ensport, where shohas been visiting Swamp-Root- . years. I tell others that I could ing his parents near Custer last week. for the past two weeks. not live without Swmp Root in the Miss Mary Kennedy, the eiliclent 'Mr. "Weber, of Louisville, was the Miss Delia McAfee delightfully en. house, for when I 'feel tired and worn y. young business woman of the advertls cuestof Miss Ka.th.rino Moorman. ing department of J. Bacon's of Louis- tertained a large number of friends out and my back not feeling right, J and I am feeling line ville, and a Breckenridge county girl, Friday evening. take Swamp-Roo- t " Miss Leonora McGavock will attend has joined the sisterhood of the CathoMiss Lillian Cart went to Bowling in u few days. I heartily recommend the State Normal at Bowling Green in lic faith. Swamp-Roo- t the world over. Green Saturday to attend school. June. Very truly yours, Miss MarioaAHen will conduct the Miss Marguerite Walker entertained - services of the Junior Division of the MRS. W. A. GRIFFIN, M Jolly Girls' Club Saturday after- Woman's Missionary Society of the Tyler, Texas. 303 No Spring St., BEWLEYVILLE. Sworn to and subscribed before me, Methodist church Sunday afternoon at this the 20th day of April, I9I2 rvin Mercer, Rosetta sold to Joe 2 olclock. An attractive program has fnrit., Custer, his tine Durham bull been arranged. J. W. EHAIKD, Orville Norton, of Norton's Valley, I Notary Public $60. visited Mrs. Fred Triplett Saturday and Sunday. Letters to IAII persons indebted to me wm A Horseshoe For Each. Dr. Kilmer & Co. Mease come forward and settle. Mrs. Herman Myer, of Vine Grove, and The output of 'norseshoes in the coun- Winfield Scott, of Guston, made a Ulnghomton. N. Y. i'Cordrey. announced Will Do For You ilrs. Feats, of Medorn, came down try last year orisone for each to be about number of friendly calls in the neigh- Prove What Swamp-Roo- t of our huThursday. for a short visit to her 110,000,000, borhood If lak Saturday Send to Dr. Kilmer & Co., Bingham man population. This ought to bring' "many friends here. Miss Sadie Bennett, daughter of Mr. ton, N. Y., for a sample bottle. It will figt us all good luck! We give these Miss Nancy Dawley, of Louisville. ures, however, to show, that the horse and Mrs. Mose Bennett, of High Plains, convince anyone. You will also receive spent Sunday with her cousin, Miss is still with'US More heavy horses are was married Sunday afternoon to Mr. a booklet of valuable information, tellK, May of- ing all about the kidneys and bladder. Anna Murray Ferry. being used, consequently the manu- Vernon Woods. Rev. L. yes-- . When writing, be sure to mention The Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Stone left facturers are making more heavy horse- ficiated. Brockenridge News, Cloverport, Ky. visit Mr. shoes and less light ones. The heavy Gilbert and Owen Kasey have sold teruay for Enid, Okla., to size Rcgularofifty cent and and Mrs. E C Babbage. horse takes a shoe of greater weight, their farm on ths hill to Wm. Stith. bottles for sale at all drugstores. ought to see our but it will last longer because he doesH Consideration $400 Gee whiz! You just Col. Z. T. Stith has announced the iine of wall paper for this season it is not travel so fast as the driving horses and others of 1200 pounds and fa"ct that he will attend the Wilson inEdward Gregory & bons. great. From 1900 to 1910 the number of augural ceremonies on March 4th. Mrs Joel H. Pile, of Hardinsburg, Miss Nina Kasey is visiting her grandThursday for Washington, D. C, horses in the United States increased left from 13,000.000 to 21.500,000 while their parents, Mr. and Mrs. Jns. Foushee, of Rev. Jnggers, of Vine Grove, filled to spend the wiflter with Mr. Pile. period rose from an Meade county. his appointment here Saturday and has transferred his con value during that James Burk average of $12 per head to $96. In 1900 Sunday. fectionery to Mr. F. L. Heyser and the government reported the mule popMiss Miriam Compton spent Saturwill devote his time to the motion pictRUSH GOT LEFT IN THE ulation to be 2,250,000; in 1910 it had day night with Miss Jennie Basham at ure show. doubled. It is estimated that the num-- 1 ... r fc nnw In Lodiburg. luio wan Jiil I1UC VI iiio ...nil jiowi .o not counting those ber of insptction. Call and see it, or on the ranges, increased 465,000 last Miss Blanch Hall ppent the past week for your with her sister, Mre. Frank Philpot, of send for sample books. Edward Greg- year. Dumb Animal Magazine. ory & Sons. Stony Point. of Chi- Glen Macy gave a music party MonMaster Milton Benson Hills, .. ... - UI day night of last week. ma cago, Is spending me wimer wiui grand.parents, Mr. andMrs. Hills, of Winfield Hendry and family, of Irv Uhe East Side. ington, are spending a few days with Coleman Payne and wife were in Mrs. Z. C. Hendry, Dr. Foote, Messrs Rodman Foote, Hardinsburg Sunday with her parents, Preston Foote and P. L. Hardaway, of Mr. and Mrs. Jesse 'Kincheloe Born, to the wife of June nail, Jan. Irvington, were here last week to 28, a fine boy, Henry Corbett. Mrs. Jas. Kennedy, of tear Mr. and their tobacco. Renfro" Knott has moved to Roscoe Hardinsburg, were here Sunday the The Rev. Mr. Cottrell and Mrs. Cot- guests of Mr, and Mrs Bill Crews. Hendry's where he will work this year. trill mid little dauehter. Dorothy, left Misses Mary Heuninger and May PS.j Ottis Stiff was in Brandenburg ono to spandnhe Pile, were the charming guests of Mrs. I Monday for Owonsboro da last week. week with relatives. Roy Basham Saturday. Dr. Parks, of Irvington, was called it Tlta little child of Mr. and Mrs. Ho. here ono day last week to see Mrs. ii. urisKun is uuuuiuy him a home fin the new addition to Hardinsburg. mer Alexander, who was badly burned Hendry who is on the sick list. , "Ruth Is engaged to bo married tho last Waek, is improving nicely. of Webster, spent a Mrs Molllo few days in this neighborhood lust week home of Mr. coming winter." The Stork visited the "Tho mlBchlef she is! I intended and Mrs. Kobt. Bruington and left a to propose- to that girl myself when with friends. fine son. Miss Eva Payne, of Lodiburg, has I got tlino.'' been spending a few days with Mrs. C. Misses Louise and Adelia Baker were L. Avitt. here shopping Saturday. BOGUS MONEY Mrs. Ollle Adkibson and children, of TO DESTROY Bro,v C. , L. Bruington filled his regSample, have been with Mrs. Adkis-son'- s ular appointment at Irvington Sunday. mother, Mrs. L. G. Avitt, for Robert Weatherford was in Hardins Thousands of Dollars' In Counterfeit Colnn Taken li Two Years by sometime, Mrs. Avitt is on the sick burg Tuesday. ' . Government, list. , f "Uncle" Billle Crews happened to a Wm. Chappell was in Irvington ono Washington, Jan. .United States very paiuful accident Saturday by fallt ing and breaking his thigh bone. Dr secret t.ervtce officials began prepara- day last week. to deatroj 'a great store of counJ. B. Matthews, of West View, was tions coin, reprosontlng thousands of Edgar Compton has been spending called at once. Mr Crowsjs quite feeb- terfeit which has been seized dur- several dns ut Garfield. dollars y le, being 81 years of age. J. II. Avitt, of Lodiburg, spent ing the last two years. Periodically A POPULAR OFFICE Mrs. Henry with his daughtej-Trains were late on our line Satur- tho becret ervlco destroys Its acM mine, because improvement in looks of rotiHScated counterA mouthful of good day on'account of a wreck between cumulations only nuch ts are needed Cashman. i obtained here. I'aving teeth is an adornment of which any Harned And Hardinsburg. As the coal feits. Id court and those which owner can be proud. How often can train was coming up one car jumped for evldencB remarkablj lu their traduction. Notice you sec an otherwise handsome face was th track, tearing it up. No one marred by poortecth, or lack of teeth. . H should be every person's pride to hurt. That resolutions of respect are In every item give name, time and have as good teeth as possible; even if they have to resort to artificial teeth. place. Bditor. published at 51 cents per lin How are. yours? An examination and Plnabo do not send obituaries to ttttiuiata will cost yon nothing. ..Permanent.. you waiii advertisement discontinued. ia lialf-wa- t, ro-1- r. Jf -- i Comic Valentines including 'Hit 'em Hard' Trades, Sharp Darts; Valentine Booklets with envelope, Jokers, Post Cards, Valentine letters entirely new; Drops, Box NoveltieSj Lace, Plain Red Hearts, assorted sizes; Honey Combs, Tissue Novelties for mailing. Watch our Window. J. ,C. NOLTE 6fc BRO. CLOVERPORT, KY. fifty-eig- ht to-da- Steph-enspor- t. Bun-da- I We Have a Full Line of the Best 1 1 Class of I I Dry Goods, Notions, 1 Novelties, V i I li )y Necessities, Fancy and Staple Gro-- 1 ceries Everything I M S3 gjffj - -- for the Home, the Farm or the Family WE SELL CHEAP FOR CASH gig Iflffl ! Puy us you go is tho best way for those who find it convenient. Payinjr cash saves many a nieklc, be cause you buy twice as many thinjjs you don't need when you run a charge account. S3 g(8j 1 ffiS We Want Your Produce, one-doll- Bring us your butter, egjs and clrckens. Hrinr them in PJ good condition and wo will p:iy good prices. i iMJ g 5 ss. I. B. RICHARDSON II ' Garfield, Ky. l . -. 11 ntr - ..- work-horse- s, For "Quality's Sake" E . 14.1- i Lewisport BEST IT IV Flour EANS ?- PERFECTION IN YOUR BAKING It Your Grocer Don't Keep it, Write to us - LEWISPORT MILL CO. Lewisport, Kentucky M At-'r- - ' J. C. PAYNE INSURANCE AflENCV 1RVINQTON, KENTUCKY Represents the Leading Companies in the Country FIRE, LIGHTNING, TORNADO AND ,i,n "i - Insures JaKK't?e niul Personal Effects of Travelers. nnd Merchandise in transit. Your business solicited. " " CYCLONE W Household Goods Sun-du- , oc tn IVIules fop Sale! We 30E 5MS nor: 3d 30E Dr.W.B.TAYLOR have 16 mules from 4 to 7 years old that are broken and ready for use. Farmers needing teams will oo well to see us before buying Tearms reasonable. J W. A. WALKER, HardlHsbMrg, Dentist Ky. UNION relatives here. STAR visit-ing Dentist IrvliigtoH, Kentucky Orfk avtr Hkry Ab Robertson, of Missouri, Is tho News without expecting to pay for tho publication of thin kind of matter. W. R. Moorman & Son, as ''w t'Sy"' r now iiiiio. im going to may while your Mr. Hand goe over to tho house for me. Thr are fceveral things I want from home." Agatha had no conception of having an opinion tlint was contrary to Mrs. Stoddard's, so completely was sho Btrcngth. won by her towcr-ltk"You know, Mrs. Stoddard," sho said earnestly, "that I want to be told at once, If if thero is any change." "I know, child," the older woman replied, with a faraway look. "Wo aro in tho Lord's hands. He taketh tho young in their might, and ho healeth them that aro nigh unto death. Wo can only wait his will." Agatha was tho product of a different age nnd a different system of thought. Hut sho was Btlll young, and the pressuro of the hour revived in her Borne ghoBt of her Puritan ances-tra- l faith, longing to becomo a reality in her heart again, if only for this dlro emergency. Sho turned, eager but painfully embarrassed, to Mrs. Stoddard, detaining her by a touch on her nrm. "But you said, Mrs. Stoddard," sho Implored, "that tho prayer of faith shall heal the sick. And I have been praying, too; I havo tried to summon my faith. Do you believo tha it counts for good?" Mrs. Stoddard's rapt gazo blessed Agatha. Her faith- and courage wero of the typo that rise according to need. Sho drow nearer to her sanctu ary, to tho fountain of her faith, as her earthly peril waxed. Her voice rang with confidence as she almost chanted: "No striving toward God Is ever lost, dean child. Ho Is with us In our sorrow, even as "in our joy." Her strong hand closed over Agatha's for a moment, nnd then her steady, slow steps sounded on tho stairs. Agatha went Into tho parlor, whoso windows opened upon tho piazza, and from thero wandered down tho low steps to tho lawn. It was growing nig dusk, a still, comfortable evening. hall,iutjiuj mo nigni. lfl "ounK in tno anywhere. Don't think of a Over tho lawn lay tho Indescribablo bed or me; I for don't want ono." freshness of a region surrounded by "I'm glad you'll stay. It seems, many trees and acres of grass. Pres ently the old hound, Danny, came somehow, as if every ono helps; that slowly from his kennel in the back is, every one who cares for him." "Doctor Thayer thinks thero will bo yard, and paced the grass beside a change tonight, though it is difficult Agatha, looking up often with melancholy eyes into her fade. Hero was a to tell. Jim's family havo my teleHying relic of her mother's dead gram by this time, nnd they will get my friend, carrying in his countenance way, letter tomorrow, probably. AnyI Bhall wait until morning before his sorrow for his departed master. Agatha longed to comfort him a little; I send another message." Tho tension of their thoughts was convev to him tho thoucht that she would lovo him nnd try to understand too sharp; they turned for relief to his nature, now that his rightful mas- tho scene before them, stopping at ter was gone. She talked softly to tho stilo to look back at the steepled him, calling him to her but not touch- white church, standing under its tree. ing him. Back and forth they paced, spreading "It seems strange," sajd Agatha, tho old dog following closer and closer "to think that I sat out there under to Agatha's heels. Back of the houso was a path lead- that big tree as a little girl., Everying diagonally across to the wall thing is so different now." "Ilion, then, was once your homo?" separated Parson Thayer's which "No, never my home, though it was place from the meeting-house- . The once my mother's home. I used to dog seemed intent on following this path. Agatha humored him, climbed visit hero occasionally, years and tho low stile and entered tho church- years ago." Aleck produced his quizzical grin. yard. As the hound leaped tho stilo ho wagged his tail and ap "A gallant person would protest that after her, peared happy. Agatha remembered that is Incredible." "I wasn't angling for gallantry," that Salllo had told her, on the day of Agatha replied wearily. "I am twenty-her arrival, of the dog, and how ho six, and I haven't been hero cerwas accustomed to walk every evening with his master. Doubtless they tainly since I waa eight years old. sometimes walked here, among tho Eighteen years aro a good many." "To youth, yes," acquiesced Aleck. silent company assembled In the churchyard: and the minister's silent "Which. reminds me, by contrast, of friend was now having the peculiar tho hermit; he was so Incredibly old. satisfaction of doing again what he It was ho who unwittingly put me on had onco done with his master. Thus Jim's trail. He said that the owner or the little aqre of tho dead had its j proprietor of tho Jeanne D'Arc was claim on life, and its happiness for diopped ashore on his island." , "Monsieur Chatelard ?" cried Agatha. throbbing hearts. "I don't know his name." Agatha called the old dog to her "If it was Monsieur Chatelard," again. This time ho came near, rubbed hard against her dress, and, when sho Agatha paused, looking earnestly at it is tho sat down on a flat tombstone, laid his Aleck, "if it waB he, motor-ca- r man who in New head comfortably in her lap, wagging tricked mo into his York, drugged mo and carried me his tail In satisfaction. Danny was a companion who did not aboard his yacht while I was uncon, obstruct thought, but encouraged it: scious." Aleck turned a sharp, though not and as Agatha sat resting on tho stono with Danny close by, in, that unsympathetic, gaze upon Agatha. "I quiet yard full of the noiseless ghosts have told no one but Doctor Thayer, of tho past, her thought went back to and he did not believo me. But it is James. His unnatural eyes and rest- quite truo; tho wreck Baved me, probless spirit haunted her. Sho thpught ably, from something worse, though I f of that other night on tho water, full don't know what." If therq had been skepticism on of heartbreaking struggle as, it was, as a happy night compared to tho ono Aleck's faco for an Instant it had diswhich was yet to come. Sho realized appeared. Instead, there was deop as their foolish talk while they wero on concern, you ho considered tho case. over seen tho man Chate"Had tho beach, and smiled sadly over it lard before?" Her courago was at tho ebb. She felt "Never to my knowledge." that tho buoyancy of spirit that had "Did he visit you on b'oard tho sustained them both during tho night of struggle could never revisit tho acht?" "Only wasted and disorganized body lying in chargo onco. I waB put Into tho of an old lady, a Frenchwoman, Parson Thayer's house her houso. A certain practical sense that was Madame Soflo; evidently a trusted strong in her rose and questioned chaperon, or nurso, or somothing like that whother sho had done everything that very When I camo to myself in a luxurious cabin In tho yacht, this could bo done for bis welfare. old woman was talking to mo in bo. Had sho not even prayed, a Btrango medley that I could with all her concentration of mind Frenchnothing mako was better and will? Sho heard again Susan sho questionedof. When I overythlug, mo about deop voice: "No striving Stoddard's saying 'Mon Dieu! at every answer I toward God is ever lost!" In splto of made. Then sho left and waB gone a of rest in n pow- long her unfalth, a senBo time; and whon Bho camo back, er larger than herself camo upon her that man was with her. I learned aftunawares. Danny, who had wandered erward that ho away, camo back and sat down heavi- Chatelard. Theywas called MoiiBieur mo, both looked ly on tho edge of her skirt, closo to arguing fiercely in such a at furious pether. "Good Danny!" Bho praised, Fronch that I could not understand ting him to his heart's content moro than half they said. Thoy Camp It was thus that Aleck Van looked as If they wero appraising mo, found them, as ho came over tho stile llko an articlo for Bale, but Madamo tones wero slow- Sofio held out steadily, on somo point, from the house. His er and more precise than over, but his against Monsieur Chatolard, and finalfaco was drawn and marked with anx- ly it appeared that Bho converted him iety. Ho had a careful thought for to her own point of view. Ho went Agatha, oven in tho faco of his great- away vory angry, and I did not seo er trouble. him again, except at a distance, until "You have chosen a bad hour to tho night of tho wreck." "Did you find out where thoy wero wander ubout, Miss Redmond. Tho going, or who was back of their evening dows are heavy." "Yes, I know; Danny and I wero schemoT" "No, nothing; ; or very little. Thore lust going homo. Have you been Into was money Involved. I could tell that tho house?" "YeB, I left Doctor Thayer there in But no names wero mentioned, nor consultation with the other physician any places that I can remember. You that came today. They sent me off. see, I waa ill from the effects of the Old Jim well, you know aa well aa chloroform, and frightened, too, I I do. With your permission, I'm go- - Wale." tiiHim h up-stai- Stolen Singer By Martha The o Are You A woman 0 " I 'NAME IS LOST FOR 51 YEARS Re- CHURCH DIRECTORY!? Minister's Search for Identity Is warded Through Publication of Small Item. Cloverjport Churches lelliiger (Ooprrlgbt, lull, Ibo UobbfMerrlll Lempanr) CHAHTErt AVI. A Fighting Chance. of tho old red houso Tho dining-roowas cool, nnd fragrant from tho blossoming hcllotropo bed below Hb window. Tho twilight, which Is long In eastern Maine, shed n soft glow over tho old mnhognny and silver, and nn equally soft and becoming radiance over the two women seated at tho tabic. After a sonorous blessing, uttered by Mrs. Stoddard In tones full of unction, sho nnd Agatha ate supper In a sympathetic silence. It was a meal upon which Salllo Kingsbury expended her best powers as cook, with no mean results; but nobody took much notice of It, after all. Mrs. Stoddard poured her tea Into her saucer, drinking nnd entlng Her faco lighted with something very like a smllo whenever sho caught Agatha's eyes, but to her tnlk was not necessary. Salllo hovered around tho door, even though Lizzie had condescended to put on a But Achtha i Avhito nnron and serve. ' sent tho city maid away, bidding her wait on the pcoplo In tho Instead. Mr. Hand had been left with tho patient and had acquiesced in the plan to stay on duty until midnight, when Jlrs. Stoddard was to be called. Agatha had spent an hour with James, helping Mrs. Stoddard or watching tho patient while the nurse made many necessary trips to the kitchen. 'The sight of James woeful plight drove every thought from her mind. Engagements and managers lost their icallty, and becamo shadow memories beside tho vividness of his desperate need. Ho had no knowledge of her, or of any efforts to secure his comfort. Ho talked Incessnntly, sometimes in a soft, unintelligible murmur, sometimes in loud and emphatic tones. His eyes were brilliant but wandering, Ills movements were abrupt or violent, heedless or feeble, as tho moment decreed. He talked about tho dingy, nasty fo'cas'le, the absurdity of his not being able to got around, tho fine outfit of the Sea Gull, the chill of tho water. Ho sometimes swore softly, almost apologetically, and ho uttered most unchristian sentiments toward somo person whom ho described as wearing extremely neat and dandified clothes. After tho first five minutes Agatha paid no heed to his words, and could bear to stay in tho room only when sho was able to do something to Bootlio or comfort him. .She was not wholly unfamiliar with illness and tho trouble that comes in its train, but tho sight of James, with his unrecog-nizineyes and his wits astray, a superb engino gone wild, brought a Bharp and hitherto unknown pain to her throat. She stood over his bed, holding his hands when he would reach frenziedly Into tho air after somo object of his feverish desire; sho coaxed him back to his pillow when ho fancied ho must run to catch something that was escaping him. It took nervo and strength to care for him; unceasing vigilance and ingenu-- . lty were required In circumventing his erratic movements. And through it all there was something about his clean, honest mind and person that stirred only affectionate pity. Ho was a child, taking a child's liberties. Mrs. Stoddard brooded over him already, as a mother over her dearest son; Mr. Hand had turned gentlo as a woman and gavo tho serv-icof love, not of tho eye. His skill in managing almost rivaled Mrs. Stoddard's. James accepted Hand's ministrations as a matter of courso, becamo more docllo under his treatment, and watched for him when ho disappeared. Indued, tho whole household was taxed for James; and Agatha, deeply distressed as sho was, throbbed with gratitude that she could help caro for him, If only for an hour. , Thus it was that tho two women, eating their suppor and looking out over Hercules Thayer'a pleasant were silent. Mrs. Stoddard was thinking about tho duties of tho night, Agatha waB swallowed up in tho miseries of tho last hour. Mrs. Stoddard was tho first to rise. Sho was tipping off on her fingers a number of items which Agatha did not catch, saying "Hm!" nnd "Yes!" to horself. Despite her deop anxiety, Mrs. Stoddard was in her element. Sho had nothing less than genius in nursing. Sho was cheerful, quick In emergencies, steady under tho excitement of tho and faithful in small, as well as largo, matters. Moreover, sho excelled most doctors in her ability to interpret changes and symptoms, and in her ingenuity in dealing with them. Her two days with James had given her an understanding of the case, and sho wan ready with now devices for hla relief. Agatha finished her tea and Joined Mrs. Stoddurd as sho stood looking out into- tho twilight, seeing things not visible to tho outwurd eye. "Yob, that's it," sho ended abruptly, thinking aloud; then Including Agatha without any change of tone, she went on: "I think wo'd better change our absent-mindedly. Cardui The Woman's Tonic EL.l i uuirt wonaer," Baia Aleck, wrinkling his homely face. Ho remained silent while ho searched, mentally, for a clue. "I found out, through my maid, who arrived today, that somo one of the kidnaping party had been clever enough to send a false message to tho hotel, explaining my sudden departure." "I see, I see," said Aleck going over tho story In his mind. And presently, "Where does Hand como In? And how did Jim happen to bo aboard tho Jeanno D'Arc?" "Hand was somo sort of henchman to Monsieur Chatelard, I believe. And he told mo that your cousin was picked up in New York harbor, swimming for life, It appeared. No ono seemed to know any more." Aleck stopped short, looked at Agatha, pursed his lips for a whistle and remained silent They had arrived at tho poroh steps, and wero tacitly waiting for tho doctors to descend and give them, if possible, somo encour- agement for tho coming night But tho story of the Jeanno D'Arc had grown more complicated than Aleck had anticipated, and much was yot to be explained. Aleck was slow, as always, in thinking it through, but ho figured it out, finally, to a certain point, and expressed himself thus: "That's tho way wfth your steady' fellows; they're all tho bigger fools when they do jump." "Pardon me, I didn't catch " "Oh, nothing," said Aleck, half Irritably. "I only said Jim needed a poke, like that heifer over in tho next field." Uprlngdale, Ark. Rev David L. Leonard, erstwhile' Rev. David Johnson, 'Little Davy" to the few who remember the frightened, bedraggled youngster they sheltered when, ono day In 1861 federal artillery capsized a houseboat at Ozard Landing, on the Arkansas, has como Into his own. For tho first time In years ho greetqd relatives and learned what he never knew before hla name. With telegrams In his hand from the families of threo brothers and sisters in tho eouth urging him to meet them, tho minister sat at tho homo of his sister. Mrs. J. C. Johnspn in Sprlngdalo, told his part of tho disconnected story, matched data with aomo of tho pioneers and ended by legally renouncing tho name David Johnfifty-ono Rnptlt Church pry Mslitfoot, etincrlnicmlr ni. I'riiyer Me tin Wc(Inrdnv 7P0u. m. Huntltt Aid fiaclri Society mrcl Monday nflcr fc'rcoml Sumlftj month. Mrs. A. II. fkllluinn. l'reflldeil it ncninRpvery PtindHyat ii:(io a, m.i m uructlce every wednrsday nlRlitafterprajd RfintUt Snrrlnv SrOinnl. IWI u m. n. iiiuuilllK. flethodlflt Church Methodlut Sunday School. 0:30a. m. Ira DA , nuni-iiouucunit'iiuu'iT. i rtni;iiiiK wee "unoHv in ii a. id. hwi t;jov. hi. i.ev ,i WiilVcr. Pastor. 1'ri.ycr meeting iicun dny, 7:30 p. m. Epworth I.toftue, reftulf mceui urs jtionnnr encn moniii jnrn, nir-re- l.lfthtfoot. President. Ladles' MImI nry Society mrnt Second Sunday In every month, Mrs Vli&ll HbIiuhro, I'mlneM, Choir practice Friday nlptit 7:20. A, II. Mac-r- V. Director. st Presbyterian Church I'resbytrrlan Sunday School 0M5 a. . , Conrad 8lpi), Superintendent. Preaching every Third Sunday. Itev. Adnlr. Minister1. PryermectllTuifdy. 7.30J.. m. Ladlfg Aid Society moots WcdoetOny nfter Third Hm day every month. Mrs Ctias. Satterfleld. President. son. - J sick-roo- I balm-of-Gilta- d David's parents moved from hla birthplace, Knox county, Tenn., two years before tho war, to Coop Rtdgo, near1 Fort Smith, Ark. When mother nnd father died, x neighbors placed David and four brothers and sisters aboard a houseboat in chargo of n slave, and started them for th6lr old homo hi Tennessee. Following the capsizing of tho boat David disappeared. Tho other children wero taken aboard of a passenger boat at the landing and on to their found by a farmer a few miles from Ozark, sobbing on tho river bank. Ho was 3 years eld nnd his name, he said, was "Davy." Somo months later. James Johnson and his family of Greenville. Tex., camo through Ozark and ndopted tho homeless boy. The Johnsons Journeyed to Kansas City, lived thero four years, and then went east In tho wagon to Tennessee. At Jasper, Marlon county, Tenn., David grow up and in 1891 was ordained n Primitive tiaptist minister. From tho moment he learned to read and .write he devoted his spare tlmo In tho search of relatives and a name. The Johnsons told him all they know of hln hlRtnrv. , hut lin fnnnrl tinman nnrl .. dates at Ozaik forgotten when he sought to learn of his stay there. Two months ngo he received a letter from the family of Thomas Leonard of Kroppel, Tex., saying they had recognized in his story, told in an Arkansas paper, the connection with their own family history. The letter directed him to Mrs. Johnson and when he camo to Springdale the identification was made complete. Mr. Leonard now lives at Elkmont, Ala., Is married and has eleven grpwn children. Rising to the Burden. "An aero of ground that now supports two people will have to support a thousand in days to come." "Well, it can probably do it,"' asserted Mr, Wombat. "I used to barely support myself. Now I support a wife, four children, a mother-in-law- , and two of my wife's brothers, and I don't seem to feel the strain very much more." CONCERNING By Catholic Church Flist 8undiiv)f ench month. . Jtnss.ccrmoB... ' ..:- lunecnction, v.uua. m.. ouirr inrie .s and;.. iluvs nt lOilVn fn On wit'kdnvsMnts nt n.. m. CHtiTlintlrnI Instruction for thechllK rcn on Satnrdnjs nt 8:f0a. in , and on Sin days ntH:S0 u. m. and 2:."0 p m. ... C30D BALL ooo aoDio & MILLER livery, Feed and Sale Stable Bus Meets all Trains Hardinsburg, : Ky aOCD OOO C30IZ3 b jjJmJH Trade Marks nnDvnir.UTB Ac. description Anrono sending a sketch nnd free, whethermay an tptlcUIr nscertnln our opinion Itlvoniinn IS pruonuiy inueiunmu. vuuiiuiimcn tlonsstrlctlrconndcntlal. HANDBOOK onPirtenta 1'ntcuta taken through Muun & Co. rectf 1 In tho $pcial notice, tthout SHh OVER 65 YEARS' EXPERIENCE Designs Scientific American! . iiliitlon tinnriantnelr lllmtrnted weekly. T.nrepst en of nnr sclcntlDc journal. Terms. 13 1 voir: four months, tU Cold brail nowsdenlerl FfiUNN &Go.3G1BroadwaNewYorl Ilra.r.rt omen, az v KU, wnsnimjton. u. U. A tmnr MlttoLKIBE 1MUW M ...For The... BOER RABBIT. Nicolas ! Soyer, Chef of Club, London. Brooks' g , . o Sho-thoug- gar-do- n, Agatha understood the boyish irritation, cloaking the lovo of the may bo able to get moro information about your coupln from Mr. Hand," sho said. ."Ho would be likely to know as much as anybody." "Well, however it happened, he's here How!" "Though if it had not been for his fearful struggle for mo ho would not havo been 'so ill," said Agatha miserably. Aleck, with ono foot on tho low step of tho piazza, stopped and turned squarely toward her. His face was no less mlsorablo than Agatha's, but behind his wretchedness and anxiety was somo maBcullno reserve of power, and a longer vlow down tho corridors of time. Ho held her eye with a look of great earnestness. "I love old Jim, Miss Redmond. Wo'vo been boys and men together, and good fellows always. But don't think that I'd regret his struggle for you, as you call it, even if It should mean tho worst. Ho couldn't havo dono otherwise, and I .wouldn't havo had him. And If it's to bo a a homo run why, then, Jim would liko that far hotter than to die of old ago or liver complaint It's all right, Miss Redmond." Aleck's slow words ennfo with a double meaning to Agatha. Sho heard, through them, echoes of James boyhood; she saw avpicturo of his straight and dauntless youth. Sho held out to Aleck a hand that trembled, but her faco shono with gratitude. Aleck took her hand respectfully, kindly, In his warm grasp. "Resides," ho. said simply, "we won't give up. He's got a fighting chance yet" man.-"YoHam-bleton- u 's X sick-roo- To be continued the past seven years was used again by Eleanor Bohm when sho was married to Harry Rose of Yorkers, N. Y. Guarded with tho most superstitious care, tho veil has been handed from one member of the family to another, and each of the 14 marriages under It have all been considered as resultAt the present ing most happily. time there are Buid to be over 20 relatives of the bride who are waiting an opportunity to test Us lucky One Veil for 14 Brides. A veil worn by 14 brides in - Hare ar Rabbit (Roasted). Stuff and truss a hare or rabbit In the ordinary way. Sprinkle well with flour nnd rub .with cream, butter or drippings. Place in a paper bag, with seasoning (according to taste), Inthe usual way. Put on broiler in hot oven. Allow forty-fivminutes. Stewed Hare. Cut up tho hare in pieces, place on dish, add salt and pepper to taste. Add an apple and a llttlo fat bacon or ham If desired. As a substituto two ounces of butter or a tablespoonful of lard wilj be equally satisfactory. Add one large finely chopped onion, a bunch of sweet herbs to taste, and a large tablespoonful of flour. Mix together. Add a quarter of a tumbler of water, stock or wine, mix with tho other ingredients, place all together in a paper bag and lay on the broiler. Allow forty minutes in a hot oven. Veal and Ham Pie. Mako a good paste in tho ordinary way. Prepare tho meat as usual, and put in tho middle of tho paste, which should bo rolled to tho thickness- of about an eighth of an inch. Moisten tho four corners and fold to cover tho nleat. Place in tho paper bag, seal up, put on tho broiler in a moderate oven. For a one pound pie, allow forty-fivminutes; threo pounds, ono hour; six pounds, one and a half hours. Stewed Kidney (of any kind except beef). Clean and cut up in several pieces, not too thin. Add pepper and salt to taste. For six kidneys, add ono teaspoonful of flour or half a of arrowroot. Add a little chopped tomato and a few slices of mushroom. Add any kind of sauce, also ono teaspoonful of sherry or Madeira (If desired), ono shallot, not' cut, or a Bniall pleco of onion, not cut, and a llttlo chopped par ey, Mix all carefully on a plate. Butter or groaso the paper bag, put in the mixture, and seal up. Place on broiler In a vory hot oven. Allow five minutes. Tho oven must be Very hot Remove onion or shallot before serving on a very hot dish. Sheep's Kidney, Broiled (or Any Other Kidney). Skin the kidney, splt and place on skewer In the usual way. Season to taste and add a little butter on top. Place In a' well buttered paper bag and seal. Place on broiler In a very hot oven, Allow five minutes. (Copyright, 1911 by Bturgls & Walton Company.) e - Atlanta Journal DAILY, SUNDAY AND Y SEMI-WEEKL- Lurpcst Circulation South of Kultimoro BY MAIL Daily and Sunday per annum $7.00 Daily only " "' " " " " 5.00 2.00 1.00 Sunday only Semi-WeeKl- y ALL THE NEWS ALL THE TIME! SPECIAL TO WOMENt Do you realize tho e fact that thousands of women are now using . ul ' A Soluble Antiseptic Powder as a remedy for mucous membrane af- - V fections, such as Bora throat, nasal ojr" pelvic catarrh, inflammation or ulcer- uon, causea oy iemaio ius women havo been cured sav "it ia worth it weight in gold. " Dissolve in water and apply locally. For ten years the LyduT E. Pinkham Medicine Co. has recommended Paxtino in their private correspondence with women. For all hygienic and toilet uses it ha 1 no equal. Only 50c. a large box at Drug-- j gists or sent postpaid on receipt or prte. The Paxton Toilet Co., Boston, Maw. ; aAtne -- w.v Notice to Those Who Write For The Breckenridge Ni Persons who send articles to Ureckenridye News, kindly take pllnf to make them plain and on pap reasonable sJse, Wrapping paper aot convenient to handle on a ty ease or desk, Always sign name. cnana. Subscribe Now fc: a .. I :, i. eti cfetfl our (1N AM JI Blunders enUlhen 3M Of , T05B5 if 0 DeatflS CtWercAvofclable lessness, to point out to tne workmen how to avoid Accidents. At ono sta tion they may find a holo In the plntform sufficient to throw a person down and Injuro him. At another station tho Btock chuto gates are open wide enough to rnko a trainman off tho side of a car and kill or cripplo him for life. They seo everything. Habitual carelessness that may result In a death somo day Is remedied. Tho road pays the bills of tho trip and tho committee has tho satisfaction of knowing that thoy havo probably saved a few lives. Almost every road of Importance In the country Is concerning Itself In this attempt to curb tho foolhardl-nes- s of Its employes. Every man, boy, veteran and nnnrpnrlnn in Mm oi.nno j and on the road, In the roundhouses anu on tne sections, has been told nbout his carelessness and what It cost In life and property, and also given to understand that if persisted in his carelessness will cost him his Job. Exchange, I I SEAC0W BREAKS FROM CAGE Monster of 1,500 Pounds Smashes Way Out of Exhibition Tank Is Lassoed by Wire Cable. sea-co- J Rccenl reports of tho Interatato commerce commission states that 73 per cent, of all railroad accldenta In this country last year were caused by tho carelessness and d blunders of employes. Front July 1. 1911, to Juno 30, 1912, the railroads U toftthls country killed 10,585 persons "fend Injured 109,538. Theseilgures show an lncreaso over tho year of 189 killed and 19,379 Injured. Out of the total number of casualties In tho current year 318 were passengers, 3,085 employes, and 6.G32 other persons, indicating an lncreaso of 33 In the total number of. employes killed, a decreaso of 38 in tho total number of passengers killed, and an increase of 194 in tho total number of persons killed other than passengers and employes. Of the persons Injured, 16,385 were passengers, 143,442 em ployes and 10,710 persons other than passengers and employes. It was the annual slaughter of railroad men. The number has been increasing every year, and apparently there Is no wax f mitigating the of railway operation. Safety devices have failed to help much, in any n event, you cannot make a engino and a string of heavy cars And Just hero lies the trouble. Tho employes are good men most of them thoroughly experienced In their work but they are Inclined to "tao chances." So tho list of the deo,d and injured lengthens yearly, of heedlessness and hurry; they swing on and off of cars In motion wtjen there is no remotest need of It; thoy crawl Under cars without notifying) an equally careless engineer of WIr Intention, and an Instant later ttiey are maimed or killed. And these aroonly a few of tho "chances" taken by" these men almost hourly in the yards, on tho trains and along the tracks of every great railway system of the country. Railway officials are waking up to tho uselessness and the cost of this slaughter and are trying to teach their men to be more careful. Many of the Urailrpads send out special trains at uuervaiB wuc saieiy committees aboard to look for instances of care- rati-roa1910-191- 1 dead-illness Chicago. Tho a strange animal on exhibition in a "loop" storo broko loose from Its moorings and created a small panic In tho Immediate neighborhood of Stato nnd Van Huron streets. Tho creature, which, according to the best authorities on tho subject, ought to bo extinct, wabbled from Its tank past tho attendants nnd proceeded to stroll toward the Stato street door. Sunday it was decided to feed tho animal on fish, nnd on Tuesday tho dlot wnB changed to Florida oranges, spinach, tomatoes and other delicacies. That night tho fell Into a deep sleep. Tho climax came when there was a sudden upheaval of the water in the tank, a loud hissing noise, and an Indignant arose In Its wrath. PATRONS WELL CARED FOR One thousand five hundred pounds of adipose tlssuo collided with the steel supports of 'tho tank, and many galMight Be Disarranged hy Schedule lons of water flooded tho building. A Such a System as This, but general stampede was made from the Accommodation Is Fine. place. sea-cosea-co- Rheumatism Neuralgia Sprains MiM C. MAnosEY-- , of 2703 If. St., W. Washington, D,o., writes t ' I mf. forcil with liieumnllMti fur flvo years Anil I Iiats lint got hoM of your Liniment, and ft has dona mo io much Rood. Mr knees do not p.ilo and ttio walling has gono." t FARM CHEAP AND WHY IT IS CHEAP! Quiets the Nerves Mns. A.Wr.lDMAJf, of 403 Thompon St., Mnryvlllo, JIo., wrltos j Tho norTO In my lea whs destroyed flro years ngo and left mo with a Jerking at night to th.1t 1 could licit Ict'p, A frlond told nii to try jour Liniment and now 1 could not do without It. I mid aftor Its uo 1 c.in sleep." Because it is a good farm, fertile land, lavs well, slightly rolling, docs not wash; nearly every acre is tillable; it lms southern exposure; it will produce crops from two to four weeks earlier than land lyinir on northern hill sido. ' 's m t'ie Pftr(te pot of Breckinridgo county; SKCOVD land on all side- - sells from $35 to $10 an acre. THIRD It is near tho railroad. Ifc ro,ws "'heat,' corn, tobacco outs.tcmv peas cloFOUKTII- ver, all kinds of grass. FIFTH II co,,tlli"s if lUirC!t and. is cheap. It will produce io one year, rightly farmed, nearly half its cost. Labor plentiful and cheap. Write FIUST SLOANS LINIMENT My daughter hand all the time. sprained her wrist and used your Liniment, and It has not hurt her since." llATCIir.R, of S.iimn, N. O., K.F.D., No. 4. "Is a cood Liniment. I keep !t on Josr.rit JNO. D. BABBAGE Cloverport, Ky. The conversation had drifted" to railroads. A young woman rom the southern part of tho state told, of an unusually courteous and accommodating steam railroad that had terminals in 150-to- "fool-proof.- " "I called up tho conductor on the phone," she said, "and told him Jim might bo a little lato, but he wanted them to bo sure and wait for him. "Why, yes," she volunteered, noting tho surprise of her audience. "I always call up when Jim wishes to take the train, but will be late, and thoy hold it for him. Dut as I start ed to say, I called up tho conductor, and Jim, who was Just putting on his hat, called out: "'Did I tell you about tho school teacher down the lino who very nearly miBsed tho train tho other evening after school?' I told him he hadn't, and he went on by saying: " 'She saw the train down by tho station. She was about two blockB away, and started to run. She saw the conductor waving his arms more violently, and she buckled down and mado the gravel fly to get to tho train. She reached the train, and the conductor walked up to her and said she oughtn't to run liko that; that tlfo train wouldn't start for about 20 minutes, as it was waiting for a fellow. Ho had been waving to her to slow up. The conductor explained that ho knew she was a regular patron, and. he would not let tho train pull out without telephoning her first and seeing whether she was going along.'" Indianapolis News. her town. Efforts to corral tho animal were of no avail. With ono sweep of Its tail It demolished tho rest of the tank and the Imitation grass that surrounded it. All was chaos, and the exhibitors wore at their wits' end. Finally a cowboy, by namo Frank Leonard, proved himself tho real hero, lassoing tho animal with somo telephone cable that had been left In the back of tho building. Now the lies peacefully In a newly-madand much stronger tank. sea-coe At All Po.ilors Price 25c., 50c., $1.00 Sloin's book on hore, rslile, lions $4,200 Price $4,200 nnd poultrr seat tree. Address Dr. Earl S. Sloan, Boston, Mass. Jtf Buy Land and Make Money LOST U. S. WOMAN FOUND Ex-plai- Taken to Hospital In Italy She She Was Overcome by Illness and Had Fainted. Longest Straight Railroad. The longest stretch of railway In the world without a curvo Is In New Zealand, where there is a line of railway a part of which stretches for a distance of 13G miles in a perfectly straight lino. This fact is remarkable when it Is taken into consideration that New Zealand is ono of the most difficult countries In the world for COON AND WOLF BATTLE HARD railway construction, as It Is very necessitating sharp Caught In Steel Jaws of Traps mountainous, the curves and very heavy grades. The Two Animals Clawed and Bit Christian Herald. Each Other. Sallna, Kan. C. E. Mattox, a trapper on the Smoky Hill river, saw a fight between a coyote and a coon near ono of his straw stacks." There aro several traps near the stack and one of tho animals was caught In one. The ether animal came along for a fight and was caught In ono of the other traps close enough to they could reach each other. Infuriated by the pain of the traps, the animals attacked each other tho more fiercely and each soon was In another trap. When Mr. Mattox found thorn four traps bad snapped on the coon and three on the wolf. Doth were exhausted, but still fighting. The ground showed that the battle had been waging for several hours. The coon had the better of the fight and when tho wolf was about dead the trapper ended tho fight with a club. BANDITS' FALSE COW Rome. Mrs. William Mansfield, the American woman, whose disappearance has caused much anxiety to her friends and occasioned an Investigation by the Italian authorities, has been found in Venice, according to a dispatch to the Qlornalo d'ltalla. Mrs. Mansfield arrived in Venice a fortnight ago and took a room at a boarding house, which she left. Tho police came upon her lying unconscious In tho street and removed her to a hospital. On regaining consciousness the woman said that sho had been overcome by Illness and had fainted. She remained in tho hospital all night and left in tho morning. The police say sho told tliem she belonged to a wealthy New York family, and that the name of her husband, from whom Bho was separated, was William Mnnsfleld. Mrs. Mansfield left Salo, on Lako Garda, about "two weeks ago after cashing an American check for $60 at a bank. She said sho was going to Verona to buy paint brushes, but thc.ro is no trace of her having stayed at any hotel In Verona. Apparently she went direct to Venice. Your easiest way to make money is to buy land in Breckenridgo county. Western land has had its day. Old Kentucky is the ideal spot in all this country for climate, for good crops, for good living, for good people, and good, long life. Breckinridge county has bettor and cheaper facilities for reaching the markets two railroads and the Ohio river. The people are prosperous and land is cheap. Now h your time to buy. Land has advanced from 25 to 50, per cent in tho last ten years. In another ten years, land will leap another 50 per cent. Get in now while tho start is cheap. Clip out this entire advertisement, check thoumbors that interKEEPING TRACK OF THE CARS est you, write your name and address and wewill kcepyou in touch with our bargains. How the Car Accountant Records the Movements of Each Car Service. In When a car passes off tho road owning It, the conductor handling the car on the last division of the home road reports to tho car accountant that the car was delivered to such, a foreign roud at such a place. This road then becomes responsible for tho car until It has been hauled to the end of Its line and turned over to another road, when what Is known as an "Interchange card" is forwarded to the owner of the car Informing him that the car has passed off his road and has been delivered to the connecting line, which then becomes responsible for the car In the same manner as the previous road, until the owner of tho car can bo notified that It has been dellv. ered to somo other company. The car accountant, on receiving the conductor's train sheets, first checks them against the reports which aro sent him by tho checkers at tho different division points. The car numbers are then entered In a record book, against tho proper stations at which tho cars are reported. The stations along the road, Instead of being Known ny ineir correct names, are designated by numbers, and theso numbers represent not only tho stations, but the number of miles these stations aro from the terminal. Thus, the number "120" would represent a station of a certain namo which Is 125 miles from tho terminal of the road. At tho end of tho month, when tho mileage Is figured, theso numbers facilitate the work greatly, is when an Item occurs of ton cars moved from the terminal of the road to station 125, the mileage Is readily seen to be 125 miles. SOMETHING SWELL Wanted Small Farms We have a number of inquiries forsmnIlfanns from 50 to 100 acres, improved. If you have u small farm well.'improved, good level land, list it with us and we will do the rest. The Daily Louisville Herald Enjoys the largest circulation in Kentuc-k- y because it is the best newspaper in the State and the people know it. 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- FEET brat rw of Olen No 1 1 !'' ucres l "" Oean; good, strong lime soil, watered by wdlls and springs, on stone good county road, near good school and churches. Now tobacco barn eoitSl, 200, 3 stock barns, pood tenant houses, line clover and grass Farm. acres; well Nn " Uood Stockdwelling;155stock barn. land. Price JO, 100. lmproed Grows wheat, tobacco, corn, clover, ui.d grass. iy miles from Irvlnnon, on rural Nr I A ,3i "cres located 1 mllo north of route. TnU land Is a little rollliu' but does balance In MuQuudy l'rlco 12,000. W cash yearly payments. not wash. Price right. Jno. 1). linbbagc, Cloverport. Ky. 1 5 7J0 ,,cres xv ralles r0u No county seat: well ImprovHoautlfully mile frjm ed; ono Nn boit 1,w A a live town. located onopractlcalij ?4, 000. of the ?r' farms In the county, l'rlco 100 acres all level land, unlmproveu; good 'onelng. jwuui auui tur uuirjr uiruj. i nco reusuuuuie. 1A WrlteJilo. li H tbbKgo. Cloverport, Ky. Wn 1U 59 Acres near Hunts. Dwelling: bam o , j. log 20 acres C 198 acres located Mn u cock county; I'JO near Oukes, Hau-l- level, rest rolling; soil sandystable. underlaid loim acres under plow with clay; well watered Price fJ50. is acres limner; won watered; plenty ot irutt; tlrotim dwelling; barn lO.xtiu; 40 ai:res level, rest rolling, Ciood land for tabacuo. corn, Nn 1 7 50 llL'r6s well Improved land, ono ujh,, from Mcyuidy; all level, wheat and clover. It Is a bargain at Sl.sOO, good shape. Excellent neighborhood, flue tSuOuash. Dalunc6 easy payments touacuj and corn land; well watered. Price rvJr f 125 'icres mllo South of Kockvale, SI, 500. good level land, 4 room dwelling tenant bouse and necessary outbuildings. mllo from Harned: 1 R "w Acres.ono School housd and Church In IttQ yards. Price Nn won improved; plenty of good 1. 50 cash. wjiter;2stock bams (UxOO and 3ilxs. Two-stor- y 100 acres In O Mrt O Two tracts tho other; 12J ono and 51.7jO dwelling, and tenant house. Price acres loill acres In cated 3 mile from Ilardlnsburg; 100 acres 3 miles from Darned; H mllo ot Klngswood l'''irm of 175 mllos Nn 1 O Cloverport acres, m lioute; from college. on Htar HO ncres under plow; good water; 7 room dwell. located Ing; Nr O ,5'' acres;mllo easton Henderson This twoa good barns for tobacco and block. Uoute, 1 of Lodlburg; Is bargain WrltoJno. 1). Habbagofor 70 acres In pasture, iO In timber; m further particulars. dwelling; good barn and well watered; Ume-stoland. Price f , 000. ")A I0S acres at Mfi MU county. Ky., Floral, Uancoclc 9 miles West ot Acres two miles from Hard-1'- " IN!r If!150 tnsburg;7-roodwelllng;2 barns llaesvlile. Improvements ii room dwelling; aixttSunit Sxi)0; 2 topant houses; good level 2 Tenant houses; 1 burn 50.x 50; store house on Wiidgrows corn, tobieeo, wheat and grass. the place, good stand for a storo; good land Price 3 750, L, tnd near this sold recently fo for tabacco, corn and wheat. Price 1,050. $40 the acre. h cash. t Acres. 3 miles from lirlngton.on rural route. Good frame dwelling; o rooms and verundu; good burn 30x5o: tenant house; 137 ucrcs under plow; 100 acres grass; -- Jneres In timber; well watered, cistern and ponds. 3j to ;0 bushels coru and 120) pounds tobacco tn acre. Good clover land lays wavy to level location. Ideal and In one. ot the best neighborhoods In tho cout.ty. Price 5i.SO0;H.cusli Terms on balance ln O 300 acres 3 miles from rntlrot-.d- , . 4. nearrfamplojouemllefronfschooi-house16S No. 1. A Fine Home luvol t Farm No IV ,Bood c,res. Kod indcleared,land. l,!irn: HlHand well located; 3 miles from Irvlngton. Price 3,300 12J In NO. 12 230 acres lyingand a valley; S room dwelling 2 houses, large tobacco barn; 2tf hall; tenant miles South of Kirk. H mllo from scnool well watered. 3 springs near barn; on Kural Uoute. lw. nu. '" " 1 iu nu. ''"' " ' Uvo-roo- no 1 nu. nt Imitation Hoofs Worn by California Robbers to Delude Pursuers Are Found In Cache. ON BOARD THE GOOD SHIP EARTH Back numbers of those articles free on request to all who subrcribe now Both by Mail The Daily Louisville Herald AND' Long Beach, Cal. What 1b believed to have been a safe blowers' cacho, discovered at the edge of a swamp near here, yielded several Ingenious contrivances apparently Intended to divert pursuit aftor the commission of a crime. They wore a pair of Imitation horse hoofs carved out of pine and fitted with straps so that they could be adjusted to a pair of shoes; an Imitation cow's hoot fastened to a cane evidently was Intended to bo "Doing to have turkey on your used In conjunction with tho others to give the Impression, of a man on birthday?" "No; I'm going to blow myself this horseback driving a cow. your for an elaborate feed. I'm going VEIL USED BY 15 BRIDES to give a bacon dinner to the family." 451 70ft Uo acres, miles trom Ouston. JJO,OUU 3 miies from Irvlngton; well watered ; lays well ; good young orchard ; good timber ;on rural route; school house few yards frou bouso: Improvements; good four room dwelling with kitchen on back porch: two good barns; barn and tenent house and cistern back In the Held; meat and lion house; woodshed; will sellonoasy payments: plenty otsmitll fruit. Further particulars uMress Jno. D. Babbage, Cloverport, ICy. $2, nnn JW tion; corn, wheat and tobacco In neighborhoods filenty lasting water, well at door ot dwell dwelling, a rooms and side roomi good stable; 3 tobacco barns; 3 tenant housei, Pionty of good timber for farm purposes good land to clear. Price &.000 H casb. rauroaujauiresu iaua; iw acres in grass; 60 For 160 acres four miles; west of Qlonduano. 3 mllus from hrnnrh cultivaacres In will produce the best For Sale 15 H. P. F. M. WATKINS GAS OR GASOLINE ENGINE This engine is in good condition; has boon run-ab- out 4: years and is a bargain to anyone necding'a stationary engino. Has all necessary pipes, gasolno tankvhich holds about 30 gallons; has detachable gasolino'putnp and a natural gas attachment. Hoason forsolling ontiroly too largo for my purpose. For further information call on or address for 1 year for Has Been Handed From One Member of New York Family to Another for Seven Years. i GOLD SHOWERS ON WORKMEN The Breckenridg e News $3.00 Subscribe Now SEND YODR SUBSCRIPTION TO THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS, Cloverport, Ky. New York. A veil worn by fourteen brides In the last seven years waa used again by Eleanor Dobm when she was married to Harry Rose of Yonkers. Guarded with tho most superstitious care, the veil has been handed on from one member of the family to another, and each of the fourteen marriages under it haye all been considered as resulting most happily. At the present time there are said to bWer twenty relatives of the bride who are waiting an opportunity Its IhcW charm, to Coins Dated to the Fifteenth Century Are Found In Wall of Old House That Is Demolished. Rome. Whllo workmen were' demolishing a fourteenth century house a shower of gold coins fell from a wall. Tho workmen tried to sell tho spoil to an antiquary, but tho pollco have confiscated tho coins, which are of various dates back to the, fifteenth century and bear tho names of various Pope and European sovereigns. Jno. D. Babbage Cloverport, Ky. Cumberland Telephone No. 46. tt Subscribe Right Now. SUBSCRIBE FOR THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS TODAY HHOURG Miss Anna Klncheloe was hostess to the Hook Lovers Club last Tuesday evening. A very pleasant evening whs spent. Misses Dyer and Ditto wire the guests of hono-- . This week the meeting was with the Misses Ahl. Mr. and Mn Knott Hardin, of HItes Run, were the guests of Rev. J. J. Willett and fntnlly last Monday. M. D. Heard was In Louisville last week, and bought goods for H F. Board PUBLIC SALE I will olTor at Public S.ilo on my fnrm on Beech Fork i IN ICED GAR THE OLD RELIABLE Exists on Apples From New York to Iowa. Friday, Feb. 14, 1913 All BRECKINRIDGE BANK Cloverport, Ky. Organized 1872 my Stock and Farming When "Refrigerator la Finally Opened Passenger li Unable to Stand Up, and Both Feet Are Implements, Household and Kitchen Furniture. 5 Head Frozen. U. S. DEPOSITORY FOR POSTAL SAVINGS FUNDS J & Co.'s red tngsalc. The Woman's Missionary Society of the B iptUt church will serve dinner In the Farmers Bink building the first day of Circuit Court. Mrs. J. D. Shaw and Miss Meda Ditto are In Louisville this week attending lectures on Sunday School work at the Baptist Seminary. Mr. and Mrs. Ed Wright, of Marion, are the guests of Judge Mercer. Miss Mollle Moorman, of Glen Dean, was the Misses Hook's visitor Thursday. Mrs. Colemnn Haswell has returned from Owensboro where she has been under medical treatment. B. F. Beard, Mrs. Morris Beard and son, Murray, left Monday for several month's stay In Ean Gallie, Fla. Mrs. Herbert Beard entertained the Embroidery Club and a few friends Thursday afternoon to a buffet lunch at her new bungalow on Fourth street. Dr. P. W. Foote, of Irvlngton, was In town on business Friday. Fiscal Court was in session last week attending to some business. They appointed R. M. Basham road supervisor. John D. Shaw, cashier of the Farmers Bank, went to Louisville on business yesterday afternoon. Mrs. Marvin Beard has returned from Hartford where she has been for a visit to Rev. and Mrs. E. B. English. Mrs. Paul Compton and children spent the week end in Garfield .the guests of relatives. Miss Josie Butler is visiting in Kirk this week. Mr.'. W. A. Wulkir was in Louisville yesterday shopping. Robert Lyons, of Irvington, was In town last Thursdav. Franklin Kincheloe was in Louisville last week on business, Misi Bsruice Withers has gone to Norm Madison. Ind., to accept a position. Horses;, 2 Milk Head'-o- t Cows; 9 2-ho- rse Hogs; Wagon, Surrey and other articles. n Tems of Sale Note. Cish or Good Bankable G. G. AHL, Auctioneer Jas; A. Furrow Gus Shellnun was in Louisville last week on business. J. RnlelRh Meador spent Sunday at Glen Dean. Andrew Driskell visited his brother, Robt. Elder, In Hopklnsvllle Saturday and Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. George Urwlne, of Lyndon, are visiting relatives. Mrs. Leslie Pool is very sick. Jail to Sober Trainmen. The Kansas railroads are preparing to ask the coming leglslaturo to enact a law making the drinking of liquor by trainmen punlshablo by a heavy fine and a Jail sentence. All tho railroads have rulings that their trainmon, engineers, firemen, conductors, brakemen, flagmen, porters and train dispatchers, as well as switching men, must not drink while on duty. Now tho railroads aro going to ask the state to help them stop the practice entirely and also enable them to keep some of the most efficient employes. The roads would suspend a trainman caught drinking while on duty and then would also prosecute him in the state court and send him to jail. Then it Is belloved the trainmen might reform and actually quit using liquor while on duty, more to avoid the Jail sentence than to avoid discharge. Chicago Inter Ocean ;gator is poor bedfellow Boy Had to Send Pet to New York ' Menagerie Because of Sioux City, la. Almost dead on account of his Bufferings, Andy Gorchltz, a Hungarian, was removed from ,a refrigerator car In tho Sioux City yards. Ho had been In tho car thirAn Absolutely Safe Place to do teen days, and had traveled from Spenccrport, N. Y. Ho Bald ho had been working at Nowburg, N. Y. Tho car was filled with apples, loaded In barrels, During tho long trip Gorchltz llvdd on apples, con- BABY FORTUNE CASE TANGLED suming ono barrel of tho fruit Tho man's feot wroro frightfully Astonishfrozen nnd swollen. Tho discolora- Witnesses at Hearing OfferTestiing Contradictions In to his knees. tion extended almost mony, Tho restraining bandB of his shoes left deep marks In the frozen feet. Every testiSarf Francisco. Conflicting effort being made to restore circula- mony given here before tho district tion. Gorchltz was removed to St. Vin- attorney deepened the mystery In the cent's hospital, whero he was attended Sllngsby baby Institution case, which by Dr. J. P. Dougherty, pollco surgeon. hinges on tho question of whether Ho rovlved under tho treatment given Mrs. Dorothy Sllngsby, wlfo of Lieuhim. Tho latest report Indicated that tenant Charles Sllngsby of the Brithis life will bo saved, although It ish navy, substituted the Illegitimate probably will bo necessary to ampu-tat- child of Lillian Anderson for her own years son, which died at birth. tho feot. Ho la So varied aro tho statements of old. Tho case is an exceedingly strange witnesses that It would have been difono and Is made more complicated ficult to gather, from the testimony, becauso tho man Is unablo to speak whether tho present Sllngsby heir English. Tho word "sick" comprises bears relationship to his putative mother, or even whether Mrs. Sllngshis entiro English vocabulary. Tho car was filled with apples In by ever gave birth to a son. Mrs. Amanda Koch, who was living barrels and was consigned to Sioux City. When employes opened tho car with Mrs. Sllngsby in the fall of 1910, they found tho sufferer stretched swore that no child was born to Mrs. across two barrels. Ho was too weak Sllngsby on Sept. 1, the date of the to arise. He mumbled continually tho announced birth. On the other hand, word "sick." The Palmer men called Dr. Martin Regensburger, president of Herman Schmaltz, special agent for tho state board of health, testified the Chicago and Northwestern line. that ho had attended Mrs. Sllngsby Schmaltz removed tho man to tho po- Just prior to that date, and that an llco station. Doctor Dougherty or- heir was expected. Still another witness, Mrs. O. H. dered him to tho hospital as soon I3aln, declared Mrs. Sllngsby had givas ho made an examination. en birth to a babe In her In a Coma for Days. place on Aug. 16, two weeks earlier. Ofllcer Schmaltz found an InterpreWord came to the officials later ter, and through this agency managed to learn the man's name. Ho said be that tho Sllngsbys had taken steps to had quit work at Nowburg and bo represented In tho present hearing, boarded the car, thinking It would and In the arraignment of Dr. W. E. go only a short distance. Shortly af- Fraser, who Is charged with having ter tho car was sealed and started falsified the birth certificate of tho on Its long Journey. He was unable baby alleged to have been substituted. They have also engaged the servto glvo any detailed account of the trip. It is thought ho has been In a ices of a detective bureau, and are state of coma for several dayB. Ho endeavoring to trace Lillian Andersaid ho had a wife and five children son, alleged bv the opposition to be in Pollch, Somplln Province, Hungary. the mother of the child the Sllngsbys Joseph T. Stanhope, agent for the are now claiming as their own. Local officials frankly admit InabilMerchant's Dispatch, interested himself In tho caso because his company ity to determine whether Lieutenant had charge of the car during its ship- Sllngsby and his wife are tho victims conspiracy, designment. Mr. Stanhope learned that the of a ed to deprive their child of his rightcar had been opened when the was tested. The man evi- ful Inheritance, or are themselves tho dently was too weak to make an out- conspirators. cry. Lieutenant Sllngsby has already Doctor Dougherty expressed tho come Into the possession of his own opinion that tho man Is In no Immedi- Inheritance, a large English estate, ate danger if tho feet can bo saved. but the disposition of property valued The dl3t of apples relieved the hun- at about a dollars, vested ger, although there was not sufficient In their supposed son, depends upon nourishment to maintain strength. the success of their attempt to establish his legitimacy. o fifty-two SOLID AS A ROCK FOR Business 40 YEARS 3 Per Cent on Time Deposits A Normal School! Will be open af Slephcnsport, Ky. (k MONDAY, FEBRUARY 3, 19134 TUITION: County Certificate Course OIUIU VU1L111CUL0 Oi.i. -- i.:n r vuursu Good table board may be had for 3.00 to 3.50 per week. Ior particulars call on or address ...... - - $3.00 nn i ,UV fc v !t H. A. ATER, BIG Stcphcnsporl Ky. A SAVINGS SPRING. still-bor- n who has been In Owensborofor sometime, left Thursday night for Ka&sas City, Mo. She will be gone two months. The school closed last Tuesday week with a nice treat for the children. Mrs, Lillie Scott has been on the sick list, but isablo to be out again. Mrs. Ed Martin has been sick, but is much better we are glad to say. Dr. and Mrs, Witt took dinner with Mrs. W. A. Hynes Friday. Ed Armes is some better. Carl Osborn is running Martin's mill Miss Zelma Strother, ACCOUNT IS GOOD INSURANCEI Every dollar you save in put $1.03 between your family and want when 1913 will at present. Miss Nell Springateis with her grandmother, Mrs. C. C. Martin, for a few you meet emergency. , days. Mrs. John Morris gave the young people a party last Saturday night. Miss Mabel Trent, of High Plains, is with her aunt, Mrs, John Morris, for a short stay. Start a savings account! with us and look on it as an! insurance policy you wilft. iiuu 111 win piuicub yuu you most need protection. Security and service hand in hand at go n well-planne- d fern-peratu- Everett Martin will leave for nence the first of March. Bob Davis has Emi- a boy at his 1 house. half-millio- n Herman Barnett is with Mrs. W, A. Hynes for a few dajs. Mr. Meyers, of Vine Grove, has been here for a few days. SCARED CHILD COUGHS UP PIN Physicians Were About to Seek It Apparatus In With . Hospital. X-R- The Farmers Bank, Hardinsburg, Ky. NERO'S In FISH POND IS FOUND Prank. fjil Ift i p : fe "I Got This Fine Pipe With Liggett & Myers Duke's Mixture" All kinds of men smoke Duke's Mixture in all kinds of pipes as well ns in cigarettes and they all u II tlit-- S'.me story. They like the genuine, natural mUti-ctaate of Q(jfajtsfl4ZJt!A4s HHf nrn Choice bright leaf aged to mellow mildness, carefully stemmed e and then granulated every grain pure, tobacco that's what you get in tho Liggett & Myers Duke's Mixture sack You get onu and a half ounces of this pure, mild, delightful tobacco, unsurpassed in quality, for fie and with each sack you get u book of papers free. high-grad- New York. A flat la no tyace for a 'gator to grow up In. For that and one other reason tho Central Park menagerio saurian collection was enlarged by tho gift of a young alligator, recently captured In Florida and brought to this city. Tho other reason was divulged to Phillip Holmes, the keeper who has charge of tho alligators, when ho asked the boy who brought the saurian to tho menagerio in a box why ho wanted to glvo It away. "Mother BayB alligators grow very fast," declared the lad. "Any other reason?" asked Holmes, with a sly wink. "I put him In the bed with my kid brother," said the lad, "and he was almost scared to death." twelve-year-ol- d Water Reservoir He Bred Dellca- cades for Use on the Imperial Table. Rome. g umm I In every sackofZfigrt ( & Myers Duke's Mixture we now pack a coupon, x ou can exenangu these coupons for a pipe or for many otiier valuable and useful articles. These presents cost not one penny. There is something for every member of the family-ska- tes, catcher's gloves, tennis rackets, cameras, toilet articles, suit cases, canes, umbrellas, nnd dozens of other things. Just send us your name anu address on n postal nnd as a special offer during Jan' uary and February only ule will tend you our new illustrated catalogue of present FREE of any charge. Open up a sack of LiggtU $ Myers Duke's Mixture today. Coupons from Vuke't Mixtur may bt assorted tvith tags from HORSE SHOE, Now About the Free Pipe I The most important archaeological discovery yet mado was brought out by Professor Bonl the other day In his excavations on the Palatine. Beneath the basilica of the Flavian palace he found two narrow stairways leading to the "Piscina," a water reservoir consisting of five largo compartmonts. It Is still Intact and Is covered and well preserved by watertight cement. It was especially constructed on different levels, and in this way tho water was enabled to deposit sediment. Tho reservoir dates from the tlmo of Nero, when It was used as a salt water fish pond with the object of the artificial breeding of exotic fish for the imperial table. Tho artificial rearing and hatching of fish In ancient ELECTRIC LIGHT BILL Rome Is attested by Pliny, who alludes EATS to a special flsh called the scams, which was found between Rhodes and Arrested Chinese Shocked on Finding Crete, but was bred artificially. It Isn't Lottery Ticket-H- eld Rome deplores tho gluttony which aa Agent. has secured delicacies by sowing the seas and giving them now Inmates. Los Angeles, Cal. Joe Welsh was brought to the city Jail sufforlng from tho effects of having eaton an electric Louisville Evening Post light bill by mistake for somo lottery and Breckenrtdge News one year 13.50, tickets. As several policemen approached him In Chinatown Welsh grabbed some papors from his coat pocket and started to chow thoin. A search of hla person revealed a number of Chinese lottery tickets, and in dlsguBt because of his mlBtako Welsh coughed up tho electric light bill. Ho was held as a lottery agent. Philadelphia. Scared by an apparatus which tho physicians of the Germantown hospital were about to use on her. Ida Caruso, 2 'years old, of tho rear of 24 Armat street, Germantown. was seized with a fit of coughing and was soon relieved of a pin which she swallowed last June Tho child was suffering from the pin, and her father, Domlnlck, carried her to tho hospital. Tho doctors could find nothing wrong and dephototermined to take an graph. When she saw tho pin, which had a black head, and Is of tho variety used for fastening veils, tho child's mother remembered that the little ono had swallowed It last Juno, X-ra- y Gome One! Gome all! two-Inc- h let me look after your.... Insurance No line No line X-ra- y too big too small ' SURE THING Represent the oldest line of Fire, Life and Accident Insurance of any companies in the United States. All been tried and gave perfect satisfaction. L. C. TAUL, Cloverport, $3.50 Agent Ky. For Sale I huvo on hand A Texas Wonder tistmljK sraa Durham. WC. GRANGER TWIST, and Coupons from FOUR ROSES (10c tin doubU coupon), PICK PLUG CUT, PIEDMONT CIGA. RETTES, CUX CIGARETTES, and ointr tags or coupons tssuia ey us. J.T., tinsleV's natural leaf "DEAD" MAN OBJECTS TO COLD Premium Dent. St, Louis, Mo. ffl . Ml sM II it Mim When About to Be Placed In Coffin In Morgue He Speaks Mourners Are Terrified. All Kinds of Feed For HI m-yrrr-rr Ife ff tSi rrf'V-"- ' TsrrwF ir&vftm ' . !!, ti WMTI II I BKVUiJiflVfiUliiilil 111 11 LI II 4 llnisscls. An old man was found apparently dead In the courtyard of an almshouse at Aaltro, Flanders, whero he lived, and was takon to tho morgue. Whllo preparations were being made to put tho man Into a coffin, he suddenly exclaimed, "How cold It is here!" The people round him were at first terrified. The old man was taken to a hospital. Sale. Also Seed Oats Prices right "There's one advantage of going to bed with tho chickens." "What's that?" "You're always sure of a feather pillow," 5r 0, W. Elmore &,Sons McQuady, Ky. Convicted. Charlie The doctor says I have a tobacco heart. Madge I knew It all along, dear. You always cared more for your old pipe than you did for me. Judge. The Texas Wonder cures kidney and bladder troubles, removing gravel cures diabetes, weak and lame backs, rheumatism, and all irregularlttes o(; the kidneys and bladder in both mtt and women, Regulates bladder trouble's In children. If not sold by youdruggist will be sent by mall on re celpt of $1. One small bottle Is t mouths' treatment and seldom falls perfect a cure. Dr, E. W. Hall, Olive street, St, Louis, Mo. Send f Kentucky testimonials. Sold by dru gists. Advertisement.