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The Breckenridge news: February 12, 1913 The Breckenridge news 300dpi TIFF G4 page images John D. Babbage Cloverport, KY 1913 brc1913021201_sn86069309 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. The Breckenridge news: February 12, 1913 The Breckenridge news John D. Babbage Cloverport, KY 1913 $IMLS This electronic text file was created by Optical Character Recognitio n (OCR). No corrections have been made to the OCR-ed text and no editing has be en done to the content of the original document. Encoding has been done through an automated process using the recommendations for Level 1 of the TEI in Librar ies Guidelines. Digital page images are linked to the text file. THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS. ALL THE NEWS VOL. XXXVII THAI'S FIT TO PRINT. 8 Pages No. 32 CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY. WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 12, 1913. bfef. - & K tf&t&M& r .; Afe '" .alavVaaaaaaaawaaaaaaaav BBBHBV 4BBBBY v p mm MuTrHPlvt JlEtii KSti' .HBaiBaaHnXK aBSHflHBaVflBBBBHaa " i''sj . v itlroityyiHay HulJHHHRgtluKSH MtfaMBHMttBBBiBinWMK' '''fliH MaBPfBaaBar iBaaaaBMaaaaM EH ' rfct Wfc3Pf ml W K. lP''' " 3at" aaaak ' ' ' BH5S? 'fUKffliTaaaaaaaB Waffiaal BKw2Saaaal m r .H' JflBaaai Hf jbbbbVb1bHbv. x c 42SBH9bbbbbb1 viH KMKHBH2HHHffln!w mH Sir iJ9MH9IHIiHnRyks HKF laaaaaarv' alKaflL 4 Jf BalaaaaHkliBaaaaaRSHHaOCaaHP. i'l'-JK- KJIHKaasaaaHaaaaaaaaBk 4 ''flaaaW aaflBaaHaaaaaaVPaBiiffiHiK , ,lv laaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaLaaaalr F viMm "f flf aaaMHawHEiKSK'HriWay HjSHj s JUDGE HENRY DeHAVEN MOORMAN Candidate (or Commonwealth's Attorney , laaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaKbVfcvWAvvaaHavP iiiaiaaaiaaaBaE ' ;MiiWlaaaafflVA-,:11laaSCOL. CLAUDE MERCER J.-J- . Judge J. R. LAYMAN who succeeds the late W. S. Chelf as Circuit Judge Judge Layman opened his first court His friends were giving him the glad hand and extending many congratulations. Judge Layman was very much at home, the only thing that seemed to trouble mm his chair which he said was loo lo-- . He could not see everything that wa i going on. . le filled his appointment with satis- .. i f aa tion to the people and the bar, being uipped for the place through his ex igence and service of several years lor the public. A Frankfort special to the Courier-Journsays: Today, almost ten years to the hour from the time when he entered upon his duties as Common ly wealth's Attorney in the Ninth Judicial District, J . R. Layman, of Elizabeth-fctowreceived frorr Gov. McCreary at Hardlnsburg Monday. Chelf telegraphed a request to Gov McCreary to appoint Mr. Layman, who was their father's closest friend. Ten years" ago today" he succeeded Judge Chelf as Commonwealth's Attorney when Chelf was appointed Judge to fill a vacancy. Judge Layman will be a candidate for the nomination before the Democratic primary in August, and it is believed he will have no opposition. who succeeds Layman as Commonwealth's Attorney To the Democrats of the Ninth Judicial mal announcement will follow in due time. I am profoundly grateful to all District. of those who have pledged me their I desire to express my sincerest support, and I make this statement that thanks to those who so loyally sup- my friends may know my position. ported me iu my application for ComOf the Democrats of my own county, monwealth's Attorney. While I was as your chairman, I only ask that you unsuccessful, my failure was not due accept the thwarting of your ambitions to any lack of support by the Demo- as gracefully as I do, and all will be crats of my county, or the distiict, and well when we meet the common enemy I have no criticism for anyone. in November. I am a candidate for the effice of Respectfully, Commonwealth's Attorney and my for Henrv Dellaven Moorman. BAKER At HELLO 00T0F DATE . r ' al n, . same district to succeed the late Judge V. S Chelf. At the same time Claude Mercer, of Hardlnsburg, received his 'appointment as Commonwealth's At torney to succeed Judge Layman. They will be sworn in Monday at Hardins- as ourg, wnere .tney wm go to convene . . the regular February terra of court Judge Layman has had a remarkable ijecord in the ten years he has had no opposition for the nomination or election as Commonwealth's Attorney, and me presented to the Governor the unan imous support of the bars of three of the four counties in the district. Besides this, the four children of Judge To My Friends of the Ninth Judicial District: By reason of your most loyal ana hearty support it has been my good fortune to receive at the hands of the Governor of Kentucky, the appoint-meto the high and honorable office of Circuit Judge to succeed your late beloved Judge, Hon. Weed S. Chelf. Upon accepting this great honor I desire to express my deepest gratitude to every one who contributed by word, thought or act, to my success in this high position, or who heretofore aided me to the office of Commonwealth's Attorney, which gave to me the opportunity to know the splendid citizenship of our district. I assure you that I shall always treasure the memory of your hearty support and so conduct myself, and the duties of this important office, as to cause no one, who has ever been my friend, to regret jheir kind expressions of confiSincerely yours, dence in me. J. R. Layman. nt His Home In Yelvington- - Was Of Breckenridge County Mr. Harvey S. English A Well Known And Aged Farmer-Funeral Dies. No Longer The Proper Greeting. Of Breckenridge Deliver TobacSum- Saturday. well-kno- moned broke. Harvey S. At His Home At Pem- Evanston, Illinois, Home Of Correct English, Disapproves Of co Here Yesterday Crop. Popular Waggoner Brothers Have Big may-hav- H. F Baker, one of the ojdest inhabitants of Yelvington, and a and respected citizen, died Tuesdaj night of cancer, with which he had been troubled for many years. Mr Baker was seventy two years o'd He was h farmer during his active life, but retired about-- year ago. He Is survived by his wife and seven children, the latter being W.lliam Baker, of Clovjrport; Sam Bake", of Josh Baker, of Id ho; Hollls Baker, of Yelvington; Mrs. AWy Uiy, Fordsville; Ms. Cora Mercer. Ujonla. Funeral services will take place at 10 o'clock this morning from the residence, services by Rev. Tally. The remains will be taken to Iron Ore Hill cemeteay for rurlal. Oweusboro Mea The Word. EnclNh 71, prominent farmer of Pembroke, Christian county, died yesterday of grippe and apoplexy. He was the only brother of Mr. Wood English, of this city, and the latter was sumifloned to his bedside early yesterday morning by news of his critical Illness. Mr. English whs born in this county, and lemoved to Breckenridge at an early age, where he resided .many years. He was one of the finest gentlemen In the state, and enjoyed the unbounded esteem of all who knew him Four children survive hlui. The burial takes j.lace near his home. Elizabethtown News. Wife of Evanston, 111., Feb. 11 Many residents of Evanston have placed the stamp of disapproval on the word "hello" as a salutation over the telephone. Girls in the telephone exchange siy that the word is considered "vulgar." "Good morning," "good afternoon" or "good evening" have taken the place of the shorter and handier word as a form of greeting. "It is seldom that I hear n 'hello' any more," said a girl in the telephone manager's office last night, "In the course of the day I call the homes of many society womeu, and in almost every Instance I am answered with the greeting, 'Good afternoon' or 'How do you doV" ssenger. Waggoner Brothers delivered half of their tobacco crop yesterday. They will have 12.000 pounds. They are (he sons of L: L. Waggoner, Judge of Breckenridge county, and are prosperous young men. Mr. Allen Waggoner was in the News ollice yesterday. He says his father gives them all they muke which is enough to fill three largo pocket-boofrom one year to the next. They are always prompt to pay their bills and do it cheerfully. The Waggoner place contains 4OO acres. They raised corn and wheat and put in fourteen acres of tobacco last year. Waggoner Urothers have their rubber tire rigs and know what a good time is as well as hard Work. ks fJUDGE w. s. JGHELF DEAD ,, , head of fine cattle fed by the Lyddan Bros, and W. M. Kendall, of Webster. The sale was made to H. H. Norton, the local home dealer, and the price was 5 to 7 cents. The deal will run tltn 'A above f 15,000, and both the buyer and sellers are well pleased with' their profllfFor Four -- Years, And its. The best customer is the well Death Followed Apoplectic pleased customer and the one that generally stays. Mr. Norton has been Stroke Other Judges Held buying cattle of these men for years. His Court.- FIFTY-FOU- R How the 'New Nickel Will Look. YEARS OLD The new nickel soon to take the place of the Goddess of Liberty nickel, which lias been In use for many years, will have the American bison on one side and on the other the American Indian. There will be no "V." Instead will be the bison, under which appears the words "five cents" and ''E Plurlbus Unum." In design It will be truly American. It was designed by James E. Fraser of New York. The nickels will be put In circulation at once and the mint in Philadelphia has began the stamping out of the coins at tho rate of 120 a minute. E'town News. " - IWAS Elizabethtown, Ky., Feb. 5. Judge Weed S. Chelf died at his home here ais morning, following a stroke of ap- Jonlexy, which he suffered on Monday. Judge Chelf has been ill for the past ffour years, during which time he has eeu unable to occupy his place on the inch as circuit judge. f A nnmViAr tf 4iw1rrA f fk trict have held his court, being des ignated by the governor. Judge Chelf was born In Green coun ly 51 years ago and was the son of the ite Judge William Chelf. He prac- Bed law at Los Angeles, California, tl&r several years, returning to Ken- :ky in I89I. He was elected com- Little Boy Dies. lwcalth's attorney for the Nine isUenth judicial district, and in 1q03 was Little Delmar Burnett died February elected circuit judge, and reelected to 3, of pneumonia. He was the only the same office in 1009. Judge Chelf Is child of Mr, and Mrs. Jesse Burnett. survived by six sons and two daughters. He was two ysars old. "Weep not, dear parents, tie has, Big Sale of Cattle. reached the golden shore; One of the biggest deals ever pulled Crossed the river cold and deep, angels off in this county was la the sale of 200 bore him safely ore." ; ,. be spread upon the order phine Turk Baker, is a great inspira- book of the Hardin Circuit Court, and After an illness of two weeks Mrs. tion to the cultured people of this city. that a copy be furnished to his family Yesterday Bond Brcs , of Elizabeth-town- , Mary Randolph Foote; wife of Dr. W. and to each paper published in this Ky.,soId Hudson Bros., of Lou- G. Foote, pastor of the Methodist TemJudicial District. isville, three carloads of mules at an ple in Louisville, died Sunday morning. Resolutions On Death L. A. Faurest"! average of about $230 a head. The She leaves her husband and five chilG. K. Holbert Committee. Of Judge Chelf. dren. three loads contained sixty nvev head, J. R. Layman J and the total amount paid was over Can't Do Without The News. Resolutions adopted by the members $16,000. Farmers Home Journal. Card of Thanks. of the Elizabethtown Bar and the ofll clals of the Hardin Circuit Court. Mr. Ford Prominent. We want to thank all friends and Dear Mr Babbage: Enclosed find Whereas, It has pleased Almighty neighbors for their kindness during the $100. I want to renew my subscription God to remove from our midst our illness and death of our precious little A. Y. Ford, of Louisville, made the to your paper, I can't do without it. I boy. Mr. and Mrs. Haynes Trent, am, Yours truly, J. H. Hart, M. D., friend and associate, Weed S. Chelf, response to the address of welcome deKy. Judge of the Ninth Judicial District of livered to the First Laymen's Mis McDaniels, Ivy. Kentucky, who by his Honorable casionary Convention of Southern reer us a member of our profession tists In Chattanooga last week, Tobacco Growers to Meet. gained the confidence of the people of tween 750 and a 1000 delegates The next regular meeting of the this Judicial District, and was elected present. and. The Farmers Union will be held at Harned, Commonwealth's Attorney in 1892, and Ky., on the first Saturday in March. by his faithful and efficient services Tremendous Hog. Defunct locals are urged to send a In that capacity further endeared himTom Lyddan, of Webster, butchered delegate to this meeting, as an effort self to the people of this district, and a ,Duroo Jersey hog recently that will be made to reinstate them. Also was elevated by them to the high office The first parcels post zone is a circle weighed 815 pounds. Mr. Lyddan sajs steps will be taken to handle tobacco. drawn round Cloverport as a center, of Circuit Judge, which he has filled with a radius of 50 miles. he could have easily fed this hog 'to with honor to himself and satisfaction J. W. WILLIS, 1,000 pounds as it was that finished." Sec. and Treas. to his constituents during the past ten This zone is pretty thoroughly covyears: ered by The Breckenridge News. Be It resolved that we, the members Outside the City of Cloverport and ls of the Elizabethtown Bar and the within this zone The News enters over of the Hurdln Circuit Court, real fifteen hundred homes. ize in his death the loss of a steadfast A pound package may be sent by friend and a conscientious and able parcels post anywhere within this zone y Itobort Hrownlnif Hamilton In Kobruury Century Judge. for 5 cents. For each additional walked a mile with Pleasure, Be It further resolved, That we herepound add 1 cent. Thus au d She chattered the way, by express our deep appreciation of package may be scut by parcels ' But left me none the wiser his high character as a man, his worth post to any address within this first as a citizen and his faithfulness, integzone for 15 cents. For all she had to say. rity and ability as a public official, atImagine the possibilities for busi. tested by his long aud honorable recness by mail. walked a mile with Sorrow, ord In the discharge of public duties. Have you nnythiug to sell by parBe it further resolved, That we cels post? You can reach the buying And ne'er a word said she, to his family and relatives our public i the zone quickly, ecouoml-all- y But, oh, the things learned from her heartfelt sympathy in their bereave and successfully throtigk The When Sorrow walked with me. ment. Breckenridge News. Belt further vuolved, That these -- L V Bap-Be-we- re $16,000 Mule Deal. Prominent Evanston Is the home of the Correct Minister Dies in Louisville. Euglish magazine and its editor, Jose resolutions The Parcels Post Breckenridge News olll-cia- ALONG THE ROAD 11 eleven-poun- all I ex-to- I WORRYING Is No Use. Just Remember That the Worst Never Happens, Keep a Book of Worries and See How They Come Out. "The worries of today are the jokes of tomorrow. Look over your past life. "What nre the Incidents that you find funny now? Every one of them was a worry at the time It happened. You laugh as you look back at past worries. Well, why not laugh at the worries of today and tomorrow as well?" nsks a writer In the American Magazine. "Worry doesn't get you anything or anywhere. There's no use worrying about things that are past Whatever has happened is right or It woijld not have happened. The whole great universe is run in harmony. Don't be conceited enough to suppose that any thing you have done Is out of harmony with the universe. If it was the whole world would soon get out of kilter. "There's no use worrying, either, about what's going to happen. Nobody-knowthat. Remember, too, the worst never happens. And why worry now? You either can help or can't help what you are worrying about. If you can help it go ahead apd do it and stop worrying. If you can't help It what good does worrying'do?'1 "But,' you say, 'I just can't help worrying.' How absurd! Of course you can. Try this plan. Sit down calmly and ask yourself what is the very worst result that can come from your present trouble. Look it in the face boldly. Square your shoulders and say to yourself: 'Well, If that's all I can face that. Lots of worse things have happened to millions of other people and they have survived. I guess I can. ' "Most worries are over mere trifles. Probably George Washington's wife ued to worry when he got home late for dinner, but what difference does it make to either of them now? "Get a worry book Put down in it ou. today everything that, worries Look at it a week from today. How many of the th'ingsou are worrying about will happen? The longer you keep a worry book the shorter will grow the entries." s Mnttlnglv 90, Joseph Ballman 9O. Eugene Furrow 90. Donna Ross 9O, Robards 00. Sixth Year Fiwt honor, C. L. MorHonor pupils, Cletus Wilson gan 06 03, Chlora Seaton 05 Cotolena Yeager 9,), Anna Penncr O4, Helen Kingsbury 92, Selby McCracken 92, Harry Uerry 92, Sudle Mattlngly 9O, Joe Allen 9O. honor, Robert Fifth YearFirst Hamman 90. Honor pupils, Selma Sip pel 05, Gladys Hemphill 03, Cecil Hall 05, Elsie May 01, Kathleen Squires 01, Eh-nbe- th A Good Kidney Remedy GET THESE Money-makin- g Is Like a Good Friend to tell of the wonderful re suits I have received from your noted Swamp-Rooyears I am but of age, well and healthv there has been n time in my life that I was all run down and worn put. My kidneys were in a very bad condition and I suffered from lame back. I have tried other remedies but never gnt the results that I have received from Swamp-Roo- t and I honestly believe that I owe my life to Dr. Kilmer's I tell otiers that I could Swamp-Root- . not live without Swamp Root In the house, for when I feel tired and worn out and my back not feeling right, and I am feeling fine take Swamp-Roo- t in a few days. I heartily recommend Swamp-Roo- t the world over. Very truly yours, MRS. W. A. GRIFFIN, Tyler, Texas. 303 No Sprinff St., Sworn to and subscribed before mc, this the 20th day of April, I9I2 I wish t. fUty-clebt Secrets 3 WITH THE Dewey Hemphill 01, Alfred Wroe O4, Mike McCracken 98, Wllllom Rel'd 02. Fourth Year First honor, Viola Greenwell 08. Honor pupils, Eva Jollv 00, Mary Ethel Lasley 06, Jessie Hall 05, William May 9I, Herbert Wilson O4, Maud Miller 92, Eleanor Reid 02, Chas. Whitehead 02, Elsie McKaughan 02. Third Year First honor, Mary KeM 93, Honor pupils, Damon Lewis 06, Erne Orum 00, James Walker 06, Ralph Berry 05, Roscoe" Kinder 95, Winnie Buckby 05, Chas. FuirowQ3, Juanita Matheney 02, Chris Wilson 02, Augusta Robards 02, Mary Furrow 92. Second Year First honor, James Buckby and Anna Tatum 07. Honor pupils, Sarah Fallon DO, Dessie Brown 95, Ernestine Lewis 95, Yewell Robinson 05 Nanny Hall 03, Roland Robinson 03, Rosie Adams 92, Raymond Weizel 02, Juanita Yeager 02. First Year First honor, Samuel Conrad 05; Honor pupils, Mary Whitehead 01, Irene Penner 9I, Robert Oelzu 94, Josie Tabling 04, Annie May 94, Roy Tucker 91, James Whitehead 03, James Wilson 93, Paul Berry 02, John Cordrey 0a. Primary Year First honor. William Lincoln 06: Honor pupils, Truman Hlnton 05, Mary Perkins Oj, Marion Seaton 95, Virginia Adams 93, Odus Amos 91, Jesse RIcketts 00. ' VIOLIN I? x Farm Journal - 1 J. ninghamton, N. Dr. Kilmer & Co. Y. W. EEAIUD, Notary Public to make them so. Their potatoes arc larger, their milk tests higher, their hogs wcigli more, their fruit brings higher prices, because they read the Farm Journal. Do you know Peter Tumbledown, the old fellow who won't take the Farm Journal ? By showing Nobody can go on reading the Farm Journal how NOT to run a farm, Peter makes many prosperous. and being a Tumbledown too. Many have tried, but all have to quit one or the other. The Farm Journal is bright, brief, " boiled down," practical, full of gumption, cheer and sunshine. a favorite with busy women, full of life and fun for boys and It is strong on housekeeping and home-makingirls. It sparkles with" wit, and a happy, sunny spirit. Practical as a plow, readable as a novel. Clean and pure, not a line of fraudulent or nasty advertising. All its advertisers are guaranteed trustworthy. g, JOURNAL ("cream, not skim milk") is. the great little paper published for 36 years in Philadelphia by Wilmcr Atkinson. It is taken and read by more families than any other farm paper in the WORLD. Its four million readers (known as .. n ti A " II 1 U1K.S I tllC tin; .ntNiua jv.iwuj UU1 T?ll. miat !fn1l!n.nnt- unu nrrtrnrrttio irtin ' and they always say the Farm Journal uwuiii.iv helped people that grow, iutv-mu-l- il. T, this cock properly "Poultry Secret! (t tar;y fovlu and other Ucrtti far more important. ,',,.,, heldt Aoiu 4 J! 9 Letters to gives more for, the money and puts it in fewer words than any other farm paper. illustrated. FIVE years (60 issues) for $1.00 only. Less than 2 cents a month. 32 to 80 pages monthly, Ui lUltu-ytu- i INU Uiioycuij ii at aujr jnn-tduusuuuuiw The Farm Journal IWU-yc- u -. Will Do For You Prote What Swamp-Roo- t &. Co., Bingham Send to Dr. Kilmer ton, N. Y., for a sample bottle. It will convince anj one. You will also receive a booklet of valuable information, telling all about the kidneys and bladder. When writing, be sure to mention The Breckenridge News, Cloverport, Ky size Regular fifty cent and bottles for sale at all drug stores. one-dollar The Farm Journal Booklets have sold by hundreds of thousands, and have made a sensation by revealing the SECRETS OF MONEY-MAKIN- G People all over the in home industry. country are making money by their methods. POULTRY SECRETS is a collection of discoveries and methods of successful poiiltrymen. It gives Felch's famous more pullets mating chart, the Curtlss method of Betting than cotkerels. Dover's method of insuring fertility, and priceless secrets of breeding, feeding, how to produce winter eggs, etc. HORSE SECRETS exposes all the methods of "bish-oplng"plugging," cocaine and gasoline doping, and other tricks of "gyps" and swindlers, and enables any one to tell an unsound horse. Gives many valuable training secrets. of Prof. CORN SECRETS, the treat NEW hand-boo- k Iloldcn, the "Com King," shows how to get ten to twenty per ncre of corn, rich In protein and the best bushels more elements. Pictures make every process plain. EGO SECRETS tells how a family of six can make hens turn Its tabic scrap Into a dally supply of fresh eggs. If you have a backward, get tills booklet, learn bow to use up every scrap of the kitchen waste, and live better at less cost. one-ha- lf ," stock-feedin- g What Our Folks Say About F. ment out of It In one 5 ear than )ears," sas C. M. Persons. J. "I have had more help, encouragement anu enjoyI did out of my other papers in ten THIEF LEAVES FAKE WHISKY CHECK Burglar Breaks Glass In Saloon to Get Colored Water and Throws Admirer of Girl Also Promises to DeLoot fvvay. fray All Cost of Her Education. St Louis. Tho crash of breaking glass attracted patrolmen to the saNew York. The happiest girl In loon of Charles Croslck early In the Brooklyn is Miss Josephine Bandes, morning. A plate glass in front of the years old, Sho Is the proud place had been broken. But fourteen there was possessor of a check for $1,000, which no sign of a burglar. an admirer of her violin playing handThe police found a bottle In the halled to her after listening by chance to way. It was a quart bottle such as an air sho played in the rose room Is used to contain wrlsky. The oork of the Hotel Astor. was out and lay nearby. Part of the The girl violinist la a member of a contents had been spilled. The rest society, the purpose of which Is to reflected a nice, ruddy glow. Taking procure musical education for talent- it to tho saloon, the rollco asked Croed youngsters who have not means of slck If It was, his. their own sufficient to develop their "Yep; that's all the fellow took, talent. too," was the reply. "It's colored A young man who recently Inheritwater." ed a fortune overheard Miss Bandes The police imagined the look displaying and was so charmed by her gust on the face of tho burglar of when performance that ho made inquiries he sampled the whisky. about her, with the result that he drew the $1,000 chock and told the CHILD HEIR TO $12,000 child he would see personally that FIND expenses were paid so she had all Officers Learn Man Who Died Suppos the finest musical education edly Heirless Had Granddaughter. THE CAR TINK. Oh. wlu Is the man so little known, Who Kuarcls the life and flesh and bone Of htm who rides In the Pullman car; Golnij to plac.'H, near and fnr: The man whoso life Is novor shown In fiction, writing, verse, or "pome," Who Klidos thiouRh the night like a phantom thing. And, with hninmi'r nuri torch, makes the line? The Cur Tlnk. Oh. who Is the man with wrench and bar Who watches the trucks of the railroad, car; For rnught js the cnRlneor's watchful cur-whee- ls WINS $1,000 THE "BUTTER BOOK" tells how seven cows were record-breaker- made to produce half a ton of butter each cr year. (110 Get It, weed out jour pounds Is the average). An s. Ioor cows, and turn the good ones into is a revelation of the disSTRAWBERRY SECRETS coveries and methods of L. J. Farmer, the famous expert, in growing luscious fall strawberries almost until snow flies. How and when to plant, how to fertilize, how to remove the blossoms, bow to get three crops In two years, etc. supply fresh vegetables and fruit, how to cut down your grocery bills, keep a belter table, and get cash for your surplus. How to plant, cijltivalc, harvest and market. duck-Ur- m , " It is a queer little paper. I have sometimes read It through and thought I was done with It, then pick It up again and find something new to interest me," says Alfred Krogli. "Farm Journal is like a bit of sunshine in our home. It Is making a better class of people out of farmers. It was first sent me as a Christmas present, and I think it the choicest present I ever received," says P. R. Levallcy. "We have read your dear little paper for nearly 40 years. Now we don't live on the farm any more, yet I still have a hankering for the old paper. I feel that I belong to the; family, and every page Is as dearand familiar as the faces of old friends," says Mrs. B. W. Edwards. "I fear I neglect my business to read it. I wish it could be In the hands of every farmer in Virginia," says V. S. Cline. "I live in a town where the yard is only 15 x 18 feet, but I could not do without the Farm Journal," says Miss Sara Carpenter. "I get lots of hooks and papers, and put them aside for future reading. The only paper I seem to have in my hands all the time is Farm Journal. I can't finish reading it. Can t you make it less interesting, so I can have a chance at my other papers? " writes John Swail. Farm Journal for comfort, next to the Bible," says Mabel Dewitt. "If I am lonesome, down-hearte- d, or tired, I go to ' .GARDEN GOLD shows how to make your backyard DUCr DOLLARS tells how the great Weber lings. 1 $3 a ll Louisville and livening rusi Breckenridge News ,.... j .... Honor Roll of the Clover-po- rt City Schools For the Fifth Month. First honor, Eula Honor pupils, Eldred 95. Uabbage 92, Rosa Newton 92. Eleventh Year First honor, Gertru p Gregory 94. Honor pupils, Frances Sawyer 93. Isabel Burn 92, Mabel Mca Cracken 9I, Uyron Whitehead 91, Perkins 9O Ninth Year First honor,' Fred Adams 97. Honor pupils, Earl Bonier 96, Mary Owen Oelzu 96, Raphael Lewis 91, Virginia Perkins 9O, Gency Wills 90. Tenth Year First honor. Rosa 96. Honor pupils, Willie Seaton 96, Tula Uabbage 911, James Fitch 91, Jessie Hemphill 91, Joseph Ross 01, Efiie Robinson 9O Eighth Year First honor, Walter Hawkins 9li. Honor pupils, Mary Kinder 91. Grace Pauley 91, Forest Weath-erhoTwelfth Year Usr-thSip-pi- e lt TURKEY SECRETS discloses fully the methods of who supHorace Vose, the famous Rhode Island "turkey-man,- " plies the White House Thanksgiving turkes. It tells how to for the young, to premate, to set eggs, to hatch, to feed and care turkey-rancPA . vent sickness, to fatten, and how to make a gives the methods by The MILLION EGG-FARwhich M. Foster made over $18,000 a year, mainly from h M near Boston makes even- year DO cents each on 40,000 duckTells whv ducks pay them better than chickens, and just HOW they do evej thing. that makes It a splendid cure for the "blues." When coming home tired in mind and body, I sit down and read It, and It seems to gie me new inspiration lor lite," writes G. E. Halderman. who loves a joke. We "We have a brother-in-lalive In Greater New York, and consider ourselves quite citified, so when he sent us the Farm Journal as a New Year's gilt we nearly died laughing' 'How to raise hogs' we who only use bacon In ghss Jars I 'Mow to keep cows clean' when we use condensed 'How to plant onions' when v,e milk even for rice pudding! I never plant amthing more fragrant than lilies of the galley. a to look accepted the gilt with thanks, lor we are too gilt horse In the mouth. Soon my eje was caught by a beautiful poem. I began to read It, then when I wanted the Farm Journal I found my husband deeply Interested in an article. Then my oldest son began to ask, 'Has the Farm Journal come yet?' He is a jeweler, and hasn't much time for literature; but wefiud so much interest and uplift In this fine paper that we appreciate our New Year's'gift more and more," writes Ella B. Burkman. It w well-bre- d "Farm Journal has a cheerful vein running through should learn about the Kancoca3 cecs. All Unit," and how' Foster FEEDS hens to produce such quantities of eggs, especially in winter. chicken-raiser- s SELF-TAUGH- and consider them worth Seciets' and 'Poultry Secrets,' "I received 'Corntheir" weight In gold," says W. G. Newall. "What your Euc Book tells would take a beginner "Duck Dollars-!-; years to learn," saj s Roy Clianey. says DRESSMAKING T eye, 91 Stvcuih Year First honor, May Dee Chapiu Honor pupils, Margaret Walker 9'i, Celestine O'Oonnell 91, Ganill Mode 01, Eva Wtoe 9O, Agnetii 9- For naught Is the semaphore, standing by. If 1 flnngo Is sharp and from the wheel Is lorn sags or a draw-ba- r Or a hrukc-ben- m worn, Who puts n gasket on a leaky hose goes 11 round And In groaseStalned Plot!)iM Gladys Pontlac, 111. Warren will receive tho J12.00O estate of her grandfather, William Warren of EsBex, to the exclusion of Mr. Warren's brothers and sisters, slnco tho child has been proved by the courts to bo his only, direct heir. At tho time of Warren's death all tho known members of his family were .deceased and his brothers proceeded to udminlster his estate. A friend of the family heard indirectly that a child had been born to Warren's daughter at Pueblo. Colo., and notified tho probation officer nt Kankakee, who began an Investigation The child was located in the home of a family at Lyons Nob Five-year-ol- d intelligent woman can design and make her own clothes, in the height of fashion. The author has done it since she was a girl. She liow has a successful dressmaking establishment and a Illustrated with diagrams. school ol dressmaking of SHALL I FARM? is a clear, impartial statementwho both advantages and drawbacks of farming, to help those have to decide this important question. It warns vou of dangers, swindles, and mistakes, tells how to start, equipment needed, its cost, chances of success, how to get government aid, etc. These booklets are 6x9 inches, and profusely illustrated. shows how any F. M. the best book I ever had on duck-ralslug- ," Warnocle. Egg-Boo- , information as the double the price," says V. W. Mansfield. C. P. Shirey. as much "If vour other booklets I contain consider themvaluable cheap at would "I think your Egg-Boo- k is a wonder," ear's says A reminders and T. II. Potter. Everv issue has 'The Farm Journal beats them all.subscription," writes ideas wortii a Farm Journal FOUR full years, with any one ofthese booklets . LfL DQIU (nv. IUI p l.UU The Booklet! arc NOT told tcpiratelr onlj vritk Farm Jounul Be sure to say WHICH bookltt you want. and it took- a whole column to tell what Farm Journal tells In one tiaragrapli." says N. ftl. uiauwin. "It out-li- t to be in ewry home where1 there is a cuick, a :hl!d, a cow, a cherry, or a cucumber," says I.D. Bordus. WASHINGTON SQUARE, PHILADELPHIA. "One vear aso I took another agricultural paper, WILMER ATKINSON COMPANY. PUBLISHERS FARM JOURNAL. WOMAN On FAINTS SAVING DOG Special Combination Of f erij The Bre.ckenridge News 1 year and The Farm Journal 5 years both for $1.25, or The News 1 year, Farm Journal 4 years with any one of the Farm Journal Booklets for $1.25. Send your subscrip tions to of T "" " '"' nl 1" lal " The Car Tlnk. Oh, who Is the man. so big and strong, Thnt Kets nil the blame If things go It is the Odd Man Who Doesn't Save That man who doesn't think of saving something for old age and the "rainy day," is an odd person. There are lots of men who want to sae something but are careless aliout it, or negligent, or think they are not making enough. Every man should adjust his expenses and spending, so that he can' save ,a little something. It is sometimes a hard fight against THAT DESIRE TO Sl'END. hut ou can't mii miles you make the fight. It i our business to help you make it, and we can if you uillletUM. Begin to save a little; dejioi.it it in THE FARMERS BANK. You will then have- begun right. - Don't be llic Odd Man The Farmers Bank, Ky. L Hardinsburg, Hardly had alio made tho request than sho collapsed. Tho ambulance GOSPEL was summoned and tho aged woman, WOULD ADVERTISE before being tenderly lifted Into the Gt. Paul Divine Believes In the Use vehicle, pleaded with tears that her dog should not bo destroyed. of Space Next' to Brewery Ads. Mrs. McEnroy was found to bo In a critical condition In 4lie hospital. Her "Active competition against the principal worry was over tho dog. lures of the theaters and other amusement places must bo made by comModest Railroad Man. peting with them in their representaThe most modest railroad president tions to the public." said Rev. Thomas In America haB his ofllco In Now York A. McCurdy, while advocating newscity. Ho Is the head of a great sypaper advertising for churches In' St. stemone of the oldest in tho country. Paul. Minn., recently. None but his close associates know Tho occasion was a meeting for tho now much good ho does by stealth purposo of considering a merger of ScoreB of young men have been helped publicity interests of St. Paul church- by him personally, and mauy of tho es. Rev. McCurdy urged that the remarkable things that have been Tho Monk I think I would l(lko this churches purchaso advertising spaco done in tho iiamo of tho road toward In the nowspnpora adjacent to that uplifting its thousands of employes profession Immensely If only the exhold by tho theaters and other amuse- have been of his devising. But it la a ecution of my accompanist was not ment advertisers. standing rule throughout tho entire so execrable Answering tho criticism of a mem- system that the namo of this presiWarm Coats. ber who wan opposed to church adver- dent shall not bo mentioned In conTho indications are that velvet tising, the speaker said: nection with anything ho does. In his "You're after the dovll. Then why olllclal correspondence he novor uses plush and' velour aro going to be This hesitate about fighting him. I ran an the personal pronoun "I." Now and popular this winter. women will be news for tho who desire for a year next to a then Jio says "we," but oven that Is advertisement theatrical 'ad.' and obtained results. rare. This man shun8 famo as a coun- a nice, warm coat and do not care to wear tho really heavy fur garments If tho cholco of Bpaco lies between try bdy would" poison Ivy. Yet, despite 'ads.' and a his modesty, ho has won dno of the which have been uned for tho last few a page of miscellaneous page of brewery 'ads.' the churches highest places In railroad empire years. Ob, yes, his name Is should tako. the latter and bo pleased rulershlp New York Press, with tho advantage gaVuod." Subscribe Right Now. 1 wol-com- around with a humNew York. Despite the fact that ble aJr In nil kinds of weather, both bad and she was nearly starved and had to bey fair? taken to a hosplral, Mrs. Mary McEn-roWho gets orders from the Doss Mechanic of 1G0 Jersey streot, Patorson, N. ' down J., walked a mile to the dog pqund And oboys them nil without a frown? Wlin gets all the curses, Jibes, and kicks with her aged dog. a family pet for When u Journal's hot or a knuckle sticks? years, and asked that It be given care The Cur Tlnk. no longer could provide for It Allen L. Hughes In Los Angeles Times. as sho Who always goes . wrong? Way to Hospital She Collapses While Begging That Her Pet Receive Kindly Attention. THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS, MONK AS A CRITIC Cloverport, K H. E. ROYALTY PERMANENT Hardinsburg, ::: DENTIST Kentucky Cumb. Phone 18. Residence Shellman House Office Over Farmers Bank They bring quick results! . Try a News Want Ad. ) Pictorial Review For February A Pleasing nurnhor of )NEW SPRING FASHIONS g Special Artioles, Fancy Work, and Household Departments. Fiction, Editorial,, Art and Music. Homo-Makin- o Pages For Younger Readers Everything that's good to read PICTORIAL REVIEW L0DIBURGNEW8 Hugh Hardosty Has Eyo Opera- LOT AS BIG AS A if Dis- - fol q1cioeczzzioi This llci3llcrzzoc1fErz3or- - . I1o1cioe3o1 '!; r such values ale Comes but a Interest- Tabulation in New York ted OnTwenty-fou- r closes Odd Corner. ing Personals About People You Know. tti Once in Year IBACOHasffl INCORPORATED Never such a variety Never Has a Frontage on One Street of One Foot Four Inches, on Another of Miss Emma Barr, of Rhodelin, wni One Foot Two Inches and tne guest of her uncle, Ed Kroush, last Back of One Foot. week. Miss Velma Bruner, of Frymire, was New York. As a result of tho tabu$ visiting Mrs Ed Kroush Inst week. lation of tho city's most unusual pieces Jas. Watllngton was visiting friends of property, what Is probably tho most freakish bit of real estate In the in Stephensport last Saturday. world has Just been dlscpvered hero Miss Myrtle Deacon has cone td II In tho slmpo of a corner plot In the Mo , to be the guest of her bister, lower part of the city where corners Mrs Sallle Collin . are generally sold nt hundreds of If not millions, of dollars. Mr. and Mrs. Allen Bandy are in Tho. corner In question, however, Is Owensboro this week the guests of Mrs valued nt only $G0. The low valuaBandy's sister, Mrs. Ed Robertson. tion is partly explained by Its size, or, Mrs. Blanch Lewis, of Amnions, was rather, lack of size, sinco It Is believed visiting Mrs. Ida Nottingham, of Lodi-burto bo tho smallest corner lot in tho and Mrs. Mary Dieckman, of world, and on this to a great extent depends its clnlm to freaklshness. Mystic last week. A derby hat would almost cover the Mr and Mrs. Chas. Avitt and Mr property in question, which Is so small ayflg Mrs. John Avitt, of Raymond, were a baby could not stand on It with jAests of Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Payne that encroaching on city property. It out last Sunday. would bo lmposslblo to erect nny sort Odes Severs, of 1'rymire, was the of, a structure on It, and yet It Is a corner and is taxed by the city as guest of Miss Velma Bruner Sunday. such. Jako Miller and sister, Miss Kitty, According to tho records of the tax and Clyde Gibson wre in Irviugton department, this tiny property has a .Snturday. frontage on ono street of one foot and Roscoe Keys was the guest of Miss four Inches, on tho other of ono foot and two inches mid a rear line of Just Eula Adkisson, of Rhodulia, Sunday. ono loot. Mr, and Mrs. Chas. Payne visited Tho mite of. land, which Is within Mr. and Mrs. Nat Watlington, of Har- - half a mllo of tho center of tho world's dinsburg, last Monday. greatest financial district, is what was street "" John Logsdou has bought the Joe loft as tho result of city. extensions put through by the Jarrett farm lying on Sinking creek. A search of the records of tho tax thou-Baudg, ANNOUNCING OUR ANNUAL OF FEBRUARY SALE White Goods, Linens, Towels, Crashes, Domestics, Napkins, Sheets, Spreads and Pillow Cases All 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 lor Spring 1913 Anticipate Your Needs During This Sj.Ic It will be an Investment to do so. RATINES Untinciirc expected to be largely used this spring for waists nnd dresses. In this sale we will show the new fashion ideas brought out in both plain nnd fancy weaves at prices that will range OC from 85c on down gradually to yard Lull FLAXONS Fancy figured and check offtcts; always sell at 25c, this sale a yard VOILES Chiffon Voiles; a ery fine quality will be ofiered in this sale nt a yard...' m 19c PIQUES Wide and narrow wale; values up to 50c, special during this sale nt a yard 25c white goods Such as fancy Marquisettes satin stripe waistings, FAN.CY open effects, dotted and fancy values up to 20c, ard Swisses; 15c LUNA LAWNS These goods nre sheer and beautiful; prices range a yard 45c, 25c", 19c and VOILES at per yard. I'l.iin; o inches wide, priced extremely low 10c CHECK DIMITIES Suitable for babv dresses, corset coers, etc. special at a yard VOILES 5c Plain; look like 50c goods; during this sale the price a yard will be PLAIN FLAXON 25c yard lJor waists, Uabies' and Children's 35c, 29c, 25c dres.o, 19c Long Cloths and other Table Linens, Napkins - White Goods and Crashes -- Towels of all Kind Bleached Bath Towels Not less than 500 dozen divided into four price lots, each lot representing distinct bargains. 15c -- Conslderatian $600. Mr.tand Mrs. F. M. Basham have left Lodiburg and returned to their placo near Union Star. Julius Dutschke, of Holt, was visiting his niece, Mrs. Ida Nottingham, last Sunday. Mrs. Proctor Knott, of New Madred, Mo., came in last Friday to join hr husband. Roy Bassett, of Union Star, visited friends and relatives at West Point last week. T Miss Eroiree Bandy is onljr. Spires, of Mooleyville.took Hugh wajdesty to Louisville hist week to loJe an operation performed on his W s- - jmal at Stephensport. attend'ng the not far from this corner Is another which Is probably the second smallest and cheapest In tho city. This chip of land is hardly noticeably to the passer-by- , but It Is valued for tax purposes at ?100, and has the distinction of being tho only corner at that price in the city. Directly across from this corner is another, on which Is located what Is probably the smallest building in the city, built on a lot 11 by 14 feet and capable of holding only two persons. The smallest house "In the city, as revealed by recent research, Is three feet six Inches wide, and twenty-twfeet long and two stories high, while the narrowest frontage Is that of a downtown strip which, while It is 94 feet deep, is on.ly two Inches wide. o department has revealed tho fact that Longcloth Soft finish; price of 10 yard piece at the special 69c Table Damask Bleached; beautiful designs, 64 inches wide 50c value, yard Longcloth for.. Fine quality, soft finish; 12 35c 19c bleached heavy warp Bath Towels 1 Op U ynrd piece 85c Table Damask value Bleached; a remarkable price a yard Longcloth Very fine soft finish; an extra value; price piece at the special sale price 20c Bleached Bath Towels large size '.... 1 I 9'p Z2I1 $1.00 $1.39 $1.75 $2.25 5c I Table Damask All linen; bleached; quality, yard 72 Hemmed Bath Towels; extra large size each Double Warp Bath Towels hemmed, large size, each Longcloth wide; worth J1.75 12 inches wide; !!:. 69c Q7n mi yards to the piece; Table Damask All linen table damask; 51.50 value, Birdseye Towels 72 Nainsook Plain English Nainsook; 12 yds to piece would be cheap nt2.25; special at jard inches wide, Napkins to match at dozen $3.00 J lit For Barbers, Dentists and Doctors' use, price per dozen Nainsook Finer qualities English Nainsook will be shown at per piece, $3.00, $2.50 and Table Damask Very fine; grass bleached, 72 inches wide values up to 3.00 yard; sale price yard.. Napkins to match nt dozen Hemstitched Muck Towels Fancy red border; sale price.51.10 a doen 1 ftp M QQ 4? 1 $4.50 .00 Muck Towels Large size; 10c value, specially priced at each I J prn, to the wife of Emmett Chism .fadiruary 4. a bov. tb Robertson, of Tuscola, 111 , who been visiting his father and other relatives here for the past month, returned home last Monday. Misses Statira Argabrlght and Fannie Swink have gone to Kings Mill, Ohio, where they have a position. Mrs. Condor, who hus been visiting hher daughter, Mrs. Ellen Harshfield, of Louisville, returned home last Sntur- - DlflGE OF THE TRAINS. The miles of tho night AVe have paved with light To guard the flight Of the whirring wheel; And we ride by day On a warded way In the arbor gray Of our throbbing steel. In our thundering race Wo have conquered space. And the coasts embrace By our blinding speed; And Time tarns back On our tingling track, While the steam whips cracks On the metal steed. In our smoke-breat- h swirled We have changed a world Its riches whirled And To the hand of Man, With the might of God In the piston rod And the llanges shod For a holy plan. We were fed and freed For the goodly deed Till the chill of greed To tho Man-min- d came Till the gold wo gave Made a gleaming pavo grave To tho wreck-pile- d And the "pyred flame. Now It's haste, more haste, Through the town and the waste, And our flight is paced By the Death-win- d cold; And it's pay, moro pay, gray For our masters And the demons gay When tho knells are tolled. . India Linon 8ijc quality; Five Thousand Yards to sell at a yard Napkins Union and all linen; bleached and siher bleached, val. up to $1.50 doz.; for a dozen size; values up to $2.25 P ip O20 95c Linen Huck Towels India Linon Fine Kg) ptian thread; 40 inches wide, value, 3,000 yards to sell nt a yard 15c Iflp Napkins Uu Large dinner dozen deh, sale price 51.65 dozen, each heavy weight; white or with red bor- - 1C. I uu 1 Mercerized Batiste 45 inches wide; not more than one dress pattern to a customer1; special a jard $1.65 $2.90 15 Linen Towels With damask ot dotted red border, dozen, each 2.co Ofln tOb 1 Napkins Double damask; beautiful patterns, val ues to 54.00, dozen..., On Ou Persian Lawns & French Batiste Huck Towels each fdu. Flake Attr, of Irvington, is the guest of friend here this week, Grayson Payne was in Hnrdinsbnrg last Saturday. Fine sheer qualities worth up to 35c, 45 in- dies wide, choice during this sale at a yard Crash Toweling I Uj En Sie 22v.(4 inches ;sale price i .50 doen 1 IJu O3U En Linen Sheetings, Etc. Linen Sheeting value, a 36 90 inches wide; Bleached or brown twill toweling limit .. yards at a yard yip Huck Towels Would sell readily at dozen; each i2Jc; tlrisV.ile 90c Barnesley Crash All linen; heavy quality, bleached fancy border, yard with ..." Qip jard ery fine quality, .". $1.00 liP lull .. 25c Qn Scrub Cloths 100 dozen to sell in this sale at each 4C 4 $3.50 Louisville Evening Post and Breckenridjje News one year $3.50. Linen Cambric inches wide; shrunk ready for the needle, 39c value, yard HOE KILLS Irate FLEEING Crash yard All linen; double warp; extra special at a Knit Wash Cloths 12JC With loop hangers, a HOC 5c cloth .. IP. WOMAN SICK d LOVE 30E BANDIT MAN HOE m HOE m 62 WANTS BRIDE OF 18 tho Cuniheiluiul Telephone for him. Ho will reply: 1 Sells my products Protects the homo ' 2 Gets tho best prices 5 Helps the . 3 Urinrs . o Jncieiw s piolits 7 Pays for ihelf over and ovei Sovon cardinal lcn.sons uhy YOU ehoulri he inteicstul and bond today for booklet. "For infoimation call Manuj.'er v 1 FOURTEEN YEARS Restored to Health by lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound. pkhnrt, Ind. : "I suffered for four teen years irom organic inflammation, female weakness, ' ii ' i'i pain and irregularities. Tho pains in my sides were injjrv creased by walking or standing on my feet and I had such nwful bearing down feelings, was depressed in spirits and became thin and palo with dull.heavy eyes. I had six doc tors from whom I received only temporary relief. I decided to givo Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetablo Compound a fair p trial and also tho Sanative Wash. I have h rtiow used tho remedies for four months and cannot express my thanks for what I hov liavn nnnn for ma "If these lines will bo of nny benefit you have my permission to publish them." Mrs. Sadhj Williams, 455 Jamcd Street, Elkhart, Indiana. Lvdia E. Pinkham'a Vegetablo Com- ipound.mado from native roots andherbs, contains no narcotic or nartmui drugs, holds tho record of being the Mid most successful remedy for female ills we know of, and thousands of voluntary testimonials on file in the Pinkham laboratory at Lynn, Mass., seem to prove this fact fJk , Husband Shoots Man After Writes to English Home Saying That Chasing Him Across State He Needs a Young Wffe to Share of Texas. His Evening of Life. London. Stating that up to the present ho had been at sea, and so "had not required a wife," a letter seaman. from a Richard McAdoy, was read tho other day at a meeting of the Woolwich board of guardians. "Uut now I do," tho letter continued, "and I am writing to you to let mo have ono from tho school." McAdoy "wns formerly an lnmato of tho Sutton poor-laschools. Flnesfce. , ask ine farmer WhoHas iUOne wordois wlmt hou-owi- fo ; . By the might of Man-B- ut, still, and still, We carry and kill By the miser's will And the despot's plan. Chester Ferklns In Chicago American. God gave us birth For the boon of Earth, And we prove our worth sif) !, FOUND TO 'DO GOOD WORK Rail Bars of Approved Type Give Satisfaction and Are Said to Save Much Labor. The rail bar shown In the skotch has been found to work effectively and to save much labor as well, says Railway Ago Gazette. It is made In three types, as shown. Tho bar at the The Three Types of Ban In Use on Ralls, Showing Their Application In Each Case. left la used to force the rail Into place against the spikes when renowlng a rail. The form in the center Is used to hold tho rail to gauge where tlo plates are being applied or where there are no spikes in the tires, while you have tho slightest doubt the one at tho right Is employed to TLvdlw, ruikitttm'M "Votreta- position ConiDoiiml will keln YoiMvrito draw the anglo bars into be easily In order LivdlaE.PliikhamMetllcineCo. applied. that tho bolts may (confidential) Lynn, Mass., for ad- he opened, Vice. Your letter-wil- l to-da- y I. by a woman, read and answeredconfidence. iNews and Herald and bold iu strict , 1 Yar $3.01 Senator Cummins, discussing a campaign victory, said with a smllo: Chenille-DotteVeilings. "It wa8 won by finesse. Tho flnesso Many varieties of veilings were In displayed in it reminds mo of a Conevidence at tho Now York Horse show, cord banquet. says tho Dry Goods Economist, but '"Why is it that you fellows nre chenille-dottenovelties were perhaps omitting wine from your banquet thla In tho lead. Dainty spring designs, year?" ono Concord man asked anothoutlined In miniature chenille- dots or er. decorated In some odd fashion, were "'So as to mako suro of tho especially prominent. Tho part which of the Al after dinner speaker chenille-dotteveilings played at this of the country,' was tho reply. 'Wa fashlonablb gathering will no doubt havo Invited them, and they won't bo Influential in boosting the already daro ,to stay away.' fair demand for chonlllo dots la local '"Why not?' retail stores. Th6 country at largo "Tor the reason that if they did has bought conservatively of these peoplo would say it was because therq novelties, and In the majority of In- waa no wine, you know.'" stances has done well with them. Something Like a Feast. Gathered Muff. Kabylo tribesmen of the Sebt region The huge granny muff made ot gathMorocco, Africa, a few dayB ago, ered and cordod silk, velvet, brocado in chiffon is very fashionable this sea celebrated tho extinction of the "blood ,or son. Jt is besides quite simple to debts," which have for centuries sanguinary make, looks much more chlo than a caused by a great conflicts botwoen them, festival at which muff of poor imitation fur. Dlue and per head was consumed, rod shot tafreta Is used for a pretty halt a sheep guest further accounting for model. Two thickness of wadding: each three pounds of boiled rlco, ono pound form the lining on to which the silk Is gathered and divided Into sections of chocolate, and one dozen bundles ot with piping cords. Wide frills of the red pepper. silk finish off tke aauJf oa either Read The Farm Journal Ad. side. d d Fort Worth. Tex. Fleeing with his wife and children to escapo the wrath of M. W. Mageo, A. C Lawhorn was Bhot nnd killed by him In the Texas Both & Pacific passenger Btatlon men camo from Palestine, Tex, whpre both ito ptomlnent. Mageo declare! Lawhorn had stolen his wife's love. Mageo had pursued Lawhorn from on tho PalPtUno. When arrested charge of murder ho declared: "Lawhorn forced 1110 Into this. Throe weoka ago ho shoved a gun In my faco and threatened me. I either had to kill him or bo a sheep." Cumberland Telephone & Telegraph (Incorporated.) Co. Better Subscribe for The News Right Now It's Your DUTY to Save! him to hae some money in the bank with which to combat reverses which might confront him. And it's easy to .stait a bank nccount with this strong, reliable institution. Stnrt, say. with Fhe Dollars; and after nfjnonth or twoof regularly putting aside a stated amount, you'll begin to think of how MUCH instead of how LITTLK, j ou can save each pay day. Make yourself a New Year's present by starting an account TODAY. Your money will enrn n liberal interest. - preg-enc- o It's KVKUY man's duty to hjmselfrind those dependent upon d 'il FIRST STATE BANK, :: Irvington, Ky. J. C. PAYNE, Cashier Breckenridge News and Louisville Daily Herald lYear$3 ;mi' j. THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS, JNO. I). BABBAGt. today. those of lie host humor ntd liiipto"t ihouprliU are popular the top. The world has a biir hoart nml i - lvo U Mnulily coming to Editor aHd Publisher bsucd Every Wednesday. Governor!. Crmrv h u Mm courteous and cay t.. ..ppnmHi mansion; gives you a hi-unv.-.- . o d mini; young in mntonor, cordial, yu. feci at honm in his l. miik mm and n patient hearing. 1 ;, m "io riace "Home Beautiful, f LiKe uume .- -U and ! The aeo in which wo live today, it is tho ambition of ovcry man to,mako EIGHT PAGES. CLOVERPORT, KY., WEDNESDAY, EEiJ. 12, "1913 Subscription price $1.00 a year in advance. each additional BUSINESS LOCALS 10c per line, and 5c for ' tho "If one keeps to the tiling he knows, and not trouble about mind tiling whi.'h htfcaiimit bo siiim uumt.ihc will lmvo the steadier for it and there N protit in tb-i- "Murk Twain. t Comfortable Substantial" WO ..I I'JUl UO WlinOlll. 'vriiMI If we men, . wl o .. ws hn i fellows could bo going to the inumuration. wuiicmhu monay, would resist the things that . ...s...iwt. muni' mnri! nf us noor j yi If you contemplate building you should go to tho e charged for at the rate of CARDS OF THANKS over five lines mil um un The world is enthiHiasiically kind to a sick man. and happy and lino. 10 conts per to tho unu who is healthy lino, money needs is more kindn ss OBITUARIES charged for at the rate of 5 cents per is uonuino kindne- -. prosperous. That in advance. is not correct please Wc add two more names to our list of announcements for jailor. Examine the label on your paper. If it , both loyal truo Democrats. They are Roe Hook and G. W. MilU-raotify us. will bo Thomas A. Edison's iccnt invention, the kinctophone, CONGRESSMAN JOHNSON SAVES THE STATES seen for tho first time in public in New York this week. MILLIONS. TWENTY-FIVE man who carries a full and complete lino of building material to mako your homo complete from cellar to roof. Patronize tho homo contractor; ho will advise you and give you tho most courteous treatmont A full and complete lino of (Lexington Herald.) Tho sympathy of the com nunity goes out to Mr. and Mrs. Committee, the Hon. Chairman of the District of Columbia irvington, in their crcat affliction. As District, is constantly making Hayncs Trent, of Ben Jolinton, of the Fourth Kentucky the appropriation lull be tmiyht tho charter and ordinances ,rood. His latest achievement was to cut from Every school child annually for interest on bonds issued by pay $'.100,000 Lumber, Windows, Doors, Brick, Mateiial for Concreting and Plastering, Roofing, Paints, Oils and Varnishes will be found with MARION WEATHERHOLT, General Contractor Cloverport, Kentucky a provision to of his own town found that ho the District some forty years ago. Uv. Johnson all interest bj w simply a guarantor of the bonds and that lho Govern-mcntlm- s THE NEGRO HI revenues it is reimbursable by the District out qf its on already pnid on this account $22,000 000 as mtcies that the provisions of l $15 000,000 of bonds. On a point of older ABROAD the temporary are not authorized by law, raised by Mr. Johnson, An appeal was occupant of the speaker's chair ruled in his favor. House, by a sub- All flau Moolinn nf Thfi Woman's taken and the ruling sustained, after a call of the to the people ... . tJ.,r nic o stantial majority. It is estimated that the total saving Missionary ouwuiy n will bo $25,000,000, a fact by Mr. Johnson's efforts of the states of Africa And The rate. which shows that he is earning bis salary at any of the several Colored People at Home. Mr Johnson has recently forced an in tbo District which resulted in the insurance companies operating many needed re- NOON AT LUNCHEON discovery of many illegal acts and the forcing of Gov-eminent lnis not yet taken up' work in Afrlcn, but is studying Its needs and hopes to si on. tin-bil- lllll: j -- ... Mrs. Wickllffe DeHaven, fourth of the Society, In charge of the Home department, spoke of home SUUiai 3CI 1 li mil. iwwni " "I II11SS1UI15, 'Khn tnhl nf the box scut to the moun tains last 'week that was Home Mis sion work. vice-preside- nt p F-s- i Fdym ?si ill lrw. nsm ,1. fSSaSpB&fWm Invi-Miirntio- in the DisThe Kentucky Congressman has made many enemies The Woman's Missionary Society of country will the Methodistchurch had a most interby his fearless stand for the law, but the rest of tho trict will show her esting all day meeting Monday. The love him for the enemies ho has made and Kentucky morning's urogram opened at 10:110 him. appreciation by the bestowal of yet higher honors upon and adjourned at the noon hour DOG PITCHED IN THE CREEK. in New York A palatial hospital for dumb animals will bo built of that city. Tho work begins by tbo Woman's League for Animals Saturday and the building will cost $50,000. All tho horses and pets treatment of poor owners will bo given a good medical and surgical from a house as the veterinarians can'give. Every kind of an animal their ailments at tho hospital. cat to an elephant will be treated for Creek Tho little dog which was thrown from the city bridge into Clover comfort great iubt for funy a smMl boy Friday would have found nu u.o uu.a water to a warm uuuiu. in being taken from tho icy lot in this city last fall could have thut fell in tho well on an open could have been had its life saved, no doubt, if the proper attention (riven it. No cures in Cloverport or uny small town for injuml animals, but kindness and thoughtfulnessot tho poor, dumb creatures will prevent trouble for them in the city and in the country. o'clock for luncn. Delicious luncheons were brought by the members and the time spent socially until one o'clock was most pleasant. The subject for the day was "Africa." A paper about the mission work in that field was read from Dr. who went to Africa twenty four years ago He was the llrst missionary to tiat country and he Is a Presbyterian Bishop. Dr. Ijambuth said these people are crvlnir for the Christian religion. They want white people nnd especially. people of their own rnce, to oring them the eospel. The Methodist church Lam-buth, they had known and accomplished with the colored people nt home. They told of accusing the colored people wrongfully and apologizing to them, also related stories of warm friendships with those who hud been servants in their families, and others gave accounts of giving them Bibles No report on local work has yet been mude. Local work is looking af er the im-.church and parsonage, also civic Mrs. V. G. Bubbage, movements, etc. the president, presided at the meeting. Nearly every one present took part In tne services. The Junior Division, the Baby Division and the Young People's Society were reported. All the members are being more thoroughly interin the mission ested and "formed Methodist church. The work of the subject of the March meeting will be: The Home." i "Woman In 1 Gvancrelization at home. Mrs. . Frank Fralze. Mrs. II V Duncan, Mrs. F.M Smith and others told of SocIhI bervice Social Seivlce U Christina work and m M mwmmEmfru IiMilrlrlff I f Mm 'A. "- -j 1v - W spent. 1912 IRVINGTON PUBLISHES REPORT. issue an itemized stateRECEIPTS: Tho town of Irvincrton publishes in this financial condition, showing receipts and disbursements of Halance cash on hand January 1st, 1912 ment of its ' does every dollar received and paid out. Every live city government Taxes collected during year this. It is a credit to tho officers, and shows they are not afraid to Collected from Sureties of h. II. Downs, Treasurer. and the public know how their money is being Pool Room Licenses let tihe T)..tn1in-o- l "'!rtlCl tax-paye- Disbarments Financial Statement of the Kcce.pts and Town oi Irvington, Ky. the year for $ , SAFE in Make your will NOW. Hring it to us; we will KEEP IT US Executors of your will. Vault, piake our Eire Proof, Burglar-proo- f the same Wc will attend to your business for you after you are dead, just to it for yourself while living, f If you have any knotty as you attended a Trust business problems, or wish to make an investment, we, being you. 1Come in and talk it over. Company, as well as a Hank, can help Your XJXZ. C4C7I LMM W' I I Let Our Bank be Your Bank THE IUNK OF HARDINSBURG & TRUST CO. "Total Resources, Including Trust Investments $600,000 00" I 1 Ky. Hardinsburg, I t 1 294 7 i,ioo 46 1 2b 75 00 30 00 IQ3fgiWMHHHi WWKkmBkm Bradley Martin died in London last Wednesday. lie was a. no table figure in society in America and Europe. Ho was a keen business man which can bo said of few men successful in society, and very probably would have made a millionaire of himself even had he not been born rich. While Mr. and Mrs. Martin were in Now York they gave balls and dinners that amazed tho world. In Europe their in. Mr. Martin was terests wore in hunting parties in tho deer forest-deors in lho hunting reason. Mrs. Martin's seventy-fiv.allowed to kill -iavorito sport was to drive a pair ot snow wimo niuies witn jhik noses which she and Mr. Martin bought in Egypt. The tenants at Himr mnneinn nt. Halmacan were devoted to Mr. Martin. lie was very charitable and quietly contributed largo sums to alleviate suffering and distress. A rich man's life is wonderfully interesting when tho good things of his life are known. e Soft Drink Licenses Moving Picture Licenses Optician's Licenses """ T : ' 80OO '. '' fi 2Q Rent Fines from Police Court TOTAL. """ ; ' '"-- ' 2 oo 42 ; DISBURSEMENTS: 52 00 PUBLIC SALE OFi HORSES (& MULES 1 ' .$i,66i 411 227 95 48 57 will offer for sale at my placo in Big Spring, on Work on streets Crushed Rock for Streets Freight on Rock Supplies for Street Work 30 96 Saturday, February At-10 22, 1913 00 10 20 a. m. the following horses and mules: 143 Stepping Stones at 40c each. Surveying Corporate Limits Toil c....1!.wt Cm- jM Oupi'liua iu. ; Work on Jail. - .. ag 50 3 00 3 2 00 .5 4 large, aged mules and fat 4 large, 4 to 6 years old mules, fat 2 fine, large mule mares I 3 Uallott Hooks, D. J. Roberts, living three miles north of Hardinsburg, tells us that he sold his Burloy tobacco, grown on threo acres of ground, for lands $432.92. Why would it not profit farmers in tho high-price- d in counties like Daviess, Henderson and tho Blue Grass, landsand soils from $100 to $300 per acre, to sell their tho price. Breckenridgo lands at buy Brcekonridgo county county lands with tho same treatment will grow as much corn, tobacco, wheat, orchards, or nearly anything else, as theso lands. high-priced one-tent- h high-priced where land Those Hardin county Democrats are a loyal sot of follows. They work together and pull together. Their loyalty to Judge Layman in his fight for the appointment of Circuit Judge won him tho place. Governor McCreary couldn't turn them down. Col. Claude Mercer made a wonderful light. Ho had only tho support of his own county bar and not a man on the ground to say a word in his bohalf, but ho hours. Ho cerbold tho appointment; in tho balance for twenty-fo- ur tainly stood very near to tho Governor. election fortifying Franchises, County Court Clerk Photographs of Streets for Circuit Court. . Furniture, Coal, Etc., for City Hall Overcharged Taxes returned Taking Census of Town Blank Books, Records, Stationery, Etc.... Rents Coal. Groceries. Etc., for Charity., Making Settlements with Officers Copying nml Publishing Town Ordinances Tax Collector's Commissions Town Mnrshal for Feeding Prisoners Town Marshal for Serving Notices Hoard of Supervisors Saluries Clerk's Salary, 18 meetings nt $2.00 191 1 00 45 00 16 145 o 29 3 5 75 family driving and work horses fine young saddle horses and mares Terms:-- 6 months time with note bearing per cent interest with approved security. 6 00 p. W. HENRY, Auctioneer Ben S. Clarkson 1658 ' . '. J7 10 00 115 72 21 00 .' " , Marshal's Salary Assessor's Salary Street Superintendent's Salary Balance Cash on Hand January 1, 1913 3 25 16 00 ' 36 96 00 32" 5o WANTED 200 stock hogs weighing from 50 to 100 pounds. Write or phone us :.?. ? 31 25 1,565 88 95 5 '4 Judge Henry Dollaven Moorman has nothing to bo sorry for his defeat. Ho had tho endorsement of his county, Grayson, Ilnrdin and Meade, for Commonwealth's Attornoy, and they will stand by him in tho linal election. ''661 42 TOTAL may be had on application Itemized stnteniemt of any item of Disbursements Respectfully, to the Clerk. LOUIS II. JOLLY, Clerk in Town of Irvington at Hardinsburg. buy. BEARD BROS., We will- - come and City Property i High Street Home fur-nac- o, 2 floors 40x40; HOUSE AND LOT 80x200; building Tho Breckenridgo News has nuido arrangements with tho best of baseraont, natural gas, hot water bath, laundry, toilet, all farm papois, tho Farm Journal, to send that paper five years and all modern improvoinonts. Location ideal; property rents for $240 a tho News one year for only $1.25. When renewing don't fail to in year. Price $2,750, cash. If you want a nico homo this is your clude tho Farm Journal. Clochance. For further particulars write or see Jno. D. Babbago, has eliminated tho old Comic Valentino and only verport, Ky. Tho post-card Hardinsburg, Ky. yCdl $).UV i The Breckenridge News and Daily Hemld both I The Louisville Cl AA o Vhe Breckenridge News. WEDNESDAY, Jhitered nt the !( FEU 12, 1913 Louisvll'e, wera here Monday night the uf Mrs. Peyton Scott, enroute to Toblrupjrt to his slsten Mrs. Wm, gue&t Young, who Is 111. I W a. r t s . ' I Omiee nt iOmhi Clo'crport, Ky We nre nuthotfrcd to announce JUDGE II. C. MURRAY, Dukes. klRAJCHES IN ALL THE PRINCIPAL CITIES Mrs. Sam Bishop is ill or lagrippe of Hardinsburg, as a candidate for CounIV ty Attorney, subject to the action of the 19 and tonsllltls at her home in Oak Democratic party nt the August Primary. ANNOUNCEMENTS FOR POLITICAL r hill Mrs. William Hankr, of Stephens-por- t, THIS PAPER REPRESENTED FOR FORC'fl was here Monday. ADVERTISING BY THE The little daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Lee Ywgei Is very sick. Thos. McGnvock and family have GENERAL OFFICES moved from Webster to his farm at NEW YORK AND CHICAGO in i court mutter Joe Allen Is sick at his home cu the Note Advertise ANNOUNCEMENTS. Tor County Attorney when you want advertisement discontinued plrao notljv the editor 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. Comic Valentines including 'Hit 'em Hard' Trades, Sharp Darts; Valentine Booklets with envelope, Jokers, Post Cards, Valentine letters entirely new; Drops, Box Novelties, Lace, Plain Red Hearts, assorted sizes; Honey Combs, Tissue Novelties for mailing. Watch our Window. Negro Hill Farm Tor Sale for sale. OS acres particulars write ior Ky. Frank English, Skillman, tjiaOEU"orHill farm moro less. FrccI Fred vott nnmeymd nddrcs and wn will von 1I10 May Manton fashion ."lict-- t PUKK. Wm lllrclmfl Kry Hoods. Notions. iiuidlOc store, 1817 West Ilroudway, l.ouls vllle, Ky. SEND RTES street. Little Katie Owen Bishbp, of Mr. For Sale daughter For Jailor We arc authorized to nnnounce putt f, 2 GO Precinct nnd cty Office $3 00 County Offices State, nnd District Offices f 16.00 .10 Calls, per line 10 . Cards, per line ' All Publications in the inter-ra- t nt liulivlfliinla nr pxnrePsiotl 10 ft of individual views per line For For Fer Fer For For -- ........ , L LOCAL BREVITIES jl i f Mrs. Bon Ridgeway spont Mondny , Jn Henderson. Miss Rebecca Willis went to Louisville Friday afternoon. tyiss Cleona Wcatherholt spent Thursday in Louisville. Fresh oysters direct fronl Baltimore at the English Kitchen. Mr nnd Mrs. Garvin Smith have gone to Louisvllle.to live. Sunday night the Epworth League will have a special program. Mr. J. W. Owen, of this city, was h6me from the South last week. d. B. Cunningham, Chenault, is in Owensboro this week on business. Mr. and Mrs. James Marshall, Sample, are in Hardlnsburg this week. Mrs. Zack Hardin, of Holt, was the guest of Mrs. Leon McGavock Friday. Miss Addie G. Ditto, of Louisville, is visiting her sister, Mrs John D. Bab-bage. m Tj Mrs. Ed Guedrey, Ekron, went to Lexington last week to visit her daughter, Mrs. John Lancaster. Miss Pansy Mix, of Leavensworth, 'is the guest of her brother, Mr. Jess Mix.jand Miss Helen Miller. lf. and Mrs. Charles Moorman, Jr., ,of Versailles, have been the guests of Mr. .and Mrs. Wickliffe Moorman. .Joe Sawyer and Mrs. j. entertained a number of friends home yesterday afternoon. Mrs. Dr. Milner was in Garfield Mon day looklncr for a housekeeper for her parents, Mr. and Mrs. D. S. Richard-sob- . and Mrs. John Bishop, has been ill for several days, Mr. and Mrs. Wickliffe Moorman went to Hardlnsburg Monday to visit Mrs. John Kincheloc. .Clarence Ilnmbleton, of Mattingly, is visiting his Mr. and Mrs. C D. Uambleton. The Rev. Mr Nelson- is in Shrevc port, La,, holding services jit the railroad shops in that city. Mr. and Mrs. James Fausheo, Ekrou, o are visiting their daughter, Mrs. Hunger, in McClean, III. II. H. Norton, of Webster, shipped one car of fat cows and heifers to Lou lHvllle Saturday bought from Lyddan Brothers. Mrs: Kmma Skillman arrived from Louisville Monday night and Is convalescent at her home on the East Side. She was accompanied by her mother nnd sister, Miss Forrle Hardin. Mr. and "Mrs. Lud Bowlds and little daughter, Lucy, left for Denver, Col., last week. Mrs. Bowlds has been in declining health for the pastyear, they go with the hope Of her regaining her health. Mrs. Felix Monroe, of Evunsvillc Ind.', was a passenger on the train Saturday enroute to Louisvillo to visit her daughters. Mrs. Monroe was a former citizen of this city and Hardinsburg, and wished to be remembered to all her friends. Miss Elizabeth Robards will lead the March meeting of the Junior 'Division of the Woman's Missionary Society of the Methodist church. The meeting Sunday afternoon was the best since the Division re organized last summer with three members. Eighteen young people were present and the program was very attractive. grand-parent- SALE A 15 liorso power stationery Ons Engine; Wntklns mike. In good Ilreckenrldgit News. Cloverrort, Ky lr. For Sale of Hardinsburg, as n candidate for Jailor Deeds, kinds of Urcckcnridge county, subject to the COU SALE blanks. Mortgngesund all News, 1 of legal Itreckenrldgo action of the Jlcmocrots in Primary Oloverport, Ky. ROE HOOK, Ma-bi- Election Aug. 2. We are authorized to announce G. W. MILLER, of Kirk, as n candidate for Jailor of Urcckcnridge county subject to the action of the Democrats 111 Primary Election, Aug. 2. We arc authorized to nnnounce TICK HENDRICK as n candidate for Jailor of llreckonridge county subject to the action "of the Democratic Party at the August primary. We are authorized to announce ' For Sale I have All Kinds on hand of Hardinsburg, as a candidate frrjnil-or- , subject to the action of the Democratic Party in the August Primary. We arc nutooriz.ed to announce J. M. LEWIS, of Feed For Sale. Also Seed Oats Prices right J. C. NOLTE & BRO. CLOVERPORT, KY. rc- CALVIN HENDRICK, JR., of New Bethel, as a.candidate for Jailor, subject to the action of the Democratic primary election Aug. 2, 1O13. 0, W. Elmore & Sons McQuady, Ky. r57llS7rtlS7Mr ISfil caSerng.'SBsas3g:t?SSsaSSKO SBeB& is -i tr?T:rS sSssi lrTr Dr.W. B.TAYLOR Notes of Visitors and Visiting Church News Pulliam Resigns From Council. Newsom ..Permanent.. SUGAR DAY! Saturday, Feb. 15th will sell 20 pounds of Granulated sugar I Dentist Irvington, Kentucky Mrs. Nonnie Hodges, of Louisville, is vlsitiDg her daughter, Mrs. E. L. Hen- Gardner went to Louisville EIGHTHNE Years of a Good Life Are Those ' of Mr. Thomas P. Hardaway. Celebrates Birthday. Bewleyville, Feb. 11 t. Post. The Ladies Missionary Society of the Baptist church had a. splendid meetiug at Mrs. Cottrtll's Monday afternoon. Mrs. File DeHaven, of Holt, was the WlcklilTe DeHaven guest of Mis. ast week. Mrs. DeHaven is delighted jwith life on the farm. Hnroltl Murrav.j of Lalonla. Kv . ar- --- j Ived Sunday for a visit to his parents, r. and Mrs. A. H. Murray. Mr. Mur- ay returns home tomorrow. Mrs. James B. Randall will give a t. Valentine party for the Ladies ieadlng Club' Friday afternoon. A umber of guests are invited. , Plank will en day, the 10th inst, was Thos. P. tertain the Girls' Club Friday after31st anniversry. In honor of Kicking noon lit their home at the which a delicious turkev dinner was Misses Eva and Edith Har-daway- (Special) Mon- 's Mrs. Geo. Reefe, of Pmeville, and !rs. James Cordrey and son, John, of ;his city, leave this week for Deland, . 'ln.. in visit Mrs. V. N. D'Huv.- .Evelyn ClarU, who has been lisifting her aunt, Mrs. Mollie Ryan, if Tobinsport, for several months, re- irned to her home in Covington this ,"M(iss served. Those present were Mrs D. C. Moorman, Glen Dean; Ernest Hardaway, of Louisville; Mrs Susan Hardaway, Guston; Chas. Blanford and wife C. D. Hardaway and wife, W. G. Hardaway and Miss Ada Stith. E. P Hardaway and Miss Alene Hardaway were host and hostess of this most hospitable home. We are glad that uncle Tom's llfe'has been spared this long and that he enjoys reasonably good health. Through all these years his life has been a power for good In the Mrs. W. G. Bandy. home, community and the church. Lawrence Kirtley has sold his home to Scott Brueingtcn, of Harned. Mrs. T. C. Matthews has been very Gillingwater-Denha111 for several days. Our old friend, Abel Gillingwater, Mrs. T. R. Blvthe has as her guest nd Mrs. Denham, of Hardinsburg precint No. 1, were married Sunday Mrs. Alvin Withers, of Hardinsburg, afternoon at 3 o'clock. They will re- who is undergoing an operation for turn to the Gillingwater home on Tues- nasal trouble. Dr NeviU reports that day where a dinner will be served to she is doing nicely. them and nil the children. Ad-kinm Wednesday. Harry Conniff left Tuesday evening for Lewisport to take charge of the local between that point and Irvington. Miss Guedry Bramlette was given a A surprise party Monday evening. jolly time was reported. W. J. Lane called on our hardware firms Jast Tuesday. E. L. Henderson left last week on a prospecting tour through Southern Texas. Herbert Hook, of Hardinsburg, was in our town Friday. Rev. Waggoner, of Knoxville, Tenn., has been called to fill the pastorate of the Presbyterian church. He will occupy the new manse on Maple avenue. Mrs. James Younger, of West Point, is the week end nuest of her sister, Mrs. R. B McGlothhin. The young people of our town have been enjoying skating. The Irvington School Improvement League had a splendid meeting Friday aftenoon. Mrs .L. H. Jolly, assisted by her Mandolin Club, rende'red some fine musical selections. Miss Marie Burch, of Louisville, who has been the guest of Mrs. A. T. left Friday. The Ladies' Missionary Society met Thursday afternoon at the home of derson. Mr. and Mrs. Arch Pulliam will leave next week for their new home in Parkland. We regret very much to give them up, as they are good neighbors and useful church workers. Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Morrison expect to leave soon for their home in Clover-por- t. Mrs. Morton Penick, of Cloverport, spent Wednesday with her mother, Mrs. T. J. AtkUson. Little Lorena Penick is on the sick list. A. D. Pulliam resigned his place as Councilman at the meeting of the town board Friday evening. T. R. Blythe was elected in his stead. James Younger spent Sunday with Mrs. R B. McGlothlan. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Gorsucn enter- for... $1.00-Cash-- $1 i 00 - pounds only to one cost omer. An all day sale. 20 s, tained Friday evening at a "bean hulling." James Hattel, Jr., is very ill at this writing. Milton Green has gone to his home in Henderson. During his absence Trim ble Pendleton will fill his place as operator. H. P. Conniff was a visitor in town Sunday. John Taylor, of Hawesille, is here on a visit. Miss May Watlington spent the week end in Hardinsburg. Circuit Judge J, R. Layman, of passed through hero Monday en route to Hardinsburg, where he has gone to convene the regular February term of court. RA I I. B. RICHARDSON Garfield, Ky. SC3Sgar IMiffifSSf j Lewisport For "Quality's Sake" use n, BEST IT MEANS Flour PERFECTION IN YOUR BAKING If Your Grocer Don't Keep it, Write to us Shellman 10. III Stephensport, Feb. (Special. ) Mission Rally. r.n eek. F.Mc. and Mrs. Vachel Hinton, A Mission Rally of all the Baptist churches and Sunday Schools is being of arranged for March 28 and 29, tor be held at Hardinsburg. Brp. Willett, of Hardinsburg, was here the first of the week in conference with Bro. Cottrell Gome One! Gome all! 1 in regard to the progrnm and plans for A strong program is the meeting. promised, and a good meeting is expected. The program will be published In about two veeks. look after your.... le,t me Insurance No line No line four Sundays during the time. Last Tuesday was thti first day he failed to be in the postofiice for fifteen years, and the second time he has had U10 doctor in twenty years. Mr. Shellman is very patient and is thankful to the Lord for blessing him so abundantly. Mr. R. A. Shellman, who has been very ill with grippe for the past week, is not He was greatly much improved. missed Sunday afternoon at .Sunday School, having been superintendent for ten years. He has only been absent LEWISPORT MILL Lewisport, Kentucky CO. J. C. PAYNE INSURANCE IRVINGTON, KENTUCKY AGENCY Sales Through Advertising. The Bell House, at Irvington, was said to H. C. Cain Monday for f 2,500. This was the result of a good proposition in real estate being udvertised just us it stood. Other replies were given to tne ad in The Breckenridge News. Mr. Ed Oglesby says he had several replies to his ad in the paper lust week, Represents tlic Leading Companies in the Country Circuit Court. Circuit Court convened at Hardinsburg last Monday. Judge Laymen and Commonwealth Attorney Col. Claude Mercer were present and opened the court There was a large crowd present to greet the new olllcials and, the business of the court proceeded in Its usual order. The Grand Jury is made up of the following good citizens: Jas. W. Miller, foreman; Moses G. Payne, sheriff; Chas. A. Adklsson, Gilbert Kasey, John P, Garner, Thos. M. Dyer, Con Mattingly, Mat Shrewsberry, Louis O. Bradley, J. R. Watlington, y. E Manning, and Napolean Brumlleld. FIRE, LIGHTNING, TORNADO AND CYCLONE Household (lootls too big too small Insures Baggage awl I'crsonnl Effects of Travelers. awl Merchandise in transit. Your business solicited. J A. ia ' eo. THE FANGS OF TEETH ftre dangerous for many reasons. They discharge puss which, carried Into the stomach, impairs digestion. They are liable at any time to be the most excruciating neuralgia, ajul Either many other complications. have them extracted or treated and crowned. They can be restored by the gold arid porcelain crown to do good service for many years. . A. WALKER, 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. 30E OH HOE DC IVf Notice That resolutions of roapect aro published at 5 cents per lino. Pleuso do not send obituaries to tho News without expecting to pay for tho publication of this kind of matter. 1 We have 16 mules from 4 to 7 years old that ules for Sale! g hoc o are broken and ready for use. Farmers need-loteams will do well to see us before buying Tearms reasonable. Dentist TAUL Agent Ky. HardiHsburg, Ky. W, R. Moorman & Son, E 30E 5II tSSSi V vr Bakery Subscribe Now Clovirport, lou ''15551 The minutes, wntch In hand, counting the pulsations of Jnmes' heart At tho end of tho tlmo ho laid the hand carefully back under tho clothes, put his watch In his pocket, nnd finally got up nnd looked around tho room. Mrs. Stoddard was pouring something Into n mcnBurlng glass. Agatha was standing by tho window, looking By Marlhi Bellinger out Into tho bluo night; and Aleck could bo seen through tho (Oopjrlgbt, lull, The liobbcMerrlll Uumpanyj door, pacing up and down tho hall. Doctor Thnyer turned to his sister. CHAPTER XVII. "Glvo him his mcdlclno on tho Tho Turn of the Tide. nnd then you go to bed. That Lights in a country houso at night man Hand will do now." Then ho went aro often tho signal of birth or death, to tho door nnd addressed Aleck. sometimes of both. Tho old red house "Well, Mr. Van Camp, unless somethrew its beacon from almost every thing unexpected turns up, I think window that night, nnd Bccmed mute- your cousin will llvo to Jump d ly to defy tho onslaught of enveloping again." darkness, whether Plutonic or Styginn. Offhand ns the words were, thoro Tlmo was when Parson Thayer's li- was unmlstnkablo satisfaction, hnppl-nesbrary lamp burned nightly Into tho lit even triumph In his voice, and tle hours, nnd through tho uncurtained he returned Aleck's with a windows the churchyard ghosts, had grip. His masculinity Ignored they wandered that way, could have Agatha, or pretended to; but she had Been his long thin form, wrapped In n followed him to the door. As tho old pa iBley cloth dressing-gown- , sitting in mnn clnsped hands with Aleck, ho tho glow. Ho would have been read- - heard behind him a deep, "0 Doctor!" lng somo old lenther-bounvolume, Tho next instant Agatha's arms wero and would have remained for hours nrbund his neck, nnd the back of his almost as quiet and noiseless as tho bald hend was pressed against some UOIlu Aleck was stubborn nbout accomghosts themselves. Now he had stepped thing that could only have been a panying Chamberlain, but the English- across tho threshold nnd Joined them, cheek. Surprising as this was. tho " nnd now spirits had come to burn the doctor did not stampede; but by tho " light in tho old red house. tlmo he had got clear of Aleck and Aleck he could do it better alone, and by the arm back to the old Agatha, had slept, and had reached up his hand to find tho led him woke feeling that tho night must be cheek, It was gone, and tho arms, too. red house, where tho kitchen door hospitably open. Sallio was at far advanced. Tho houso was very Susan Stoddard somehow got mixed stood in her pantry. Tho kettle was Blill, with no sound or echo of the In- up in the general Te Deum in tho work hall, and for tho first time, now that singing on the stove, and the milk coherent tones which, for now many days, had como from tho room down the fight was over, allowed her femi- had already come from a neighbor's dairy. tho hall. Shd'lit a candle, and tho nine feelings that is, a few tears Sallio's temper may not have been Bputtoring match seemed to fill the to como to the surface. Aleck, however, went to pieces, ideal, but at least she was not of houso with noise. Her clock indicated a little past midnight. It was only gono down in that species of mental those who arc grouchy beforo breaktwenty minutes since sho had lain collapse by which deliberate, Judicial fast. She served Aleck and Chamberdown, but she was wide awake' and men become reckless, and strong men lain In the kitchen with homely skill, refreshed. While sho was pinning up become weak. He stepped softly back giving them both a wholesome and and leaned again pleasant morning after their night of her hnir in a big mass on the top of into tho her head, Bho heard In the hall slow, over the curved footboard, his faco gloom. "You can't do anything right nil day eteady steps, firm but not heavy, even quite miserable. He went nearer, and held his ear down close' to tho bed- if you start behindhand," she replied as in daytime. Susan Stoddard did clothes, to hear for himself the regu when Aleck remarked upon her early not tiptoe. Agatha was at the door before sho lar beating of tho heart. Slowly ho rising. "Besides I was up last night convinced himself that the doctor's more than once, watching for Miss could knock. "You had better come for a few words might possibly be true, at least Redmond. Tho young man's sleeping minutes," Mrs. Stoddard said. Tho He turned to Hnnil. ivhn hmi mmo in nicely, she says." She went cheerfully about her tones wero, in themselves, an adjura- and was adjusting the shades, and him: "Do you believe he's en work giving the men her best, tion to faith and fortitude. "Yes, I will come," said Agatha. asleep?" in the tone of one who do-- womanlike, and nsklng nothing in turn, not even attention. They took an oath. ' They walked together down the dimly "Oh, yes, sir; he's sleeping nicely, lner service gratefully, however, and lighted hall, each woman in her own way proving how strong and efficient Mr. Van Camp. I saw the change tho there was enough of Evo in Sallio to know it inoment I came in." is the, discipline of "By the way, Chamberlain," Bald -Aleck still hesitated to leave, feara screen "shaded the "Tln ful, apparently, lest ho might take tho Aleck, "wo must get a telegram off to the light from tho bed, which had been pulled out almost into the middle of blessed sleep away with him. As he the family In Lynn." He wrote out tho room. Near the bed was a table stood by tho bed, a low but distinct the address and shoved it Across red kitchen tablecloth. "And tell with bottles, glasses, a covered pitch whistle sounded outside, then, after on tho floor an oxygen tank a moment's Interval, was repeated. them not to think of coming!" ader, and Doctor Thayer's massive figure was In Aleck lifted his head at the first sig jured Aleck. "We don't want any the shadow cjoso to the bed, and nal, took another look at James and moro of a swarry Here than we've got Aleck Van Camp leaned over tho ono at Hand, then light as a cat ho now." Chamberlain undertook to send curved footboard. James lay on his darted from the room and down tho the message; and since he had conpillow, a ghost of a man, still as death stairs, leaving tho house through ono tracted to catch the criminal of tho Itself. As Agatha grow accustomed to of the tall windows In the parlor. Mr. Jeanne D'Arc, he wan eager to be off tho light, she saw that his eyes were Chamberlain was standing near tho on his hunt "Good-by- , old man. You go to bed closed, the lips under tho ragged lilac bushes, his big figure outlined ond get a good sleep. I'll stop at the beard were drawn 'and slightly part- dimly in the darkness. "Shut up!" Aleck whispered fierce- httel and leave word for Miss ed; his forehead was the pallid fore And you stay here, so I'll know head of Neither the doc-- ly, as ho ran toward him. "He's Just tor nor Aleck moved or turned their Bot to Bleep, Chamberlain; gone to where you are. I may want to find ou quick. If I land that bloomln' beggazo from tho bed as Agatha and Mrs. sleep, like a baby. Don't make an In gar." fernal racket!" Stoddard entered. The air was still, "Thanks," said Aleck weakly. "I'll "Oh, I didn't know. and tho profound silence without was Didn't mean as a mighty reservoir for the silence to make a racket," began Chamber- turn In for an hour or bo, if Sallle can within. lain, when Aleck plumped into him find me a bed." Mr. Chamberlain made several Agatha stood by tho footboard and shook him by the shoulders. Aleck, while Mrs. Stoddard, get"He's asleep like a baby!" he re- notes on an envelope which he pulled ting a warm freestone from tho invis- iterated. And Chamberlain, wise com- from his pocket, gravely thanked Salible Mr. Hand In tho hall, placed It rade, took Aleck by the arm and lio for her breakfast and lifted his hat Aleck "beneath the bedclothes. Aleck Van tramped him off over tho hill to settle to her when he departed. Camp dropped his head, covering his his nerves. They walked for an hour dropped Into a chair and was stupidfaco with his hands. Agatha, watch- arm In arm over tho road that lay like ly staring at tho stove when Sallle reing, by and by saw a chango como a gray ribbon beforo them in tho turned from a Journey to tho pump over tho sick man's face. She held night, winding up slantwise along tho In tho vard. her breath. It Beemed for untold min- rugged country. utes, while Doctor Thayor reached his Dawn was awake on tho hills a mllo hand to tho patient's heart and leaned away, and by and by Aleck found over to observe moro closely his face. tongue to tell tho story of tho night, "See!" sho whispered to Aleck, which was good for him. Ho talked touching his shoulder lightly, "ho 1b fast and unevenly, and even extravalooking at us." When Aleck looked up gantly. Chamberlain listened nnd James was Indeed looking at them loved his friend In a sympathy that with large, serious, eyes. spoko for itself, though hia worda It was as if ho wero coming back wero commonplace enough. By tho from another world where the laws of time they had circled the "I refused to be operated vision wero difforent, and ho was only road and wero near tho house again, on, the morning I heard partially adjusted to tho present con- Aleck was something llko himself, about Cardui," writes Mrs. ditions. Ho moved his hands feebly though still unusually excited. Chamunder tho bedclothes, where they berlain mentioned casually that Miss Elmer Sioklef, of Terre were being warmed by tho freestone, Roynier had been anxious about him, Haute, Ind. "I tried Carand then tried to moisten his lips. nnd that all his friends at tho big hodui, and it helped me Agatha took a glass of water from tel had worried. Fiually, he, Chamtho table, looked about for a napkin, berlain, had set out for the old red greatly. Now, I do my own but, seeing none, wet tho tips of her houso, thinking ho could possibly bo washing and ironing." fingers and placed them gently over of service; In any caso glad to bo near James' lips. His eyeB followed her at his friend. first, but closed for an instant as sho "And, by tho way," Chamberlain E63 came near. When they opened agnln, added, "you may be Interested to hear thoy looked more natural. As ho felt that accidentally I got on the track tho comfort of the water on his llpa, of that beggar who ate tho hermit's Take his features relaxed, and a look of eggs. Took a tramp this morning, and recognition illumined hla face. Hla found him held up at a kind of sailor's eyea moved from Agatha to Aleck, inn, waiting for money. Grouchy nld who waB now bending over him, nnd party; no wonder his men shipped back to Agatha. Tho look was a sa- him." Cardui is a mild, tonic lute, happy and peaceful. Thon hia Aleck at first took but feeble Interremedy, purely vegetable, eyes closed again. est in Chamberlain's discoveries; ho and acts in a natural manFor an hour Agatha and Aleck kept was still far from being his precise, their watch, almost fearing to breathe. Judicial Belf. Ho let Chamberlain talk ner on the delicate, womanDoctor Thayer worked, gave quiet or- on, scarcely noticing what ho said, ly constitution, building ders, tested tho heartbeats, lot no until suddenly the identity of the up strength, and toning up movement or symptom go unnoticed. man whom Chamberlain was describFpr a tlmo James kept oven tho doc- ing camo homo to him. Agatha's the nerves. In the past 50 tor In doubt whether he wbb slipping story flashed back In his memory. He years, Cardui has helped into tho Great Unknown or into a stopped short iu his tracks, halting more than a million women. deep and convalescent sleep. By tho his companion with a stretched-ou- t ond of the hour, however, Jlmsy had forefinger. You are urged to try it, decided for natural Bleep, urged there"Look hero, Chamberlain," ho said, because we are sure that to, perhaps, by that unseen playwright "I've been half loony and didn't tako it will do you good. "who had decreed another time for cur- in what you said. If that'B the owner tate; or perhaps he was kept by Do- or proprietor of tho Jeanne D'Aro At aU drug stow. ctor Thayerti professional persuasions. a man known as Monsieur Chatelard, In defiance of, the prompter's Blgnal. French accent, blond, above medium hnlf-ope- n hn)t-hou- r, over-bonrs, Stolen Singer rTowover tne cose, tne Heart slowly Lut surely beRnn to take up Its Job llko tin honest force-pumtho face I begnn to lose Its denth-llkpallor, the breathing beenmo moro nearly normal. Doctor Thnyer, with Mrs. Stod dard quiet nnd cmclent at his olbow, worked and tested nnd worked again, nnd finally sat moveless for soma o biio, promliwnt wiiito icctn we want him right away. He kidnaped Miss Iledmond In New York, and I shouldn't wonder if ho kidnaped old Jim and stolo tho yacht besides. He's a bad one" hand-clas- p J vlse-llk- o d moring a lunatic. 'Well, what's to bo dono? Is It a caso for tho law? Is thero nny cvldenco to bo had?" Evidence!" cried Aleck. "Law! "I should think so. You go to Dig Simon, Chamberlain, nnd find out who's sheriff, nnd wo'llgot a warrant and run him down. Heavens! A man like that would" Bell his mother!" Chamberlain looked frankly skeptical, and would not budge until Aleck had related ovory circumstance that ho knew about Agatha's involuntary flight from New York. Ho was nil for going to tho red houso nnd investigating Agatha herself, but Aleck re fused to let him do that "She's worn out and gono to bed; you can't seo her. But it's straight, you take my word. Wo must catch that scoundrel nnd bring him here for Identification to be. sure there's no mistnke. And if It is he, it'll bo hot enough for him." Chnmbcrlain doubted whether it was the same man, nnd put up objections seriatim to each proposition of Aleck's, but finally accepted them nil. He made a point, however, of going on his quest alone. "You go back to the red houso nnd go to bed, nnd I'll round up Eggs. I think I know how tho trick can be . Mr. Chamberlain had tho air 6f hu- the place where you'll not hear a sound from anywhere if you don't mind there not being' a carpet I'll go up right away and show you tho room beforo I knend out my bread." So alio conducted Aleck to a big, clean attic under tho rafters, rcmota and quiet. Ho was exhausted, not from lack of sleep ho had ofton borno many hours of wakefulness and hard work without turning a hair but from tho Jarring of a llvo nervo throughout tho night of anxiety. Tho paBt, and tho relationships of youth and kindred wero sacred to him, and his pain had overshadowed, for tho hour at least, even tho nowcr claims of his lovo for Rcynler. Me-lnnl- "You'll like to take a little rest, Mr. Van Camp," she said, "and I know Just o CHAPTER XVIII. The Spirit of the Ancient Wood. Agatha's first thought on awakening lato In tho forenoon, wbb tho memory of Sallio Kingsbury coaxing her to half-dresse- bed-roo- I kitch-aske- d self-contro- l. sick-roo- Sal-lie- 's Rey-nle- r. death-in-lif- 1 be-Bi- half-focusee- Saved! d five-mil- e CARDUI The Woman's Tonic rial. She summoned Lizzlo, and while she was dressing, laid out directions for the day. During her short stay In Illon.iLizzio had been diligent enough In gathering items of information, but nevertheless sho had remained oblivious of nny impending crisis during the night Her pompadour was marcelled ns accurately as If sho were expecting a morning call from Mr. Strakor. No rustlings of tho wings of tho Angel of Death had disturbed her sleep. In fact, Lizzio would have winked knowingly if fils visit had been announced to her. Her sophistication had banished such superstitions. She noticed, howover, that Agatha's candles had burned to their sockets, and inquired if Miss Redmond had been wakeful. "Mr. Hambleton was very ill. Every body in tho houso was up till near morning," replied Agatha rather tartly. "Oh, what a pltyl Could I have dono anything? I never heard a sound," cried Lizzie effusively. "No, there was nothing you could have done," said Agatha. "It's very bad for your voice, Miss Redmond, staying up all night," went on Lizzie solicitously. "You're quite pale this morning. And with your western tour ahead of you!" Agatha let these adjurations go unanswered. It occurredfto Lizzie that possibly sho had allied herself with a mistress who was fooliEh enough to ruin her public career by private follies, such as worrying about sick people. Heaven, in Lizzie's eyes, was tho glare of publicity; and since sho was unable to shine in it herself, she loved to be attached to somebody who could. Her fidelity was based on Agatha's celebrity as a singer. She would have preferred serving an actress who was all the rage, but considered a popular clnger, who paid liberally, aa the next besl thing. There was always enough common sense in Lizzie's remarks to make some impression, even on a person capable of the folly of mourning at a death-bed- . Agatha's spirits, freshened by hope and the sleep of health, rose to a buoyancy which was well able to deal with practical questions. She quickly formed a plan for tho day, though she was wise enough to withhold tho scheme from the maid. Agatha drank her coffee, ate sparingly of Sallio's toast,, and, leaving Lizzie with a pieco of sewing to do, went first to James Hambleton's room. After ten minutes or so, Bho slowly descended the Btalrs and went out the .front way. Sho circled the garden nnd camo round to tho open kitchen door. Sallio was kneeling before her oven, inspecting bread. Agatha watched her while she tapped the bottom of the tin, held her faco down close to the loaf, and finally took the whole baking out of tho qven and tipped tho tins on the table. "That's tho most delicious smell that ever wnBl" said Agatha. Sallio Jumped up and pulled her apron straight "Lor', Miss Redmond, how you scared mo! Couldn't you Bleep nny longer?" "I didn't want, to; I'm as good aa now. Tell mo, Sallle, wherb all tho people are. Mr. Hand Is In Mr. Hambleton's room, I know, but whero aro tho others?" "I guess thoy'ro all parceled round," said Sallio with symptoms of Biinllng. "I don't wnnter complain, Miss Redmond, but we ain't had any such a houseful since Parson Thuyer's last conferenco met here, and not so many thon; only three ministers and two wives, though, of course, ministers mako moro work. But I wouldn't say a word. Miss Redmond, about the work, if It wasn't for that young woman that puts on such airs coming and getting your tray. I ain't used to Sallio paused, like any good orator, whllo her main thesis gained from sllenco. It was only too evident that her feelings wero Impres-Bivene- Preshytrrlnn Hunclny School 0:45 a. in. Conrad Hltiml. HuntTlnlrr.drnt. T'rpncMnir bed nnd tucking her In, In tho purple OTcry Third Sunday, ltev, Adair. Minister. n rrayprmceuiR luiscmy. iu)i, m. i.Ruirs, light of tho early morning. She reAid Society meets Wcdnwduy after Third membered tho attention with pleasure choly faco to(ward Agatha. "It's been Hui day every month. Mrs Clms. Snttcrfleld, nnd gratitude, as another blessing fairly lonesome since tho parson died. President. Catholic Church added to tho greater ono of James I'm glad you've come to tho red Kltst Sunday of each month. Moss,?crroon, Hambleton's turn toward recovery. house." Tho words camo from Sal-lie- 's nnd lit ncdlctlon, t:00a. m.. oltr thriet-ruj-tlnySallte's act wns mute testimony that lips gruflly nnd ungraciously,, but lit 10:is a m On week days Mns lit 719 Agatha was, In truth, heir to Hercu- Agatha knew that they were sincere. a. in. Caterlictlcal Instruction for tlieclill'l-rn- n on Saturdays at 8:.i0n. m., and on Surf-dales Thayer's estate, spiritual and mate- She knew better, howover, than to at (i:30 a. m. and 2:30 p. m. s ys She was reluctant to discuss the maid, but her cordial liking for Sallle frankneed. "Don't mind about Lizzie. I thought you had too much to do, and that she might Just as well help you, but If Bhe bothers you, we ovon't have it And now tell me whero Mrs. Stoddard and tho others are." Sallio's symptoms Indicated that alio was about to be propitiated; but she had yet a desire to make .her position clear to MIbs Redmond. "It's all right; only I've taken caro of tho china for Bovcnteen years, and It don't Beem right to lot her hnndlo It And she told mo herself that anybody that had any respect for their hands wouldn't do kitchen work. And if hor hands aro too good for kitchen work, I don't want her messing round here. She left tho tea on the stovo till it boiled, Miss Redmond, Just yesterday." Agatha smiled. "I'm suro Lizzie doesn't know nnythlng about cooking, Sallle, and she shall not bother you any moro." Sallio turned a rather less melan- I'm-sur-- coun-bele- d CHURCH DIRECTORY, V Cloverport Churches DflptlM Church . Pnptlst Surdity Pclinol. PtflO a. m. O. A i.tsiuroot. siifwrintennrnt. rrnyrr mww ronM(iny 7 flop. m, riHpim Ain pocj foointy mrcts tvtunna;. anrr erconu Bum AVfv mnntli. Mr. A II. Mblllman. !fcu(t w I'r uchinx oTery Cumin v at 11:00 a. m.. 7:30 b. m. Kr. E. O. Cottrnll I'tntor. Cli practice every Wednvsdny nlRlitufurprajM meeting, Mrtliodst Snnrin y School. P:30n. m. Ira D ? Ilclicn. Sut)crlntn(nt. I'ronclilnir even Piimlny nt II b. m, Htid 7:30 p, rn. Rev. J H.'-Walker. Pastor. I'ritycr meeting Wedn- - "S diiy, 7:30 p. in. Kpworth Lontruo, rcjculiw v crTicosiinany i'4 p, mj dusiiicoh mceiiitf first Tuesday nlplit each month. MIm llo Mum. President, .Ladles' Aid Foclety meetn first Alonriny each month Mrs, Kor rvstLlRlitfoot. President. Ladles' Missionary Boclcty Direts Hecond Pundny In every month. Mrs Vlrjrll Halibnirc, President Choir practice Friday nlitht7:20, A, II. Mur ray. Director. n Mar-enr- Jlethodlat Church "J Presbyterian Church appear to notico them. In a moment Sallio went on: "Mrs. Stoddard, Ehe's asleep In tho front spare room. Said for me to call her at twelve." "Poor woman! Sho must bo tired," . Bald Agatha. "Aunt Susan's a stout woman, Mlsa Redmond. She didn't go to bed uutll Bho'd had prayers beside tho young man's bed, with Mr. Hand present I had to wait with tho coffee. And I guess Mr. Hand ain't very much used to our ways, for when Aunt Susan had mado a prayer, Mr. Hand said: Yes, ma'am!' instead of Amen." Thero was a mixture of disapprobation and grim humor which did not escape Agatha. She was again beguiled into a smile, though Sallle remained grave as a tombstone. "Mr. Hand will learn," Bald Agatha; and was about to add "Llko tho rest of us." but thoucht better of It Sal- u0 tp0k up her tnle. "Mr. Van Camp and his friend camo in Just after I'd put you to bed, Miss Redmond,' and ate a bite of breakfast right off that table; and 'twas a mercy I'd cleared all tho kulch outer the attic, as I did last week, for Mr. Van Camp he wanted" a place to Bleep; and he's up thero now. Used to be a whole lot er the parson's books up there; but I put them on a shelf In the spare room. The oth&r man went off toward the village." Agatha, looking about the pleasant kitchen, was tempted to linger. Sallio's conversation yielded, to the discerning, something of the rich essence of the past; and Agatha began to yearn for a, better knowledge of the recluse who had been her friend, unknown, through all the years. But she remembered her industrious plans for the day and postponed her talk with Sallle. "I remember there used to bo a grove, a stretch of wood, somewhere beyond the church, Sallle. Which way Is It along the path that goes through the churchyard?" "No, this way; right back er the yard. Parson Thayer he used to walk that way quit often." Sallle went with Agatha to another stile beyond tho churchyard, and pointed over the pasture to a fringo of dark trees along the farther border. "Right there by that apple tree, the path is. But don't go far, Miss Redmond; the woods ain't healthy." "All right, Sallle; thank you. I'll not stay long." She called'Danny and started out through tho pasture, "with tho hound, sober and dignified and happy, at her heels. Tho wood was cool and dim, with an uneven wagon road winding in and out between the stumps. Enormous reared their forms here and thero; occasionally a lithe birch lifted a tossing head; and, farther within, pines shot their straight up to tho canopy trunks, arrow-like- , BUgar-maple- a czioizzlo1foloBoE BALL & MILLER l ivery; Feed and Sale Stable Bus Meets all Trains Ky cziorzz) o o o cznorzz) : Hardinsburg, ijSjjjm tlonHrtrlctlrconfldetitlnl. HANDBOOK on Patents sent free. Oldest nizenrr forsecurinirDiitenta l'ntcnts taken throusb f lunn & Co. recolVe tpccuu notice, vr unout cesrgo, in too Anrone sending a sketch and description mar'' liilcklr ascertain our opinion free whether aa Invention Is probnblf pmentAble. Commtinlco- - IKHE xp:rience OVER 6B YEARS' Trade Marks Designs Copyrights Ac. Scientific JTtnericatt handsomely llltntrnted weekly. I.nreest dlr- t'liinium nr nnr scionuuc journal. Terms, f 3 a .voir: four months, (1. Sold hyall newsdealer. IV1UNN & Go.3SBroad. New York Drnncb Offlco. c F EU Washington. 1). C( A SUBSCRIBE ...For The... NOW Atlanta Journal DAILY, SUNDAY AND Y' SEMI-WEEKL- y 1 Lurgost Circulation South of Baltimore BY MAIL Daily and Sunday per annum $7.00 "" " 5.00 Daily only I LI Sunday only Semi-Wcekly " " " " 2.00 1.00 m nbove. that" ss hurt i Agatha considered tho matter, but before replying came farther into the kitchen and touched the tip of a finger to one of Sallle's loaves, lifting it to show its golden brown crust "You're an expert at bread, Sallle, I can see that," she said heartily. "I shouldn't have got over my accident half so well if it hadn't been, for your good food and your oare, and I want U) know that T annronjata It " YOU Farther along, the road widened .Into a little clearing, beyond which tho birch and maplo trees gave place entirely to pines and hemlocks. Tho underbrush disappeared, and a brown carpet of needles and cones spread far under tho shade. The leafy rustlo of tho deciduous trees ceased, and a majestic stillness, deeper than thought, pervaded tho place. At tho clearing Just within this deeper wood Agatha paused, sat down on a stono and took Danny's head In her lap. The dog looked up Into her faco with tho wistful, melancholy gazo of his kind, yot eloquent. Tho sun was nearly at zenith, and bright flecks of light lay here and As thero over the brown earth. Agatha grow accustomed to the shade, it seemed pleasant and not at all un-- 1 cheerful the gaiety of sunlight subdued only to a softer tone. The resolution which had brought her thither Sho stood up under the returned. dome of pines and began softly to sing, trying her volco first In single tones, then a scalo of two, a trill. At first her voice was not clear, but as sho continued it emerged from Us sheath of husklness clear and flutelike, and liquid as the notes of tho thniBb.es that Inhabited the wood. The pleasure of tho exercise grew, anfl presently, warbling her songs there in the otherwise pleasant forest, Agatha became consolouB of a strange accompaniment. Pausing a moment, she perceived that the grove was vocal with tone long after her voice had ceased. It was , not exactly an echo, but a,viowiv Continued oti page 7 ALL THE NEWS ALL THE TIME! f Ml 7 SPECIAL TO WOMEN Do you realize tho fact that thousands of women are now using A Soluble Antiseptic Powder as a remedy for mucous membrane affections, such as soro throat, nasal or pelvic catarrh, inflammation or ulcera- tion, caused by female ills? Women who have been cured say "it fa worth ita weight in gold. " Dissolve in water and apply locally. For ten years the Lydia. E. Pinkham Medicine Co. has recommended Paxtine in their private correspondence; with women. For all hygienic and toilet uses it has no equal. Only 50c. a large box at Druggists or sent postpaid on receipt of pric. The Paxton Toilet Co., Boatop, Mas fiaaune . Notice to Those Who Write For The Breckenridge Newtf Persons who send articles ' to Breckenridge News, kindly take p to make them plain aad on pap reasonable size. Wrapping not convenient to handle on a typa case or desk, Always sign nam. ppr !- - The Stolen Singer Continued from page 6 The Daily Louisville Herald Enjoys the largest circulation in Kentucky because it is the best newspaper in the State and the people know it. tnd HVr gidlng resonance faint duplications threat. muttlnllcatlons of hor volco. cent-floating Into the thickness of tho Charmed, llko a child who discovers ,vsi. I r Agfitha tried hor volco again and listening, Doiwcen wanes, 10 the ghostly tones reverberatlne among flia ntrtAO Qlm sntiM iuu altttr rMnniftlln au pmt,oi kjuu Dang 1rt oiun iiiajuoiiu ch'Io planga," which has test-d ovcry singer's volco since Handel wrbto It; and then, curious, she tried the effect of tho aerial sounding-boarwith quick, brilliant runs up and .down tho full rango of tho voice. But the effect was more beautiful with fomethlng melodious and somewhat slow; and there came to her mind an song which, as a girl, she had often sung wKh her mother: "Oh! that wo two wero maying Down tho stream of tho Boft spring breeze." Sho sang tho stanza through, softly, walking up and down among the pines. Darfiny, at first! walked up and down bfllde her gravely, and then lay down in' tho middle of the path, keeping an eye on Agatha's movements. Her voice, pitched at Its Boftest, now seemed to be Infinitely enlarged with out being made louder. It carried far in among the trees, clear and soft as . a Eptranccd, Agatha began the second part of the song, just for tho Joy of singing: "Oh! that we two sat dreaming i On the sward of some d' d News When it is News the public the most reliable market reports as well as general news, The herald's special features makes it Besides" giving went on, In his deliberate way in fact, I've been waiting for the moment when I could havo tho pleasure of Introducing vou myself, and hero you have managed to dlepcnso with my services altogether. But let mo escort you Into tho house. Sallle nays her raised biscuits are all ready for luncheon." Agatha, looking at her now friend's vivid fnco, saw that Mr. Van Camp was not an unwelcome addition to 'their number. Sbo had a quick feeling of happiness at tho thought that tho old red Iioubo, gathering elements of joy about Its roof, was her possession and her homo. "I've promised to show Miss Reynier soino queer old books after lunch con," she said. Aleck wrinkled his brow. "I'll try not to bo JealouB of thorn." no ! A FARM CHEAP AND I WHY IT IS CHEAP! I FIRST Because it is a good farm, fertile land, lava woll, yiiSiitiy rolls rip, does not wnsh; nearly every ncro is tillable; it 1ms southern exposure; it will produce crops from two to four weeks earlier than land Ivinir on northern hill sidn. 'n county; SECOND1 is on t',c Pulrten pot of Breckinridge n,n nil si rim hp.IIh fmln ..ir tn Sic. n land THIRD It is 'near the railro id. Prmvs wheat, corn, tobacco oats, cow pens cloFOURTH ver, nil kinds of grass. PIFTH in contui"s 300 nore.- and is cheap. It will produce ono year, if rightly farmed, nearly half its coat. Labor plentiful and cheap. Write - I E To be contlnvfd among Louisville newspapers Special attention is called to Herbert Ouick'snasterful articles which are now running serially in the Herald entitled pre-emine- nt MATERIAL IS NOT ALL LINES OF THE BLOUSE AN CONSIDERATION. JNO. D. BABBAGE Cloverport, Ky. ON BOARD THE GOOD SHIP EARTH Back numbers of these articles free on request to subrcribc now nil- - Dainty Needlework and Fine Fabrics Inartlstlcally Put Together Will Not Satisfy the Woman of Fastidious Taste. The woman who loves to do dainty needlework can turn out very attractive blouses at much less expenso than similar models would cost in tho shops; but It should bo remembered that dainty needlework and flno fabrics are not all that is required to make up a wearable blouse. Several costly materials may bo combined with exqulsito nicety of stltchory, yet tho effect of tho completed blouse may be hopelessly bad, and quite Impossible to tho woman who alms to dress Inexpensively, with perfect taste and soma degree of smartness. As in all forms of costumes nowadays, lines aro the important consideration In the soparato waist, and if the lines aro not right, the most costly of materials will not make it smart. In fact, tho more of such materlalB loaded upon tho model the more will tho effect approach that taste which Is familiarly known as dowdy. There aro threo distinct varieties of blouses to select from tho costume blouse of silk, velvet, lace, chiffon or a combination of fabrics; the shirt of tub Bilk for wear with tailored suits, and the tub blouse of ordinary washable lingerie material. Blouses of the last named character are easy to fashion, and may bo made dainty with a very llttlo real lace, with fine pin tucks set In by hand or with touches of hand embroidery only touches, for a great amount of hand embroidery is not considered smart just now, and scallops or dots used In a conventional manner aro better liked than spraw- - $4,200 Price - $4,200 who wave-rlpple- The Daily Louisville Herald AND Both by Mail Buy Land and Make Money Your easiest way to make money is to buy land in Breckenridgo county. Western land has had its day. Old Kentucky is 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'ehcap. Now is your time to buy. Land has advanced from 25 to 50, per cent in the last ten years. In another ton years, land will leap another 50 per cent. Get in now while the start is cheap. Clip out this entire advertisement, check thonumbers that interest you, write your name and address and vewill keopj'ou in touch with our bargains. for 1 year sheep-trimme- d down" for m Jrani PKl when suddenly, from tho distance, another volco took up tho strain. Danny was Instantly .up and off to Investigate, but presently came back wagging and begging his mistress to follow hlin. In spite of her surprlso In hearing another voice complete tho duet, Agatha went on with the song, half singing, halt humming. It was a woman's volco that Joined her's, singing the part quite according to tho book: "With our limbs at rest on tho quiet earth's breast And our souls at home with God!" The plno canopy spread tho voices, first one and then the other, until the wood was like a vast cathedral filled with the softest music of the organ pipes. There was nobody In sight at first, but as Agatha followed the path, she presently saw a white arm and skirt projecting from behind the trunk of a tree., Danny, wagging slowly, ap peared to wish to make friends, and before Agatha had time to wonder, tho emerged and came toward with outstretched hand. h, forgive mo! 1 hid and then you; but I was tempted by the Bong. And this forest temple Isn't it wonderful?" Agatha looked at the stranger, suddenly wondering if she were not some acquaintfamiliar but ance of years agone. She was a beautiful dark woman, probably two or three years older than herself, mature as only a woman of the and cosmopolitan world can be. It might be that compared to her Agatha was a bit crude and unfinished, with the years of her full blossoming yet to come. She had no words at the moment, and the older woman, still holding Agatha's hand, explained. "I did not mean to steal lu upon .vou: but ns I came Into tho grove 1 half-forgotte- n self-poise- d The Breckenridge News $3.00 TO Subscribe Now SEND YOUE SLTBSCKIPriON THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS, Cloverport, Ky. neard you singing Hanaei, and 1 couldn't resist listening. Your volco Is wonderful! Especially, hero!" As she looked Into Agatha's face, her sincere eyes and voice 'gave the praise that no one can resist, the tribute of one artist to another. "This is, indeed, a beautiful hall. I found it out just now by accident, when I came up here to practice and see If I had any voice left," said Agatha. She paused, as it suddenly occurred to her that the visitor might be James Hambleton's sister and that she was being delinquent as a hostess. "But come back to the house," she said. "This is not a hospitable place, exactly," to receive a guest." The stranger laughed gently. "Have you guessed who I am, then? No? Well, you seo I had the advantage of you from the first. You are Miss Redmond, and I followed you here from tho house where your servant gave mo the directions. I am Miss Reynier, Melanio Reynier, and I am staying at the Hillside. Mr. Van Camp " and to her own great surprise, 'Melanio blushed crimson at this point ''that is, w6, my aunt and I, were Mr. Van Camp's guests on board the Sea Gull. When he heard of the wreck of tho Jeanne D'Arc we put in to Charles- port; though ho has probably explained aU this to you. It was such a relief and pleasure to Mr. Van Camp to find his cousin, ill as he was; for he had feared tho worst." Agatha had 'not henrd Miss name before, but she knew vaguely that Mr. Van Camp had been with a yachting party .when he arrived at Charlesport. Now that Bho was face to face with Miss Reynier, a keen liking and interest, a quick confidence, rose in her heart for her. "Then perhaps you know Mr. said Agatha Impulsively. "The fever turned last night. Were you told that ho is bettor?" "'No, I don't know him," said shaking her head. "Nevertheless, I am heartily glad to hear that he is better. Much bettor, they said at tho house." They had been standing at tho place whero Agatha had first discovered her visitor, but now they turned back Into the clearing. "Come and try tho organ plpos again," Bho begged. They walked about the wood, singing first ono strain and then another, testing tho curiously beautiful properties of tho plno dome. They wore quickly on a footing of friendliness. It was evident that each was capablo of laying aside formality, when she wished to do so, and each was, at heart, frank and sincere. Melanio'B talent for song was not small, yet sho recognized In Agatha a superior gift; whllo, to Agatha, Melanio Reynier seemed increasingly mature, polished, full of charm. They left tho wood and wandered back through tho pasture and over tho stile, each learning many things in regard to the other. They spoko of tho place and Its beauty, and Agatha told Melanle of the childhood memories which, for tho flr3t time, she had revived in their living background. "How our thoughts change!" sho said at last. "As a child, I never folt this farm to be lonely; it was tho most populous and entertaining placo I much preferred in all the world. the wood to anything in the city. I lore it now, too; but It seems the atmncs or willtiide to me." Rey-nler- 's Ham-bleton," Me-lanl- "That Is because you havo been whero the passions and restlessness of men have centered. Ono is never the same after that." "Strangely enough, the place now belongs to me," went on Agatha. "Parson Thayer, the former owner and resident, was my mother's guardian and friend, and left the placo to me for her Bake." rfAJi, that is well!" cried Melanle. "It will be your castle of retreat, your SansSouci, for all your .life. I envy you! It Is charming. Pastor-Par-son, do you say? Parson Thayer was a man of judgment." "Yes, and a man of strange and dominating personality, In his way. Everything about tho house speaks of him and his tastes. Even Danny here follows me, I really believe, because I am beginning to appreciate his former master." Agatha stooped and patted tho dog's head. Youth and health, helped by tho sympathy of a friend, were working wonders in Agatha. She beamed with happiness. "Come Into tho house," she begged Melanle, "and look at some of his books with me. But first we'll find Sallle and gqt luncheon, and perhaps Mr. Van Camp will appear by that time. Poor man, ho was quite worn out. Then you shall seo Parson Thayer's books and flowers, if you will." They strolled over the velvet lawn toward tho front oMho house, where tho door and tho long windows stood open. Down by tho road, and close to the lilac bushes that flanked tho gateway, stood a largo silver-whit-e automobllo evidently Miss Reynler'a conveyance. The driver of tho machine had disappeared. "I mustn't trespass on your kindness for luncheon today, thank you," Melanio waB saying; "but I'll come again soon, if I may." Meantime sho was moving Blowly down the walk.. But Sho Agatha would not havo It so. clung to this woman friend with an unwonted eagerness, bogging hor to stay. "Wo aro quite alone, and wo havo been bo miserable over Mr. Hamblo-ton'- a Illness," Bho pleaded quite "Do stay and cheer us up!" And so Melanio waa persuaded; eaa-lltoo, except for her compunctions about abusing tho hospitality of a household whoso first caro must necessarily bo for tho sick. "I want to stay," Bho said frankly. "Tho houBO breathes tho very air of restfulness Itself; and I haven't seen the garden at all!" Sho walked back over tho lawn, looked admiringly out toward the garden, with its purple and yellow flowors, then gazed into tho lofty thicket above her head, whero the high elm spread Its century-olbranches. Agatha, standing a little apart and looking at Melanle, waa again struck by some haunting familiarity about hor face and figure. She wondored whero sho could havo soon Miss Reynier before. Aleck Van Camp, appearing round tho corner of tho house, mado elaborate bows to tho two ladles. "Good morning, Miss Redmond!" He greeted lrer cordially, plainly glad to see her. "I slept the Bleep of tho blest up there In your fragrant loft. Good morning, Miss Royaler!" He walked over and formally took Molanle's hand for an instant "I knew it was that you two should be friends," y, d de-crf- wl Wanted Small Farms We have a number of inquiries forsmalllfarms' from 50 to 100 acres, improved. If you have a small farm veli;improved, good level land, list it with us and we will do the rest. Acres. 3 mil us from It vtngton.on rural iJ.7.'., located; routu. Qood frunio dwelling; d rooms anil IBS No'. 1. A Fine Home Farm No 1 t 3 12J awes, good and luvol land, .?00d b,lrn! "11 land cleared, woll miles from Irvlngton. Price $3,300 Stiff Joints Sprains, Bruises! are relieved at once by an application of Sloan's Liniment. Don'l xub, just lay on lightly. "Sloan's Liniment lias done more have ever tried ?ood than anything Imy band hurt so Joints. 1 got MUiy mat i uau io scop worn, rigm iu ha busiest tlino of the vear. I thought at nrst that I would have to have iny Imnil taken off. but I cot a bottle of k . bloan's Liniment and cured my hand." WILTON WUKKLEB, JSlOrrU, O. Q. Jones, Baldwin, L.I., writes t t'l used Sloan's Liniment for broken sinews above the knee cap caused by a full and to my great satisfaction was able to resume ork In less thou threo weeks after the accident." Good for Broken Sinews A. e, SLOANS LINIMENT went." Prlc. 25c. 50c, and 51.00 friend sprained his ankle so badly that It went black. Ho laughed when X told hlra that I would hare him oui In a week. 1 applied Sloan's Liniment and In four days he was working and Mid Sloan's wus a right good UaU Fine for Sprain Mb. TIEJHir A. Yoeiil. 64 Somerset St., l'lalntloM. '. J., writes i " A brocado or white charmouse. These blouses aro usually made quite simple of lino, and in soma cases have the turned dqwn Robespierre collar and mannish, tie and turned , back cuffs. An attractive blouso of charmouse of tho tailored typo is shown in tho Illustration. The collar Is of tho Robespierre typo, with tie. Thero is a deop yoke, which extends low over tho shoulders. Tho sleeves aro long and aro fulled Into a deep, cuff of tho material. four-in-han- d four-in-hnn- d veranda; Rood barn 30x5oi 3rooru tenant uoy: 5 UCSUS lXlD la ll house; 137 acres under plow: 100 acres grass; No. 12 ' acres In limber: well watered, cistern and - muos poutn ponds. 3o to :0 bushels corn uud I'.'O) pounds or M mile .'""'u,""i from tobacco tu aero. Uood clover laud lays wavy j,..Kirn. i u.iruj oil sciiool well watered, 3 ....-- . tiuraiKoute. to level location. Ideal and In one of the best neighborhoods In the county. Trice of Olen jl.a)J;t.cnsh Terms on bala nee No I 3 I."3 acres 1 D,II 300 Micros 3 tulles frcm nillror.d, soil, watered by walls and sprlogs, on good rMft ? . -- j .u..u, nuui kuuu.scmuui aim cuurcnes. ncdrtfainplesotieiutlefrouischool-hou-eNow tob.icco barn co t i "M. 3 stm-- i hmi Farm. acres: well Nr "J Wood Stockdwelling;155 stock barn. fand Trice MM6' 0nu 'V,!r nd BraS3 improved Grows wheat, tob.icco. corn, clover, ai d grass. ls4, miles from IrviiKton, on rural No I 4 1?'J "ores located 1 mllo north ot McQuady. Trlcu S2.000. H cash route. Tills hind Is a little rollliu' but does J not wusii. Price right. Jno. M. lUbbagu, balance In yearly payments. Cloverport. Ky. W'lcresJK No IS --u"r. countymiles from Hardlns- eiit: well ImprovISIn A Heautlfully located ono mile frjm ?d t u Uvo town. ioo acres practically jono of the best farms In thocounty. Trice all level laud, unimproved ; good 'dicing. Ideal snot for dulry farm. Trice reasonable. M Acres near Hums. Dwolllmr: Write Jno. I) U ibbige, Cloverport, ICy. No barn 20 ta J; log C IW acres located near Dukes, level, rest rolling; soil sandy lo im underlaid lJn u ao( county; llii) acres under plow with cluy ; well watered stable. 20 acre TV. Trico Su50. 7S acres timber; well watered; pluntyof fruit; U ruum dwelling; barn lO.xiiOj JO n:res level, rest rolling. Mood land for tab.icco corn, No 17 Macres woll Improved land, ono wheat and clover It Is ;i bargain at St, NX), mile from McQuuly; all good shape. Excellent neighborhood. level, jJUOcusu, balance easy payments Kino tob iccj uiid corn land; well watered. Prlco 125 mllo South of Itocfc vale, J2.500. ISIn (t good kj. level land, 4 room dwelling tenant house mid necessiry outbuildings. School liousa and church lu 3j0 yards. Tnco Mn 1 9, sw Acres.ono mllo from Ilarned: lKJ well Improved; plenty of good Sl.ioOcash. wuter;2stocko.irns SJxtlJ and 3i!v4S. Two-stodwelling, and tcntint house. Trlco Jn A Two tracts 100 acres lu ono and O i acres lu the other; 121 acres lo.ijO cated 3 mile. from llardtusburg; 100 acres 3 miles from Harned; H mile of ICIuzswood l,,'U,mof 175 acres, W miles Mn co ege MU 10 Cloverport on Star Koute;from 140 acres under plow; good water; 7 room dwell. O 151 acres; located on Henderson Ing; two good barus for tobacco aud stock. Mrs siu. Koute, 1 mile east of Lodlburg; This Is u bargain Write Jno. O. Hubbagu for 70 acres In pasture, &0 In timber; further particulars. goou barn und dwelling; well ling floral patterns. Very sheer cot- watered; llme-sto- no land. Trice SI. MM. at ton voile, handkerchief linen, or a fine Mn ")A 103 ucres Ky., Floral. Hancoclc 1W Acres two miles from Ilard-lT- u. 9 miles West of county. grade of dotted SwIbs will make at- ISIr 1 O barns llnesvlile. Improvements II room dwelling. 3flx6Sund 4SxC0;2 tenant house; good level S Tenant houses; 1 baro 50x50; store house on tractive blouses of this sort. good land land grows com, tobicco, wheat mid grass. tho place, good stand A silk shirt may bo of white or Trice (3 750, Liud near this sold recently fo for tubucco, corn andfor a store: wheat. Trice Si, 050, 'u cash. striped tub silk, of washable satin or 140 tho uctu. of crepe do chine. Tho white crepe do chine shirts, with plaited frills and west of lOfi HO acrps, z tnues irom Ouston. px,vuu lfr I8' ucres four turndown collars and edged with fine po,OUU 3 mes from irvlngton; well CO nnfi oiendeano, 3 miles miles; branch watered; lays well; good young orchard; good railroad; all fresh land; 100 ucresfrom cultivaIn cording, aro the favorites, and such ; on ; school bouse few yards tion; 50 acres In grass; will produce tho best shirts usually have turned buck cuffs, timber rural route fron house; Improvements; good four room corn, wheat aud tobacco In neighborhood; two provided with link buttons, which dwelling with kitchen on back porch: cis- plenty lusting water, well at door ot dwellgood bctrns; and house and room; match tho buttons used on tho front tern back In birnfield; tenent und hen house; ing; log dwelling, 2 rooms and side houses, tho moat 3 tenant 3 woodshed; will selloneasy payments; plenty food stable: tobacco barns; farm purposes of good timber for of tho garment. fruit, further particulars There are also many attractive ot smitll Ilabbage, Cloverport, Ky. ai'ress good land to clear. Trice ti.QW H cash. Jno. D. blouses being shown of white silk r" ui-.i- ( Kt 93Bk iiu. lf ',"'11 uc-re- 1 nu ry nu. ' live-roo- m iv nsburg;7-roomdwelllng- nv. j For Sale 15 H. P. F. Al. WATKINS GAS OR GASOLINE ENGINE This engine is in good condition; has boon runabout i years and is a bargain to anyone nceding'a stationary engine. lias all necessary pipes, gasoline tankwhich holds about 30 gallons; has detachable gasolinoTpuinp and a natural gas attachment. Keas,on forsolling entirely too largo for my purpose. For further information call on or address cldse-fittin- g Sloan's Book on horses, cattle, sheep and poultry sent treo. .Address MARY DEAN. A Texas Wonder Dr. EsrlS. Stow MWS?fcJ U.S.A.1 The Texas Wonder cures kidney and bladder troubles, removing gravel, cures diabetes, weak and lame backs, rheumatism, and all Irregularities of the kidneys and bladder in both men and women. Regulates bladder troubles In children. If not sold by your drutrtrlst will be sent by mall on re ceipt of $1. One small bottle is two months' treatment and seldom falls to perfect a cure. Dr. E. W. Hall, 2q20 Olive street, St. Louis, Mo. Send for Kentucky twtfmoHials. Sold by urug-IflsU. Jno. D. Babbage Cloverport, Ky. Cumberland Telephone No, 46. AdvwtiwcHHMvt. SUBSCRIBE FOR THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS TODAY ROYAL BAKING POWDER Absolutely Puro Economizes Buffer, Flour, Eggs; makes the food more appetizing and wholesome The only Baking Powder made from Royal Grape Cream of Tartar OLD FLANDERS Hy Krnert Ilrucv Hnswell r li i Only thirty minutes It is between Monastery where an embassador fr m Bruges the capitol of West Flanders George III. signed the articles that nnd Ghent the chpltol of East Flanders. put an end to the hostilltes between the Thirty minutes of very close contact U. S. and Great Britlan. In every Flemish town the centre of with forty red checked Flemish women carrying equally large murket baskets, the civic life is the Hotel de Ville. and husbands who, after the manner of Ilere is to be found the connecting links Flemish' husbands, carry nothing at all. between the past and present. Here All of this, if one is possessed with u are the records the relics of centuries. spirit of economy and adventure find From its wide balcony were issued travels second class or perhaps third. proclamations of peace, of war and of In the first class compartments ride marriage. The latter oftener than the the cois:iously prosperous middle class former changing the map of Europe. and an occasion)! tourist, Baedeker in At Ghent the Hotel dc Ville is one of hand, "Doing Europe" in much the the finest examples of gothic architectsame spirit that he studied geogrhphy, ure, and would undoubtedly have been nnd getting out of it just about as the greatest had the hall been completed. Today it remains unfurnished leavmuch real pleasure. HARDINSBURG Bruges with its stagnant ing the traveler to wonder what it might From streams, its melancholy streets, and have been. On the east side of the its decaying whIIs to Ghent with lis town towers St. Bavon, founded in the activity nnd prosperity is quite a re seventh century by St Amandus Dur- Thirty six Items of Interest-Perso- nal markable change. The narrow lanes, ing the ninth century it was partially Notes of Those Gocourts have, in many destroyed by the Normans and rebuilt parts been torn away to give place to only to be demolished by Charles V. Corn ing and Coming-Bo- ys well lighted streets, train lines nd Here he built a custle, using what reClub Interest. busy crowds, forgetful of the post in the mained of the abbey! The structure thought of the present. Bruges is still stands a monument to the Spanish Mrs, H. E. Frymire, of Frymire, has known as the "City of the Dead,'' Inquisition and the tyranny of Spain, Gheut as the "City of Flowers." Be- though in later years nn attempt h .s returned to her home after a visit to cause of the great shipment of bulbs been made to free the old abbey of ad- Mrs. Milt Miller. and plants to England, Germany and joining buildir.es and restore it to its Mrs. Wade Pile and son, Woodrow America. Now is this the only industry. ! former apoearance. Wihon Pile, weie" the guests of Mrs. For when the drawbridge over one of But to the AmeridP the chimes of Milt Miller last week. the canals is raised, workers in the cot Brujes are best known becuse of the M 15. Kincheloe, assistant cashier of ton mills, the foundries and factories poem of Longfellow's and "The Clois tne Bank of Hardinsburg & Tru&t Co., stand impatient for the slow moving tor and Hearth." Ever) fifteen minutes spent part of last week in Louisville. boat to pass. There are Flemings with the carillon is heaid from the old belHardie Ball returned from a business fry. The belfry that in 1248 first frownthe spirit of modern civilization. Ju Bruges there is never a crowd no one ed down on mailed knights, robber trip to Louisville Wednesday. Mrs. Paul Compton was hostess to ever hurries, except on one day and barons, grave merchants and fighting that is once a year at the Procession burghers. As the scores of bells peal the Embroidery Club Thursday afterforth over the dreaming towers of the noon. of the Holy Blood. The Tys and the Scheldt winding town, whispering their enchantment of James Bondurant, of Brandenburg, from east to west through' Belsium, the middle ages into the night Long was in town Wednesday. meetftlmost in the centre of East Flan- fellow's lines come to us. M D. Bsard was the guest of Rev. ders. Here centuries ago a few rude 'In the ancient town of Brujes; and Mrs E. B. English in Hartford the In the quaint, old Flemish city, huts were built on a group of very first of last week. small Islands. Some two hundred years As the evening shades descended Miss Annie Hendrick was the guest Low and loud ana sweetly blended, later we find them castled and joined of her aunt, Mrs. Dennie Miller, part by bridges. Wnen Philip of Alsace re- Low at times and loud at times, And changing like a poet's rhymes, of last week turned from the crusades, about the Arthur Beard was in Glen Dean last Rang the beautiful wild chimes latter half of the century, he built Friday . From the Belfry in the market a castle on the banks of the Tys. ToDennie Sheeran h at home from Louday as the traveler passes along under Of the ancient town of Brujes." But the dream is broken by the sight isville where he, spent several days on its grim and crumbling walls to the entrance, and on into the echoing court of a Singer Sewing Machine ad, and business. yard, through the banquet hall, the the discordant notes of a street piano Charlie Dean, of Glen Dean; G. A. tribunal, and down Into the darkness, playing "Everybody's Doing It." With Wright, of McQuady. and W. D. Smith, of the torture chamber, there come this comes the thought Is this thing, of West View, were in town Friday on visions of Charles II., John of Gaur.t, called the American commercialization business. the moving procession on its way to of Europe, also a matter of vulgarizaJim Waggoner and sister, Miss Alice tho mnrriage of Mary of Burgaudy to tion, or can they be th same? Waggoner, were among the many Maximlllian, which gave th Nether-lands.t- o shoppers in town Friday. the House of Austria, and then Judge Henry DeHaven Moorman was OBITUARY Is almost a feeling of relief when the in Louisville and Frankfort on business guide leads us again into the street last week. where we come face to face with some As the shades of evening were drawCol, Claud Mercer is at home after a thing a little nioro modern and conse ing near, and the gathering twilight business trip to Louisville. quently more familiar; TheCarthuseau marked the close of day on January 81, Mr. and Mrs. Milt Davis and Miss IOI3, even so did the visit of the sad Nell Cashman were In town shopping Messenger of Death into this home Saturday. mark the close of life for this dear little Mrs. Louis Jarboe and children left child. Saturday morning for Louisville to visit Little Herman, as he was familiarly known, was born October 8, 1903, thus friends. I will oll'or at Public Sale on making him only a little more than Sister Mnry Louis and Miss Annie my farm on Iieech Fork four years old at the time of his death. O'Reilly attended Rev. Dairy's funeral But even at this oung age he was pos at Loretto. Friday, Feb. 14, 1913 slbly one of the most widely known Mrs. Margaret May is at home-afteand best loved child in the entire com' a visit to her daughters, Mrs. Silas munlty, being as he was so much about Pate, Cedar Hill, Tenn.; nnd Mrs. F. All my Stock and Farming his father'b place of business, and so P. Stum, Madisonville. Miss Ilallie Brown left yesterday for bright, pleasant and cheerful that selImplements, Household and dom a customer left without a word to Askins where she has a music class. Kitcheri Furniture. "our boy," as they alt called him. His Ilobart Drane, of Webster, is the cheerful disposition made him not only guest of his sister, Mrs. E. McDavis. 5 Head Horses; 2 Milk the joy and pride of his own home but Moorman Ditto came up from Glen Dean Saturday and stayed over Monwon for him the Cows; 9 Head ot Hogs; all who knew him. special friendship of day to be present nt the first day of court. Wagon, Around the future of this bright, Miss Carrie Walls came down from beautiful little boy the father's fondest Louisville Friday night to assist her and hopes were centered." In the company father, Lee Walls, In the Circuit Clerk's of her children was the mother's great- office during court. Cash or Good Bankable Terms ol Sale Mrs. S. H . Davis and Miss Mary est pleasure. But after a brief illness Note. of Hurned, were in town of a few days, and when loving hands Hennlnger, shopping Saturday. could do no more and medical skill was Silas Miller, of Cloverport, has been C. C. AHL, Jas, A, Furrow of no further avail, his spirit yielded the guest of relatives. Mrc Miller's Auctioneer to the call of Him who said, "Suffer host of friends will ba glad to know little children to come unto Me, And that she is improving. 'th not," and just as the Inst rays of the setting sun marked the close of day, and as the shades of night were settling upon the earth; truly a pall of darkness was gathering about this home, and many, manv hearts were made to feel snd in this little town as the sad news went out that little Herman's voice is forever stilled In death. While his friends and relatives weep and mourn over the loss of one so dear, yet they may weep not as those who have no hope; for If we believe the holy words where it said, "Except ye become as a little child, ye can in no wise enter the klrgdomot heaven." Then we must believe that little Herman Is today In spirit With his little brother, Carl, who four years ago said farewell to father, mother and little brothers a'tod went on to glory. Our own hearts were made to feel sad and we are deeply grieved over the loss of one so dear, nnd we realize how utterly hopeless It Is to attempt to offer any words that might In any way console the sorrowing hearts, yet to the mother, father and little brother we would say, weep not, for little Herman Is In glory, beckoning you come. Then we would have you remember his last words when In the simplicity of his childish language and his sweet angel voice he said, ("Tome) come to me." Realizing he Is gone they will .note the empty chair and miss his sweet, smiling face, but may they remember his last admonition, help them to say: There's a beautiful region above the skies, And I long to reach Its shores; For I know I shall find my treasures there, The laughing eyes and the amber hair, Of the loved ones gone before. I know my darling's shining form will wait Beyond this world, where 'grief's dark night Enshrouds my saddened life, at Heaven's gate I'll meet my child where all is light. A Relative. forbid them PUBLIC SALE Mjfe Ag I will offer af Public Sale Tuesday, February 25, At my farm one-ha- lf 1913, Clover-por- t, mile from all my Stock and Farm Implement One Horse Plows, Cultivators, Two Horse Plows and Cultivators, Smoothing Harrows, 1 Mounted Disc Harrow, 1 Double Disc Braking Plow, 1 Disc Drill, 1 Five Foot Mower, 1 Hay Rake, 1 Seven Foot Binder, 1 Corn Binder, 1 Disc Corn Drill, 1 Check Row Corn Planter, 1 Clipper Fanning Mill, cleans anything from mustard seed to corn; 1 Seed Corn Grader, 1 Plant Transplanter, 1 Power Cutter, 1 Corn Shredder, 3 Wagons and Harness, 3 No. One Brood Mares, fine workers and drivers; 3 Geldings well broke and fine work horses; 1 Mule coming 2 in spring, one black filly coming 3, saddle bred; 2 Coach colts, coming one in spring; 44 head Ewes, one Kelly Feed Grinder, one Circular Wood Saw, one H-- p. Portable Engine, one Manure Spreader. h. f ip b TERMS d. w. HbNRY, Auctioneer, h Months Time. Note with approved security. Amounts under $5, Cdsh. 12 e v n E. B, OGLESBW THE OLD RELIABLE BANK I BRECKINRIDGE Cloverport, Ky. Organized 1872 U. S. DEPOSITORY FOR POSTAL SAVINGS FUNDS i: Jr N SOLID AS A ROCK FOR An Absolutely 40 YEARS 3 Per Gent on Time' Deposits Safe Place to do Business THE . CLOVERPOR II ICE COMPANY NOW OFFERS FOR SALE Dab tf"Vnt fYkiinvn tfLrtlrl Hnni1c Secured by a First Mortgage on Their Entire Planf The issue of bonds is limited to $8,000.00 and 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 f 20,000.00 without a single debt against it. beginning The interest is payable semi-annuall- y, with January 1, 1913. The company issuing these bonds is composed of the v wtict-.- . u"u xuuuiapuik, iiiu. wiuipiv, inese oonus are ot tne very best kind ot an investment. Upon request further information will be gladly furnished. ", 5 PUBLIC SALE THE CLOVERPORT ICE COMPANY, Beard's red tag sale was a success notwithstanding the cold weather. Raymond Dowell has purchased the Foreman property across the street from tjie M. E. church. Miss Marguerite Dyer goes to Glen Dtau Monday and Tuesday of each week to teach music. Rev. E. L. Shepherd came down from Louisville and held quarterly meeting at the M. E. church Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Knot Hardin, of Illtes Run. spent Monday with Rev, J. J. Willett und family. Miss Arrie Pate is the guest of her sister, Mrs. Herbert Hall. Miss Tula C. Daniel is visiting her sister, Mrs. Ely, in St. Louis. Miss Eluora Robertson, of Glen Dean, spent Saturday and Sunday with her grandparents, Mr, a ad Mrs. William Heasley. Cloverport, Ky. r TIME WAS When pictures wore a luxury for tho favored few modor-- photography has changed conditions. Our children aro growing up, but we can keep them as they aro can follow them through school can always bo with them and have them with us in pictures. Wo have now and attractive styles in school pictures. rse Surrey other articles. Brabandt, Photographer