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The Breckenridge news: February 19, 1913 The Breckenridge news 300dpi TIFF G4 page images John D. Babbage Cloverport, KY 1913 brc1913021901_sn86069309 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. The Breckenridge news: February 19, 1913 The Breckenridge news John D. Babbage Cloverport, KY 1913 $IMLS This electronic text file was created by Optical Character Recognitio n (OCR). No corrections have been made to the OCR-ed text and no editing has be en done to the content of the original document. Encoding has been done through an automated process using the recommendations for Level 1 of the TEI in Librar ies Guidelines. Digital page images are linked to the text file. THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS. ALL THE NEWS .VOL. XXXVII THAT'S FIT TO PRINT. FEBRUARY 19, 1913. 8 Pages No. 33 Improvements at Davis Crusher Right or ten cottages have recently CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY. WEDNESDAY, Has been Away Thirteen Years. . tyHas Years. John D. Babbage, Clovcrport, Ky. ORDINATION JUDGE Friend John: Enclosed find check for HTHESSJFOR one dollar for" which p'ease continue my paper I have been away from Of Kentucky for thirteen years and in Will Be Preached ubethtown News Writes thirteen moic, if I live, I will be a Night By Dr. A. S. His Testimonial And Populari- - stranger, to the most of the people In my old neighborhood. But I hope to Owensboro-Servi- ce Had A Successful meet most of them in the by and by. Tuesday Night-Revi- val Political Career For Several Yours as ever, Henry Harned, Temple, Okla. Held In , I LAYMAN'S BAPTIST CHURCH been built at the. Davis rock crusher, Mystic. Mr. Davis says he will build twenty more this spring, and will double Thursday his output bf stone to supply increasing demands. This will make business Pettie, Of lively around Mystic nnil furnish plenty of woik for every one who wants It. Comparative D O ?.'t slQiiity P or rood .To Bogins Will How Is This For a Winner? Delicious Way To TEN YEARS -- IN ONE OFFICE Make a Prepare Crackers caramel icing and pour it over square crackers for a delicious sweet. Nuts In the Icing make .It better. Ice the cruckers same as Individ ual cakes. 1 - Mcua nf thp annnintmem of Mr. J. R. ltavman totho vacancy in the olllce of Circuit Judtre, caused by the death lof Weed S. Chelf, will be received w!th tantlsfaction throughout the district, but nowhere with greater pleasure than in Hardin county, Mr. Layman's home. His fitness for the position was called atteutlon to In the last Issue of The News, and there is nothing that can be added to this certificate of chap eter and abilltv. The strong indorse ment he had from the four counties of the district, extending even into Breckenrldtre. the home of his contend er, was the highest testimonial of his esteem and popularity. The new iudire was born at Millwood, Grayson county, February 9, 1875 the son of William Layman. He was graduated from Louisville Law School in I8O7. and two ears later was elected City Attorney, of Leitchfield, and made Chairman of the Democratic County Committee of Grayson county. Shortly thereafter he removed to Hardin coun ty, and became a candidate for Commonwealth's Attorney. He was op posed by V. O. Jones, of Grayson, but the latter seeing that efforts at his election was futile, withdrew and grave Air. Layman a clear field. In I9OS Mr. Ilavman was again the witboptoppbsition, and next year. Durnir his ten years service as Coin- monwfealth's Attorney ne has been un- easlrfg In his efforts to bring lawbreak ters,U) justice, and nas tnaae a recora ihVch he might well join the district in a fust feeling ot priue. The appointment further reflects credit upon Gov. McCreary's sound judgment, and his responsiveness to dut and to a preponderance of public wntiment. Etoivn News. C. Haswell Card of Thanks. I wish to thank my many friends who so kindly rendered their services during the illness and death of my dear wife. T. C. Allen. Little Child Dies. Hendrlck Downs, the two year old child of Mr. and Mrs. E. T. Downs, of near Hardinsburg, died of spinal meningitis last Saturday night The little boy was a favorite in the neighborhood and a great pet in the family. MEETING At Hopkinsville February 19-2- 0. Latest And Most Methods Of Road Given. Improved Buildings Goes To Albany, New York 'N. Information has been received that Haswell, formerly of Hardins burg and a brother of John P. Haswell, Jr.. has pone from Chicago to Albany. a Y.. having recently . . had 7. railroad . .. romotlon that brings mm tne nana- e salary of $3,000 a year. Mr. Has- 11 has been made first assistant to itor of Revenue of the Delaware d Hudson Company. Dies In W. C. I heartily endorse the Good Roads Meeting to be held at Hopkinsville on the lilth and 20th of February, and urge the people of the surrounding counties to make a special effort to attend. This meeting will furnish an excellent opportunity for the county officials to gather Information as to the latest and most approved method of road building and to exchange ideas with the practical road builders of their neighboring counties. It will be both interesting and inspiring, und the enthusiasm that can be gathered from the people of Christian county will do much toward creating a better seitiment for good roads throughout the western portion of the State. I, therefore, request the county officials and public spirited citizens of tbe counties of Western Kentucky to enR. C, Terrell, deavor to attend. State Commissioner of Public Roads. EARLJHD o Judge John O'Rielly O V. Robertson Clerk LARGE SUNDAY SCHOOL Attorney V. (J. Babbage Sheriff E L. Henderson J. H. Pile or C. A Tanner We had 133 in Sunday school and Supt. Roe Hook Jailer good congregations at preaching serHorace .Manning vices. We are proud of our school and Assessor Lee Ulshop the splendid work that is being done. Coronor Representative A Democrat, Hardinsburg. 000 The pastor will go to Black Lick to Sale of Jersey Cows. assist In the ordination of Bro. James D, Flndley on Saturday. An all day Dr. Foote's sale of pure bred Jersey service will be held. Bro. J. T. Lewis Cows, advertised in this Issue, will be is the pastor of the church. The pastor an event and an npportunity to those aims to be back for services next Sun who want high bred cows day. not often presented in this county. Dr. Foote has taken great pride In his herd 000 of Jersles. His list Is made up of tested On Thursday .night of next week thoroughbreds, and shows some of the Brethren S P. Conrad, Barney Squires best produceis and as good as can be and E, F. Pate will be ordained a9 found in the Blue Grass. Attend this deaconi. Dr. A. S. Pettie, pastor of sale and buy a good cow, one that ou the Third Baptist church, of Owens-bor- will be proud of. will preach the ordination sermon Thursday night. He will speak Tuesday night on "The Origin and PerGUPhTSJVORK petuity of the'ChurchV'on Wednesday night on "The Ordinances of the Church," and on Thursday night on County Clerk Beard Is Kept Busy "The Oilicers of the Church, their By The Little God Of Love. QualificMtions and Duties." These will be messages ot a high order and should Many Marriage Licenses Isbe heard by every member of the church. The public Is invited to be present at sued. anV and all the services. Other ministers may bo present, but we have no Connty Clerk Beard is still issuing definite assurance of the fact as yet. the papers that tie people together In ' 00n the strong bonds of matrimony. Following are the licenses issued since our Dr. Pettie has also been secured to last report: in the protracted meetaid the pastor Styles Burnett and Alta Burton; ing to begin about the fourth Sunday Roscoe Wells and Elnora Smith; John in May. Dr. Pettie has a reputation as a revivalist and as a preacher of great R. Yates and Lucy Lawson; Abel Gil lingwater and Georgia Denham; Oscar ability. Bramlette and Hessie Connor: Vernon Wood and Sada M. Bennett; Allen 000 A special business meeting of the Bandy and Nannie L. Payne; Elzie church has been called for Wednesday Langley and Julia Davis; Ken Cnrwlle night of this week to take under con- and Julia Langley; Mack Cravens and sideration the repairing and general May C. Hull'; Pat Hawkln3 and Maggie Improvement of the church building Rusher; Herman Lancaster and Gertie We want the "Lord's House" to be In Avitt; Jacob Severs and Wilda Lee v'iting, comfortable, and well arranged Robertson; Ernest Smiley and Goldsmith. for .he Sunday school and preaching services. The pastor spoke of the matter Sunday and urged the members to ILL come Wednesday night ana vote on the matters to be presented. It Is hoped that the improvements may be made Lonely Woman Under the Care before the meeting In May. of Physicians and Trained 000 first-claso, -- Be May. Made with different Baking Powders From a Series of Elaborate Chemical Tests : An equal quantity of bread (biscuit) was made with each of three different kinds of baking powder cream of tartar, phosphate, and alum and submitted separately to the action of the- digestive fluid, each for the same length of time. The relative percentage of the food digested is shown as follows: - Bread made with Royal Cream of Tartar Powder: I 100 Per Cent. Digested Bread made with phosphate powder: 68lh Per Cent. Digested! Bread made with alum powder: 67 Per Cent. Digested These tests, which are absolutely reliable and unprejudiced, make plain a fact of great importance to everyone : Food raised with Royal, a cream of tartar Baking Powder, is shown to be entirely digestible, while the alum and phosphate powders are found to largely retard the digestion of the food made from them. Undigested food is not only wasted food, but it is the source of very many bodily ailments. FREE Dies The Thirteenth-Da- ENTERT11I1ENT . th A To Shock Friends-Buri- ed To Relatives And Saturday. the Patrons of the Cloverport High School Friday Night-Ni- ce Program is Pre- Ber-nic- e 1S.M0 Hardinsburg, Feb. 13. (Special) Mrs. Uettie Thompson, the third child of'Mr. and Mrs. T. A McGUl, deceased, died of henrt failure Thursday evening, February the thirteenth. Mrs Thompson was sixty one eais old the sixth day of January. She was married in 1374 to Edward pared. The pupils of the Cloverport Graded High School have prepared a splendid program for Friday night In celebration of Washington's birthday. All the patrons and friends of the ichool ure in- Infant Dies. lardinsburg. Feb. 15. (Special) irvin, the infant son of Rev. and M. L. Dyer, passed from this rnorn- ai U7e rid to the world beyond Friday lock-afte- February tne iourteentn r an illness of only two days hjiwumonla. He was only nineteen ., . .. .1 ., E .1 ms .1 xwns 01a ana tne priue 01 LI. uovuicu were taken to rents. The remains 4yn (Mrs. Dyer's homo) where his le body was laid to rest to await i'call of the last day. W Rev. and Mrs. Dyer have the sympa- and prayers of a host of friends in lit their first bereavement. 1 tJ with seals for books two and six. He took the work individually and comWife And Baby Boy. pleted the three books in the remarkably short time of seven days. At the same time seals will be delivered to Lewisport, Ky., Feb. I7. Special years the class In book six. The class is now Mr. Earl E. Blanford thirty-tw- o old died Sunday morning at 4 a. m. He working on book seven. married one year ago Saturday to Miss Lillie Atkinson, who with a month old baby boy mourn his death. Funeral F OUR MILLION DOLLARS service by Father Henry, of Clov.rport, held at Catholic church, 7:30 a. m. Monday. Mr. Blanford has been in the And Over the Total Taxation in employ of M. D. &J. W. Haydon for AsCounty Breckenridge a number of years. He was a young man of high standing and his death is sessed For Year 1913-Sm- all one of great regret and sorrow. Amount of Cash Taxed. aves Lewisport Sunday-W- as Thirty-TwYears Old-Le- On next Sunday at the close of the Sunday school, the rjastor will deliver a diploma to Mr. R. L. Oelze, together ' Nurse-Old- est Woman in Har- dinsburg. Mrs. Green Beard was taken 111 at her home in Hardinsburg 1 ist week and lovi-bl- e is now under the close care of her phy- - cemetery. She was a useful and woman, a faithful member of St. siclans and trained nurse. ( ready to Mrs. Beard is the oldest woman in Romuald's church, and ever lend a helping hand wherever it was Hardinsburg, She was brought there when she was two years of age and not needed She leaves four sisters and , a person, who was living at the county two brothers to mourn their loss. Namely: Mrs. Moll i a Johnson and Dee seat then, is living in Hardinsburg now. Louisville,-Mrs- . Ed ThompNotwithstanding that time has taken McGUl, of son, of Glendale, Mrs. May Lewis, of away nil the friends of her childhood, she reaped new friendships every year Cloverport, Willie McGUl, of Spring Hardinsburg. by the love and kindness she planted Lick, and Mrs. Rhodes, of The two sisters, the one at Hardinsdaily. She is the mother of Mrs. vited. who was Thompson, Prof Culton says the young people killed the eighteenth of December, have taken particular pains to get up a 1800, untie acting as marsha'. nice entertainment, and he hopes the Tne funeral services were conducted parents will not disappoint them. s by Rev. James F. Norman at St. The program begins at 7:45 o'clock church Saturday morning at and It includes a reception with other nine o'clocx after which, her body whs attractive features. tenderly laid to rest in the Catholic Rom-uald'- father he was kind and indulgent. A. wife and five children survive htm. The profound sympathy of the entire com- munity is extended to the berieved fain- -, ily. Mother, children, weep not so, for God. knows best, His earthly mission here was done; His soul now shineth with the rest, A polished gem in God's bright Blanche Reid. Mr. and Mrs. Kemper Here. Mr. and Mrs. II. H. Kemper, of Mi-no- iA George -- Washington Affair. tXlsa Leonora McGavock, the third president or the fcpwortn League, her committee have Issued seventy invitations to a George and Martha shlngton reception Thursday night Ue Methodist parlors. Tucker-Mode. dealers and feeders iq this county are letting some of their holdings go on the market and are receiving satisfactory prices. Beard Bros., Hardinsburg, shipped two cars; H. H. Norton, Webster, on car, and Perkins & French, Ammons, one car, last Saturday. They returned Monday (eellng very good over their sales. Cattle Still Moving. The following is the grand total of all With the steady advance in cattle the property assessed for taxation in Breck$4,778,264 enridge county fl,213,123 First district $004,&49 Second district, $650,333 Third district, $8S4,977 Fourth district, $452,503 Fifth district $643,475 Sixth district, Amount of cash on deposit in banks, $120,636. t, Hon. R. A. Miller Returns. HiM.Harrlett E. Tucker and Mr. Mode were married lu Cannel- race Hon. R. A. Miller, who has been se"Id.. last Wednesday morning. riously ill for many weeks, returned bride is the daughter of Mrs. An- B,' Kasey and Is only seventeen of acre. Mr. Mode has a. place at ipa' Button faclory, and is a splen- r young man. I Vaudeville Thursday Night. The Cloverport Opera House is making preparations for a big crowd Thursday night. Thomas Comedy Company will be here with a clever vaudeville and a fine show Is expected, Mich., where he has been recuperating for some time. Mr. Miller declares his health to have been greatly benefitted by the treatmept he took up north. Owensboro Inquirer, home' Sunday night from Battle Creek, North Dakota, are in Louisville at the Seelbach for two weeks. During their stay in Kentucky they will visit Frankfort, Irvlngton and Big Spring.' Mrs. Kemper was here Sunday the guest of Mrs, Emma Skillman and will visit her brother, Mr. Ben Clarkson, this week. Mr. Kemper is with a bank in Minot. He is pleased with his business connections and delighted with that c'ty. Dr. Hardaway and Mrs. Hardaway, of Minot, have just completed a handsome new home there and the Kempers bring pleasant news from them. Mr. and Mrs. Kemper will visit Chicago and other large cities of the Northwest on their return home. throne. burg and the one at Glendale, had husbands of the same name, Ed Thompson. To the sorrowing ones, we extend William White Joins our sympathy and pray God to comfort United States Army, them. William White has joined the United States Army and will sail May IS, for Mr. English's Death the Philliplnes. On account of his milLamented at His Old Home itary training and advanced studies Mr. White will be made a Lieutenant. Stephensport, Feb. 17. (Special.) attending colleges for sevhas He has been Mrs. Payne sincerely writes: News eral years and also State University been received here of the deatli of Mr. preparing for the profession of law. H. S. English, Sr., of Hopkinsville. He Mr. White is the son of Mrs. Emma was formally a citizen of this place. His Skillman, of this city. death was due to hardening of the arteries. He had been in failing health Couldn't Get Comics. for some time, and when the end came, he launched out into eternity shouting A former Breckenridge boy wrote praises to God. We cau truly say, "A good mati has gone." He had a host of back to Cloverport from Sylvia, Kas., friends. Every duty and obligation of for some comic valentines. The stores life and citizenship was discharged fully are not allowed to sell them there. Said and completely. As a husband and I he could not get over his "raising." THOMAS COMEDY CO. PUTTY OIKLS CLEVER DANCING I cloverport opera House Thursday Night, Feb. 20 Admission 15c and 25c 21 and 22 .J 1 1 ' . mht another hlster, COST IS Tildla Fhher 13 I ton, who has a hair d'essinir establishment In Brooklyn. Mr. Herman Lancaster and Miss Thev were among the best thought of 'colored families of this place and all Subway Planned for Gotham Gertie Avitt Marry at BndeS nre well remembered here. Rival Canal in Price. Ind. Wee IMoher lias Home-Lit- tle L0D1BUR6 NEWS Ivlntheold soldiers' homo at Mrlon, 300,000,000 0 Q o D Dowcil Girl Dies Wednesday. STEPHENSPOR I. Bore by Which New York City Will Be Undermined Will Be Three DR. P. W. FOOTE'S Dispersion Sale of Jersey Cattle mmnmi In Miss Marie Able, of Webster, visited Mr. and Mrs. James Hurdesty, of Miss Mirl lUsham last Sunday. Apache, Oklahoma, who have been visMiss Matlie Dutschke,- - of Webster, iting Mr. and Mrs. W. A.'Dutschke, was the guest of Miss Annie Keys last have returned home. Sunday. Miss Huldah Shellman is with her Chas. Uruce was iu Louisville Sun- brother, R. A. Shellman. day. W. B. Gardner went to Owensboro Mr. and Mrs. Stonewall Urashear, of on business last week. Fryulre, were in Hardlusburg laht Miss Emerie Dandy, of Lodiburg, en week attending court. tered the Normal he"re Monday. Mrs. George O'llrynn, of Unlontown, The donation party at the Methodist who has been visiting friends at Uho parsonage Thursday night was quite a delia, returned home last week. success. Bro. Jarboe and wife received Mr. Aldridge, of Hawesville, was the many useful things and also J6 In cash. guest of his brother, Leo Aldridge, last It was closed with prayer service. They received a nice boK from Holt the folweek. Jonas Basham and sons, Elmer and lowing day. Herman, were iu Cloverport lust week II. S. English, Jr., has returned from delivering their tobacco, receiving $10, Ellzabethtown where he attended the $10 and $6. burial of his father. Mrs. Ida Nottingham was visiting Mr. June Walls died at his home In friends iu Louisville last week. Cannelton Saturday morning. The Mrs. Chas. Avitt was the guest of body was brought here Monday morning and taken to Union Star for burial. relatives iu Irvirigton last week. by Rev. Chas. Norton is attending the Normal The funeral was conducted Jarboe. He leave! a wife and four Hundred and Thirty-fou- r Miles In Length. New York. This Is the story of tlio biggest clioro over undertaken by a city. In writing of Now York's now subway system one may as well dip into tho pot of superlatives at "onco. It will cost approximately $300,000,000 which la almost dollar for dollar what tho actual digging or tho Panama canal will cost the nation. It will bo through cobwebbed 334 mllos long, 316 square miles of tho city's flvo boroughs. ' Tho largest bond lasuo over mado upon a slnglo corporate undertaking haB been financed by J. P. Morgan the Town of Irvington,' Ky., on Saturday, O'ClocR p. m. March At 1 "IXITII " 1, 1913 0 at Stephensport. Mr. and Mrs. Dan Miller and Frank Miller, of California, who have been visiting their parents, Mr. and Mrs.J. W. Miller, and other relatives and friends for the past two months, returned home Tuesday. Geo. Dutschke, of Webster, visited his parents, Mr. and Mrs. A. Dutschke, last Sunday. Married on Wednesday, February 12, Herman Lancaster and Miss Gertie Avitt, at the notns of the bride's parents. Mr. and Mrs. Dick Avitt. Rev. I. C. Arg.ibright officiated. -- children who, have our deepest sympathy. The M. E. Missionary Society will meet with Mrs. C. A. Tinius Wednesday before the fourth Sunday. We are made glad when passing the home of Mr. and Mrs. O. W. Dowell to tee the bright face of their little son, Clifford William, peering out of the window looking so bright and happy, having gained back the glow of health to his cheeks after so much illness this winter. On Wednesday the 12th, death inva To WerJ Dr. Derby ded the home of Mr. and Mrs. Harrison Dowell and took from them their little girl, Virginia, nine years old. She was New 'York, February 14 Colonel a sweet little girl, and loved by every- ana Mrs Theodore Roosevelt yesterone. Mr. and Mrs. Dowell have the day made known the engagement of sympathy of the entire neighborhood their second daughter, Ethel Carew Roosevelt, to Dr. Richard Derby, son of the late Richard H. Terby, of New Colored Girl III. York The Times says this morning. Nee Fisher is very sick at the home of Abuer Dent iu tins city. Juiie FibbLouisville Evening Post er Heiton w.ib called here and N with and Breckenridge Newa her sister Their father, Henry Fisher, one year $3 50 Miss Ethel Roosevelt this country's greatest banker and 280 Invited associates, to provide for its building and equipment. This is the greatest group of bankers, both In mere numbers and in golden billions, ever assembled under a single leadership for a private purpose. Tho bond Issue which thoy will handle only covers a little more than speaking In millions of tho total cost of tho undertaking. At tho end of fifty years the new subway system may pay an enormous profit to tho city of Now York or may have thrust that unfortunate municipality Both Into a deficit of $170,000,000. views and every sort of Intermediate view are held violently nnd convulsively by men of equal sincerity. Intelligence and conservatism. The only other undertaking financed by a city which coineB within shouting distance of the subway plan for sheer, brazen immensity is the Catsklll waterworks system, which Now York city Is building in a modest, deprecating sort of way, so that one hardly hears of It When this is completed, which wIU bo In three years or bo, Its chain of reservoirs will be fed by C4C miles of water shed. The 15 by 17 foot tunnel, which will deliver gallons of water a day to New York city, will bo 92 miles long. Storm King and tho Hudson river $170,-000,0- one-ha- lf intention of encaging raoro extensively in tho breeding of Horses nnd Mules, I have decided to sell this pioneer herd of Jersey cattle, tlfo prido of my life, and tho result of 20 yours' experience in breeding, feeding nnd developing. Heginning with their and extending through the succeeding generations, my experience, skill und judgement in breeding und handling dairy cowa that could muko good at the puil, finds its zenith in this splendid collection. Founded by the purchase of a gr.mdson of .Imported Tormentor, my first calves developed into dairy cows of high tank. Tho herd was next headed with a son of'tho "King of St. Lambert," one of tho world's great Jersey sires; when my hord numbered 25 their iiuihu uuuui piuuuuuuii pur year was ow pounus. --nine Scales and Babcock milk test wa?vj used regukrly to determine individual production, and cows making less than 300 pounds of butr ter per year wero quickly disposed of. . Ilonco each of these heifers conies from a tested mother and may be fully relied upon to make a good cow a cow of strong constitution and persistent milk givers 'and produce 8 to 14 pounds of butter per week when mature. Never again will you have an opportunity to buy a fine, young Jersey cow in tho class these belong. Kind in disposition, oung, sound and free from blemishes nnd defects so far as known. Some now fresh, till the resUo calvojna fewwceks. Every animal will be sold if there is more than one bid made, title passing when knockedofr. TERMS- -? months for banknl le note, or usual discount for cash. C00,-000,0- fawn; large ami fine and out of a noble No. 31 cow; don't let her slip nway from you; Topsy Torment, large soon fresh. Lucy; coming soon and of pronounced dairy type; solid fresh; this heifer is worth 100 or I No. 51 don't know cows. fawn with small star iu face; soon to Redwing, be fresh, this heifNo. 99 er is one to be sought and worth whatever she may bring; fresh soon. No. 23 Brilliant Lady; a mulberry fawn with white markings; nice Tormentor's I'et, had No. 73 heifer calf 3 weeks old at side that is I calf; solid orange fawn; extra large Mary Anna of St. Lambert, sired by D. C. Heron's registered bull; solid color; soon fresh; I this young cow is iu high society, genand smooth; now making bag. mark this heifer for a great family tle and easy milker and rich testing. No. 27 cow. Herd No. 19 Herd Herd I Herd Herd Herd Herd Un-'l- er $3.50 Uneeda St. Lambert, Herd No. 25 soon be fresh; ideal type and splen St. Lambert's Joy, 7 years-old- ; didly marked. been in milk more than a year and kept for cow; " gallons a a winter-tim- eper cent test;near 2 Herd No. 30 day of 6 an all the year cow; calve in September. King's Idol, hardly D bound to make a great cow or all Herd No. 13 ' o signs fail; have calf in March. King of Kings, bull 18 month's old; dark fawn and a magnificient D Herd No. 33 calf; St. Lambert's type from nose to Golden Seal, orange tail; fit to head any herd. -d; Herd No. 125 Lassie, dark fawn shading to almost black; 5 'weeks bull calf at side and both full stock and eligible to registeration; cow bred and raised by Mr. D. C. Heron, but prac tically my own breeding, her dam by my St. Lambert bull; a great cow, line a dairy line; I stand back cjf Q this cow and nssert'that she is extra in everything that makes the breed famous and first. This is her second B eJ-er- y calf. 0 UH m IOEZZ3QC r znoi OR. ) F oe W. FOOTE non a CZ3o DRESS FOR SMALL GIRL Pictorial J. Plerpont Morgan. bo 1,100 feet deep. For miles It will range between 700 and 800 feet below the city's doorsteps. It will Review Forjj February A Pleasing number of NEW SPRING FASHIONS Special Articles, Fancy Work, and Household Departments. Fiction, Editorial, Art nnd Music. t Homo-Making it will cost 5200.000,000 or thereabouts, and (rasK&" Every Boy and Girl Wants a Watch! Q(xGtrir&flvXAAs I ESEHHSHSk-- will supply the needs of tho city for the next generation, just as It is hoped that the now subway can bo stretched to fit tho straphangers' demands for half a century. The two enterprises, forced by conditions upon the city, will cost $500,000,000. It should bo noted that New York's net funded debt Is $794,949,404 as- Pages For Younger Readers Everything that's good to read PICTORIAL REVIEW Try a News Want Ad. .- sessed against 5,000,000 people on 5. $k&LWm A Free Present Coupon j which the annual Interest Is $35,473,-6STho total debt of the nation is $1,027,575,000, on which Interest amounting only to $22,787,000 is paid, and which Is shared by 9G,000,000 people Superlatives eem to bo Justified. They bring quick resulti - We want every pipe and cigarette smoker in this country to know how good Duke's . Mixture is. We want von to know that every griin in that bis one and a half ounce 5c sack is pure, clean tobacco a delightful smoke. And you should know, too, that witii each sack you now get a book of cigarette papers and The present subway was built to carry 400,000 peoplo dally. It is carryf ing two and times that number, thanks to tho straphanging genius of tho New Yorker. one-hal- SMALL PAY AND LONG HOURS Paris Woman Recites Her Experience A soft cashmere of fine cloth Is as Seeker of Work In Metropolineeded for our little model, which tan Dally Newspaper. has tho skirt mado with an apron Paris. Some of tho opportunities a tunic at back and front, braided or" young woman has of earning her liv- trimmed with embroidered galloon at Is of tho thq edges. Tho waist-baning are shown by Mllo. Bertha Is also used to form the who In ''Lo Matin" describes same, and It square at neck; tho sleeves are set her search for employment Into tho armholes under wrapped At a well known dressmaker's lu seams; cuffs of tho material are arthe Hue do la Paix sho was Informed ranged to turn up. that for transacting correspondence Materials required: 2 yards 44 in English, French and Spanish sho Inches wide, 3 yards galloon, G a month and given would be paid two bonuses a year, but sho would havo to wait somo time beforo tho "Don'ts" Issued to Employet. position was vacant Fifty thousand copies of a bcok of 3 a month, "don'ts" for employes A milliner offered her working , on her luncheon and a small percentage trains are being distributed by the on sales. management of an eastern line. The Sho applied for a situation as Inter- warnings also apply to track and shop preter at a hotel In the employes, and tlo book has been Champs Elysees. Her hours were to printed In Italian and Polish aa well bo from 8 a. in. until midnight She as In English. Some of the "don'ts" was to tako her meals with tho hull arn as follows: 7 porter, and her salary would be "Don't stand between cars when coupling." a month. "Don't step on footboardB on pilot At a popular beer house Mile. was promised live guineas a or tender when engine Is approaching day. As you." month for a fourteen-hou- r "Don't touch V16 tn,r(1 ral1 w,tn an Inducement to accept the situation person or tools. If necessary to reshe was Informed that the food was good and plentiful and that she could move an object therefrom, use a dry wooden stick." have as much beer as sue wanted. d De-Iaunwell-know- r, f& i 9 i These coupons are good for hundreds of valuable presents, such as watches, toilet articles, silverware, furniture, and dozens of other articles suitable for every member of the family. You will surely like Duke's Mixture, made by Liggett ft Myers at Durham, N. C, and the presents cannot fail to pleass you and yours. As a special offer, A?fe flBF S? -- we will send you our new illustrated catalog of presents FREE. Just send us Coupons from Dukt't Afixturi may tt allotted tvtlh tagt from HORSE SHOE. J.T..TINSLEVS NATURAL LEAF, GRANGER TWIST, coupon doublt Iron FOUR ROSES UOc-titout PICK PLUG CUT. PIED. MONT CIGARETTES. CUX CIGA. RETTES, and olur tagl or ctuPitta tuutd or ut. and February only during January SSr0 bfc- .- Wit warn IMII8T0N rKUMKY. Inlortii. ir. R, T, l)EnPSTj:R,aien Own, KyM at your name and address on a postal. 01U5ON & 50N, Cloverport. Ky. o D uiuiiiJi jTikvuaujr. IVY. uiiuc u.n.i.j.i is.. 13 r n 4 t VHkLUV'K Vll.tt' VHH11H ? 6. n i 1 Ztf rt W. V'.l I rv-- r H.'lllllTHirTTTWTl ' immiiiimiMMM Premium Dept. &iKiKrii:vMarju2 ST. LOUIS, MO, Breckenridge News and Louisville Daily Herald lYear - ""' C life " "" ' S' "Sit Still as it Is of the most profitable, lessons in spiritual life to learn to "sit still." Jtat how to keep our hands off, our 'tongues quiot, and our minds at rest, ttgardtng the problems that perplex us, the people who vex us, and the circuin- ' stances that try us, Is n priceless secret of the saintly life. It is not an attitude of body, but an attitude of mind and spirit, that is by Naomi's motherly advice to Ruth. "Sit still, my daughter, until fchou know how the matter will fall; for the man will not rest until he hath iin ifrhed the thin? this day " It is comparatively easy to ''sit still" bodily. We may fold our arms and lie with all t.ie back in our semblance of an attitude of "stillness;" butvalas! there is no real "sitting still" if nbe mind is troubled, the heart ha' raised, and the spirit grieved.' The suggestion is not the place or stillness of bodily idleness. It Is the rest of spirit in the midst of physical and necessary activity. Perhaps the attttude of "sitting still" is best expressed by the verse of Scripture which has been so often a harbour of refuge and sweetest rest to countless tempest driven souls: "Thou wilt keep him in perfect peace "whose mind is 'stayed on Thee, because he trusteth in mi sub-fstc- Until ment with', and obedient to, the will of When we move in accordance with His word and will, then we are satisfied with Him, and in Him, and can, with confidence, cast all our care upon Him, and "sit still." Thus it was In the case of Ruth From start to finish, her ljfe story Is a record of loving obedience1 'to Naomi and Hoaz. With sweet subtnisslvencss, she yielded to their counsel and their care. Through obedience she reaped God. M foS835s I'rom Trim Mngnzlno It is one of the most difficult, --b msss 6ii Department Slant! ri2js RSS T?-t lii w fri fcss- The Parcel Post Gives You Access to this Store, Its Facilities, Its Assortments and Its Low Prices the Same As If You Lived In Our City - d that satisfaction of spirit which abled her in trustful patience to still." There was a time, and not so very long ago, when people living in our city had an edge on persons living away from our town, as V v: regards taking advantage of our sales, our service, our assortments "it and our low prices. That time is now past, however, since the Parcel Post is in operation. en is highly important that you should know that we are affil"sit "1 1 7HETHER you live one mile, one hundred or one thousand IT A PS " boy of yours who is breaking your heart by his thoughtless, careless life commit him to "Him." That easy-chai- rs able to avail yourself of this store's buying and selling facilities. All you need to do now is to write or phone us your order today sore misunderstanding that has arisen tocloud your sky and clog your fert; and the mail man will deliver it to you in the morning. that ungrateful treatment which is torOf course, there are some things we sell that cannot be deturing and embittering your life; that loss of earthly posession and the spoil- livered by the mail man under the Parcel Post Service. ing of your plans whatever it may be, put it over into His hands, and with a mind released from "it," and stayed upon "Him," "sit still .. That miles away from our store it is all the same so far as being Tiiee." Isa. 26: sfied 3. , t , Behind the experience of this "still-Bes- s" rous ever be the secret of a sat with "Him." It is lined life-satisJSiily the satisfied soul that can truly "flit stiif." The one who can roll the - Yet in a big store like ours where you can buy almost everythousand ting still." Ifweknewjusthow.it is thing for everybody, you can readily see that there are a impressing going on; how it is working out; what and one things that can be sent byPturcel Post and the the result will be! But we don't know, feature of it all is that and it is because we don't know we are beset with the temptations to waste our euergies, and weary our brain, and un nerve our bodies by anxiety and need less thoughts. We do not know, we cannot know just how the details of our case may be proceeding, but we do know enough to enable us to "sit still" concerning it. It is in His Hands, and we know "HIM" and are assured of Bis ability to carry our matter through. So we may surely leave it there and rest It is not Idleness to wait on God's working "sit still." Do not hurry Him. Hurry will only hinder Him and you "sit still until He hath finished the thing." Sel. , until" Until when? "Until you know." It is our lack of knowledge that largely creates and stimulates our unrest of mind and prevents us from ''sit . until." "Sit still For instance, we cannot send under the Parcel Post any big piece of Furniture nor any large piece of House Furnishings or Household Goods, as under Parcel Post regulations you cannot mail anything that weighs more than 11 pounds nor anything that exceeds in length and girth combined 72 inches. iated with the largest retail buying organization in the whole civilized world. This fact, coupled with our ability to pay cash for whatever we buy, gives us a leverage among the manufacturers and jobbers that never fails to secure for us the lowest prices in everything. And, as we have a fixed store policy to sell as we buy, it is not very infrequent that we sell goods cheaper than a great many merchants (especially the smaller ones) can buy departments in our store. Each one is them. There are sixty-thre- e under the supervision of a trained manager who conducts his or her departments with the same businesslike, systematic care as if the department or departments were their own. This insures you not only of honest, reliable merchandise, but also of prompt and efficient service whether your wants be known either by person or by mail. Here Are Some of the Articles That Can Be Bought at This Big 63 -- Department Store Carpets Draperies Tity Goods Women's, Misses Ready-to-We- ar We Will Deliver Free Anything You "jgcare," the "cross," the "crisis," over tfpon the Lord, and be released of ''It'Jp the contemplation of "Him" into Whose keeping it has been committed, Si one who Is satisfied that "He is able to keep that which has been committed unto Him' satisfied with Him. yk To he" "satisfied," however, presupposes another condition of soul obedi ence. It is only obedience to Him that r can bring us to the state of satisfaction 'With Him. There can be no true satisfaction in any life that is not in agree Buy From Us That Can Be Sent By Parcel Post weighty we to buy some SHOULD you desire to vou free oflarge orbv expressarticles, or freight, them charee providing your purchase amounts to $5.00 or more and that you live within a radius of 200 miles of Louisville. "We Millinery Men's and Boys Furnishings Toilet Articles. Religious Goods Furniture Infants' Wear Chinaware Glassware Silverware Garments Books and Children's Corsets Fancy Goods Art Goods Footwear for Women, Misses and Housefurnishings Women's Furnishings n,,,,.,' riUin Sewing Machines ol want your business and are making this free delivery proposition so that you may send us a trial order and test thereby our ability to sell you better goods for the same price or the same goods at a lower price. And, remember, that whatever we sell, either by mail or over our counters, must in spent Sunday with her mother, Mrs. all instances be thoroughly satisfactory. If otherwise we cheerfully refund the Hall. A fine boy arrived Morris the 13th. sS Wti to P05T DNVUl r . r urA LI Wi mm. !' - if ( 'SJ At -- Wh, itfm WJir 2M jRAYMONDJTEMS. Mrs. C. L. Avitt has been spending n 'Jteydays wtn ner sister Irs- - Thomp-- 1 money. at the home of A. MARKET ST, Ed Coridor, of Lodiburg, recently moved on what is known as the Beau-cham- p Ky, place. Joseph Claycomb spent Saturday and Sunday with his aunt, Mrs. Amos Mrs. J. T. Knott is able to be out near Payneville. again after being indisposed for the last week an Eaele which measured b'l inches from tip to tip. J. B. Norton and Oral Coomes attend- - past week. The Spencorian Commercial School iXU tUUlL Ok lint vaAowMfe ..". ..w.. Mr. and Mrs. John Avitt spent Satof Louisville made the following menWinfield Hendry and family returned urday and Sunday with her pMrents, tion of Miss Klizibeth Cox in its week to their home at Irvington .Monday, Mr.'and Mrs. J. V. Cashman, of Lodi- ly bulleti i. "She lend the advanced ffjafter spending several days with their burg. class this week with 130 per cent, Enmhpr. ....... I. C.. Hendrv. ., Mrs. j. Abe Hardesty, of Irvington, was here transcript record. Miss Cox s accurate list week buying hogs. work will guarantee her a t'ood posl Lark Basham, of Ekron, visited tion in the business world." Knott last week. Dick Carman went to Custer Monday Mr. and Mrs. Correase Knott were to visit relatives and friends for n day BEWLEYVILLE f her parents, the week end visitors-'oor two hlix. and Mrs James Stiff, near Union Robert Carman went to Vino Grove Star. hns secured a Saturday. His wife returned home w'th Miss Alene I Allen Claycomb spent Sunday with spring school in Stith Valley and will hlin Sunday after a two we'eks' visit to Amos Mattihgly, of Paynevillt!. board with C. D. Hardawny. her parents, Mr. and Mrs. A. F. Miss Hassy Fhilpot, of Frvmlre, spent Hon. Chas. Blanford returned homo Saturday and Sunday with Miss Leo Saturday after a week's visit to rela- near Fourth 1 BACON ajjQM' FOURTH AVE. near Market Louisville, Ky. son"bf Irvington. Louisville, Mat-tingl- y, Important to all Women Readers of this Paper. Thousands upon thousands of women have kidney or bladder trouble and never suspect it. Women's complaints often prove to be nothing else but kidney trouble, or the result of kidney or bladder disease. if the kidneys are not in a healthy condition, they may cause the other organs to become diseased You may suffer a great deal with pain in the back, beaVing down feelings, headache and loss of ambition. Poor health makes yod nervous, nnd may Of despondent; it makes irri-tabl- 1 r THE "LITTLE" THINGS We realize tlmt "little" things often play important partb in business ail'iiuv, and that it is easy to alight inattention. lose a customer because of Thus amid tho numerous complicated details of the bunk's operations, its otlicers keep a watchful eye on all tho little thing.--. Careful, thoughtful, daily service is always a most profitable policy. Wouldn't such service benelit YOU? . 11 .... JT. o any one so. ashman. tives at Lewisport. Paul StClair caught In a steei trap Mrs. Beck Philpot, of Stony Point, Delivers Tobacco. Sam Marshall, of Hardinsbnrg, dellv ered 4S85 pounds of tobacco to John H Phelon Thursday. It brought 7 cents round. He still has more to brini,'. Herbert Jarboe helped him bring it down. Mr. Marshall is prospering on the farm which he likes a great deal better than politics. Rheumatic Pains n V " ' are quickly relieved by an application of Sloan's Lmiment. You don't need to rub just lay on lightly. It penetrates at once to the seat o the trouble. Here's Proof Miss Elsie Mantukv, 4229 Talman Ordinances. City ordinances passed by the Coun ell Feb. 3, Igl.'l Ordinance No. 100. The City Council of The City of Clover- port do ordain as follows: It shall be. unlawful for any person or persons to sell barter or loan, di rectly or indirectly, within the corpor- I Ave., Chicago, 111., writes: "About two years ago my mother broke down with rheumatism. The doctors didn't do any good. My mother was persuaded to try Sloan's JJntment, ami in tnree weens and I believe she is was entirely well cured forever." H Relief From Rheumatism Miss II. E. Lindklkap, Gilroy, Calif., u.rlii.a-- " Mv mnther has used one COC. bottle of Sloan's Liniment, and although she Is over 83 years of age, she has obtained great relief from her rheumatism." But thousands of Irritable, nervous, tired and broken-dow- n women have re stored their health and strength by the use of Swamp-Roo- t, the great Kidney, Liver and Uladder Remedy. Swamp-Roo- t brings new life and activity to the kidneys, the cause'of such troubles. Many send for a sample bottle to see, what Swamp-Ryi- t, the great Kidney. Liver and Bladder Remedy will do for them. Every render of this ptper, who has not already tried it, may address Dr. Kilmer & Co., Blnghamton, N. Y., and receive sample bottle free by mall. You can purchase the regular fifty-ceand size bottles at all drug stores. nt one-doll- :: FIRST STATE BANK, Irvington, Ky. J. C. PAYNE, Cashier fun Ask tne Farmer WlioaHas line woiKs what wtmdeis the Ciunbeilui.d 'IYlopl one for him. He will reply: ...-i,, 1 dill. ..it. f i" .( C Pr.itnrttc. 2 3 1 Pays for it&elf over and over Seven cardinal rensons why YOU should bo intcit'stt'd and send today for booklet. "For information call Manager 7 Brines supplies Gets the. best prices 5 llolp-- . t)i linifin tho liouewifo Inerenes profits I Cumberland Telephone & Telegraph Co. mJKtEtm?sHL Riieumatkm Entirely Cone Miss Eveletta Mvkr, of 12I5 Wyoming St., Dayton, Ohio, writes : " My mother was troubled with rheumatism and her friends advised her to get Sloan's Liniment and her rheumatism is entirely gone. At the same time the s between my there were five family was troubled with sisters and I and Sloan's Liniment cured every one of us in a week's time." ring-worring-worm- of the City of Cloverport, Ky,, any elder, or mixtures, or decoctions of any kinds, that contain any alcohol that will produce intoxication. Any persons violating any of the provisions of this ordinance, and upon conviction of same, shall be lined not less than ten ($10 00) dollars nor more than Hfty (f50.00) dollars for each offence. This ordinance shall becoino effective Feb. 20, I9I3. Attest: Paul Lewis, Clerk. Jno, A. tiurry, Mayor. , ate limits llncorDorated.) Never Let. Up. In every country town liko this: ''Look out for the cars.1' Now everybody knew that it was a railroad crossing the day the line was laid and fin . ished. When the sign was put up It took two days for every inhabitant to Cunib, I'lione IS. Residence Shellmun tlouie become familiar with it. In a week ev::: Kentucky Harclinsburgt ery small child could read It backward take It down? No, if Did the railroad they had the warning would have been forgotten in a week and smashups and damage suits would have resulted. One time advertisements act tho same way. The hiyh prices beans command to- e jual demand, The price for beans at You must keep everlastingly at it, liko day, due to tho high price of other present Is nearlnu J3.f0 per bushel the rnllroad crossing sign. Exchange. food stuffs aid to the more goneral in- which should cause farmers to number troduction lntu all classes of them s a this among their many crops. FarmMoney In Beans. part of the regular diet, makas them ers Home Journa'. an especially prolltab'e crop for the New Minister Here. We cannot understand why farmers farmer to raise. They are adapted to from Maine to Florida and Rev. J. 11. Waggoner, of Lenoir City, do not raise more beans. We import all latitudes vast varieties of beans annually, espe- can be, raised on much thin land, not Teuu., lias accepted the pastorate of cially from the countries of Southern so profitable to many other crops. the Irvington, Gustou and Cloverport Europe and the ports at New York and The common white or "navy" bean I'resbjterian churches. New Orleans are crowded with this is the variety most generally raised, 1 Year $3.00 product at certain seasons. though most other varieties are in News and Herald at the railroad crossing there isa sign H. E. ROYALTY PERMANENT DENTIST l i SLOANS LINIMENT is the best remedy for neuralgia, sciatica, lumbago, chest pains, asthma, hay (ever, croup, sore throatf&nd sprains. At till dealers. Price, USc, COe., and $1.00. Bleen's Book on Horses, Cattle, Hogs and Poultry sent free. Addresi 000 Ordinance No. 101. The City Council of the City of Cloverport do orduin as follows: It shall be unlawful for any person, or persons living in the corporate lim its of the City of Cloverport to permit chickens, ducks, or other poultry run at large other than on their own premtry, and letting same run at large on other than their own premises, shall be deemed guilty of violating this law, and upon conviction of same shall be fined not less than one ($1.00) dollar nor more than ten ($10.00) dollars. This ordinance shall become effective March 1, 1013. Jno. A, Attest: Paul Lewis, Clerk. Brryi Mayor. ises. And any one having charge Office Over Farmers Bank of poul Dr. EARL S. SLOAN, BOSTON, MASS. j( ; ) THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS, JNO. D. BABBAGD, Ilditor and Publisher City Property High Street Home lOx-10; Issued Every Wednesday. EIGHT PAGES. CLOVERPORT, KY., WEDNESDAY, FEU. 19, 1913 2 floors furHOUSE AND LOT 80x200; building nace, bath, laundry, toilet, basement, natural gas, hot water all modern improvements. Location ideal; property rents for $240 a year. Price $2,750, cash. If you want a nico homo this is your chance. For further particulars write- or sec Jno. D. Babbngo, Ky. Clo-vcrport, No II Home Place Like Home' Beautiful, Comfortable and The ago in which' we live today, it is tho ambition of every man to make Substantial" Mettle Thompson. Mrs Gardner Board, of Oakland, was Subscription prieo $1.00 a year in advance. In t wn shopping Saturday. BUSINESS LOCALS lOe per line, find 5c for each additional Mrs. J. R. Johnson, Miss Katie Johninsertion. son. George Johnson and Dee McGill, CARDS OF THANKS over five lines charged for at the rato of of Louisville, attended Mrs. Hettie 10 cents per lino. OBITUARIES charged for at the rato of Thompson's funeral. 5 cents per lino, is monoy If you contemplate building you should go to tho man who carries a full and compicto lino of building material to make your homo compicto from cellar to roof. , Patronize tho homo contractor; ho wi'l advise you and give you tho most courteous treatment A full e m I. I have been nsked by n ri timber of Democrats from the different precincts in HrcckeoridKe co nity whether I inPlasCIGARETTES THE CAUSE. tended to make the race this year for Relating to tho triple murder occurring in Evansvillo last Satur County Attorney. In response to that request I will say that I shall be a c.1n day, a dispatch to tho daily press on Monday faid: "Allen Von didate for tin's office before the DemoBehren, tho slayer, was visited in jail by his father, who carried del- cratic primary election in August next. icacies. Tho young man wns supplied with cigarettes.'' Cigarottcsl Four years ago I was numbered among MARION WEATHERHOLT, General Contractor those who met defeat on the Demdcrat-i- c Uh huh. Nuf sgd. Cannelton Enquirer. Editorialsaro daily appearing against cigarettes and not better county ticket, but this has not lesCloverport, Kentucky sened my zeal nor my interest in the m, work could tho newspapers do than to fight the cigaretto evil. It's success of the Democratic party in the ..too late when it becomes a habit with a man or a boy. Cigarettes county. With The Thomas Comedy Co .. at The arc poisonous to the mind and dangerous for any man to smoke. If I hpllpvp tlmt thp nnrfrv w hp sup J Cloverport Opera House. Feb. 20, 21, 22 the editors want to preserve tho happiness of every homo their jour- cessful this vear at the November elec- 1 am nals enter, if they want to protect business and keep faith in young tion, and I wish to say that if given the nomination and elected to limitation," said Helen Keller, who fs men and the old ones, let them wage war on that which is a destroyer this office, I shall give It the very best deaf and blind nnd who was born dumb, of mentality and influence. in very understandable speech last attention and ability which I possess, night. Her voice is deep, her intonaRespectfully, tions not always usual, but not unpleasV. G. BABBAGE, We are glad to learn our friend, Reuben A. Miller, is convalesant. Cloverport, Ky., Feb. 15, 1913. cing. Ho is a man too useful nnd necessary to his profession and "I spend hoursj every day In vocal by illness. fellowmen to be handicapped exercises for the improvement of my Resolutions on the Death voice," she explained. "I must not of Judge Weed S. Chelf. only get the sound right, but I must fix Jesfco Whitworth has the State Senate bee in his hat. While his hat is not yet in the ring he is thinking strongly of dropping it in Whereas, The Supreme Judge of the it in my memory by thousands of repeUniverse in His Infinite wisdom has titions." soon. Miss Keller's teacher, Mrs. Macy, exsummoned from our midst Judge Weed plained that the delicate vibrations of openings this S. Chclf to join "The Choir Invisible," Tho milliners in Louisville are having their where pain is unknown and peace is lips, nose nnd throat which enabled her week. A place a woman should not lose her head. pupil to hear with her fingers were too eternal. Therefore be it elusive to be reproduced. It was only Resolved, That whether us citizen, The Hon. "W. W. Tabor, of Hawesville, is an announced lawyer or judge, we hive always re- by saying the sound over and over until for Count' Judge of Hancock. garded Judge Chelf's life as worthy of she got it right, and then repeating until the right way became a vocal emulation. He was fi house with all Wo are to have in this tow a new opeia By the indomitable habit that she had learned to talk. man. "Deafness is a greater misfortune character which he evidenced, he rose date equipments. by degrees through the position of than blindness," said Miss Keller, an An early Easter makes tho merchant advertise his spring goods Commonwealth's Attorpey of the Ninth swering a question without hesitation. Hearing Is the most human of the Judicial District to the position of Cirearly. eminence, which place sehses. I have realized that in my cuit Judge, and and with struggle to speak I must repeat sounds It cannot always be said of a gentleman that he was a gentle boy. he filled with credit to himself advanced over and over without being sure they honor to the district, which The great handicap reand elevated him. As a man, and as a are right. Some .iay parcels post, partial post, paired post and parcel post citizen, through our long association mains." No one ever reached ihe top of a ladder without falling out of a winV I Miss Keller will give a lecture oil the dow, unless he climbed it round by round. No man deserves to be at thin with him, we have found him to be a top ;ho did not honestly climb the ladder round by round. The FIRST The boy who tells tales out of school always has to "stay in." worthy example on account of his per light use of the senses in Montclair to STEP toward deposit is your FIRST DKPOSIT. Each round after that integrity that morrow night before socialists of that severance, honesty and becomes easier. Finally, by patience, perseverance and economy you have gains and commands for him that trib town. acquired a comfortable 'fortune. This is how EVKRY FORTUNE WAS Washington and McKinloy were our best looking Presidents. ''Most people put too little thought STARTED. ute which is always paid to success. and feeling tnto what they see and Let Our Bank Your Bank As lawyer, judge anu omcial, we It never hurts to t 11 the truth but the truth is what hurts! have found him ever faithful to the hear," she says. "I would rather be "Total Resources, Including Trust Investments S600.000 00" trust imposed in him;, painstaking and blind and deaf than be one of the peoIn the spring time our fancy turns to gardening. conscientious, courteous at-- affable in ple who can see and hear, but do not. SAIE DEPOSIT BOXES FOR ONE DOLLAR PER YEAR "The will to do and the power to his dealings with lawyers and Htigauts. THE IUNK OF HARDINSBURG & TRlbT CO. Hardinsbwg, Ky. In his death we feel that the State hus think are the life of jour life. I want Saturday wo all hang out our Hags. to help my fellow men to make them sustained a real loss; this district an exngBHBBgjBgrBHMBHM cellent official, and his family a kind see and hear as well as I do." New with a desire to try a number of new York Sun. recipls. Brick ice cream and cake and generous father. Therefore, We, the members of the were served. Moving Going On. Breckenridge County Bar, extend to Mrs. Amos Board was hostess to the Some moving in our burg this week. of the Ninth Judicial DisAND SOCIETY NOTES Book Lovers Club Tuesday evening. the citizens trict aid to Brockenndge county, to Arch and Ed Clark moved to Ech meeting grows more interesting. the legal fraternity, and to his imme Sterett houseonthe Jarboe farm, the old Henry All are so interested in the reading that Masterson moved to the house Clark Mrs. Eskridge Entertains Em- they can hardly take time to exchange diate friends ajjd family, ,our heart-fesympathy and a sincere expression of Bros, vacated on Shearn's farm, and Lovers greetings and give the current events. our real bereavement because of the Frank Adkins moved to the Fairview broidery Club-Bo- ok This being the week containing Long- death of Judge Chelf. I will oiler for sale at my place in Big Sprit)":, on house on Si Lillard's farm. Dennie Club Entertained-Mr- s. fellow's birthday the quotations were Be it further resolved that these reso- Eubanks moved to the Haynes farm Gives Six O'clock from Longfellow, and a sketch of his lutions be spread upon the order book and Miles Fuqua moved to the Adair life was given before taking up the of the Breckenridge Circuit Court, that farm. John Mattingly moved to the evening's reading. Refreshments were a copy be furnished4 Dinner. to his family, and Joe Conia house on William Hult ' served. At 10 a. m. tho following horses and mules: that a copy be fnrnished to each news- farm on tho hill. Tom Heifner and Mrs. Ed Wright left Saturday morn- paper published in this district. Tom Ireland jnoved back to their homes PERSONAL PARAGRAPHS. 4 large, aged mules and ing for her home in Marion, going by on the river, and Francis Riley move W. Sherman Ball, way of Henderson to see her nephew, 4 large, 4 to 6 old mules, back to Midway. Hancock Clarion. Gus Brown, Mercer. Allen R. Klncheloe, Rev. and Mrs. 12 11 English and McClt-ar2 fine, large mule Mrs. Will Beauchamp entertained to children came up from Hartford Friday Committee. Louisville Stock Market i family work horses morning for a vis.lt to Mr. and Mrs. a six o'clock dinner Friday the followThe cattle market was active Monday ing guests: Mr. and "Mrs. Andrew El3 fine Helen Keller is to Lecture. Marvin Beard. saddle horses There was a big crowd of buyers and Master John Edwards Skillman vis- der, Mr. and Mrs. John Akers and 6 Terms:-- 6 "The belief that the loss of one sense competition keen. One car load steers daughter and Mrs Vera Jarboe and ited his grandparents, Mr. and Mrs Increases the power of the others is a sold for ?8, another at 7.75. Hogs 10 per approved daughters. Alvln Skillman last week. fallacy. The habit of patience Is the cents lower; best corn fed going at $8.25. Lee Alexander, of Locust Hill, and only J. P. Garner, of Basin Spring, was thing that helps one to bear the Sheep and lambs steady. the guest of Mr. and Mrs. Pal Garner Mort Pumphrey, ot West View, were Auctioneer In town Saturday on business. last week. Miss Nita Beard came down from Mrs. Judith Dejarnette arrived last NOT NEW IN AMERICA week from Hartford for a lengthy visit Louisville Saturday nignt for a visit to her grandmother, Mrs. Green Beard. to her daughter, Mrs. Marvin Beard. Henry Cannon, of near McDaniels, Miss Amelia Squires will leave this week for a visit to Mrs. Evarts Eng- has in his possession a watch over a hundred years old brought by his anlish, of Hartford. cestors from Germany. Chas. Bandy, of Irvington, attended Mrs. Joe Trent and Mrs Henry court Friday. Trent, ot Custer, were the week end Walter Henninger and Bruce Moorguests of their parents, Mr. and Mrs. man, two of Harned's popular merLee Walts.' chants, were in town Friday. Gen. David R. Murray, of Indian-apoli- s, John P. Haswell, Jr., returned to is in town attending court. Louis llle Friday afternoon after sevDr. McMullen, of Short Creek, haperal days stay in town. pened to a painful accident by his horse Is very sick. Mrs. Green Beard falling tin the ice and breaking the docJohn Kennedy, who ha3 been suffer- tor's 'leg. ing with rheumatism for a month, Is Rev. E. B. English, of Hartford, improving. joined his family Monday and will reMiss Ada Stith, of Bewleyvllle, came main for a visit until Friday. Saturday to nurse Mrs. Green Beard. Mrs. E. McDavis is slowly Improving Newsom Gardner, of Irvington, was after an illness of two months. in town on business Friday, Rev. Burns married two couples from Mrs. Jesse R. Eskridge entertained the Embroidery Club at her home near McDaniels at the M. E, church Thursday afternoon from two to five parsonage Saturday morning, o'clock, Cooking was thoroughly dis(Copy null l.) Mrs. Jim Lewis, of Cloverport, atI tie Breckenridge News i i cussed. At the close all went home tended the funeral of her fcister, Ireland Soon to Have Home Rula Newt Item. Mr. The Louisville Dully Herald both I - in advance. Examino tho label on your paper. notify us. To If it not correct plcaso the Democrats of Breckenridge County. and compicto lino of Lumber, Windows, Doors, Brick, Material for Concreting and tering, Roofing, Paints, Oils and Varnishes will be found with at tly up-to- self-ma- de be d lt PUBLIC SALE OF HORSES QL MULES Saturday, February fat Beau-cham- p 22, 1913 years fat mares driving and young and mares months time with note bearing cent interest with security. J t6fl o. LlarKSOtl WANTED BEARD BROS., 200 stock hogs weighing from 50 to 100 pounds. Write or phone us at JBardinsburg. We will come and buy. Hardinsburg, Ky and j year 0.' e Breckenridge News. 10, 1913 mother, Mrs. John C. Jarboe. The grand jury is stlll'ln session. ! Mrs, Slielny Pto was in Lou svillo Monday. JtnUred at tlio Post Offllcent Oloterport, Ky K, T. Polk returned from Louisville ns ftccowl clH8i mnttor J. WEDNESDAY, FEB Warvts. ors j GOOD NEWS Monday. THIS PAPER REPRESENTED FOR FOREICN N II. Quiffcins went to Louisville ADVERTISING BY THE Wednesday on business. Mrs.J. D Brashear, of Louisville, who tins been 111 of appendicitis, Is Improving. GENERAL OFFICES NEW YORK AND CHICAGO Miss Jnunitn Carr and sister, Mrs. IRAMCHES IN ALL THE PRINCIPAL CITIES Carr, of Llizabethtowu, are visiting Mr. and Mrs. I. Proctor Keitn. t4TEb FOR POLITICAL ANNOUNCEMENTS The young ladles class of Miss Evelyn i' Hicks,' give a St. Valentine tocial at the Baptist church Tuesday night Kor Precinct pml city Offices f 2 GO Mr. R. For County' Offices f 6 00 continues A. Shellnmn, of Stephensport, very ill, and his friends over 15.00 For State nnd District Offices f the county are indeed sorry to hear it. ' 10 For Calls, per line Mrs. Carl Downard and b.iby, of 10 For Cards, per line Lewisport, aro visiting Mrs. Ben Ridge-wa'..vFor All Publications in tbe inter- and her mother, Mrs. Chas. est of individuals or expression 10 of individual views per line Hoffious Behen and Marion Denton went to Louisville Saturday night to hear the Minneapolis Symphony plcno notljv llio when you wiint advertisement discontinued. ANNOUNCEMENTS. For County Attorney Ncjjro Hill Farm For Sale ttVIClOEIt" IMII farm for ile. CA acres more, or less. or particulars wrliu ("rank EtiKllsli. Hklllman, Ky. FOR EASTER At your choice nnd dicta- ' t Freel Free! Wc arc authorized to announce and nd dress and wo will SEND you nnmoMay Munton Cushion Sliet-- t you tlio JUDGE II. C. MURRAY, PHKH. Win lllrdmfl liry OoodM. Notions, Coun- 5 of Hardinsburg, ns n candidate for 1217 West llroudwuy, Louis and ty Attorney, subject to the action of the vllle, 10c store, Ky. Democratic partyat the August Primary. For Sale For Jailor 15 horso FOIl SALE A Wntklns power Instationery KniMne: Kood HreckenrldRo nowk. Clover) ort, Ky. Wc arc authorised to announce For Sale of Hardinsburg, ns a candidate for Jailor COIl 9 A LK Deeds, Atortftaitesund nil kinds of Ilrcckcnrtdgc county, subject to the 1 of lfiml blanks. llreckenrldgo News, action of the Democrats in Primary Olovcrport. Ky. 1 R01J HOOK, wfll t tion wo will deliver to you in n remarkably short time a mndo suit that will bear all tho little earmarks of nicety o of tho best New York and tailor, and the price will bo as low as the quality is lnjrh Uh?-cn- y Mat-tlngl- y. F ra. f day. LOCAL BREVITIES C. H. S. invites you. F, T. Heyser left Monday for Florida R. O. Perkins was in Evansville Sun- j David Murray, Jr., visited his father at Hardinsburg Sunday. Ho has been promoted to city passenger agent at Evansville. Dr. D. S. Sphlre, Mooleyville, returned from Louisville Monday. He is planning a trip abroad in April to see his mother. Mrs. Hugh Donaldson was the guest of honor at an informal afternoon affair at tho home of hermother'Mrs. Jarboe, Wednesday. Miss Emmy Lou Moorman, of Glen Dean, went to Louisville last week shopping. She was assisted by Miss Addie Fairleigh. J. G. Lott, of the Coast Artillery, stationed at Ft. Washington, is at his home in Lewisport, on a thirty dajs leave of absence. Mrs. Jeff Hambleton, of Henderson, was here last week the guest of Mrs. Charles Lightfoot. Mr. and Mrs. Hambleton leave next week for New York. Mrs. Jno. Rhodes, of McDaniels, was called last week to see her sister, Miss Ella Grough, near Owensboro, who has been suffering from a stroke of paraly sis. Miss Claudia Pate went to Louisville Monday. Hilliary Hardin was in New Albany Klcction Aug. 2. Wc are authorised to announce AGENTS WANTED. G. W. MILLER, of Kirk, as n candidate for Jailor of Breckenridge county subject to the action Agents wanted to take subscriptions of.the Democrats in l'nmnrv- - Election. for the Atlanta, Ga., ConstiAug. 2. tution. Valuable premiums for subscriWc nre authorized to announce bers, liberal commissions and cash prizes TICK HENDR1CK for agents. You can make money fast as a candidate for Jailor of Breckenridge in any small town or along any Rural county subject to the action of the Dem- Route. Some agents make n good living ocratic Party at the August primary. Others nfake $t$ to J20 a month on the Address ' side, soliciting subscriptions. We are authorized to announce for particulars: CONJ. M. LEWIS, of Hardinsburg, as a candidate for jail- STITUTION, Athnta, da. or, subject to the action of the Democratic Party In the August Primary. ly TRI-WEEK- $14.00 to $32.00 Every vertigo of the cloth is wool through and through and your satisfaction unquali-lidcl- y guaranteed. GET YOUR OKDKR IN NOW I J. m C. NOLTE & BRO CLOVERPORT, KY. SKasasStoSSs&sssSSSiKqSMSSsa We are autoorized to announce last week. Lee Williams, of Louisville, is visiting n the city. !( J. T. Ditto, of Decatur, III. , was here Sunday. Geo, Gregory, of Louisville, was in town Sunday. William Young, of Deer Creek, Ind., wasere Fridav. Andrew Squires, of Basin Springs, was In town Sunday. Fresh oysters direct from Baltimore at the English Kitchen. Miss Martha Oglesby was given a surprise party Friday night. Attend the Washington birthday affair at C, H. S. Friday night. Miss Lula Severs will entertain the , 'Girts' Club Friday afternoon. TRAIN A MILE LONG . 'Barney Bohler is ill and his shoe shop has.been closed since Wednesday. Miss Laura Hale, of Irvington, has Is Tested Has Five Engines been visiting relatives at Chambers. and Made Average Freight Miss Jeanette Burn entertained I?ri- akv afternoon with a St. Valentine's e Down in Front. Time--Brok- CALVIN HENDRICK, JR., of New Bethel, as a candidate for Jailor, subject to the action of the Democratic primary election Aug. 2, 1913. For Sale SsasaSsassSsSriiiSSifli Misses Rosa Sip-pTula Babbage, Eloise Nolte, and Miss Leonora McUavock. The young women of the cnurch are cordially Invited to become members. The subject of the March meeting is "Woman In The Home." el, tho following girls: I have on hand All Kinds of Feed For $5 I to $15 SAVED Tvo-in-OneRun-a-bou- Sale. Also Seed Oats Prices right WHITE HANDBAGS TO REMAIN With Costumes of the Same Color They Are as Popular as They Are Ornamental. White handbags with white costumes are still the correct thing, but they are not of the same materials as were those carried with the midsummer lingerie frock, and they aro vastly more ornamental. They also aro more expensive, unless you have the time and the skill to make one for yourself of Bilk and beading. Tho handsomest bags, whether of flat envelope, round or square shape, mounted on silver or white composition frames, are of bengaline Incrus'tcd with a design done In crystal or pearl beads and finished with bead fringe and silk cordage handles. Some of the bags do nbt show any of their silk foundation, that being concealed by a background of clear crystal beads, against which Is worked a design In pearl beads. Really stunning and not expensive (if home made) are the handbags of heavy corded white silk elaborated with Berlin cut work. These aro fringed heavily knotted, scallop edged on the flap and suspended from the wrist by a long and heavy cordage In silk. MUTUAL AFFLICTION on Buggies if You Order Now! can save you a splendid per cent on s, Buggies, and Surries. Let me know what you need and want by February 26th ts 0. W. Elmore & Sons McQuady, Ky. Dr.W.B.TAYLOR ..Permanent.. Conveyances . Well-buil- Dentist Irvington, Notice Thut resolutions of respect aro published at 51 cents per lino. Please do not send obituaries to tho News without expecting to pay for tho publication of this kind of matter. for Business and Pleasure vwv. Kentucky lyf' Ruther Pate was given a snrprise party Newton, N..J., Feb. I3. Iu a test of Friday night by the younger the length of a train it was possible to crowd . m haul over tho Lackawanna cutoff the Miss Bessie Mitchell has returned Lackawanna railroad sent 132 loaded home from Chicago after a stay of six coal cars from Slatford Junction to Port months. Morris. The train was more than a mile long lames Lucas and Frayser Carman, of Big bpnug, were in Hardinsburg Wed- - and made average freight time, with three - locomotives pulling and two fnesday. Irvington, at pushing it. The immense pull of the Chas. A. Tanner, of tended the Musonic banquet here Fri- - engines at the head of the line 'was too much for some of the couplings near Pday night. the front. They broke and caused long Mr.. P. M. Smith will be hostess to delays. tvtlie names' Keaumg wud iiiursuuy afternoon. The Bank Of Hardinsburg Mr. and Mrs. 1. B. Richartlson and And Trust Company son, of Garfield, were in Louisville last Wconeiday. The Bank of Hardinsburg & Trust Jesso Miller, of Sample, was the guest Cordrey'who left for Co., has recently installed in their of Mrs. James large, Fire Proof Vault; a number of FloridiuMonday. Bently, of Hawesville, is Safe Deposit Boxes,' which they offer Mrs. Georce expected this week to be the guest of to their customers and friends at n very reasonable rent. Miss Addie Ditto. By procuring one of these boxes It Miss Mollie Adkisson, of Lodiburg, will enable you to keep your Valuabl.es was visiting friends in West Point and and Important Papers protected at all Louisville last week. times against loss by Fire'and Theft. ' TJIr.Vinv1 WhltRlinnKP. nf West e This now makes their banking rooms LPint. has been the cuest of her moth- - the most complete of any in this section ef, Mrs. Francis Sawyer. of the State. r Mrs. Chas. Moorman, of Versailles, fand Mr. and Mrs. Wlckliffe Moorman Methodist Church Notes. Kwent to Louisville this week. Mr. and Mrs. Hugh Donaldson, of g tonight. Reference Bowling Green, have been visiting her word: Work. and will be it pride to you and tho community. Good looking buggies are like lino horses, thoy give a cotmtry an air of pros-peri- t' and a man inspiration to travel in the best stylo ho can all'ord. t An opportunity to buy and save on rigs of every build and style will be- given you between now and next Wednesday. - I. B. RICHARDSON Garfield, Ky. ' Gome One! Gome all! let me look after your.... For "Quality's Sake" use Lewisport Insurance No line . BE S T IT MEANS Flour Xf-- too big PERFECTION IN YOUR BAKING If Your Grocer Don't Keep it, Wrife to us J No line too small a Prayer-meetin- Slio Papa doesn't like you. He says you Jar on him. you can tell him for ma 000 on me, too. Walker was highly pleased that he Jars Brother with the splendid reports at church Harvesting Alfalfa Early. conference last Wednesday night. ReSomo experienced alfalfa growers ports were given from every depart- claim that harvesting before the now ment. He announcedthere would be no shoots for tho following crop are suffrevival Until the house of worship had iciently strong to withstand tho which is suddenly allowed to been puVin order. Many Improvements are hoped to be made .on the' church come upon them when the former crop is removed, will result In tho folbuilding. lowing crop turning yollow. He-W- ell, sun-shlno, Represent the oldest line of Fire, Life and Accident Insurance of any companies in the United States. All been tried and gave perfect satisfaction. L. C. TAUL, Cloverport, LEWISPORT MILL CO. Lewisport, Kentucky j 1 J. C. PAYNE INSURANCE IRVINGTON, KENTUCKY AGENCY CYCLONE Household Goods Agent Ky. Represents tlic Leading Companies in the Country FIRE, LIGHTNING, TORNADO AND YOU'LL REGRET IT LATER rr if you neglect your teeth now, and if you are putting it off because of the inconvenience or the cost, kindly remember that it will bo more inconvenient and more expensive the longer you let it go. Why not call and have your teeth examined and an estimate made of the cost, theft use own judgement. W. A. WALKER, The Young People's Missionary Society met Sunday afternoon. The work has been taken up by Miss Mildred of Babbage, the second the Woman's Missionary Society, and vice-preside- nt Going Back 120 Years. Chance for Better Farmers. Is a chance for us all to be Thero better farmers than we are. Tho need r In the case of DIx vs Cunningham is groat, and the road is not blocked a small tract of land, which has go with .traffic. It does not as a rulo been in court for over two years was that way. dismissed Monday by the plaintiff without prejudice. This weans that Mr Dix will have to search the records 120 years.back to show title. Moorman & This fiirih is noar Lost Kurt in this county. Good, lovel, tillnblo Uall, attorneys for the plaintiff; Mur& grows ray Murray for defendant. land; watered with two good springs; 40 acres in tin.bor. ov-o- 000 Insures Hagngc and Personal Effects of Tnivclers. nnd Merchandise in transit. Your business solicited. m nor: c Splendid Farm 350 Acres. Mules for Sale! mules from 4 to 7 years old that broken and ready for use. Farmers need' are ing teams will go well to seo'us before buying Tcarms reasonable. Wo have-1- not Die 30E 3 O It Dentist HwdlDBbwrsr, Ky. Offtw avr Uttory good high colored tobacco, either Hurley or Pryor; also wheat, corn Oglesby's Sale. and clover. Improvements, live room dwelling, one tenant house und big tobacco Imm. This land can be bought at a bargain, as tho party The sale at Ed Oglesby's will be next dom not live on it and wants to sell it. It is tivo miles from Ilarncd Tuesdby, Mr. Oglesby's sale will be Station on tho Branch, Pnoa only $12 an acre. one of Interest and Rood bargains or JNO. D. BAUBAGE. everybody, and a big crowd Is expected. W. R. Moorman & Son, tnntX ife3ocaig r t nut tne Englishman acted on a difHj thanked tho ferent principle. Judge In chancery and mado after tho Frenchman, who was casting a furtive oyo In this and that direction, ns If In doubt which wny ho ought to go Nevertheless, ho seemed bent on going, and not too slowly, cither. How Tho Engllshmnn swung Into tho During Change of Life road, but did not endeavor to overtake VegeLydia E. Pinkham's tho other. They wero traveling toward tho main village, along a road table Compound Mado that moro or less hugged tho Bhoro. Her a Well Woman. Sometimes It topped a cliff that dropped precipitately Into tho water; and ngaln it descended to a sandy lev-loin, Kansas. "During tho Change that wns occasionally reached by of Life I was sick for two years. Be By Martha Bclliigcr fore I tooky our medtho higher tides. icine I could not Near tho main vlllago tho road asbear tho weight of cended a rather steep bluff, and at tho (Copyright, lull, 'ilia llubtwMerrlll Company) my clothes and was top made a sudden turn toward tho CHAPTER XIX. bloated very bndly. town. As Chamberlain approached I doctoi cd with three this point, ho yielded moro and moro doctoni but they did Mr. Chamberlain, Sleuth. to tho benuty of tho scene. The liny mo no good. They Unbeknown to himself, Mr. Chamof Charlcsport, tho rugged, curving snid nature must berlain possessed tho soul of a outline of tho const beyond, tho green Leaving Aleck Van Camp at havo its way. My Islands, tho glistening sea, tho bluo tho crisp edge of tho day, he fell insister advised me to crystalline sky over all It waB a sight 'take Lydia E. 's to deep thought as ho walked toward to remember. tho village. As ho reviewed the InVegetable Xot far from tho land, at tho near formation ho had received, ho came end of tho harbor, was tho Sen Gull, Compound nnd f purchased a bottle. moro and moro to adopt Agatha's pulling at her mooring. A stone's Before it was gone tho bloating left mo cause as his own, and his spirit was throw beyond Chamberlain's feet, a and I was not so sore. I continued takfanned Into tho glow incident to tho small rocky tongue of land was pro- ing it until I had taken twelve bottles. chase. longed by a stone breakwater, which Now I am stronger than I have been for Ho walked briskly over tho country sheltered tho curved beach of tho years and can do all my work, even tho vlllago from tho rougher waves. Close washing. Your medicine is worth its road, descended tho steep hill, turnI cannot praise it up under tho bluff on which ho waB weight in gold. ing over tho facts, as he knew them, If more women would take In his mind. By tho tlmo he reached Btandlng, tho waters of Jho bay enough. against Gharlesport, ho regarded his honor as a your medicine there would be more churned and foamed a gentleman Involved in the capture steep rock wall that shot downward healthy women. You may use this letto unknown depths. It was obviously ter for the good of others." Mrs. D. of tho Frenchman. His knowledge of tho methods of legal prosecutions, a dangerous placo, though tho road H. BROWN, 809 N.WnlnutSt, Ioia,Kon. ovon In hla own country, was extreme, was unguarded by fence or railing. Change of Lifo is one of the me-3ly hazy. Ho had never been In a sitOnly a delicate fringe of goldenrod critical periods of a woman's existence. uation, In his hitherto peaceful career, that and low juniper bu3hes veiled tho Women everywhere should remember la 'which It had been necessary to apcliff "I think I can satisfy you that wo'vo treacherous for a edge. It was almost that there is no other remedy known to peal to tho law, either on his own got tho right man," Impossible traveler, unused to so successfully carry women through he answered. If i behalf or on that of his friends. find him and bring him to the old red tho region, to pass across tho dizzy this trying period as Lydia E. Pinkham's Legal processes In America were house, this afternoon, so that Miss Red- stretch of highway without a shudder- Vegetable Compound. even less known to him, but he was mond can identify him, will you have ing glance at tho murderous waves If .you Trant special advico Trrito to not daunted on that account. He re- a sheriff ready to serve the warrant?" below. On the crest of this cliff, each pt the Lydia . Plnkham Medicine Co. (confmembered Shelock Holmes and "Yes, I can do that" trill IlaflTcs; he rocalfed Dill Sykes and "Very well, then, and thank you, two men paused, one following the idential) Lynn, Mass. Your letter by a dodging tho operations of jus- sir," said Chamberlain, moving to- other at a little distance. The first be opened, read and answered tice; and in that romantic chamber ward the door. "And I'm keen on man, however, paused merely for a woman and held in strict confidence. that lurks somewhere In every man's hearing how you got even with Mr. few minutes' rest after tho steep make-up- , climb. Chamberlain, hardened to phys- temptea, out again ejaculated "Non". ho felt that classic tradition Thayer on the Horace." had armed him with all tho prepaChamberlain leisurely tock a satislight behind tho squire's parch ical exertions, took tho hill easily, The but stood for a moment' lost In spec- fying bite. ration necessary for heroic achlove- - ment face gleamed a moment at the scene. He kept "I get tired myself," he went on, ment He, Chamberlain, was unex- ..Come back my boy when ve ulatlvo wonder , "tramping over these country roads. pectcdly called upon to act as an agent done your duty by the law. Every CJ "uv ""'1' ' nnd Presently """". tho two men took up But it's the best way for me to do of justice against chicanery and vio- citizen should be a protector as well lence, and It was not In him to shirk as a keeper of the law. So come their Indian file again toward the vll business. You don't happen to want lago. the task. His labors, which, for the again; the a good hotel, do you?" 1b always out" i greater part of his life, had been exSome dlstanco farther on, tho road Coarse fare and the discomforts of It waB before the de- -' pended in tracing the evolution of tails connected with the sheriff wore forked, one spur leading up over tho beggars' lodgings had told on the blind fish in inland caves, had not es- completed. By this time Chamber steep rugged hill, another dropping Frenchman's temper, as Chamberlain pecially fitted him for dealing with the lain's heavy but sound temperament abruptly to the main village street and had surmised. He looked up, with a details of such a case as Agatha's; but had lifted Itself to its task, gaining tho wharves. A third branch ran low show of human Interest Chamberlain athwart the hill and led, finally, to went on. they had left him eminently well momentum ns the hours went by. equipped for discerning right prin- next step was to search out His tho summer hotel where Chamber"There's a fine hotel, tho Hillside, the ciples and embracing them. Frenchman. The meager Information lain and tho Reynlers had been stay- over yonder, only a mile or so away. Chamberlain's first move was to vis- - obtained the day before was to the ef-- ing. At this division of tho road Best placo in all tho region hereIt Big Simon, who directed him to the feet that the marooned yachtowner Chamberlain saw tho other man ahead abouts; set thero, too. house of the justice of tho peace, Io- - ' had taken refuge In one of the shacks of him sitting on a stono. He ap- Count from Gerrael Cady. Squire Cady, in his shirt near the granite docks in tho upper proached him leisurely and assumed many, and no end of bigwigs; so of course they havo a good cook." sleeves and wearing an old faded silk part of the village. Ho had persuaded an air of business sagacity. "Good day, sir," said ChambtSrlain, Chamberlain paused and finished his hat, was In his side yard endeavoring the reading to coax tho fruit down gently from a roomcaretaker of tho sailors' which planting himself solidly before the second pear. The man on the stone to lend him money with ' was furtive and uneasy, but masked flourishing pdar tree. to telegraph to New York, as tho tele- man on the stone. He was rather his disquiet with fho insolent sneering "You wait Just a minute, if you graph operator had refused to tnifat large, blond, pale and unkempt In ap- manner that had often served him please, until I get these two plump him. pearance; but nevertheless ho carried well. Chamberlain, having once adoptpears down, and I'll be right there," It was not difficult to get on his an nlr of insolent mockery, It seijm-c- ed the role of a garrulous traveling ho called courteously, without looking to Chamberlain. Ho glanced track, even though the village people away from his wire were constitutionally reluctant to let at tho Englishman, but did salesman, followed It up with zest "Of course, a man can get a good scoop. not reply. any unnecessary Information get away Mr. Chamberlain strolled Into tho "Rather warm day," remarked meal, for that matter, at the red them. A mile or so farther up house, a little way up yonder over yard, and after watching Squire Cady's fromBhore, beyond the road that ran Chamberlain pleasantly. No answer. tho hill. But it wouldn't suit a man the exertions for a minute or two, offered like a Tho man sat with his head propped on scar across the hill to the granlike you a slow, poky place, with no to wield tho polo himself. ite quarry, Chamberlain came upon his hands, unmistakably in a bad tem- style." "Takes a steady hand to get a saloon masquerading as a grocery per. Tho man on the stono slowly turnthoso big ones off without bruising "Want to buy somo land?" Inquired fatore. A lodging house, a seaman's them," cautioned the squire. Chamberlain. "I'm selling off lots on ed toward Chamberlain, and at last reading room were found voice for more than monosy-la-blBut Chamberlain's hand was stead, bethel and the by; tho telegraph ofllce, this hill for summer cottages. Water utterances. lncss Itself, and his eyesight much grouped near placed front, dock privileges, and a guaranty at this end of tho "keener than tho old man's. Tho re- too, had been "I was looking for a hotel," ho said, that no one shall build where It will town; obviously for the convenience In correct English but with aforolgn sult was highly satisfactory. No less of tho operators of the granite quarry. shut off your view. Terms reasona- accent, "and I shall bo glad to tako than a dozen ripe pears wero twitched ble Llko to buy?" The settlement had the appearance of your advice. Tho Hillside, you say, Is off, just In tho nick of time, so far as "Non!" snarled tho other. and pleasant Industry petho eater was concerned. Chamberlain paused In his Imagina- In this direction?" and he pointed Is "Well, thank you, sir; thank you," culiar to places where handwork tive flight, and took two luscious yel- along tho lower road. "Yes," heartily n'ssented Chamber' Bald Squire Cady. "That just goes to still the rule. low pears from his bulging pockets. Chamberlain applied first at tho gro. Bhow what the younger generation can "Have a pear?" ho pleasantly of- lain, "about two miles through thoso eery store without getting satisfaction. woods, and you won't make any mlsdo. Now then, let's see. Got any Tho foreign looking boy, who was tho fered. pockets?" Tho man again looked up, as If tako going there; it's a very good could give placo." Ho picked out six of tho best pears only person visible, anything. him no But at Information about nnd piled them In Chamborlaln's The man got up from tho stone. tho reading room tho erstwhile yacht "And tho other inn you Bpoko of hands, then took oft his rusty, Borrowing money where Is that?" hut and filled It with tho owner was known. of impressing ouo'h "Tho Red House? That's quite a rest of tho fruit Chamberlain care- Is a suro method long pfeco up over tho hill this way. fully stowed IiIh trensures into tho personality. The Frenchman had been In tho Straight road; house stands near a wide pockets of his tweed suit. lat"Now, sir," Squlro Cady said heart- neighborhood two or three days, church; kept by a country woman very Impatient for a ily, "we'll go Into my olllccand attend terly becoming named Sallio. But tho Hillside's tho A reply to his New York telegram. placo for you; good Btyloj everything to business. I'm not oqual to Mrs. J. F. Daniels, of good deal of monoy had been applied neat and handsome. And flno people!" whom they found plowing his Sip, Ky., writes: "I was opinion of tho money"Very well, thanks," cut In tho othHold, but I can tako care of my gar- for, was tho lender. This person, caretaker and II. so sick for 3 or 4 years, er, In his sharp, rasping tones. "I den. Como In, sir, como In." a Ineffective indiBhall go to tho Hillside." Chainborlnln followed tho tall spare brarlan, waseyes tall, wide- apart. His I had to hire my work sot Ho slid ono hand into a pocket, as old flguro Into tho house. Tho squlro vidual, with done, most of the time. disappeared with his pears, leaving slow speech was a mixture of Dr. if to assuro himself that ko had not I had given up hope. When durl his visitor In tho nnrrow hall; but ho Johnson and a judge in chancery. It been robbed by and ing tho Interview, and then Btartod on returned In u moment nnd led tho way was grandiloquent,point. it often took I began to take Cardui, I long to reach the He Informed Into his office. It was a largo, tho road leading to tho Hillside. knew, right away, it was Chamberlain, with some circumlocuChnmberlajn Bald "Good day, sir," room, filled with all thoso helping me. Now, I am without expecting or getting an worsted knlcknacks which women tion, that the Frenchman had been and turned the hill toward tho make, and littered comfortably with Bxtromely anxious over tho telegram. better that ever before in "I tried to persuade him that it was village. books and papers. my life, and Cardui did it" Squlro Cady put on a flowered dressing-- useless to bo Impatient over such As soon as ho had dropped from things," Bald ho. "And I regret to say gown, sight, however, he walked casually drew a pair of spectacles 64 out of a pocket, a bandana handker- that the man allowed himself to into tho thick bushes that lined tho profane." chief from another, and requested road, and from this ambush ho took "I dare Bay." a careful survey of tho hill behind him. Chamberlain to sit down and mako "But It would appear that ho has re- Take himself at homo. Tho two men sat Then ho slowly and cautiously mado solved his telegram by this tlmo," confacing each other near a tall secrehis way back through tho underbrush tary whoso pigeonholes wero stuffod tinued the youth, "for It la now but a until ho wus again in sight of tho with papers In all stagea of tho yel- Bhort tlmo since ho was summoned to cross roads. Here, concealed behind lowing process. Squlro Cady'B face tho station." a trco, he waited patlontly somo flvo Chamberlain, thinking that tho soonwas yellowing, like his papers, and it or ten minutes. At tho end of that Cardui has helped thouswas wrinkled and careworn; but his er ho got to the telegraph station tho tlmo, Chainborlaln's mild and k'lndly eyes woro bright and humorous, and bettor, was about to dopart, whon faco lighted up with unholy Joy. Ho ands of weak, tired, worn-o- ut opened his mouth and emitted a soundhis volco pleasant. Chamberlain tho placid tones of tl.o librarian again women, back to health. casually broke tho silence. thought ho liked him. less "It I mlstako not, tho gentleman In It has a gentle, tonic ac-tf"Como to get a marriugo llconso?" For thoro was hla recent companion also returning to tho cross roads, takthe squlro Inquired. Chamberlain Im- quostlou Is oven now hastening toon the womanly sysmediately decided that ho didn't Hko ward tho vlllago." Ho waved a vaguo ing a discroot look In tho direction of tem. It goes to the cause hand toward the open door through him, but he foolishly blushed. the vlIago aa he came along. Seeing of the trouble. It helps, it "No, it's another sort of matter," ho which, a Uttlo dlstanco away, a man's that tho coast was clear, he turned figure could bo Been. helps quickly, surely, safesaid stlllly. and went rapidly up tho road that "Why don't you run after him and "Not a marrlago license! AH right, led over the hill to the old red house. ly. It has helped others. get your money?" asked Chamberlain; my boy," agreed Squlro When Chamberlain saw that the Cadyj Why not you? It will. man was well on his way he stepped "Tisn't the- faBhlon,to marry young but ho didn't know the youth. "Whnt good would that do?" was the Try it Get a bottle today Into the road and solemnly danced nowadays, I know, though 'twathe fashion In my day. Not a wedding! surprising question, which Chamberthree steps of a hornpipe, and the next lain could not aiMiwer lmjt&Bt started on a "run toward the What then?" Stolen Singer The con-splrat- to work to 'inen Chamberlain tell his story. Placed, as It were, face to face with the law, ho realized that ho was but poorly equipped for carrying on nctunl proceedings, ovon though they might bo agalnBt Uellnl himself, but ho mado a good front and persuaded Squlro Cady that thoro wns something to bo done Tho squlro was visibly affected at tho mention of tho old red house, and fell Into a revery, looking off toward tho fields and tapping lils spectacles on tho desk. "Hercules Thayer and I read Latin together when wo wcro boys," ho Bald, turning to Chamberlain with a reminiscent smile on his old face. "And ho licked mo for liking Hannibal better thnn Sclplo." He laughed henrtlly. Tho faces of tho old sometimes Hko pictured parchments, and seem to bo lighted from within by a faint, steady gleam, almost more beautiful than tho fire of youth, s Chamberlain looked, ho decided onco more, and Anally, that ho liked Squlro Cady. "But I got even with Hercules on Horace," tho squlro went on, chuckling at his memories. "However," ho sighed, as ho turned toward his desk again, "this Isn't getting out that warrant for you. We don't want any malefactors loose 'about Charlcsport; but you'll have to bo suro you know what you're doing. Do you know tho man can you Identify him?" "I think I should know him; but In any case Miss Redmond at tho old red house can Identify him." "Wo don't want to arrest anybody till we'ro suro wo know what wo'ro about that's poor law," said Squlro Cady, in a pedagogical and squlro-lstone, as If Chamberlain were a mere boy. But the Englishman didn't mind bo-co- st HOW MRS. BROWN SUFFERED He got little Simon's horse and buggy, drove Into the upper street and picked up the sheriff, and then trotted at a good rattling pace around by the long road toward Illon. vlllaihC CHURCH DIRECTOI PlnuarnnH Oriiirntie Baptist Church '' To be continued si Pink-ham- give an anesthetic without frightening Catholic Church is tho the patient. Kir st Sunday of each month, Mass. Sermon, nnd name of tho formula of ether plus psy- days llencdlctlon, S:0Oa. to., other tlirie Sun10:1 a. m. On week days Mars at Tfefe chology; but is a. id. tit Ontechetlcnl Instruction for the childstrangely reminiscent of tho classical ren on Saturdays tit 8 :S0 n. m , and on . tit fl:30 a. m. nnd 2:30 p.m. "bedside manner," nnd Is not unrelated to the familiar sugar pill. Now York Evening Post. CCZ30IZZ)1f0l0lft51cZ30IZ "Anocl-assoclatlon- . nnptlst Surdity" PeliOol. PtflO h. tn. O. uantroot. Superintendent. Prayer Mwl New Names Old Things, wMinesany 7 wp, m. iiHtm Aid pe doctor who fought Society mrts Monday after Second Sui The prery raqnili. Mm. A. II. Sklllnmn. disease with the aid of the pharma- rr ticning vrery ruimmynt n:ro i. lre n Pa..!! II..... nm. copoeia Is apparently having a rather T.IAn n 1Fa hard tlmo of it Long ago ho gave up practice every Wednesday nlslitafter praj tho center of the stage to the surgeon with his marvelous instruments and fletliodlat Church daring operations. On tho other side Methodist Sunday School. C:30n.,m. IraO. lichen. Superintendent. Preaching erei ho is beset by tho scrum-therapistho Rllflrtn V nl. n. tri. ti m Itnir 1 the hyglenlst, tho Walker. Pnatnr. nnti 7.1. mpMfnir WAjIm Prnvnr dletltlclan, tho snnttarlnn and tho as- dny, 7:30 p. 111. Epwotth L.cnsrue, retailor crvlcoHunday Wi p. huslncM meeting sorted flying squadrons of faith heal- first Tni.1n.Y nlulit nnrlimtnnnl.li. Minn Mar- ers. Whi to pills nncr brown mixtures cnrlto Hum. President. Ladles' Aid Foclety In bottles havo fallen Into sad repute. meets flrs' Monday ench month Mrs. For- y rest Uphtfoot. President. LncllcV MItoi-arSecond Sunday In ever Tho physician who resorts to them Society ni-- t uiuiiiii. mm tiipii iinDDiict1, iTesinritv. falls under tho suspicion of being Choir prnctlcp Krlttay nlplit":20, A, II. Mur- something of a fogey or something of rnr. wirui;iAjr. a quack. But, In justice to the Presbyterlan Church general practitioner, it may Presbyterian Sundny School 0s5 n. . ' great many of bo pointed out that a Conrnd Slnml. Sntierlntpndent. tho new fashions in the curative art every Third Sundny. lie. Adnlr. I'renehlnv Minister, Impress ono ns being tho old methods ..j u.t.i.i.,1 luiriinji ,jy ,.. in. Thlra '5 Ala Society meets wodnefflHy nfter tfur. " under new labels. To give anesthet- Sut dny every month, Mrs Chas. Snttcrfleld, ics nowadays is not enough; ono must President. 13 un-uuut, 1 psycho-neurologist, I " "anocl-assoclatlon- " fcinn-dn- psycho-therap- y 3fo HER TITIAN-LOCK- S BALL & MILLER h t , livery, Feed and Salt Stable Bus Meets all Trains Du-bos- c, O Hardinsburg, : Ky OOED O O O OOCD OVER - I fluffs Fred Peggy gave herself away awfully yesterday. Jack How? Fred George insisted she had a fiery temper because her hair was red, and she had to admit it was dyed to win the argument Thanking Augustln Daly. Like many other players who were with Augustln Daly, Helen Lowell Is fond of the memories of that great man and the days she spent in his company. When William Collier was call boy at .Daly's Miss Lowell was a member of the company. Christmas eve as they left the theater each member was handed a package which was the present from Daly. The next day Willie Collier, who was very fond of Miss Lowell, came to her and proposed going to Mr. Daly and thanking him for their presents. Other members of the company advised them not to think of such a thing, but wero finally persuaded to join them. So the whole crowd fell In line behind Collier and Miss Lowell and marched upstairs .o Mr. Daly's office. The crowd fell back and hovered In the dlstanco when they rapped. As thero was no answer at first, they rapped harder. "Come In!" a voice In upper-castones Bhouted from within. That finished the crowd. They all fled, leaving Miss Lowell alono, and sho has a very hazy Idea that even she did not thank Mr. Daly for his gift e latch-strin- g mid-mornin- Anyone sending a sketch and description may quickly ascertain our opinion free whether aa liiTcntlon Is probnbly patentable, Commnnlca-tlon- s strict) confidential. HANDBOOK on stents tent free. Oldest agency for securlnjrpatents. Patents taken through Jlunn & Co. receive tpeeuu nonce, witnout coaree, m taa - l0 A 65 YEARS' EXPERIENCE Trade Marks Designs Copyrights Ac I Scientific America. fi.lnftiifi nf fln handsomely lllnstratod weekly. .KtAntlHft 1inrnnl I rear: four months, (L uraacu umrn. ua Bold Tjirecst fclr. n'nrnt. Sin tlp-toppl- rIUNN&Co.3e'Broad-'.NewY- irk f uu wnsninuton. u. SUBSCRIBE NOW1 ...For The... d ly long-handle- d pru-ut- y Atlanta Journal DAILY, SUNDAY AND SEMI-WEEKL- Y U .! c Largest Circulation South of Bal ti moro easy-goin- g BY MAIL Daily and Sunday per annum $7.00 Daily only LONG SHIRTS FOR TRAMPS " " " " " " 5.00 2.00 1.00 Winchester (England) Woman 'Fears ' "Weary Willies" May Take Cold . In Jail. . Sunday only Semi-Weekly CIncIn-natU- slelght-of-ham- London Night shirts provided for casuals at the Winchester workhouse are, by order of the guardians, to bo ALL THE NEWS ALL THE TIME made six Inches longer. Tho change was advocated by a lady member of tho board on the ground that the wear-ei- s wero likely to tako cold. Through pillows her efforts also for wooden Do you realizo tho fact that thousands of are to be substituted blockB in the tramps' sleeping ward women are now using I straw-stuffed SPECIAL TO WOMEN rag-carpet- r, o The Woman's Tonic "haw-haw".- " on - 1 A Soluble Antiseptic Powdtf as a remedy for mucous membrane affections, such as sore throat, nasai:or pelvic catarrh, inflammation or ulceration, caused l)y female ills? Women wfco havo been cured say "it is worth Its weight in gold," Dissolve In waterand apply locally. For ten years the Lydia E. Finkham Medicine Co. has recortv mended Paxtino in' their private correspondence with women. For all hygienic and toilet uses it ha A Texas Wonder no equal. Only 50c. a largo box at Druggists or sent postpaid on receipt of prtaa, The Paxton Toilet Co., Boston, Maw. The Texas Wonder cures kidney and bladder troubles, removing gravel, cures diabetes, weak and lame backs, rheumatism, and all Irregularities of Notice to Those Who Write the kidneys and bladder in both men For The Breckenridge N and women. Regulates bladder troubles In children. If not sold by your Persons who send articles to tbl druggist will be sent by mall on receipt of $1, One small bottle is two Breckenridge News, kindly take pah months' treatment and seldom falls to to make them plain ami on perfect a cure. Dr. K. W, Hall, 290 reasonable size. Wrapping paper it Olive street, St. Louis, Me. Send for Kentucky testimonials. Sold by drug- not convenient to handle on a typease or deck, Always sign name'. gists. Advertisement. Veteran Railroaders Retire. Charles William Kennard of 14 Arlington street, Kast Somervlllo, In point of 'servlco the second oldest passenger conductor in tho servlco of the Boston & Malno railroad, completed B2 years of railroading when he came into the North station on IiIb last trip in charge of a Meuford train. Ho retires on a pension, Charles E. Dyer of Wlnchostor, 75 years old, still conductor of n Portland train, has been railroading a year and a half longer than Mr. Kennard. Boston Globe. fiazdene N , x ppri rt -- . KT RGE III -- HEME Reo- - w Anacles Plan Lowers erds in Court 50 Per Cent. tnrne Are Not Broken Up and City Enforces Payments of Alimony, and Soon Husbands and Wives Make Up. Los Angeles, Cal. That 60 per cent the cases of trouble between man ttid wife, which formerly would have ( raded In dlvorco and the breaking up 'erf a home, now end In reconciliation filular Ihn ntrutnm Ul ",1l.,A.,r.l.w nil. HH Mil- d;dvviii nt UIIUILUICOa nun?, is i no siaiemuni oi nugn u. Gibson, chief probation ofllcer; and that a much larger percentage could be saved from dlvorco If a larger staff sand moro means wero obtainable Is 3 . the opinion lip advances as a result ef trying this system for two years. The "dlvorcelcss" nllmoiiy consists In the payment of alimony without dlvorco proceedings, and has been In effect slnco Jnnuary 1, 1011, when It became a law that failure to provide is felony. Beforo that tlmo the only repress a woman had on this ground was dlvorco. Now sho may apply to the courts or the probation department, if there arc children, on the ground, of felony and "hubby" must court collects tho entire amount and payn it to tils wlfo and children. "I bellovo fully half our cases aro Bavcd from dlvorco now," said Mr. Gibson. "In a year wo must average 500 cases whero thero' Is failure to provide; wo easily savo 250 out of that number from dlvorco. Unless tho troublo Is very real and hard a man's heart Is apt to softon toward his wife and babies within n few months, ahd In flvo per cont, of tho cases, within sixty or ninety dnys ho makes overturesof pcaco and effects a reconciliation. Of courso wo continue to keep supervision over tho families particularly if thero aro children. And tomethnes tho penoo business doesn't go, and they aro back on our hands; but usually It sticks, and instead of a dlvorco a ruined homo and children without a father, thero Is a happy homo with everything as it should be. "In the last year wo havo handled approximately $15,000 in this dlvorco-lesalimony money. Wo cannot tako moro than sixty por cont of a man's earnings, ( and wo havo no set ratio Tho amount Is fixed In nccordanco not only with what he makes but with his wlfo's condition, tho number of children, and other matters affecting their needs. "Could wo handle other specific dlvorco charges, such as drunkenness s nitnii'tie," "ii u ijrvo ttrty por cent.7 pile. 1 Mon't know about tho fifty por cent., And if ho goes on tho rock pile at because wo haven't experimented, but $1.50 a day moro thnn the Kvcrngo wo certainly could prevent many cases man makes, according to Gibson tho of divorce many cases." ! up, tno alternative? being tho rocK i - TELLS OF ATROCITIES -- GROW VETCH IN WISCONSIN Writer Reveals Fiendish Acts Committed by Turks. A FARM CHEAP ANDl WHY IT IS CHEAP! I is a good farm, fertile land, lays well, Higntiy roinnjr, does not wiidh; nearly every acre is tillable; it has southern exposure; it will produce crops from two to four weeks earlier than land lyincr on northern hill side. SECOND?11! in tl'O P""deii spot of Drcvkinridip county; land on all sides sells from $36 to S1G an aero. THIIID- -It is near the railro.td. It prows wheat, FOUHTII Vniv nil binilu r.t corn, tobacco oats, cow "eas clo- .. ,,,,ivs! iipn. II cuntll,,,s M0 iicrui and is cheap. It will produco FIFTH in ono year, if riirhtly farmed, nearly half its cot. Labor plentiful and cheap. Write Farmer Gives Interesting Experiment Made With Crop Planted To- .gether With Clover. (Uy W. A. FAimtNQTON, ( Wisconsin.) Having experienced a little difficulty In keeping a Btnall tract of rather in accessible lanu in mo required biiuo of 'fortuity, wo tried vetch, both Bprlng and winter vnriotles. Tho seedBman instructed us to grow it with a nurso crop of oats. Wo wcro told that vetch would not thrive In our Wisconsin latitudes, and for a tlmo we wero willing to bellovo It. Tho vetch wo started with tho oats did not get a stnrt at all, although tho season was comparatively moist. However, ono despised acre, an experiment on our own part, which wo had planted to a mixture of clover and winter vetch, finally rounded In shape. It had lingered long, when suddenly both clover and vetch took a notion In August thero was a magnificent stand of forage, all of which wns plowed under. Thus, although wo lost a season's crop from that acre, tho Improvement of tilth and fertility resulting amply ropaid tho loss. Next spring wo will put In moro vetch and clover. to grow. Dulgar Soldiers, Maddened by Treatment of Their Countrymen, Show Moslem Troops Women Are FIRSTHcctttiso it Horribly Mutilated. Kabaktcha Village, near TchatalJa. Owing partly to tho fear of bloody vengeance to como for the horrors of this war, partly to moro natural GET THESE Money-makin- g Secrets aLaLaLaLaWpr wji H f 3EZ3C Farm Journal inn v Jl to carry fowls, anil other to make them so. Their potatoes arc larger, their milk, tests higher, their hogs secrets far more important. weigh more, their fruit brings higher prices, because they read the Farm Journal. Do yqu know Peter Tumbledown, the old fellow who won't take the Farm journal? By showing Ihow NOT to run a farm, Peter makes many prosperous. Nobody can go on reading the Farm Journal find 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 lilc anu lun lor uoys ana t is strong on housekeeping and girls. 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. The Farm Journal gives more for tho money and puts it in fewer words than any other farm paper. FIVK years ( 60 issues) for Si. 00 only. Less than 2 cents a month. P32 to 80 pages monthly, illustrated. No or three-yea- r subscriptions taken at any price. home-making, Atkinson. It is taken and read by more families than any other farm paper in the WORLD. Its four million readers (known as " Our Folks ") are the most intelligent and prosperous country people that grow, and they always say the Farm Journal helped milk") is the great little not FARM JOURNAL ("cream, yearsskim Philadelphia by Wilmer in paper published for 35 7 this cock properly held? "Poultry Secrets" tells hoiu one-yea- r, two-ye- ar The Farm Journal Booklets have sold by hundreds of thousands, and have made a sensation by revealing the SECRETS OF People all over the in home industry. country are making money by their methods. POULTRY SECRETS is a collection of discoveries MONEY-MAKING What Our Folks Say About F. " It is a J. "I have lincl more help, encouragement and enjoyment out of it in one year than I did out ot myothcr papers in ten j ears," sajs C. M. Persons. It through ancf thought I was clone with it, then pick it up again and find something new to interest me," says Alfred Krogh. queer little paper. I have sometimes read and methods of successful poullrymen. It gives Fetch's famous more pullets mating chart, the Curtlss method of getting than cockerels, Cover's method of insuring fertility, and priceless secrets of breeding-- feeding, how to produce winter eggs, etc. one-ha- lf , is like a bit of sunshine in our home. It making a better clas of people out of farmers. It was first sent me as a Christmas present, and I think It the choicest present I ever received," sajs P. It. Le Valley. Is "Farm Journal HORSE SECRETS exposes all the methods of "bish-oping- ," "plugging," cocaine and gasoline doping, and other tricks of "gyps" and swindlers, and enahles any one to tell an unsound horse. Gives many valuable training secrets. of Prof. gORN SECRETS, the great NEW hand-boo- k 'Holden, the "Corn King," shows how to get ten to twenty bushels more per acre of com, rich In protein and the best elements. Pictures make c cry process plain. stock-teedin- g .EQQ SECRETS tells how a family of six can make back-yar- hens turn Its table scraps Into a dally supply of fresh eggs. If you get this booklet, leant how to use irji every have a scrap ot tne Kitchen waste, anu live ucner ui less cost. r. years. Now we don't he on the arm 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 dear and familiar as the faces of old friends," sa) s Mrs. 11. W. Edwards. "I fear I neulect mv business to read it. I wish it could be injlie hands of evei' fanner in Virginia," sa s W. 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," sas Miss Sara Carpenter. future reading. The only mper I seem to have In my liands all the lime is Farm Journal. I can't finish reading it. Can't ou make it less Interesting, so I can hae a chance at my other papurs? " writes John Swail. or tired, I go to "If I am lonesome, down-hearteFarm Journal for comfoit, next to the Bible," says Mabel Dewitt. it that makes it a splendid cure for the "blues." When coining home tired In mind and bodv, sit down and read It, and it seems to give me new inspiration fur Hie," writes G. E. Ilaldennau. 1 "We have rend your dear little paper for nearly 10 "I get lots of books and papers, and put them asid-f- or THE "BUTTER BOOK" tells how seven cows were record-breakers. made to produce half a ton of butter each er jear. (HO Get it, weed out our pounds is theaetuge). An poor cows, and turn the good ones into STRAWBERRY SECRETS is a revelation of the discoveries 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, how to get three crops In two years, etc. "Farm Journal has a cheetful vein running through brother-in-law GARDEN GOLD shows how to make your backyard DUCK DOLLARS tells how the great Weber supply fresh vegetables and fruit, how to cut down your grocery Jiills, keen a belter table, and get cash for your surplus. How to plant, cultivate, harvest and market. duck-far- m near Boston makes even year 60 cents each on 40,000, ducklings. Tells why ducks pay them better than chickens, and just HOW they do everything. who supHorace Vose, the famous Rhode Island "turkey-nun,- " plies the White House Thanksgiving turkeys. It tells how to mate, to set eggs, to hatch, to feed and care for the young, to prePA . vent sickness, to fatten, and how to make a turkey-ranch TURKEY SECRETS discloses fully the methods of The MILLION EOG-FAR- Al which J. M. Foster made over $18,000 a year, mainly from should learn atwut the "Rancocas eggs. All chicken-raiser- s Unit," and how Foster FEEDS hens to produce such quantities of eggs, especially In winter. SELF-TAUO- gives the methods by live in Greater New York, and consider ourselves quite citified, so when he sent us the Farm Journal as a New Year's gift we nearly died laughing. 'How to raise hogs' we who only use bacon In glass Jars I 'How to keep cows clean' when we use condensed 'Huw to plant onions' when we milk even for rice pudding! aley. neer plant auvthlng more fragrant than liles of the to look aI accepted the gift with thanks, lor wc are too well-breeye was caught by a beautiful gift horse in the mouth. Soon my Journal poem. I began to read it, then when I wanted the I found mv husband deeply Interested in an article. Then my son began to ask, 'Has the Farm Journal come yet ? He is oldest a Jeweler, and hasn't much time for literature; but wefiiid so much Interest and uplift ill this fine paper that we appreciate our New Year's gift more and more," writes Ella B. Burknian. "We have a who loves a joke. We and consider them worth their years to learn," sa "I received 'Com Secrets' and 'Poultry Secrets,' w eight in gold," says V. G. Newall. "What your l r sas Roy Chauey. Hook tells would take a beginner DRESSMAKINO 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 now has a successful dressmaking establishment and a Illustrated with diagrams. school of dressmaking I shows how any "Puck Hollars Information is the M. Warnock. best book I ever had on duck-ralslng- ," SHALL both advantages and drawbacks of farming, to help those who have to decide this Important question. It warns you of dangers, swindles, and mistakes, tells how to start, equipment needed, its cost, chances of success, how to get government aid, etc. Tiese booklets are 6x9 inches, and profusely illustrated. FARM? is a clear, impartial statement of I would consider them cheap at ', as the double the price," says l'. w. Mansiiem. "If vour other booklets contain as much valuable 'I I". Shlrey. think your Egg-Boo- k is. a wonder," says subscription," writes reminders and T. It. Potter. "The Farm Journal beats them all, Every issue has ideas worth a ear's causes, great migratory changes are taking place in that rich eastern section of Turkey in Europo through which tho nulgars swept on their hurricane storm to TchatalJa. Though from all appearances the old regime of murder, mutilation and injustice will soon be forever ended, tho Turkish population is moving southwar.d again toward Asia Minor. whenCo It came, while tho Uulgar peasants of the TchntalJa district are lleclng as nervously north. Amid theso scenes of exodus, one is led to think it may yet not bo too late to bring some order In tho Balkan racial chaos. Meanwhile, tho Turks have waged the present conflict In their old stylo burning, violating, maBsacring. Almost at tho Bulgarian frontier the atrocious tale begins. Well, tho moment the war was declared the Turks began to loot and burn the Bulgar villages. But ns tho stern soldiers from tho north pressed down, winning victory after victory, tho Turkish population, perhaps rightly fearing vengeance in kind from tho men who found their blood kin wronged and slain right and left, set off on a frantic migration to Constantinople, whero they arrived In the pitiable state already known to tho world. Of such Turks as stayed behind the Bulgars felt forced to kill some. Others they put to work with the army transports, still others thoy left In peace, their villages Intact, just as ono finds also Bulgar villages Intact whero tho TurkB did not have time to do a thorough Job. "Wo expected," said a Bulgar ofllcer with whom I talked at TchatalJa, "to find a rich and plenteous country as we neared Constantinople We found Instead what you see, nothing! Hardly a living being! Utter devastation!" I met an old Bulgarian woman near Tchorlu who was tho first lied Cross nurso upon the ground after tho terrible destruction at Lulo Burgas. She said that on her way to the field hospital she was sent to tho succor of a Greek village where tho Turks had scattered ruin. Unlock your western ears now, and hear tho truth. She found young girls lying naked by the roadside nearly dead. She found children stricken down by careless sabers. A housewife had been murdered as sho kneaded her bread, tho dough still on her hands. And in a bloody sack the Turks had gathered women's breasts! 5t is not difllcult to verify such stories. They are common knowledge here. The Bulgar peasant has no imagination. He tells what he sees. I will give ono moro example. According to the Mohammedan religion, pork is unclean and is forbidden. For a Turk to kill a pig Is thus considered a special Insult to a Christian. The advancing Bulgars found many pigs shot down or stabbed In farm yards The Bulgars began tho war In a humane spirit, as such terms go tIn war tlmo. But not a soldier in that army of 400,000 is ignorant now of certain fiendish evidence his comrades have witnessed. In the fighting nt TchatalJa, th3 Bulgars, having advanced during the day, were frequently obliged to retire at night, leaving their wounded on the field. When the next day's fortunes brought them again over the same ground they found only stripped bodies gruesomely hacked, while the officers' corpses had been mutilated In a way so much more disgusting than anything I havo hitherto mentioned that I cannot even write of it. I think even kindly peoplo in their tranquil homes across the world in America will understand the reason now, when I add that should tho war continue, no more Turkish wounded will bo sent north to bo nursed in Bulgar hospitals. While tho Bulgars pass hereafter thero will bo no Turkish wounded. Doubtless there aro many good Turks. No ono who has seen the pale and delicate faces of tho Moslem woman refugees can look on them without pity. But the basic fact remains: The ways of the Tjirk aro not the . ways of Europo. fear-struc- .., k JNO. D. BABBAGE Cloverport, Ky. $4,200 Price $4,200 4 Buy Land and Make Money Your easiest way to make money is to buy landjn Breckenridwe. county. Western land has had its day. Old Kentucky is tho ideal spot in all this country for climate, for jjood crops, for good living for good people, and good, long life. Breckinridge count' has bettor and cheaper facilities for reaching the markets two railroads and the Ohio river. The people are prosperous and land is cheap. Now U your time to buy. Land has advanced from 25 to 50, por cent in the last ten years. In another ten years, land will leap another 50 per cent. Get in now while the start is cheap. Clip out this entire advertisement, check thoumbers that interest you, write your name and address and wejwill keopj-oin touch with our bargains. u Wanted Small Farms TIiave"a number of inquiries forsmalllfarms: froin 50 to 100 acres, improved. If have a small farm well.'improvcd, good level land, list it with us and wcjwill do the rest. veranda: Kood barn IIO.vJU!. luniint SM wr,CH ,lyl,1K ,n a valley; & liou.e; 137 acres uiuler plow; UK) acres Kras; NO. 12 acres In limber; well watered. cNicrn and tobaecoburn: 2M miles South Ijonds 3j to i 0 bushels com and "0 pounds wo I watered, 2 tobacco lt acre. Uood clover land lays wavy LLiJ near barn; on Ituralltoute. to level location. Ideal and In one ot tlio best nelKliliortiooas In the coui.ty. Trice jt.SUO; Vcusli Terms on balance diIIo K.ist of Ulon " NO. 13 Jf3 Rood, strong lime stono ,,11 "? 'liO acres 3 miles fnni rullroc.d, ,',.ua,tt,rSU l,y wolls ana, "PrluK. on good Nfl . nearample;ouemllfrroiu.scliou near good school ftew tobacco barn co.tf i,oo, 3and churches, stock bams, """ C'Ver U"d Br'lsi arm. acres; well n rt Uood Stockdwelling;155stock barn. hum. Price improved twheat, Grows tob.icco. corn, clover, ai a Kr.iss. 'i miles from Irvtiigtoii. on rural' No. 1 4 W1,6"-- Ioc l.vvd ,nl, nort" ot route. Tnls land Is a little rolling but does balance In McQuatly Prlco .',000. M cash yearly payments. not wasli. Price right. .Ino. IJ. Ilabuagu, & 10 Acros. .'I miles from Iirlngton.un rurul rotuu. Uood friimo dwelling; 0 ruumt and No. 1. A Fine Home Farm No. II .K00'' U!lr"i " andcleared. well louHrt; 3 miles from Irvlngton. Price Taoo '""cres, good and lovel land. Ti'uf", ''''!, ? 1 fii,y NO. 15 I,ur"' county seat; well lmprov- 1 ,. lleautlfHlly located ono lullefiYin r"rms ln t,,0C0UHty 'rlf o altvetown. 100 acres practical i ooono ail level land, untmproveu; good 'enclng. Ideal spot for dairy farm. Price reasonable. Write J110. 1) ll.bbhge. Cloverport, Ky. No 1 A ?9 Acres near Ultras. DwoHIdk; log 20 acres Jn C Vi acres located near Dukes, Han-n- v. iv ' r U!,t r)l "KSa)2J; 'indystable. undurlald ll loam j cock county; acres under plow with clay; well watered Prico sd50. 73 acres timber; well watered; plenty of fruit; is room dwelling; barn 40xM; 10 a.:res level, rest rolling. Uood land for labacco. corn, NO. 17 M'wjs well Improved land, ona wheat and clover It Is a bargain at Jl.sOO, f,r,ora MuQu'idy; all UU' good shape. Excellent neighborhood.. lovel, 5u0c.ish. imIhiicc easy payments Fine "S iiSco u,,a corn m"u! wu" watered. Prlco 125 acres I inllo South of Rock vale, Nn good level land, 4 room dwelling tenant bouse and necessary outbuildings, ichool house and church in 3j0 yards. 1'rice No I 8 'iJAcres.ono mllo from Harnod: wu improvoll. piunty 1. in cash. BOOti water; 2 stock bams H)M and 3il43.0f Two-stodwelling, and tenant house. Prlca 51 '1 w tracts 100 acre tu ono and Nit 121 acres In tho other; - ajjres lof4 . , 50. cated 3 mllo from llardtnsburg; 100 acres 3 miles from Harned; H tnlle of Klngsvvood llrm of ll5 miles college. No 1 0 Cloverport acres, lli Itouto;from on Star 140 acres under plow; good water; 7 room dwelllocated Nr O IS1) acres;mile easton Henderson ing ; two good barns for tobacco and stock. 1 Houto, iiv, of Lodlburit; This is a bargain. Write Jno. I). Habbagofor m in particulars. dwelling; good barn and uiuuer; well further watered; e land. Price il.UOJ. ,M ucros aMn 70 county. Ky.. floral. Hancock tO150 Acres two miles from Hard-n- ;, Mn av .7 Improvements 0 uillos West of bams HaSesvlile. 3iJ.tHand 43x00; 3 tenant house; good levol 2 lenant houses;! barn 50x50; store house on Und grows corn, tub moo, wheat and grass. the place, good stand for a store; good land Price fi, 750. tiind near this sold recently fo fortabacco, corn and wheat. Price J 1,030. 40 (he acre. h cash. 'u n A ;uwesWihosfromHurdlu-- 'O '' iij. fj ry l- iiuat;-)iuivurutd- live-roo- lime-ston- - v. lnburg;7-roomdwetllug- ;2 ot 80111 Juo. U. 3 wIe!l from irvlngton; well lay s well ; good young orchard ; good timber ; on rural route ; school house tew yards fro-house: Improvements; good four room dwelling with kitchen on back porch; two good barns; barn and tenent bouse and cistern back in the Held; meat and hen house; wood shod; will sollou easy payments; plenty R1 3(1(1 40,OUU watered : HO acres, smiles trom Ouston, tion; 50 acros In grass; will produce the best corn, wheat and tobacco In neighborhood; plenty lasting water, well &t door ot dwelling; log dwelling, 3 rooms and side roorai ; 3 tobacco burns; food stablo good timber for 3 tenant houses. of farm purpose fruit. Further particulars ai'iross good Tand to clear. Price li.000 H cash. Itabbage, Cloverport, Ky. acros l'or 9 (inn oiendoane, Smiles from branch V4,JUJ fresh land; 100 four mllesjwostot railroad; all acros In cultivalfl0 1 Farm Journal POUR full years, . with any one of these booklet Tt BoUU art NOT oli itprtelf W1LMEU ATKINSON COMPANY, LfL fnr M AA pl.UU lr vita Farm JouatL Be sure to say WHICH booklet you want. "One year aso I took another agricultural paper, and it took a whole column to tell what Farm Journal tells In one paragraph," says N. M. Gladwin, "It ought to he in every home where there is a chick, a child, a cow, a cherry, or a cucumber," says I. O. Bordus. WASHINGTON SQUARE. PHILADELPHIA. PRISON FOR LAZY MOTHER For Sale 15 H. P. F. M. WATKINS GAS OR GASOLINE ENGINE This ongino is in good condition; has beon run-ab- out years and is a bargain to anyono nceding'a stutionary ongino. Has all necessary pipes, gusoliuo tankwhich holds about 30 gallons; bus detachable gasolino"pump nnd natural gas attachment, lteason forsolling entirely too largo for my purpose. For further information call on or address i i London Husband Says There Is Nothing the Matter With His Stay-Abe- d Wife. London. How to deal with a woman who persistently stayed in bed was PUBLISHERS FARM JOUKNAL. rWHMrf TdMrfrr 9 year and The Farm Journal 5 years 1 year, Farm Journal 4 years with any both for $1.25, or The News one ol the Farm Journal Booklets for $1.25. Send your subscriptions to of The Breckenridge News 1 f Special Combination Offer THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS, CloverportKy. a problem prosonted to the Exeter magistrates when Margarot Whatley appeared on an adjourned charge of neglecting her two children. The husband Bald that his wlfo went to bed on December 26, and he had not seen her up until she came to the court It had been suggested that be should leave her starve. As far as he knew, there was nothing the matter with her. The magistrates sent the woman to prison for four months at hard labor, specially requesting the medical ofllcer and chaplain to look after her In the hope that regular discipline would restore ber. i 1 11 Jno. D. Babbage :: Cloverport, Ky. Cumberland Telephone No. 46, SUBSCRIBE FOR THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS TODAY MGTOHEWS Notes-Thirty-Two Albert Ashcraft has been suffering with I cr throat. Dr. V, 11. Taylor and B A Reese Mrs. went to Elmitch Sunday. Social, Church And Traveling Mr, Medford Howard hns moved his Items Of family here from Louisville, M. Harry Selzcr hns returned from a Interest About Folks You See trip to Cannelton. Mrs. A. D. Pulliam was the recipient And Know. of a beautiful pin presented by the Ind- MAKE IT PROFESSIONAL WORK ies of her Sunday school class as a tokPlease telephone or send your itams en of their hign esteem for her faithSociety Formed Composed of Men of interest to The BreckcnridRc News fulness to them. Who Will Give All Their Time correspondent here. to the Planning of Cities. Louisville Evening Post Mr. and Mrs. Jess Malln, of Owens-bornnd Hrcckenrklge News visited Mrs J. M. Herndon and Circulars distributed by tho Nntlonnl one year f3.50. week. Conference of City Planning mark an Mrs. S. P. Parks list Interesting stop In tho growth of an Crayton Claycomb spent Monday in Idea that Is comparatively now In BEW1EVULE town. our this country. City planning has formMiss Mary Ncvitt hns returned to ed tho topic for many recent discus 13.19 In Springs after a pleasant visit to sions, especially In connection with Miss Lillian Carmon, of Custer, Is such proposals as thoso that endeavor Miss Evelyn King. making a live weeks' visit to her uncle, to look ahead of tho growth of a comMrs. K. B. McOlothlnn. one of the Dick Carmon. munity and so direct tho course and teachers of the Irvington Graded Misses Deulah Payne and Ada Stith atylo 3f building that tho completed 111 of whooping-cough- . Miss School, is work will bo more modern, more l Angle Gibson is teaching in her place. gave a Valentine piirty at the home of and moro sanitary than might Col Z. T. Stith on the evening of the. Uncle DertCunningham, of Cheuault, 14th. Refreshments were served and otherwise have been tho case. Several cities have been acknowledged as tho went to Ilnrdiusburg Monday. a good time had by all. most beautiful In tho ITnlted States, Mrs Alvin Withers has returned to Clarence Miller, of the Hill Grove and In this number Indianapolis has her home nenr Hardinsburg. country, was visiting his Bose Miller generally been included. Others aro Detroit, Los Angoles nnd Washington. Mrs. Joe Fallon, (of Elmitch, came kjn Sunday. But, with tho exception of tho nation-n- l up Friday to have Dr. Taylor do some Miss Ada Stith has been called procapital, theso cities owe llttlo of tho dental work. fessionally to Hardinsburg. She will attractiveness they may possess toMrs. Adele Connill and daughter, nurse Mrs. Green Heard. day to tho foresight and sagacity of Margaret, of Louisville, spent Tuesday Chas, II. Drury has purchased from the founders. Detroit and Los Angowith Mrs. J. J. Tilford. Blythe Bros , at Frankfort, a very fine, les, partly developed Into municipaliCrafon Cunningham, a student of two year old Jersey bull, Boy Spot's ties of charming Individuality. whllo bereft of either lako or the L. T. S , is visiting his sister, Mrs. Prince No. llWOO.l. mountain setting, was fortunate In its L. H. Jolly. Kev. Leslie DeHeart, of McQuady, onrller days to possess tho Idea that Ed Taylor, insurance agent, of preached for the Baptist congregation has since been developed In tho Monu- LcltchGeld, was in town last week. Sunday. He left an appointment for mont as tho fixed center of tho plat. In all the discussions of city planMrs. Newsom Gardner has returned .'Ird Saturday and Sunday in March. ning examples taken have generally home after a visit to her mother, Mrs. Ed Triplett and family have moved been abstract; fow opportunities were James Smith, of Guston. to Louisville. Ed has a position with offered for direct experiment. Tho Mrs. J. G. Anderson, of Sandhill, the City Railway Company. National Conference on City Planning, spent Friday with Mr. and Mrs. J, D. Harvey Triplett and family have with offlces In Boston, has nttracted Ashcraft. moved to Meade county and will occur to Its rolls a great number of archi workDave Moorman, of Glen Dean, was py the farm formerly owned by Jesse tects, engineers and landscape ers, all of whom aro interested in tho in town Monday evening. Cleur. demonstration of city planning as a Eugene Triplett and family have feasible practice, and not merely a Dr. Lock, who is now giving ;i series of lectures at iJerea College, will be gone to Jefferson county. Gene will theory. Tho circulars issued are for here sometime this mouth and give an work in the dairy business for Guy a proposed study in city planning. In tho beginning It 1b assumed that a cer. illustrated lecture on the hookworm Finley. tain tract of land is to be handled. and other diseases prevalent at this Everette Footo has a three weeks' All the conditions aro assumed to bo time. old boy at his house. known, even to tho Installation of Mrs Word Graham, of Madisouvllle, Dick Carman bought last week a fine public service facilities. This has is the guest of Mrs. Clyde Morrison. mare from Ben Butler at Hudsonvllle. been done In order that tho competiHerbert Cain who recently bought Dick knows how to pick out the good tors may nil work from the same basis. Given the example, and an idea tliG Uell House moved in last Thursday, ones as to how tho city in which the supne seems well pleased in his new busl posed tract lies will grow, tho archiness. tect may go ahead with his planning. Mrs. J. K. Brain ette Is on the sick The idea of the conference, which UNIOJJTAR. will exhibit the plans submitted. Is to list. develop the idea of city planning and Mr. A T. Aoklns spent Thursday Revival at Methodist Church-Mi- ss to make it as widespread over tne night with Dr. Lex, of Hardinsburg United States as possible. Cities, like Robertson Married to habits, aro too often allowed just to Charley Blanford, of llewleyville, was in our midst Saturday. "grow," and once grown they are difNews. Dugan Severs-Oth- er ficult to change. Indianapolis News. Miss Eliza Piggott is the weok-enguest of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Piggott. A meeting is now being held at the PARKS IN THE SMALL CITY Mrs. C. L. Chamberlain was hostess M E. church at Shiloh by Rev. Possibly Best Way to Obtain and of Kingsvvood. to her Sewing Circle Saturday afterKeep Them in Order Is by a noon. Miss Ida Pulliam was the guest Misses Lena and Caroline Brashear, Commission. of honor, and presided at the tea table of Frjmire, were the guests of Mrs. S. with much dignity for a little miss. It W. Bassett Saturda and Sunday. The immediate question Is how far is with regret that the children see her Miss Mayme Bellow, John Styles and tho park problem of tho small city leave for her new home In Parkland. Jesse Curry, of Amrnons, were the can be solved by the formation of a park commission, and what powers Mr. and Mrs. Joe Simmons, of Clov guests of Miss Cora Bennett Suuday. and functions should bo trusted to It, erport, are here for a few days. Miss Delia Pemberton, of Amnions, and what shall bo the form of charac Judge J. K Layman and his stenog- is attending school here. ter to be adopted, and how much cam rapher, Hoy Atkinson, passed through Rev. Jarboe, of Stephensport, filled be learned from what other cities our town Saturday enroute to their bis regular appoin'ment here Sunday. have done. The. creation ot a park home in ElizabethtDwn to spend Suncommission should be because the Miss Willa Robertson was united in people day. as a whole deslro It, and this marriage to Dugan Severs Wednesday. desire can be stimulated until It takes L. II. Jolly, J. D. Ashcraft, D. W. Rev. Jarboe performed the ceremony. form, and It usually crystallzes about Henry, Newsom Gardner aud Green a few men who become the workers Bindy attended court last week. to carry It out. Mrs. Hollie Ni afus and children will A park commission for a small city FRYMIRE ITEMS. should have the power, knowledge and leave Wednesday for Nashville, Tenn. ability to select land for parks, and Mr. and Mrs. L. K. May entertained care and development of " Quite a crowd from Mr. and Mrs. A. D. Pulliam to dinner here attended to have theto employ men and teams them, and Sunday. church at Shiloh Suuday. necessary Also to purchase material George and Homer Barr spent sev- and make contracts, If they consider contracts to bo tho best method of eral dajs of last week In Owensboro. Thoy should control Bill Dodson attended the telephone doing tho work. all employes and all persona connectmeeting at Rhodella Saturday. ed with tho parks. They should have Misses Lena and Caroline Brashear power to make rules and regulations spent Saturday and Sunday at Union for the use of the parks, and should make detailed reports ot what they Star. or indirectly, to the Misses Alliene Biddle, Amy and Mo!-li- e do. either directly people and be subjected to them. Barr attended church at Shiloh Sunday. Municipal Control of Street Trees. Stanford Brashear, of Louisville, is It would appear from tho following That man who doesn't think of spending several days with his parents, letter, juBt received from Santa BarMr. and Mrs. S. J. Brashear. saving something for old age and bara, that that city will judiciously the "rainy day," is an odd person. oversee and control future Btroet-treRoy Bassett, of Union Star, visited ago In The There are lots of men who want to Stanford Brashear last Monday and planting. "Some a time of trees suitlist Times you gave have something but are careless Tuesday. able for street planting. Our people about it, or negligent, or think are of lato allowing more Interest In they are not making enough. Evthis matter, and the park commissionMCQUADY ery man should adjust his expeners, who have control of them, their ses aud spending, so that he can planting, etc., wish to encourage, but savea little something. It is control their selection to the best vaRev. Whittiughill, of Fordsville, sometimes a hard fight against rieties. If your list 1b handy and not pieached at the Baptist church Sunday. of too much trouble wo would appreTHAT DESIRE TO SI'END, Misses Annie L. Asklns and Marcella ciate it If you could furnish us with you can't win unless you make but Lyons spent Sunday with Dr. and Mrs. a copy." the fight. It is our business to help J. II. Saudbach at Garfield. you make it, nnd we can if you Cat May Save Big Salvage. will let us. Ilegin to save a little; Mr. and llrs. John Marshall, of SamLeft behind when the crow of the deposit it in THE FARMERS ple, visited Mr. and Mrs. Will Davis last British steamship Alcazar abandoned HANK. You will then have beweek. tho vessel off Cape Lookout on Christgun right. Mr. and Mrs. Luther Wilson, of mas eve, a Maltese cat may return are visiting his parents. good for evil by Bavlng to the owners, or tho vessel about $75,000 claimed Mrs. Malcolm O'Dryau is ill. Don't be the Odd Alan salvago by tho Merchants and Warren Eskridge, of Sample, was here for Minora Transportation company, own-er- a on business Thursday. of the steamship Dorchester, Chas. Lyons was at Hardinsburg Sat- which towed tho disabled craft to a urday on business. ' safe anchorage. Tho owners of, the The Rev. Knue lias returned from Indian-- a Alcazar contend that there can be no Bank, legal abandonment of any vessel bo polls. long as any livlug thing remains on Hardinsburg, Ky. Mrs. G. A. Wright visited in Brandenboard. They declare they will flght burg last week. the matter out In court. Home low n THelpsT PUBLIC SALE! . o, $3.50 I will offer at Public Sale r , Tuesday, February 25, At 1913, my farm one-ha- beau-tifu- mile from Clover- port, all my lf Stock and Farm Implement 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, 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, I 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. 1 h. One Horse Plows, Cultivators, Two Horse Plows Indl-apoll- ! TERMS D. Months Time. Note with approved security. Amounts under $5, Cash. 12 W. HfcNRY, ' Auctioneer, d E. B. OGLESB M Organized 1872 Dug-gin- s, THE OLD RELIABLE BRECKINRIDGE BANK Cloverport, Ky. U. S. DEPOSITORY FOR POSTAL SAVINGS FUNDS SOLID AS A ROCK FOR An 40 YEARS 3 Per Cent on Time Deposits Absolutely Safe Place to do Business THE CLOVERPORT ICE COMPANY NOW OFFERS FOR SALE It is the Odd Man Who 6 Per Cent Coupon Gold Bonds x -- Doesn't Save limited to $8,000.00 and is for The 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 $30,000.00 without a single debt against it. beginning The interest is payable issue of bonds is semi-annuall- y, Secured by a First Mortgage on Their Entire Plant v with January 1, 1913. The company issuing these bonds is composed of the citizens of Cloverport, Ky., and Tobinsport, Iud. These bonds are of the very best kind of an investment. Upon request further information will be gladly furnished. o THE CLOVERPORT ICE COMPANY, Rabbit Wrecked Railroad Cr. Incredible stories of tho size and powers of the Jack rabbits of tho western plains have filtered through to the east, but the most astounding Of all Is tbat of the rabWt, which the other day ran across the tracks of th Iron Mountain railroad at Knobel, Axle, about the time the motor railway car of Roadmaster A. A. Miller came creatuis be along. Tho came tangled up In the wheels cf the car In such a 'manner that the vehicle was thrown off tho tracks. Mr. Miller uustalned fractured bones and Internal Injuries thnt necessitated his removal to a St. Louis hospital A rabbit that can wrepk a railway car la soraothlng of a curiosity, even In Arkansas. Utlca Globe. long-oared Cloverport, Ky. TIME WAS foW When pictures were a luxury for tho favored modern photography has ' changed condi- Irv-ingto- n, . tions. Our children aro growing up, but we can koep ' them as they are can follow tbein through school can always be with them and have them with us in pioturos. We have now and attractive etyles in school pictures. Farmers Subscribe Now Brabandt, Photographer