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The Breckenridge news: February 26, 1913 The Breckenridge news 300dpi TIFF G4 page images John D. Babbage Cloverport, KY 1913 brc1913022601_sn86069309 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. The Breckenridge news: February 26, 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 NEW 5 THAT'S VOL. XXXVII ILY DEATH SIXTY-FIV- FIT TO PRINT. 8 Pages No. 34 CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY, WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 26, 19 13. "To The Democrats Of IN Breckenridge County." Mr. nnd Mrs. Edwin C. Foote arc receiving congratulations on the arrival of a fine boy. Three families of 4nrs. Marshall Dies At Home the Foote r.ame have been tnaae hapAn py with a little Democratic voter in "f u naiumouuiy near Unr.r4incKiirn..Wnc .... each home during the last three weeks ot Interesting Woman And Moth and thqre was not a suffragette among them nil three noysl E YEARS To the Democrats of Breckenridge County: I am a candidate for Representative tion nt the coming August Primary. subject to your ac- """ -t- a MMv HOT BISCUIT, ..w i er-Lea- ves Nine Children. DEATH OCCURS FRIDAY James H. Bassett Dead. For the past six years I have been teaching school in the rural districts of my county. I know the needs of the farmer and believe that his interests should have preference over all other interests. Humphrey, Robert, Sylvester and John Marshall. Besides there are eighteen She had a large living family connection on her side, and a 'remarkable fact is that her death is the first one in her family for sixty-fivvears. notwithstanding, sho was one of twelve children. The ages of her broth to ers and sisters run from forty-nin- e years. seventy-fou- r Mrs Marshal was a member of the Methodist church forty years. Her fun eral was conducted by the Rev. Mr. M. Li, Dyer assisted by F. R. Robertson. She was buried at her home place. grand-childre- n. e Leitchfleld, Ky.,Feb. 21. James U. years, died Mrs. Artimlsa Marshall, wife of J. S. Bassett, aged eighty-fiv- e Marshall, deceased, died at the home of at his home in this county of senility. her'son Eli Board, near Har Mr. Bassett was one of the best known dinsburg. Mrs. Marshall was me aaugn-te- r farmers in this county, and is survived of Mr. and Mrs. Robert Payne. She by a number of children, including Mrs. was born December 18, 1844, and died F. R. Dent. Mrs. May F. Kinney, Mrs. Julia B. Chick and Mis. W. F. Greg February 21, 1013, in her sixty-eight- h year. She was married to Mr. war- - ory, of Louisville. Two sons, Frank Bassett and Lieut. Col. Bassett, reside shall July 22, 1803. in Hopkinsvillc, and two other sons, was an Interesting Mrs. Marshall and a devoted mother of thirteen Edwin and R. J. Bassett, reside in this children, nine of whom are living. county. for the funeral The arrangement They are: Mrs. J. B. Gibson, Mrs. Abe Mrs. Ida Board, Sam, will, have not yet been made. Dowell. In-lawo-ma- n I am opposed to the making of largo and useless appro- priations and the creating of now ollices so often unnecessary. I am young and my futuro is before me. Is it not better to trust this important part to a young man who desires to accomplish something in life than to one whose futuro is well spent? hot cakes, made with ROYAL Baking Powder are delicious, healthful and easily made ELECTRICJ-1GHTS If favored with this nomination, and my election should follow in November, 1 shall represent the masses and not the classes. I ask your earnest consideration assuring you tint if nominated, I will make every honorable effort possible to elect the entiro ticket in November. Yours for a squaro deal and victory in November, On the Henderson Route Pas- Calls Attention To Mountain Work Of Kentucky Sunday senger Trains a Delight to the Schools-Mr- . Vaughan Writes Traveling Public and the RailOf Gaining Ground. Lamps. road Men-Expen- sive Home Burns Friday. The residence of Mr. and Mrs. W. L. Noel burned Friday about noon. Most of their furniture was saved, but there was no insurance on the house. They . are staying at the home of Mr. and To the Democrats of the ,Mrs. John A. Ross, and as yet, have Tenth Senatorial District. not'decided on any plans for their fuI am a candidate for the State Senture home. Mr. and Mrs Noel are ate, subject to the action of the Demamong the oldest people of the town ocratic primary to be held on August 2, and their misfortune is regretted. 191X I respectfully solicit the support of the voters of Meade, Hancock and Moorman Ditto To the Democrats of Breckenridge County. . Breckenridge counties. I have been a Democrat all my life; Harry Bell, of Irvlngton, sdld a two have contributed a great deal of my ll The Rev. Mr. Cottrell and Mrs. were host and hostess Monday year old steer last week for $73. It time and what money I was able to the service, and have never before sought night to the young people of the Bap- weighed 1,000 pounds. cliurch. A delightful evening was tist spenr with an interesting program irom ALVIN SIMONS itartt to finish. One of the features was tidiflHtafct ,n limitation of a graphophone by the cam fch choir. They stood behind a Col.-W- ent West curtain on which was painted a Dies in Denver, and their voices came vk music to Regain Health and Meets ugh the big black notes. Those Death-- No Particulars Are Yet were: Misses uauaia rate 10 sang Miss Cleona Weath and Ray Heyser, Learned-Goo- d Woman Gone. erholt and Mrs. Keith, Messrs. Wave Roff and Adis Kramer, Prof. McCoy and Proctor Keith. After a funny song Telegrams were received here last er two that set the crowd in a hilarious week by relatives announcing the death parody on the Cottrells was Alvin Simons which occurred at lauehter a ,. ,. ., L sung, rruu puncn auui uuKca ... who their home at 2737 Clay street, Denver, Particulars have not been Colorado. served. received. I . ,W fc "I Mrs. Simons had been ill of tubercu League tmenameu. months, and last sum losis for several The Epworth League social last Mr. Simons took her to Colorado, Thursday night in honor of George mer l R; thinking the climate would benefit her. Washington's birthday was a wonderone She is survived by her husband, ful success, fifty guests being present one son, Henry in Colonial daughter, Ctssell, and public office. I am interested in the and many were costumed May. Mrs G. W. Roth, of Morgan-towstyle. Ice cream with cherries and progressive policies of my party, more Ind.; Mrs Ike Meyer, of Nash especially in the reform of the public cakes with a little flag in each one werp ville, Tenn., Mrs. Henry Solbrig, and the refreshments. Among those pres Messrs. Owen, Raymond and Henry school system, a work in which I have nt were: Mi&ses Burn, bloise .Nolte, May are her brothers and sisters. Be been engaged for several years. I shall try and see personally as many ildred Babbage, Chas. Fallon, Marion sides these, Mrs Simons had old and voters in the district as possible between 'enton, Martha Miller, Misses Sawyer, good friends in Cloverport. She is re- now and the primary and will appre'auline Moorman, Misses McGavock, as cne who EOt 10V out Of wight Randall. Misses Smith, Rosa memhered ciate your support. serving others, giving hem encourage Very respectfully, pple, Mrs. J. A. Ross, Frank .Moor- helping all in the struggles Andrew Ashby, Lula bevers, ment and Jesse Whitworth. for right against wrong. She had am:ov!e Wardrip, Prof, and Mrs. McCoy, Hardinsburg, Ky.. Feb. 21, I9U. , .. J. bitions and great desires for her home nIbon Smttn, Marcus anajosepn .rlt Memorial, Mrs. and her church, the Lucile Rather Pate, Mike Tucker, day was never too long to tire Weather In Cloverport. Earl Bohler, Randall and Joe and the her in working for both, word of the !; Fred Adams, Rev. and Mrs. Wal- The weather in Cloverport for the death of Ella May Simons brings back , Misses Weatherholt, Misses Wroe, life In her native last two weeks has been more like of her Newton, Wilbur Chapin, Norman kind memories springtime than February. Every day Mrs. Benton Eubanks, Ray town. gory, has been delightful. Sunday night It iwis Heyser, Walter Hawkins, Mrs. turned a little colder and the snow Mr. Sadenwater Has M. Smith, Mrs. Duncan, Miss Ditto, Monday morning was a surprise. rle Hardin, William White, Claudia Nice Patronage Fate and others called during the re Brings Good Price. Fine Time Monday Night. Cot-tre- Being truly grateful to those who so loyally supported me in my candidacy four years ago, and now yielding to the raanyKolicitations of my political friends from various parts of the county, I have decided to again become a candidate for the office of Superintendent of the Public Schools of Breckenridge county and my formal announcement will follow in due time. J. W. Trent. Custer, Ky., Feb. 24, 1913. IS New Tax Receipt. The State Auditor is preparing to get out the blank tax receipts for every county in the State as provided for by the law passed by the Legislature last winter. These tax receipts with stubs attached In book form will be sent to every county clerk and he will fill out each blank giving the name of the taxpayer and the amount of taxes due, and turn the book over to the sheriff for collection. In this way every tax receipt will be uniform in every county. The sheriff must sign the receipt when the taxes are paid and tne book will show exact amount collected. There will be more than a million of these receipts and the Auditor expects to have them in the hands of the county clerks by February 10, and no other form of tax receipt will be valid after that date. Hancock Clarion Those who went to Louisville Friday morning got to see the electric illumination of the day coach, notwithstanding the sun was shining bright up and down the Henderson Route. Mr. Carl Benton, conductor on the passenger I42, was so proud of the new improvement that he turned on the lights for a minute or two, so the passengers could see them. The lights are splendidly arranged with both the single and shower lights from the ceiling of the car. A passenger could find a needle or read the All the day finest print by them. coaches will be fitted up with the same excellence to the tune of a $1,000 each. Mr H D. Ross has had charge of equipping the cars with the new lights, and all the work has been done at the shops in Cloverport. T. B. Heuderson, of Webster, president of County Sunday School Work, and Miss Alta St. Clair, secretary, sent an interesting article "Gaining r Ground," by W. J. Vaughan, fiold worker for the Sunday schools in Kentucky. The following paragraphs are taken from it: "Compared with former years, the. Sunday school work in Eastern Kentucky as a whole is gratifyingly prosperous." "Every county In the mountains Is now organized." "The new Department of Temperance and Purity is a very popular movement and through it we are enlisting the best talent in the State." "The Department of Missions is being introduced and it is proving a revelation in the communities where no work of the kind has ever been done." Mr. Vaugtmn visited forty-si- x counCIRCUIT ties. The work that he accomplished last year is wonderful and Interesting. Those who wish to read the article, Notes Many Indictments should make an eHort to get It, and Set Of Men can got it by writing to President HenAround The Court House In derson. I Years. Circuit Court adjourned last Saturday after a two weeks session. The grand jury was the busiest body of men and did more work than any jury for years. They returned one hundred and thirty-onindictments for various offences. Selling of cigarettes to min: ors constituted the mijority of the in dictments. It was Judge Laymen's firsc court and it was conceded by the members of the bar, the juries Rnd- - lltegants that he presided with as much ease as an old stager. The attorneys were sat isfied with his rulings and not a word. of criticism was heard. The7 say he fills the place to the satisfaction of the entire bar. Col. Claude Mercer, the new Commonwealth's attorney, was also commended for his good work. D. C. Walls, a young attorney who was granted license to practice law by the Oldham county bar, was on motion of Allen R. Kincheloe, was sworn in as a regular practicing attorney at this bar. Chs. B. Fisk and Albert Lively were convicted of house breaking and sentenced to the penitentiary for one to 5 years. Fred Davis was sent to the House of Reform for two years for having burglar tools in his possession. Court will convene next Thursday to wind up some unfinistied business. e Dr. Foote's Jersey Cattle Sale. TT r- - Breckenridge News, Dear Sirs: L want to praise your olllce force or whoever it whs that so neatly arranged the "ad" that I sent you. n, Joseph Ballman First Boy To Win Prize ( As 1 am not familiar with newspaper parlance that would In a few words rightly express it I'll just say that it appeared exactly as I sent it. word for word, dot for dot, nothing added, nothing left out put In little enough space, yet quickly catches tho eye of every reader. You have pleased me because the people speak of it in praise, and lastly your charge Is moderate. I thank you. I knew there was talent in the boys of our school, and by pursuing the old time rule of try, try again, have succeeded in finding an ad writer in the person of Master Joseph H. Ballman, who this week wrote the best adver tisement and won the prize of one dol lar. Again the girls did well and were close after you, Joseph. The ad appears in this issue and reflects much credit on the writer, and should he follow this line of work, no doubt he will some day rank high among the ad writers. Respectfully, Marlon Weatherholt. And you may tell the people that I will sell even more Jerseys than I have listed to be sold, and perhaps a nice pair of 7 year old, 15 hand jack mules also, 8 months secured note is the terms and Saturday, March 1st at 1 o'clock p. m., the date. Come to my sale. See posters. Dr. P. W. Foote. Little For the Money. Mr. Jake Miller came in the News office Tuesday to buy a dime's worth of old newspapers. "Looks like mighty-littlfor the money," he said as they were handed him. A smile was the answer Riven him. Then Mr. Miller laughed heartily and said: "I hear that so often when people buy meat, that I have got the habit of saying it myself." It is just a habit folks have complaining at the price of tilings. Can't you let me have it cheaper? Is that your best price? That's nwfully high isn't it? Go in the stores and you will nearly always hear a question like that, and yet a customer never doubts the honesty of e ception. UP-TO-DA- F. Ftp ular Young Girls Here. Louise Lewis and Miss Mar- aret Flemlster. of Fordsvllle, returned borne Monday afternoon after a delight ful visit to Miss Isabelle Burn. They re the guests of honor at a tea bat ty afternoon at the home or their tees, and Saturday night Miss uona gave a charming party in compli- nt to them. i a fine patronage during circuit court. Mr. Sadenwater's patrons among the traveling men nre always pleased to strike Hardinsburg where they can get his service. Sadenwater,' who has a tonso-rlparlor at the county seat, enjoyed C. TE al SHOPPING FKdKPMrT FfeflMK-.- 'i " iIVHJ".''HIRi " Business For The (A Quorffla Moonshiner's Home-Folk- s. Con-- it Gratltudo to Changes Florida Address. ress.) Dear Mr. Babbage: Please send our Breckenridge News to West Palm Beach, Florida, until further notice, Sunday School Institute. time. We are having a delightful We will be a Sunday School Instl- - Weather Is like May time and the coun at Hardinsburg March 31, 22 and try is beautiful. Yours truly, Mr. Georce A. Toplln and. Miss Julius Sippel. Mide Dance will have charge. Presl- Henderson is anxious for the o Al Buys Automobile. and teachers of all the Sunday ols to attend. 1. B. Richardson, the king merchant Go to Kansas. of Garfield, has bought an automobile. contract Mrs. Geo. Rather, (nee Etta Mr. Richardson has fcsfer ,.,Vir tiatM hen visiting Dock for advertising space aInyear's BreckenThe Kkron, and Mrs. Lee Morgan, ridge News, and he is working for a a Species, of Paternalistic, Sut illmated raucknburg, rora tew weens, business as well as a good time in Suburbanite! Consider Parcel Poet at lay fot thrlr home ia Steward coun- - big Messenger Service. News Item. his machine . r, f bu, iu Here is a unique letter, found recently in a Georgia "moonshine" district: "Dear Bill, old boy, if you could read the papers you'd know by this time what good news they've had for us re cent. Congress has done gone and passed a law that'll keep other states from shippln' ticker into old Georgy. That's the good news, old boy, and it done my heart good to read It. There's where we'll hit it high and hard! It means business for us an' purty soon there'll be more stills goln' to the minute than the revenoo fellers can locate in a tulle. It does seem that Providence Is on our side at lastl" Atlanta Constitution, home-folk- his merchant. Cleaned And Painted New. Edward Gregory has given his wall paper shop on Elm Street a new coat of paint and cleaned it up attractively for his spring trade. Sells Tobacco. Alf Taylor sold his purchase of tobacco last week to John Cook, who shipped It all from Custer to Louisville. Beth, men made money. 1 , . yi II IHII1 " Absolute and Positive Clearing Sale for 30 Days Beginning Mar. 1, 1913 PMjwmim "imu'innnwjmwi'nM' imp mmmmmf We Need The Cash and Must Raise cut-pric- es it- - And ONLY CASH or PRODUCE will buy the goods at this Slaughtering Sale. The mild winter, the big tlood and the bad condition of the roads are the cause of this sale, which leaves us now with a much larger stock on hand than ever before, and as our Iron Rule will move them, we will offer for THIRTY is not to carry any goods over, if DAYS ONLY, such bargains, that even if you don't need the goods right now, you will be inclined -to bay. Our long business career here and Jireputation for truth and honest . dealing, is tne Desi guaraniee iroai we mean wiiai we auveruse. uur spring siock is ordered and we need the cash to pay for it next month as we buy only for cash. Will you help us to raise it? The prices on a a V M. M.S X 4-- 1 i Clothing, Dry Goods, Men and Ladies' Furnishing Hats, Shoes and Notions or on any article we carry in our Four Big Department Stores we offer, will talk for themselves. If would take too much space to itemize them all. Besides this great inducement we will, on all open accounts charged previous on our ledger, allow a discount of 5 per cent if paid within this 30 days. Don't miss this opportunity! Come now, while sizes and lots are complete. W. J. SCHOPP, a Called Term of Fiscal Court Held January 30, 1913. the same is hereby appropriated for the Co. for $2,500 be allowed, and that a SHOWN IN ODD ARRANGEMENT voucher be issued for same, all of which is made the otder of the court. Newest Hats Have Ostrich Feathers Upon motiou of Justice B. A. In Unusual Effects, Though the Style Is Certainly Chic. seconded by Justice G. A. Wright, it is ordered that $100 be, and Whit-tinghill, Stephensport, Ky. -THE CLOVERPOR IT ICE 1 Sell Everything from the Cradle to the Casket COMPANY NOW OFFERS FOR 4 SALE Of y At a called term of the Breckenridge County Fiscal Court, held at the court house in Hardinsburc, Kentucky, on the 30th day of January, for the purpose of receiving and paying for bridges constructed in said county. Present, Hon. L. L. Waggoner, Judge of the Breckenridge County Court, presided, with the following G. A Justicts of the Peace, "Wright, G.N. Harris, B A. Whining-hill- , D. J. Quigrfiu and b. P. Drury. It appearing the Breckenridge Circuit Court has passed "upon the question of interest to he allowed the Bridge Co., on its. claim allowed on lune 8th. 1!12. which claim was for the sum of $J 702.19, it is now ordered that a voucher be issued to said company for the amount in said judgment, which is for the sum of f 1,940 00 with interest from March 1, I9II; ?2,2:i0 00 with interest from June 6, 1112, to which is to be added the further sum of JI73 50 included in the claim allowed on the said June 3th, 1912, making a total of $4,676 05, from which is to be deducted the sum of 3.30, the cost of said appeal, making the amount for which said voucher is to be issued the sum of $4,667.75, and upon motion of Justice G. A. Wright, seconded by Justice S. P. Drury, said order is adopted and made the order of the court. Came the Supervisor of Roads and Bridges for Breckenridge county and submitted the following report: To the Hon. Judge and members of the Fiscal Court of Breckenridge county, Ky. Your Commissioner of Roads and Bridges would make thu following report: I visited the site of the bridge across Galloway's ford, and inspected same, and would respectfully report that I found the tub and superstructure built according to specifications and contract, and built in workmanlike manner, and regommend the payment of the bridge to the Attica Bridge Company. Respctfully submitted, Pal Garper, for Road and Bridge Commissioner Breckenridge county. to-wi- purpose of giving prizes to the boys of Breckenridge county, who may join a corn club. The part'culars of said prizes to be arranged at the regular April term 1913, of this court, said amount to be payable out of the levy bf 1913 Minutes read and approved. L. L. Waggoner, J B. C The Best Cough fledlclnc. t: "I have used Chamberlain's Cough Remedy ever since I have been keeping house," says L. C. Hames, of Ala. "I consider it one of the best remedies I ever used. My children have all taken it and it works like a charm. For colds and whooping cough It is excellent." For .sale by all dealers. Advertisement. Mar-burgy, Vin-cenn- Ostrich feathers are being disposed in many ways, more or less unusual, on certain of the newest hats. Sometimes they curve out quite suddenly from under the brim on one side, and in other Instances they circle the. crown, and then stretch out boyond the coiffure for quite a long distance at the back. Yet another variety of chapeau is arranged with a soft bent crown In chiffon velvet, a broad brim of brocade, with raised designs In plush on a crepe de chlno ground, and one long ostrich feather standing perfectly erect In front. These hats, with full velvet crowns and brims or brocade, look particularly smart when they are chosen in black and trimmed with ostrich feathers In some vivid shado of orange, emerald green or cerise. 6 Per Cent Coupon Gold Bonds with January 1, 1913. The company issuing these bonds is icpmposed of the ,l citizens of Cloverport, Ky., and Tobinsport, Ind. These bonds are of the very best kind of an invest ment. Upon request further information will be gladly lunusiicu. Secured by a First Mortgage on Their Entire Plant The issue of bonds is limited to $8,000.00 and is for the purpose of erecting an electric light plant in connection with the ice plant. The value of the property behind these bonds will amount to 520,000.00 without a single debt against it. The interest is payable beginning semi-annuall- y, THE CLOVERPORT ICE COMPANY, 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, bearing down feelings, headache and loss of ambition. .Vlfaar health makes you nervous, irritable nnd may be despondent; it makes any one so. Cloverport, Ky. Don't You Believe It. Some say that chronic constipation j H6e? March -- Centaury! at Washington! Upon motion of Justice G. N. Harris, seconded by Justice Qulgglns, said report was adopted and made the order of this court, and it is further ordered (hat the claim of said Attica Bridge cannot be cured. Don't you believe it. Chamberlain's Tablets have cured Burned to Death. others why not you? Give them a While the members of the family trial. They cost only a. quarter. For were attending to household duties, sale by all dealers. Advertisement. George Rice, one of the oldest and most highly respected men of the Yel LITTLE LIFTS FOR THE FARM vlngton neighborhood, crawled from his bed and pulled a chair up to an Cement for Roof to Stop open fireplace in his room. A four Leaks Cannot Be Beat Cheap months' siege of fever had so weakPaint for Rough Work. ened his vitality that It was with difficulty that he was able to drejs. For a flro proof coment for roofs Ilia enjoyment at being able to leave mix Are clay two parts, plumbago one his bed overcame him and he got up to part, steel shavings one part, borax t part. Mix walk about his room. Getting too near one part, and Bait to a thick paste and use at onco. For the grate, one leg of his trousers caught stopping leaks in any kind of a roof, on fire and in a moment his body was except shingles, It can't be beat. enveloped in Hames. He fell into a Many tlmeB the strong sun shining chair, unable to call for help, while the on a window calls for a curtain or some flames burned the lower portion of his other shado, and in most cases there body almost to a crisp. aro objections to a curtain. The The chair on which he was sitting glass may bo easily frosted by discaught fire. The flames spread to his solving Epsom salts in beer and paintbed. Persons passing by on the road ing tho glass with tbo mixture, using saw smoke issuing from the upper story an ordinary paint brush. When dry, you will havo tho finest artificial of the house. They quickly informed frosting known. the members of the family, who rushed To mako a cheap paint for rough Mr. Rice was lying on the woodwork, take six pounds of meltod upstairs. floor. Practically all of his clothing was pitch, one pound of pure Unseed oil burned from hU body. His feet and and ono pound of yellow ochre. Mix, legs were burned to a crisp, while his and if too thick add more oil. This Is face and arms were honibly blistered. a very durablo paint for any purpose. To make paint for brick walls add a He was hurriedly carried down 6tuirs und Dr. Atchison summoned. Owens-bor- o good lime whitewash, a small amount of sulphate of zinc and any coloring Messenger. matter doslrod, such as red lead, yellow ocher, etc., far superior to oil paint for brick walla, Yelvington Man Almost MANY SPECIAL FEATURES Six Views of The Capitol i ARTICLES ABOUT- - Flre-Pro- Woodrow Wilson, Grover Cleve-- J land and Mrs. Cleveland one-hal- But thousands of Irritable, nervous, tired and broken-dow- n women have restored their health and strength by the use of Swamp-Rothe great Kidney, Liver and Bladder Remedy. Swamp-Roo- t brines new life and activity to the kidneys, the cause of such troubles. Many send for a sample bottle to see what Swamp-Roo- t, the great Kidney, Liver and Bladder Remedy will do for them. Every render of this paper, who has not already tried it, may address Dr. Kilmer & Co., Blnghamton, N. Y., and receive sample bottle free by mail. HOUSE AND LOT 80x200; building 2 floors 40x40; You cau purchase the regular flfty-ceJ Kit p rt t uuto, uuiu, luuuuiy, luimi, uuseniem, natural gas, not wi and size bottles at ail all raodorn improvements. Location ideal; property rents for $3 drug stores. ot, Delightful Fiction. Reproduc tions of Paintings MARCH CENTURY MAGAZINE City Property 1 1 High Street Home IAL 1 .A- - nt - J. one-doll- Go to Mattoon. Roach James and farrlly, Mrs. Carman and brother, Alex, all of the Garfield neighborhood, left last Thursday for Mattoon, III., their future home. year, rnco !fa,ov, f cash, it you want a nice homo this is cbanco. For- further particulars write or see Jno, D. Babbage - vorport, ivy. Subscribe Now Try a New Want Ad. They brinj? quick ri WORT HIGH iCHOOLJEWS NOIES mands It will give me great oleasure to recommend your school for "A" Yours very truly, classification. Mc Henry Hhoads " ooo Healdcs mmammwmw H.P. Washington. Entertainment A graduate may enter Center College, Wcslyn College, Georgetown, Tratwl-vaniSuccess- - C. H. S. Graduates and other colleges without conMay Enter State University ditions. I'ro'f Culton says, "Any bov or girl who wants a college education And Other Colleges Without can get it. All he must do is to want. rays expenses Examinations. Prof. Culton The State the his railroad to and from State UniVerslt Hnd a Delighted With Classification. committee sees to it after heget9 there thHt he can make money enough lo pay C a, State University, the m ii ii Sksssi jgOUh J.DS2S!!!J UMK j3 fcsft i if 9 iimi.MU rrfr--, mm r. P ly WZ HWfTJT1 Oil Of pMlrncMMottlilj n nnn ocnvip fc!5 i main -- -- iw y ti na KM HEM MhSsk OVER 200 EVERY DAY his board." ooo mm s&iSsLAJkmMi mmmmwz mr.tuxssiji hts pirps l Si fj& i-MM III mssrx&mTn r;uiuiirtM'. M hi i dm ii 3 The Parcel Post Gives You Access to this Stc Its Facilities, Its Assortments and Its Low Prices the Same As If You Lived In Our City There was a lime, and not so very long ago, when people living in our ciiy had an edge on persons living away from our town, as regards taking advantage of our sales, our service, our assortments and our1 low prices. That time is now past, however, since the Parcel Post is in operation. one thousand TT is highly important that you should know that we arc affil- X fcMi U 9M ono thrill cf school en thusiasm, visit O. II. S. Go today. fcee whHt is golntf on 'up there." Over If you want two hundred children will tfreet you with welcome smiles and you will come fcway glad that jou visited them. And you will find yourself wanting everything for thetn that they have not, and thankful for all the good things that have been provided for them by the teachers, school bord and patrons. ooo Wore bovs and more irirls here will e anxious to go off to college. Prof. Culton has succeeded in getting C. II. S "classified so that thi: graduates will not have to be examined for entrance Hi to State University. He has worked hard for this classification ever since last fnli and recently received the let ter that assured him that his efforts had been crowned with success. The ooo letter is from Mc Henry Rhonds, of The classes of Mr. Laslie, Miss Ora State University, and leads as follows: "Dear Mr. Culton: The Committee on Hendricks, Miss Margarot Wroe and Miss Leonora McGavock made up the program for the Washington entertainment Friday night. Miss Uva May assisted them with the music. Their costumes were very attractive and every feature was not only entertaining but instructive, bringing out bits of history and incidents in the life of the Father of Our Country. Fifty children or more took part. " flHiiil: ooo ih-Pi- i Catlus Mattingly, Earl nnd Hudson Bohler are janitors. Al hough, they ure three big boys, their job is as big as they are and by the time they have made good on it, a wonder it is that THETHER you live one mile, one hundred or they hitvo any eneigy left for their miles away from our store it is all the same so far as being studies. The Bohler boys go .to school and work before ar.d after stAidy hours, able to avail yourself of this, store's buying and selling facilities. staying as late as seven O'clock at you need lo do now is to write or phone us your order today night and going ns early as six o'clock All evt-rmorning, Carlus Mattingly works and the mail man will deliver it lo you in the morning all day long keeping up the furnace for Of course, there are some things we sell that cannot be dethe lower rooms and carrying coal upstairs far the upper rooms. The Jioli livered by the mail man under the Parcel Post Service. Ier boys get $j a month and the Mattingly boy gets $1 1 a month. They arc For instance, we cannot send urider the Parcel Post any big among the most splendid and interest piece of Furniture nor any large piece of House Furnishings or lng boys In C. II. S which is characteristic of every boy who works. And Household Goods, as under Parcel Post regulations you cannot there are other boys going to C H S., mail anything that weighs more than 11 pounds nor anything who are holding down paying jobs and keeping their studies too. These will 'that exceeds in length and girth combined 72 inches. be hoard from later. Yet in a big store like ours where you can buy almost every- .SJtf v fc -- za vv lated with the largest retail buying organization m 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 t0 secure for us the lowcst priccs 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. thing for everybody, you can readily see that there are a thousand and one things that can be sent by Parcel Post and the impressing feature of it all is that Here Are Some of the Articles That Can Be Bought at This Big 63 -- Department Store Corsets Fancy Goods Art Goods Footwear for Women, Misses and Chi- ldren Housefurnishings Women's Furnishings Religious Goods Toilet Articles, Boys' Clothing and &Sewing Machines Millinery Men's and Boys Furnishings Glassware Silverware -- Buy From Us That Can Be Sent By Parcel Post weighty to buy some SHOULD you desire to vou free oflarge orbv exnressarticles, we or freicht. them charce providing your purchase amounts to $5.00 or more and that you We Will Deliver Free Anything You Furniture Carpets Draperies Dry Goods Women's, Misses' Ready-to-We- ar Infants' Wear Chinaware Garments Books and Children's V 0 Hi Hi Hi Hi HJ I HHHHHMHHI HHHHHw1 'TiHHB HHHBHa'f' 'KstjBb! HHHK'i9 'fi'f ,iHHI hB&S&C'' - "In my room Is where you can see live within a radius of 200 miles of Louisville. advancement," said Miss Julia Wroe, who teachee the youngest children in We want your business and are making this free delivery proposition so primary department. "Some do not ev- that you may send us a trial order and test thereby our ability to sell you en know how to hold a pencil when better goods for the same price or the same goods at a lower price. And, they start to school. The easiest way to teach them to write is to let them remember, that whatever we sell, either by mail or over our counters, must in write over my handwriting the trac- all instances be thoroughly satisfactory. If otherwise we cheerfully refund the ing -- Ps a us NIMH fc . H0H rjr. & ftp iH method." money. ooo Prof. McCoy's class has made a com- MARKET ST. t hVhVhVhVhVhVhhhVhVhhVhVhVhhhVhVh1 HHHHflHHJnHHHHHHHB HHHHHHHHHHHBHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHH plete scale for experiments in psychics. He is, himself, one of the best students as well as one of the best teachers the Cloverport High Schoql has had. He makes his work and classes a study and thus gets satisfaction and co operation from his pupils. ' 000 near Fourth Louisville, Ky, RICH pHVjJUN W 'CjgiTTriBL I DA PAN ft CflUC I FOURTH AVE. near Market Louisville, Ky. fiji'ii '. " EVENING CLOAKS WORN Chasuble Design Considered Very Smart, Though Those With Trains Have a Following. hind violates two or tno most important rules which ought to regulate tho make of that particular garment. Dut fashion has not much to do with rules. HIS BUSINESS i THE "LITTLE" THINGS that "little'' i limps often play important parts in business n Hairs, and that it is easy to lose, it customer becau&e of a slight inattention. Wo rcahzo "2 The partition In the High School room is one of convenience and beauty. It was ordered through Mr. Marion Weatherholt and Is a credittto his Mow is Your Boiler? It has been stated that a man's stomach is his boiler, his body is his engine and his mouth the fire box. Is your boiler (stomach) in good working order or is it so weak that it will not stapd a full load and not able to supply the needed energy to your engine (body)? If vou have any trouble with your stomach Chamberlain's Tablets will do you good. They strengthen and invigorate the stomach and enable it to do its work naturally. Many very remarkable cures of stomach trouble have been effected by them. For sale by all dealers. Advertisement . NEGRO PROF. T. B. CULTON Accredited Schools of the College Association of this State, placed your .school on the accredited list at their meeting last Saturday with 15 units for ((entrance credit. This will enable your I jkradua'tes to enter any of the colleges In the Association without conditions. fYour classification, however, will tem porarily be In class "B," as I indicated rto you on ray recent visit. Whenever ou are able to meet the additional de v tetf I it J io At t mo linnt 4 FIRES A FREIGHT CAR Ob- uoesni ave That man who doesn't think of saving something for old age nnd the "rainy day," is an odd person. There are lots of men who want to save something but are careless about it, or negligent, or think Uiey are not making enough. Every man should adjust his expenses and spending, so that he can save a little something. It is sometimes a hard fight against THAT DKSIRE TO SPEND, but you can't win unless you make the fight. It is our business to help you make it, and we can if you will let us. Begin to save a little; deposit it in THE FARMERS HANK. You will then have begun right. Don't be 'the Odd Man "lMyT Starving Captive Starts Flames to tain His Freedom Firemen Rescue Him. The chasuble coat, subjected to adaptations and constricting bands below the waist, is very smart. So also shoulder wrap of Is the plain fur, which can be worn over tho evening cloak and retained when the cloak is left. A delightful evening wrap follows rather the shape of tho cardinal's robe and Is carried out In chlfTon velvet. The wide, plain shoulders are very effective. Trained evening cloaks are coming in, another Instance of tho Impracticable way In which most fashions are designed. A cloak should never touch tLe ground anywhere, and whem It Is designed for evening wear, and is therefore likely to have a long gown beneath it which has to bo held up on leaving theaters and restaurants, It ought also to be so arranged that tho fulness of the skirt can be brought round in the hand to the front, where tho cloak opens. Stranger" I've lived a very fast life Therefore, a coat which fastens all tho wav down the front and trails be for tho past ten years. Preachor Why don't you glvo it up and reform? Stranger" Reform nothing; I'm a railroad engineer. cope-shaped r Thus amid the numerous complicated detail-- of the bank's operations, its ollicers keep a watchful eye on all tho little things. Careful, thoughtful, daily service is always a most prolitabh policy. Wouldn't such service benelit YOLJ? ) :: FIRST STATE BANK, Irvington, Ky. J. C. PAYNE, Cashier Ask the Farmer Who Has One for him. 1 what wonders tho Cunil'erlard Ilo will reply: Teleplono woiks 4 5 2 3 Selh my products" Gets the best prices Brings supplies 7 Roanoke, Va. Apparently none the worse for his trying experience, James Sparks, a negro, told the po- Hco how ho had spent tnroo days and nights In a locked freight car without food or water and then set fire to his prison in desperation in tho hope that tno blaze would attract attention and that he would bo res' Sparks ontered tho car at Montvalo and almost Immediately tho car, loaded with lumber, was locked and sealed. Starving and almost frozen, Sparks set his traveling prison in flames hero and the tiro department was called. When tho car door was broken down the captive fell out He was too weak to Btand unaided. A Gome One! Come all! MORMON SHAFT FOR SEAGULL Me- let me look after your.... Brlgham Young's Scion Plans morial to Sacred Bird of Sect Exterminated Grasshoppers. over and over Seven cardinal reasons why YOU should be inteiested and send today for booklet. "For information call Manager Cumberland Telephone & Telegraph Co. it&elf Pays for Protects the homo Helps the hcucvifo G Incieases piolits I (Incorporated.) Ma-hor- rl cued. Insurance No line No line New York. It is learned that Young, a grandson of Brlgham Young, leader of tho Mormon church. Is too big too small Texas Wonder jTie Farmers Bank, Hardinsburg, Ky. The Texas Wonder cures kidney and bladder troubles, removing (.'ravel, cures diabetes, weak and lame backs, rheumatism, and all irregularities of the kidneys and bladder in both men and women, Regulates bladder troubles la children. If not sold by your druggist will be sent by mall on receipt of $1. One small bottle is two mouths' treatment.and seldom falls to perfect a cure. Dr. E. W. Hall, 2920 Olive street, St. Louis, Mo. Send for Kentucky testimonials. Sold by druggists. Advertisement. 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 Agent Ky. Cloverport, a costly monument tho seagull apparently has a greator tribute of this kind paid it than any other bird. At tho baso of tho monument one side is to bo devoted to an Inscription and tho remaining three will have low relief sculptures depicting tho arrival of tho Mormons In Utah, tho savThis farm is near Lot Hun in this county. Good, level, tillabl ing of their first crop by the seagulls and the first harvest. land; watered with two gcod springs; 10 acres in tirtbor. It grow good hisrh colored tobacco, either Burloy or Pryor; also wheat, con Many Aro Anxious to Wed. Washington. Eleven hundred and and clover. Improvements, fivo room dwelling, ono tenant houso unr Boventy-slletters aro held in tho big tobacco burn. This land can bo bought at a bargain, as tho part.' dead office for "Miss Z. X. Iladcllffo, docs not livo on it and wants to boll it. It is fivo miles from Harno Elgin, HI' the mysterious woman Price only $12 an aero. who asked San Frauclsco's mayor to Station on tho Branch. get her a husband. JNO. D. BAB13AGE. unlquo monument to tho seagull. This bird is sacred to tho Mormons becausq It Buved tho first immigrants to Utah from a plague of graBshoppors. It Is said that the monument, which will be carved, will cost $40,000. It will bo placed in the grounds of the Mormon tomplo at Salt Lako City. With such nt work In this city modeling a H. E. ROYALTY PERMANENT Hardinsburg, ::: ( DENTIST Kentucky Cunib. I'liune 18. Residence ilicllnmn Mouse Office Over Farmers Bank Splendid Farm 350 Acres. x weio undisturbed; charts and papers were secure. In the breaker there was fresh water; salt junk and bisVerse May Aid Gladys Hinckley to cuits were In tho stores. A mainsail and two Jibs were snugly furled and Win Inez Mllholland't Laurels; ia advance. lifeboats swung In tho davits. Male Imbecile Hunted. In a gale 100 miles off Cape Henry. Examino tho label on your paper. If it is not correct please ' Washington. M 1b? Inez Mllholland, Captain Claridgo lost tho Remittent. notify us. No other ship has reported It since. fou had better watch out s Tho Remittent was commanded by Miss Gladys Hinckley. Minn Five announcements for jailor shows that even tho lockup has its closest rival for the title of the Captain Torgersen and sailed from most "beautiful American suffragist," Rio Grande do Sul Oct 25 for attractions. - enlisted poetry to her aid In the Breckenridgo News con tost. Sho writes It herself. It la Tho Farm Journal for five years and Tho THIEF BETRAYED BY A PATCH ono year for $1.26. A nice Easter gift for your friend. WOMAN insertion. CARDS OF THANKS over five lines charged for at the rato of 10 cents pqr lino. OBITUARIES charged for at the rato of 5 cents per lino, money IIo is regarded as ono of tho shrewdest political organizers in tho Fourth Congressional District, and in tho light for tho redemption of the county from tho Republican rule in 1U01, and in tho succeeding JNO. D. BABBAGE, Editor and Publisher contests, his services to tho tickets and to tho county chairman were Issued Kvory Wednesday. invaluable. Asidu from his political record Mr. Whitworth is a model citizen, a member of tho Methodist church, an active Sunday School worker, a prominent Mason, in all of which Holds ho is a natural leader. Mr. Whitworth has all tho business qualities necessary to mako tho district n good Senator. Tho Brcckonridgc News is CLOVEEPORT, KY., WEDNESDAY, FEU. 26, 1913 glad to lot tho Democrats of the district know tho facts in this caso and to sy that tho candidacy of Mr, Whitworth commends itiolf to Subscription prico $1.00 a 3'enr in advance. tho voters of tho district, and will bo received with enthusiasm by tho BUSINESS LOCALS 10e per line, and 5c for ench additional Democracy of Breckcnridgo county. THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS, Make Your Home Attractive Fino houses nnd bcititiful surroundings ,3 peak well for tho town, showing that nn energetic nnd industrious people arc- its citizens. INcat, attractive- Farm Dwellings, with conveniences added, aid to keep tho boys and pirls on tho farm, flf you contcmplato building or remodeling your homo, don't bo carried away by tho alluring advertisements of distant deafen. Purchase your material from your homo dealor; ho will bo moro intorcstcd in you and will give you tho best advice. Our homo contractor carries n full lino of te EIGHT PAGES. l WRITES VOTE POEM Lumber, Sash, Doors, Moulding, Lath, Roof ing, Brick in Mllhol-land'- fact everything; to complete your building Paints, Oils and Varnishes for exterior and, and interior finishes. Planing Mill Work to Order E. H. Shelman, of Irvington, is talking very strongly of entering tho race for ho Stato Senate. Ho savs if ho does conclude to get into the fight he will mako it warm for somebody. Ono request wo mako of you candidates is to have new pictures cuts cannot made if you want yours to grace our paper. bo made from old photographs tuken when a man wore a tic as big as a yard of carpet. Up-to-d- ate Seattle Woman Recognizes Handiwork She Put on Trousers and Bandit Is Taken. bbbbbbbbbhbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbprbbbsw. uininu rrmniun uiririirnuniT ncAincnnuu, uBiraidi uuiiiidtiui Cloverport, Kentucky ni nAMiVMAAV 1 I bsbbbbbIbbbbbVbbwJJRbbbbSssBBBBBBb W. C. Mooiman, of Glen Denn, is being strongly urged to mako tho race for County Judge. He has the matter under consideration. IIo is a mighty good man and tho County Judge's place would bo well taken care of in his hnnds. Taylor. Tate's announcement tor iissessor appears in this issue. Mr. Tato is the first in the ring for this important office. He is n young man competent for the duties of the office and deserves consideration by till Democrats. There is a lot of gord Dcmcciutic timber appearing in our announcement colunn. They aie all men of gocd standing and character. The trouble is they aie all so good and worthy it is hard to make a choice between them. Air. J. E. Monarch was down at the Oglesby sale Tuesday and t hrew his hat into the ring for County Court Cleik. His announce-i- n ent nprears this week. He needs no introduction to our readers. Jlo is well known, popular ana win maKe a strong race. Seattle, Wash. Recognition last week by Mrs. William J. Mayorlck of a patch she had placed on the leg of her husband's troubora resulted in tho arrest of two men and the recovery from tho homo of one of them a wagonload of articles stolen from Seattle homes. Charles Castro, from whose homo tho articles wero recovered, was wearing tho clothes, and sat opposite Mrs. Mayorlck in a Btreet car. When, she questioned his right to the clothes he abused her and men passengers took him into custody and delivered him at pollco headquarters. Mayorlck's name was written on a pocket lining. The other man nrrestod Is Toney Donio, who was found In Castro's home. The police say ho Is a member of a "black hand" organization that has been terrorizing Seattle Italians and that ho Is wanted in Idaho to answer criminal charges. M IfcHtf Rfl&orf XJctrava&rcmce RtpaMgBPjv. This r HARDINSBURG NEWS Locals And Personal Points. n Circuit Court Brings Lawyers To The CounWell-Know- lff&? fuconomy AlMttO&ia&inif is t'.ie MS8 Gladys Hinckley. Moorman Ditto is an aspiring young Democrat with a lot of "'-- ( "inL of U,at cause, ty Seat. bition and energy. Ho. would like to lepresent his county in tho next) speaking to her sister suffragists. Legislature. He is a progressive Democrat and believes in tho Wil .Miss Hinckley says: Miss Louise Moorman has returned son policies. His claims arowo.thyof consideration by tho Demo- to her home in Glen Dean after a visit Times have changed, and how tho to Miss Margaret Peyton at the Comoratic voters. i I 2"" women . The poultry number of the Farmers Home Journal made us re- - Militant rise, demanding rights. Mrs. J. R. Kincheloe is at home afalize fully that the chicken oidinancehnd been passed in Cloverpoit mSt makes ter a shopping trip to Louisville. , use to even want to raise fine breeds or plain old hens. right." and theie is Mrs. Richie, of Ekron, is the guest r for an town. A ' In arguing for the cause, she says of her daughter, Mrs. Clarence Lewis. Tho, ordinance is a blessed thinir and a chicken is a mighty little thing to cause trouble, but assure as a SjSj SfSS SSieep to honor, Hawkins Smith. if Garfield, was in of a fence nnd u chicken on the other, there change the coda so badly balanced. town on business Friday. flower glows on one If yu th,nk our role domestic. Look for the urogram next week of is always disappointment. . Let our office be domestic; the Missionary Rlly to be held at the C Daptist church March 29th and 3O.I1. The announcement of Frank Dellaven for sheriff which appears duTS in another column will meet the approval of his Woman's sphere can be domestic. Francis Dillon' represented the Coununder the loos-tety High School in the oratorical conmanv friends who have been unnns him to make the race. Mr. Do-- , In politics for ah the nation, us try, and If Haven comes from an old family of Democrats who have been mod Let us, for you we blunder hurt un. test at Elizabethtown Saturday. Help long have W. B. Lennon, foreman in the Leadost, true and faithful to Democracy r but have never before offered for Chivalry of noblest order. er office, was In Louisville last week office. Mr. Dellaven is well suited for the place, and will mako a Now can grow if men and women consulting an oculist. Stand together, understanding. strong race in tho final election. Misses Martha and Isabel Gardner mercial Hotel. ninth week in the year and the week when most evejy decides to do right. While we are enthusiastic over doing tie right thing, let us do the most loj.i:al right thing by STARTING a ban! account no matter how small which by making regular deposits will ha grown because you will have made it grow. wrong-doe- Zc? Let Our Bank be Your Bank "Total Resources. Including Trust Investments $600,000 00" SAFE DEPOSIT BOXES FOR ONE DOLLAR. o I peace-make- PER YEAR t THE BaNK OF HARDINSBURG & TRUST CO. u Hardiiisbur g, Ky. mavmvmse&mx?&teiiFxmmiamsuammi m r r TZ "S, tS?yftft Alexanders wmte sale The most dependable service tho political aspirants can employ to assure success is to engage advertising space in his homo paper and have a straight talk with tho voters every week. Let them know why you want the office and something about your ambitions nnd abilities to fill it after they will have given it to you. If you are willing to work honestly and untiringly for an office, you will deserve it, and tho people will be glad to see you get it. James Tinius, of Holt, ciuno homo from Hardinsburg Monday night with a smile a mile long because Monday's County Court had ullowcd a road from his place on the river to tho Stophensport road, a distance of four miles. This is tho second road victory Mr. Tinius has enjoyed and brought to his community. May he look toward Clovorport now and get us a better road along tho river from Holt. If every man would work for a good road to and from his own farm tho county would be known for good roads. Tho announcement of Jesso Whitworth for State Senator appears in this issue. Mr. Whitworth is well known to tho voters of tho Tenth Senatorial District, having been active in politics and tho business affairs of tho county for more than twenty years. Ho has never sought publio ollico, but has served his party as chairman and as a member of the Democratic County Committee for a nuinbor of years. THE OLD RELIABLE Cloverport, Ky. Organized BRECKINRIDGE BANK U. S. DEPOSITORY FOR POSTAL SAVINGS SOLID AS A ROCK FOR An Absolutely 40 YEARS Safe Place to do Business FINDS MYSTERY OF THE DEEP delightfully entertained the Embroid ery Club Thursday afternoon. The club Steamer Discovers Bark but Fate of was favored with several solos by Miss Delia Kincheloe. Welsh rabbit, pickles Captain and Crew Is Like and chocolate were served. Miss IsaThat of Celeste's. bel Gardner did the cooking on the Newport News, Va. Another mys- chafing dish. The following wero the tery of the deep, virtually paralleling guests of honor: Mrs. K. B. English the disappearance of the crew of tho and daughter, Annie DeJarnette Engschooner Marie Celeste years ago, lish, of Hartford, Mrs. John M. Skill came to port with the British tank man, Misses Tida Mercer, Anna Kinchsteamer Roumanian. eloe and Maud Smith. The Mario Celeste was found at sea Rev. J. J. Willett filled his appointwith a pot boiling In tho galley, its captain's papers on tho cabin table ment at the Baptist church Sunday. and every indication that men were Rev. Willett has been sick for several aboard within a few hours of Its dis- weeks. covery. Nothing, however, ever was Misses Annie Lewis Whitworth and .heard of tho skipper or crew. Judith Ellen Heard came home from Tho story of tho Norwegian bark Remittent, with a crew of six, is State University, Lexington, for the equally strange. The Roumanian Washington holiday. sighted the Remittent drifting near C. L. Beard, Sr.,-anJ. Whitworth the Azores and took it In tow. spent several days in Louisville last The boat's depk plnnks, onco holystoned to a glistening white', boro the week. Mrs. Georgo W. Evans left for Loumarks of many feet, 'but there was no one aboard and nothing to explain isville Saturday morning to select her tho disappearance of tho master and spring millinery. crew. In tho cabin tho looknot nia.oo Mr. and Mrs. J. 1), Gibson, of Irving-ton- , attended the funeral of Mrs. A. Marshall. W. C. McKlwaine left Saturday morning for Richmond. Mrs. Susan Squires and Mrs. Amos Board spent the week end in Cloverport as the guests of Mrs. Larkin Gibson. Mrs. Mary K. Dyer, after a lengthy stay with Mr. and Mrs. W. K. Barnes, left Monday for Owensboro, 1872 Mr. and Mrs. Davis Dowell were the guests of relatives In Garfield Saturday and Sunday. Miss Mary Haynes has returned to her home In Garfield after a pleasant visit to her sister, Mrs. D. Dt Dowell. Judge Henry Dellaven Moorman spent the week-enin Louisville. Attorney Charlie Moorman, of Lou3 Per Cent on Time Deposits isville, attended Circuit Court last Begins Saturday Morning Mar. 8th Watch This Space! Breckenridge News and 1 Year Louisville Daily Herald $ FUNDS d week. John O'Reilly, of Louisville, Is visit- guest of Mr. and Mrs, Alvin Skillnuiui ing his parents, Mr. nnd Mrs. John At the Beaux Arts in Brussels a ml O'Reilly year competition has just been het A llttlo baby boy came February the aeiermining places to De neiu the rt twenty-secon- d to make his home with maining months of the year, Em Uruco Uaswell came out second, a li Mr. and Mrs. Tom Beard. being first. The test of thlrty-flv- e Dr. and Mrs. Hart, of McDaniels, the life size figure of a girl and passed through town Sunday. sketch of a gin and a sketch for a ci Raymond Dowell spent Sunday with decoration entitled, "A Summer Day. his parents in Garfield, John P. Haswell, Jr., of Louis; Prof. R. Y. Maxey and Robert Cur- Is In town. tis attended the oratorical contest in Mrs. John Punk, of Ekron, has 'i Elizabethtown. the guest of her sister, Mrs, Clare Henry Jolly, of Waitman, Is the Lewis. v.' W, G. I'umphrcy, of Lcwisport, was :'i visiting hU parents, Mr, and Mn, Wm, 3 Puuiphrcy, last week. 'WEDNESDAY, FEB 2(5, 191.1 Mr, nnd Mrs. James Furrow and S&r5V3tfr?5552'T&Z3e CnUrcil t tlio l'on onilce nt Clotornort, Ky children left last Thursday for Enid, nil second clnM tnittor. Notb Adrrrtlicrs plrao notify the fdltor Oklahoma, to teek a location. when you want advertisement discontinued. Mr. and Mrs. Will Jarboe nnd chilTHIS PAPER REPRESENTED FOR FOREIGN dren went to McQuady Saturday to Good Brood .Marc Wanted ADVERTISING BY THE ANNOUNCEMENTS. visit his brother, Sam Jarboe. WANTKD Good brood mare, CorJ,7 years T old) well broke to work. J. Whit Mrs. Walker Board, of Louisville, reworth, Lodiburg, Ky. For County Attorney turned from Henderson Monday where For Sale Manure Spreader GENERAL OFFICES , Wi! am authorized to announce she had been visiting her daughter. SALE Manure Spreader. Cost Jllb. NEW YORK AND CHICAGO M unn AY, FOIl .10IJOB If. O. Mrs. Sanford Gary, of Louisville, of ilarnhifthurK, aa a candidate for County Schopp, price only ffi" If taken at once. W J. WANCHES IN ALL THE PRINCIPAL CITIES 8t phensport, Ky. Mrs. Attorney, subjo t to tlio action of tlio Demowho has been visiting her sister, cratic party at the August l'rlmirjr. Bohler, has returned home. Negro Hill Farm For Sale M 11TE! FOR POLITICAL ANNOUNCEMENTS Chns. For Jailor UVtiaOEU" Hill farm for sale. (A acres Mrs. Charles Hamman and children, moro or less. Kur particulars write c of Cloverport, were guests of Mrs. Krank English, Skillman, Ky, We aro iiuthorlzed to announce ROK HOOK. Bennett Sunday at Stephensport. $ 2 50 For Precinct nnd city Offices Free! Free! for Jailor of of HardlnshuiR. us a $ 6.00 Frank Moorman left Monday for Cal- Hrcckcnrlditocimntv. candid tie to tlio action Offices For County you name and address and we will SEND you He went by the way of New of tbo Democrat! In I'rlmnry Election, Aug. 2. KKEK. Wm the May Manton Kashlnu Sliet-. iter Stte and District Offices... .$ 16.00 ifornia. Illrclmll Dry Uoods. Notions, We aro authorized to announce 10 Orleans and expects to have a fine trip. nnd 10c store, 1817 West Itroudway, LouisFor Calls, per line....... ville, Ky. W. MILLEK, O. r 10 For Cards, per line.. Miss Lizzie Skillman went to Louis- of Kirk, as a candidate for Jailor of Ilreck- For Sale All Publications in tbe inter-'- ., Friday to visit with her mother at onrldRe county subject to tho action of the ville 'for Democrats In l'rlmury Election August 2nd. Ii horse power est of individuals or expression the home of Mr. nnd Mrs. Jas. FOH BALE A Watklns mike, stationery Knglno; la good reWe aro Authorized to announce iu i of individual views per line pair. Hreckenrldgn News, Cloverport, Ky. TIOE HENDUICK, Mr. and Mrs. Seth Knott and chil- as u candldato for Jailor of Iireckenrldgo For Sale dren moved to Kosmosdale Thursday. county kuuject to tlio action or tne uemocru-tl- c party at the August l'rlmary. Deeds, kinds FOR BALE blanks. Mortgages and allNews, cement legal Mr. Knott has a job in the Breckenridge We are authorized to announce Cloverport, Ky. plant. J. M. LEWIS, LOCAL BREVITIES News has been received here of the of Hardlntburg, an a candidate for Jailor, Democrat party to the action of sudden death of Nat Tindall at Evans- subjectAugust l'rlmary. tho In the AGENTS WANTED ville. He formerly lived ner Mat Wo are authorized to announce Wm. White leaves Monday for Lex- tingly. CALVIN HENDUICK, Jn., Agents wanted 'to take subscriptions Bethel, as candidate for Jailor, ington. ConstiMrs. Mildred Pate, the ned mother of New to tho actionaof thr Democratic l'rl- for the Atlanta, Ga., subject Joe Trent, of Hardinsburg, was here of C. B: Pate and Remus Pate, is ill'at mary Election Augusts, 1013. tution. Valuable premiums for subscribers, liberal commissions and cash prizes 'last week. the home of her son, Remus Pate, on For Sheriff for ngent.s.- You can make money fast was in Lo.iisville the hill. J. M. Gregory Wo aro authorized to announce in any small town or nlong any Rural Tuesday. Moore, of McDaniels, came Mrs. Bell KKANK DbIIAVEN, for SherllT of has returned home over to Basin Springs Monday to see of Hardinsburg, as a candldato to the action Route. Some agents make a good living A. B. Skillman Breckenridge county, subject her new grandson just arrived at E. C. of tho Itemocrutlc party in Primary Election Others make $15 to $20 a month on the from Louisville. August 2. Address side, soliciting subscriptions. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Bell went to Foote's. CONfor particulars: For Assessor Mrs. Fred Ferry and daughter, Annie .Garfield Saturday. a, Gn. STITUTION, We aro authorized to announce Fresh oysters direct from Baltimore Murray, left today for a visit to the TaVLOU TATE, home of their uncle, Logan Murray, of at the English Kitchen. of Hardinsburg. as a candidate for Assessor Louisville Miss Addie G. Ditto returns to her llreckenrtdgu county, suojretlo theactlou of Mr. nnd Mrs. Ernest Smith and their of the Democratic party In l'rlmary Election home in Louisville today. , August'--'. father, Mr. Pete Smith, uf Stephens-port..Permanent.. . Miss Martha "Willis will entertain the For Representative were the guests of Miss Bertha Gills' Club Friday afternoon. Smith Monday. Wo are authorized to announce Miss Esther Payne, of Stephensport, JUOKMaN DITTO, J. A. Furrow who sold his farm reis visiting Mr. Gordon Payne. of Olcn Dean, as ii candidate for Hepresen-tatlv- u advertising it in the cently by Kentucky of llreckenrldgecounty. subject to the Mrs. Pete Nation is critically ill at News, left last week with his notion of the Democratic party lu l'rlmary Election August::. the home of her father, Ed Pate. family for Kansas to live. BOUGHT HER A $500 RING Mr. and Mrs. Joe Burdett, of For County Court Clerk Miss Allene Hardaway, of Bewley-vill- e, have moved to Evansville. is attending the Normal at Glen We aro authorized to announce Mrs. Geer will entertain the Ladies' Dean and staying at the home of her JOHN E. MONAKOII, of Kirk, as a candidate for County Court Reading Club tomorrow atternoon. aunt, Mrs. D. C. Moorman. Clerk of Breckenridge county, subject to the the Democratic party In Primary A fine little son arrhed Friday at the Mrs. John D. Gregory returned from action of Augusts. Election home of Mr. and Mrs. Sam Bishop. Versailles Tuesday night. She was acMrs. Hoffious Behen and daughter, companied by her daughter, Mrs. HudSCREEN DOORS TO Marion, spent last week in Owensboro.' son, who returned home Thursday. Mayor F. D. Hale and his father, A little daughter has come to the Carpenter Has Method That Is Not hoW of Mr. and Mrs. S Kinton Pate. Mr. Hale, of Hawesvllle, were here ches Only Easy, but Very Wire Tight. 'Mrs. Sallie Gross, of Holt, was trie last week. Mayor Hale has been made gilest of Mrs. Wickliffe DeHaven Sun- - president of the Hawesvllle Bank. Tho man in tho country finds It is y. J. J. Whitworth, of Lodiburg, attenda rather difficult job to repair screen Miss Anna Balis, of Louisville, is ed Oglesby's s lo yesterday, and paid doors and windows, ns the wire Is isiting Mrs. Randall and Mrs. II. D. his respects to the Breckenridge News very hard to stretch tight. Tho carwhich he has been taking twenty-si,oss. penter, however, has a method that is not only easy, but very quick as well, Winn, of Louisville, was the years. lames Mr. and Mrs. Frank Mattingly have and It never fails to stretch the wiro guest ot Mrs. Ambie Williams Daniels returned home from Tampa, Fla., tight. Sunday. Tho illustration shows twa carpenwhere they wore the guests of Mr. and Mrs. Duke is ill at the home of her not They saw the ters' horses, which of course aro may Mrs. E. J. McDonald. daughter, Mrs. Jess Burnett, in the absolutely necessary, as tho work Cloverport folks in St. Petersburg and The Maid ,to her betrothed) Aro bo done on a work bench, table, or West End you fond of expensive things? left them all well. oven on tho floor. Mr. and Mrs. Silas Miller and son, Tho Man I lovo you very dearly. pieces of board or Two home from HardinsRobert, returned at BB. On aro set on edgo as shown BIG SALE burg Saturday. WHAT OUR HOUSEHOLDS COST Mrs. Crof Pate and children, of Kirk, are visiting her mother, Mrs. Rilla Pate, Ten Billion Dollars a Year Is Figure At Oglesby's Yesterday Large Arrived at by Professor near far Springs. Muensterberg. Mrs. D. A. Conniff and daughter, of Prices-Da- ve Crowd Good Louisville, were in Irvingtpn last week women of tho New York. Tho Henry The Crier. visiting friends. United States spend nearly a yoar for maintaining tho Mrs. J. H. Walker entertained the households of tho country, according Methodist church carpet chain for the The sale of farming implements, etc., Stretching the Wire. to Prof. Hugo Muensterberg of Haryesterday afternoon. nt Mr. Ed. Oglesby's place yesterday vard In a statement which is causing William Darst, of the Henderson attracted a large crowd and everything this tho screen door is placed. It is much discussion among New York then sprung down in the center and women Just now. In woman's hands, Route shops, is in Memphis on business sold at fair prices. Mr. Dave Henry, of Irvington, cried held In place with a wooden clamp, therefore. Is tho greatest single busifor the company. slipped over 4he door, and tho tablo ness of tho United States, for tho vast 3 J., D. Starks, of Madisonville,- was che sale and it was overby o'clock. top or board. expondltpres of the government itself visiting relatives at Kingswood and Tho wiro cloth Is tacked to ono end aro Insignificant beside such a treAppointed By Governor. week. Webster last of the door, and pulled as tight as mendous budget possible with tho hands, and tacked Tho only rival of housekeeping as Mr. and Mrs. Wickliffe Moorman are Jesse Whlt'worth has been appointed to tho opposite endi tho clamp A 1b an Industry is agriculture. The total guests of Mr', and Mrs. Charles Moorallowed by Governor McCreary as a delegate then removed, and tho door of tho products of agriculturo in pan, Jr., of Versailles. to spring back to its normal shape, value y tho United StateB is also about to the Conference for Education in the lerMiss Daisy Dean and her sister, South which w'll be held in Richmond, which will stretch tho wire cloth tight. a year. But It should bo A little experimenting will soon ivYflrs. tiowaru oi uien ueau, woiu iu remembered that that flguro is for tho Va., April 10 and 13. pieces BB should bo output, tell how wido tho luisville Monday night. tho finished product of tho to properly stretch tho wiro. For tho farms, whilo expenditure) of tho A charming little daughter has come screens over tho windows they will of housewives is tho for tho raw mateRoller Skating Again. only ;o uladdeu the home of Mr. and Mrs. courso not bo so wido. This method rials from which by their own labor Roller skating is a new fad in sports is easy. Walter Brickey, of Mattingly. and management thoy create the real again. A handsome new rink is belnir values of tho homo a finished product Planting for Future Seed. built in Louisville and the young people iFd which can hardly bo estimated in Few farmers feel that thoy havo financial tonus. are skating on the streets now day and P night. The fad will be revived in Clo- tlmo to give to an elaborate Tho Hurvard professor points out plot, but none of them 1b so that, with such a tremendous business verport soon and en the concrete walks "busy tliat ho can't take timo to solect undertaking on their hands, tho womof Irvington and Hardinsburg. tho best hundred ears in his supply of en of tho country do not lit themselves seed, and, after testing to bo suro of for tholr highly technical and profesHere From Michigan. its vitality, plant in a plot on tho south sional duties with "that deoper knowlor west sides of his main field. edge of tho material, its sources, its A. C. Moorman, of Belolt, Mkh., Doing this will not only simplify tho which characteristics, week visiting matter of selecting tho Becd ears next effects, Its was in Glen Dean last of any other largp would bo his sister, Mrs. Jeff Owen, and settling fall, but 'tho location of tho best and ecouomlc demanded Ho laments transactions." the law suit with the insurance com- most thrifty typo of corn in tho posi- tho bargain craze, and urges moro pany over the body of his brother. Mr. tion mentioned will mean that much care, not for tho dross of tho houseMoorman is auditor of one of the larg- of tho romaindor of tho flold will bo keeper, but for tho dress of tho homo, fertilized by the tassels on those bet- which, ho says, Is oven moro imporest Utility coucerns in Belolt. tor stalks. tant. For all which remarks tho womon of Don't Get Up In a Hurry. REQUISITES OF GOOD DENTISTRY Poor Seed Unprofitable. Now York aro expressing their thanks Don't Jump up tho llrst thing your Tho loss from planting neglected to tho learned professorKid quietly arc care ami skill. Care in the smaleyes aro open. 'Remember that while what lastyou sleep tho vital organs are at rest. seed com reduces or destroys tho wondering among theinc&lves lest detail that the work may be indikind of homo ho Is used to seeing in Tho vitality Is lowered and tho cir- profit on tho corn crop ot each ing, and skill so that pain and annoyvidual farmer, and in tho aggregato tho neighborhood of Harvard square. ance to the patient will be reduced to culation not so strong, country of A sudden spring out of bod is a is an annual loss to tho a minimum, I solicit your work beThe Best boil. shock to these organs, especially to many millions of dollars. The best soli upon a farm Is ono cause I can confidently guarantee both pumslhg the the heart, as It starts that warms early In the spring and of these requisites in my work. Teeth blood suddenly.. Don't be In such a Beet Crop Shortage. cent, is report- that holds enough moisture for plant A shortage of 27 per extracted without pain. hurry. Stretch and yawn and yawn growth. A Boll of this kind should sugar and stretch. Stretch the arms and ed In the European beet yield crop. contain some sand, clay and organic will authority nays tho legs, stretch the whole body. A good German W. A. WALKER, Dentist matter, Tho sand permits the air to yawn and stretch is better even than only show six million tons. enter and the clay and organic matter HardlHsburg, Ky. a cold bath. Take time. It will keep aid in hold'r'i the moisture It Ie to your life. you young and add years OMtc ever tUkcry o work. News and Herald 1 Year $3.00 friable prl From the Family Doctor. Zhe Breckenrldge.NftWs. W a. r t s. 8 $& Lead The Easter JCTvrtflfeppaBasair Parade That's what you'll do if you let Snl-li- us mnke vnur new MUtiJt-cr- . EASTER SUIT a Tftilorcd-to-Ordc- r Suit. It coats little moro to hnvo your Kastor Suit made to order than to buy it ready made. Every vestigo of tho cloth is wool through and through nnd your satisfaction unqunlifidoly guaranteed. Men's Suits from I14 to t & Skill-ma- n. r v rQC Ladies' JdJ Suits from $14.50 (Qi CO to.Ot.uU Ladies' Wash Suits, fq.75 to C Crt (1I U.dU J Ladies' Skirts from'CIO R II f5.co to .jHl.jU Ladies' Wash Skirts fromfj.5oto f Q "J C JO.J J) Get Your Order in Early ly - J. C. NOLTE & BRO. CLOVERPORT, KY. B9J31 ii -' 1 I 1RI-WEEK- Atl-nt- Dr.W.B.TAYLOR $5 gv Dentist to $15 SAVED IV Two-in-One- ?sN5 N2 rS' (B9ES1 IS'SS IS'SS' IHTI !S5S1 OOil ISS1 05srn NS' J5V iiiC ' i SZ-Z- 1 XPi&iV5' Breck-enrid- ge Irvington, on Buggiesf if You Order Now! H tr" Mat-tlngl- y, t wr ii H can save you a spiencuu per cent on Buggies. and SurriesX Let me know what you need and want by February 26th i s, Run-a-bou- ts RE-COV- 1 Conveyances for Business and Quick-Stret- I Wn MJ Well-buil- t I g( JP Pleasure and will be a pride to you and tho community. Good lookinir biurets aro like line horses, thoy ;ive a country un a.r of pros- perity and u unn inspiration to tracl in the ' best stylo he can all'ord. j( fig W x ixjf W p Mi g Q " !i ran An opportunity to buy and save on rigs of every build and style will be given you be- tween now and next Wednesday. g KM 1 V B.j RICHARDSON Garfield, Ky. g" 1 $10,000.-000,00- 0 For " J ccn Mi..! H TV'S r&-i- -M HKH Use Flour J - Lewisport I BEST IT MEANS ... PERFECTION IN YOUR BAKING If Your Grocer Don't Keep it, Write to us LEWISPORT MILL CO. Lewisport, Kentucky M,ttmttyfff,luuu4l corn-broodi- J. C. PAYNE INSURANCE 1RVINUTON, KENTUCKY AGENCY CYCLONE Household (loods Represents the Leading Companies in the Countr) FIRE, LIGHTNING, TORNADO AND Insures Hnggagc nnd Personal Kffects of Travelers. and Merchandise in transit. Your business solicited. OC nor: 31c HOE m 2-- nor: Mules, Hogs and Cattle n,"l ' l,a,r weij;liiiK l We have I pair mules und i mule 3 mules nnd an extra pair of grey mules 15-All gO'xi llus n'ld must be sold nt once. We have 1 years-ol- d Poland China boar weighing 140 lbs., tliot is extra good nnd will be delivered to any railroad point in the comity for fis- - Have 2 Polled Durham bulls 6 months old that are being priced to move them muck. If you need a mule, boar or bull, write or come to see us at once. 3. 's W. R. MOORMAN & SON, 8 miles from : Glen Dean, Ky. Hardinsburg nnd HOE 2 from Glen Dean. c-- sy m HOE DC d 30E If In this dlsgustlnc country?" Inquired Stolen Singer By Martha Bellinger (Uoprrls-i,iu- u, llots-Mcrriil The Uumpanr; CHAPTER XX. Monsieur Chatelard Takes the Wheel. Salllo Kingsbury would havo given up tho ghost without moro ndo, had sho known what secular and unmlnls-torla- l passions were converging about Parson Thayer's peaceful library. As It was, oho had a distinct feeling that llfo wasn't as simple as It had been horetobro, and that there wero puzzling problems to solvo. She was almost certain that she had caught Mr. Hand using an oath; though when sho charged him with It, ho had paid that ho had been .talking Spanish to himself ho always did when he was alono. Salllo didn't exactly know tho answer to that, but told him that she hoped ho would remember that sho was a professor. "What's that?" Inquired Hand. "It's a Christian in good and regular standing, and it's what you ought to be," said Salllo. tho other. "Ridding It of rascals. This way, please;" and Chamberlain pointed before him toward tho door leading Into the hall. As the stranger turned, his glanco fell on Sallle, still carving her veal loaf. "Idiot!" ho said disgustedly. "Well, I havon't boon caught yet, anyhow," said Salllo grimly. Chamborlain's vclco Interrupted her. "This way, and then the first door on tho rlpht. Mako hasto, If you please, Monsieur Chatelard."At tho name, tho stranger turned, standing at hay, but Chamberlain was at his heels. "You see. I know your name. It was supplied mo at tho reading room. Hero on tho right quickly!" Tho hall was dim, almost dark, tho only light coming from tho open doorway on tho right. Whether ho wished or no, Monslour Chatelard was forced to advance Into tho rango of tho doorway; nnd onco thero, he found himself pushed unceremoniously into tho - QicMu I. A. 0 GJ offbziz room. p And now that nico Mr. Chamberlain, whom sho had fed In the early morning, had dashed up to the kitchen door behind Llttlo Simon's best horse, deposited a man from Charles-porand then had disappeared. Tho man had also unceremoniously left her kitchen. Ho might be a minister brought thero to offlciato at the church on tho following Sabbath, Salllo surmised; but on second thought sho dismissed the idea. He didn't look liko any minister she had ever seen, and was very far indeed from tho Parson Thayer typo. Hercules Thayer's business, Including his ministerial duties, had formed tho basis and staple of Sallio'c affec tionate Interest for seventeen years, and it wasn't her naturo to give up that Interest, now that the chief actor had stepped from tho stage. So sho speculated and wondered, while sho did moro than her share of tho work. Sho picked radishes from the garden for supper, threw white screening over tho imposing loaves of bread still cooling on the sido tablo, and was sharpening a knife on a whetstone, preparatory to carving thin slices from a veal loaf that stood near by, when sho was accosted by somo one appearing in tho doorway. "Is this tho Red Housq?" It was a cool, sharp voice, sounding even moro Salllo outlandish than Mr. Hand's. turned deliberately toward tho door and surveyed tho But you "Well, yes; I guess so. don't need to scaro the daylights outer me, that way." Tho stranger entered the kitchen and pulled out a chair from tho table. "Give mo something to eat and drink tho best you have, and be quick about it, too." Sallle paused, carving knlfo in hand, looking at him with frank curiosity. You ain't the new "Well, I snum! minister either, now, aro you?" Tho stranger mado no answer. He had thrown himself into the chair, as if tired. Suddenly he sat up and looked around alertly, then at Sallle, who was returning his gaze with Interest. "Where aro you from, anyway?" sho inquired. "We don't seo people like you around theso parts very often." "I daro say," ho snarled. "Are you going to get mo a meal, or must I tramp over theso confounded hills all day before I can eat?" "Oh, I'll get you up a bite, if that's all you want. I never turned anybody away hungry from this door yet, and wo'vo had many a worse looking tramp than you. I guess Miss Redmond won't mind." Tho stranger "Miss Redmond!" Btartei! to his feet, glowering on Salllo. "Look hero! la this placo a hotel, or isn't It?" "Well, anyhody'd think it was, tho way l'vo been driven from pillar to post for tho last ten days! Hut you can stay; I'll get you a meal, and a good one, too." Salllo's good naturo wns rewarded by a convulsion of anger on tho part of tho guest. "Fool! Idiot!" ho screamed. "You trick mo In hero! You Ho to mo!" "Oh, set down, set down!" Interrupted Salllo. "You don't need to got so hot up as all that! I'll get you Bomothing to eat. Thero ain't any hotel within Jlvo miles of hero and a poor one at that!" Thus protesting aud attempting to soothe, Salllo saw tho stranger mako a grab for his hat and start for tho door, only to find it suddenly shut and locked in his face. Mr. Chamberlain, moreover, was on tho inside, facing tho foreigner. "If you will step through tho houso and go out tho other way," Mr, Cham berlain romarked coolly, "It will oblige me. My horso 1b looso in tho yard, and I'm afraid you'll scaro him, off! Ho'b shy with strangers." Tho two men measured glances. "I thought you traveled afoot when pursuing your real cstato business," encored tho stranger. "I do, when It suits my purposes," repllod Chamberlain. 'WHot KBaa ara v- -j uw ij new-comer. It was a largo, cool room, lined with bookcases. Xcar tho middle stood an oblong table covered with green felt nnd supporting an old brass lamp. Pour peoplo wero In tho room, besides Aleck Van Camp the two Just In tho was on a low act of handing down a book from the r two top shelf. Near tho women wero standing, with their backs toward the door. Both were In white, both were tall, and both had One of the abundant dark hair. French windows , leading out on to the porch was often-- and just within the sill stood tho man from Charlesport. "Hero's a wonderful book a rare one tho record of that famous Latin controversy," Aleck was Baying, when new-comerstep-ladder, step-ladde- using Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound? All the world knows of the wonderful cures which have been made by Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound, yet some women do not yet realize that all that is claimed for it is true. If suffering women could be made to believe that this grand old medicine will do aHthat is claimed for it, how quickly their suffering would endl We have published in the newspapers of the United States more genuine testimonial letters than have ever been published in the interest of any other medicine for women in the world and every year we publish many new testimonials, all genuine and true. "What more can we do to convince you that you positively can find perfect health and relief from your suffering by "I'll catch him yeti" he yelled oaotc. Hut he didn't. Three miles farther along he camo upon the wreck. Tho racer was lying on Its side In a ditch which recent rains had converted Into a substantial volumo of mlro and mud., Tho white mnchlno was drawn cosily up undor n spreading hemlock farther on, but Mr, Hand and tho sheriff wore nowhere In sight. As Chamberlain stopped to gazo on tho overturned car, bo heard tho orashlng of underbrush In tho woods near by. Tho steps camo nearer. It was evident tho chaso was up; they wero off tho scent nnd obliged to return. "Humph!" grunted Chamberlain, and for onco tho clear springs of his disposition wer,o mado turbid with satire. "Wo'ro nil a pack of bloomln' asses that's what we arc. What In hell's tho matter with us?" Wbllo ho was tying tho horso to a trco, Hand appeared, Bilent, with nn unfathomable disgust written on his countenance. As usual, ho who was tho least to blame camo In for the hottest of tho censuro; and yet, thoro wns a Bort of fellowship indicated by Chamberlain's extraordinary arraignment of them both. He was Bcarcoly known over to hnvo been profane, but at this moment ho searched for wicked words and lntorspcrsed his spech with them recklessly, If not with skill. It Is tho duty of tho historian to expur- CHURCH DIRECTORY, Cloverport Churches DaptlM Church nnptlst Sunlny Pclinnl. P30 h. m. O. r.lRlitfodt. SiiDcrlntotKloni. I'fnypr MeptlttT Vrrtnc(lny 7 SO p. m. HnttlM Aid Hoclenf Society rmptuMondnynftcrSrcorid PundiMfr pvrry munni, mt. a. ii. rreatdeftj Pr nchlnfc every Sunday lit 11:00 it. m.. nui 7:30 u tn. Itav. K. O. Cotlrpll I'mior. OhoH practice every Wednesday rilRlitaUerpraje iiivuuiiK. Jlethodlst Church Mrtliddlst Pun tin v Pehnnl. OsSOn. m. Ira U; Holien, Pupulntendunr. i'renchliii? erery,. I ft T?inf a nnntwl 7.nnii m Ulinffil V fit. Walker, I'uitc-rPrayer mreilntr Wcdnm-du- v, 7:30 p. hi. npworth I.cskuo, regular crvlreHundny (W: p, m bunlneh meeiln first Tuesday nlplit cncli month. Mlw Mar.. Riirltn Hum. President Ladles' Aid Foctety meets Ami Monday ench month MrM. For- rest l.fphtfoot, President. I.ndlcV Mission-nr- y Fund ay 111 every Society nirrn month, Mrs Vltell Hnntrnpe, 1'rrMdenu Choir practice Kridrty nlnlit J:20, A, II. Murray. Director. 11 . . Presbyterian Church Preslivterlnn Sunday School 0:45 a. m. Conrad Slpnfl, Superintendent. Preochlnjf.'fi every iniru Buiiimy, nev, .nair. Minister. Prayer mectliu Tut Fdny. 7:80p m. Liidlts' Aid Society meets 'Wedncff'iiy after Third mii uny every moniii. Mrs urns. Miner Held, rrcsinent. Catholic Church First Sunday of each month. Mass, Sermon, and Hi pcdlctloii, !:00n. m., otlxr tlirie Sundays ut JOiW a. m On week days Miips at ?f a. m. Catechetical Instruction for the chllil-rc- n s on Saturdays at 8:S0 a. m , and on at 0:30 a, m. and 2:30 p. m. SuiK-day- gate t, Krolvetz! Consorting with theso theso swine!" Melanle looked at him keenly, with Duke hesitating suspicions. "Ah! Stephen's cat's paw! I remember you well!" But beforo the words wero fairly out of her mouth, Agathals voico had cut in: "Mr. Van Camp, that Is he! That Is he! The man on tho Jeanne D'Arc!" "Wo thought as much," answered "That's why ho Is Chamberlain. hero." "Wo only wanted your confirmatipn of his Identity," said the man who had been standing by tho window, as he camo forward. "Monsieur Chatelard, you aro to come with me. 1 am the sheriff of Charlesport county, and have a warrant for your arrest." As the sheriff advanced toward Chatelard, the cornered man turned on him with a sound that was half hiss, half an oath. He was like a panther standing at bay. Aleck turned toward Melanle. ho biwa.no conscious of tho entranco of Chamberlain and a stranger. "Ah, hello, Chamberlain, that you?" ho cried. Aga'ha and Melanle, turning suddenly to jrrect Chamberlain, simultaneously encountered tlio gimlet gaze of Chatelard. It wns fl.:rd first on Melanle, then on Agatha, then returned to Melanle with an added Increment of rage and bafflement. "So!" he sneered. "I find you after all, Princess Augusto Stephanie of for the thank from Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound sometime ago. I suffered each month such agony that I could scarcely endure, and after taking three bottles of Lydia d E. Pinkham's Vegetable I was entirely cured. "Then I had an attackof organic inflammation and took Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound and I am cured. I thank you for what your remedies have done for mo and should anything bother me again, I shall use it again, for I have great faith in your remedies. You may use my testimonial and welcome. I tell every Com-poun- Read What These Women Say! remedies Bluffton, Ohio. "I wish to one what yourMrs P.nonA done for me." good I derived you Pentwater, Mich. have "Win-gate, Eox 395, Bluffton, Ohio. "A year ago in a chair or walk across the floor and I was in severe pain all tho time. I felt discouraged as I had taken everything I could think of and was no better. I began taking Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegeta-bl- e Compound and now I am strong and healthy." Mrs. Alice Daulino, R. F. D. No. 2, Box 77, Pentwater, Mich. I was very weak and .the doctor said I had a serious displacement. I had backache and bearing down pains so bad that I could not sit For 30 years Lydia E. Plnkliain's Vegctablo Compound has been the standard remedy for female Ills. No one sick with woman's nilinonts does justice to herself if she does not try this famous medicine made from roots and herbs, it hns restored so many suffering women to health. Write to LYDIA E.PIXKIIAM MEDICINE CO. f CONFIDENTIAL) LYNN. MASS.. for advice. Your-lettcwill be opened, read and answered hy a Avoman and held in strict confidence. r Mlflf I "It seems that you know this man, Melanle?" "Yes, I know him to my sorrow." "What do you know of him?" "He Is the paid spy of the Duke Stephen, my coubln. He does all his dirty work." Melanle laughed a bit nervously as she added, turning to "But you are tho last Chatelard: man I expected to see here. I suppose you are come from my excellent cousin to find me, eh? Is that the case?" Chatelard's eyes, resting on her, burned with hate. "Yes, your Highness. I am tho humble bearer of a message from Duke Stephen to yourself." "And that message Is " "A command for your lmmedlato return to Krolvetz. Matters of Importance wait you there." "And if I refuse to return?" Chatelard's shoulders went up and liis hands spread out in that insolent gesture affected by certain Europeans. Chamberlain stepped forward Impatiently. "Look hero, you people," ho began, "you told mo this chap was a bloomln' kidnaper, and bo I rounded him up I nabbed him. And here you aro howdy-do- . What's tho meaning of It all?" As ho speak. Chamberlain's eyes rested first on Melanle, then on Agatha, whom ho had not seen beforo. "By Jove!" he ejaculated. "Whom did ho kidnap?" questioned Melanle. "Why, me, Miss Reynler," cried Agatha. "Ho stole my car and drugged mo aud got mo into his yacht knows why!" "Kidnaped! You!" cried Melanle. "Just so," agreed Aleck. "And now I seo why you scoundrel!" Ho turned upon Chatelard with contemptuous fury. "For onco you wero caught, eh? Theao ladles aro much alike that is true. So much so that I myself was taken aback tho first tlmo I saw Miss Redmond. You thought Miss Redmond wa3 tho pilncess as an opera singer." "Her Highness has always been admired as a singer!" burst out Chatelard. "No doubt! And ovcu you wore ved!" Alock laughed in derision. "But when you tako so serious a step as an abduction, my dear man, be suro you get hold of tho right victim." "Sho was oven singing tho very Bong that used to bo a favorito of her Highness!" romarked Chatelard. "Your memory serves you too woll." But Chatelard turned scofflugly toward Atr&tba. "You uuxz 11 welL mas-quoradl- waste time. Sheriff" Again the sheriff advanced toward Chatelard, and again ho was warned off with a hisBing oath. At tho same moment a shadow fell within tho other doorway. As Chatelard's glanco rested on the figure standing there, his face gleamed. He pointed an accusing forefinger. "There is tho abductor, If any such person is present at all," said he. "That is tho man who Btolo the lady's car and ran It to tho dock. He Is your man, MlBter Sheriff, not I." The accusation came with such a tone of conviction on the part of the speaker, that for an instant it confused tho mind o every one present. In the pause that followed, Chatelard turned with an Insolent shrug toward Agatha. "This lady " and every word had a sneer In it "this lady will testify that I am right." Agatha stared with a face of alarm toward tho doorway, where Hand stood stood Bilent. "If that is true, Miss Redmond," began the sheriff. "No no!" cried Agatha. "Ho had nothing to do with it?" questioned tho sheriff. As ho waited for her answer, Agatha suddenly came to herself. Her trembling ceased; sho looked about upon thorn all with her truthful eyes; looked upon Hand standing unconcernedly In tho doorway, upon Chatelard In tho corner gleaming llko an oily dovil. "No ho had nothing to do with It," sho said. words llko a bludgeon. "Liars, all liars!" ho cried. Mademoluelle, very won. Aim, as tins here'" And in stalked Air. Straker, gentleman assorts, you deceived even with cap, linen duster, and high galt-ere- d me. But ycu aro Indiscreet to walk Ho was pulling off his boots. goggles. "Well, what's this? A famunattended In tho park." Agatha, unnerved and weak, had ily party? Where's Miss Redmond?" grown palo with fear. "Mr. Strnker " cried Agatha. "That's me! Oh, there you are! "Don't talk with liirn, Mr. Van Camp, he Is dangerous. Get him away," sho Why don't you open up and get somo light? I can't seo a' thing." pleaded. "Wait a minute, Mr. Straker" Wo only "True, Miss Redmond. Chatelard's laugh beat back her do-c- ol "I might have known!" Hut Chamberlain was impatient of all this. "And now, Monslour Kidnaper, you can walk off with this gentleman here. And you can't go ono mln-uttoo soon. Tho penitentiary's the placo for you." Chatelard turned on him with another laugh. "You need not foci obliged to hold on to mo, Mister Land Agent. I know when I'm beaten which you Englishmen never do. Got another of thoso pears you offorod mo this morning?" Beforo Chamberlain could mako reply, or beforo tho sheriff aud his prisoner could get to tho door, thoro was tho chug of an automobile. A second later urgent and loud voices penetrated tho room, first from tho stops, Ono was tho then from tho ball. hearty volco of a man, tho other was Lizzie's. "Can't Bea her! Tell mo I can't Bee her after I've run a hundred miles a day Into the Jungle on purpose to see her! The Ideal Where Is she? In o Agatha was saying, when suddenly the attention of everybody in the room was drawn outside. When Chamberlain had told Chatelard that his horse was loose in the yard, It happened to be the truth; now, excited by fear of the strange machine that had just arrived, the horse, with flying brldlereln, was snorting and prancing on his way to the vegetable garden. It was almost beyond masculine power to resist the impulse of pursuit. Aleck and Chamberlain sprang through the window, the sheriff went as far as the lawn after them, and In that instant Chatelard slipped like an eel through the open door and out to the gate to Straker's machine, still chugging. The sheriff saw him as he jumped In. "Hey, there!" he shouted, and made a lively run for the gate. But before ho reached It, Chatelard had Jerked open tho lever, loosened tho brake, and was passing tho church at half speed. "Hey, there," quickly called the sheriff. "He's got away!" But Mr. Hand had already thought what was best to bo done. "Come on, hero's another machine. We'll chase him!" ho cried, as ho wont for tho white motor-car- , standing farther back under tho trees. It had to be cranked, which required some seconds, but presently they wero off Hand and tho sheriff, in hot pursuit after Straker's car. Chamberlain and Aleck, triumphantly leading tho horso, camo back In time to see tho settling cloud of dust- "Mr. Chamberlain Mr. Van Camp!" cried Agatha. "They've gone! They've gone! They've got away!" "Who's got away?" demanded Chamberlain. "All of them!" groaned Agatha, as sho sank down on the piazza, steps. "Jlmmlny Christmas!" ejaculated Mr. Straker. "This beats any I ever saw. Regular Dick Dead wood game! And no's run off with my new racer!" "What!" yelled Chamberlain. "Did that bloomln' sheriff let that bloomln' raBcal get away?" "He Isn't anybody I'd care to keep!" chuckled Straker. "But you know tho new racer's worth something." "Did Chatelard go off In that again Inquired Chamberlain slowly and distinctly of tho two wom?" "I don't know just how you happen to bo In thlB game," pronounced Chamberlain hotly, "but nil l'vo got to Bay Is you'ro an ass an Infernal ass." Hand, rolling up his sleeves, remain-esilent. 'I suppose If you'd had a perfectly million-dolla- r l bank note, you'd nave let it blow away plff! right out of your hands!" ho fumed. "Or tho I huvo on hand title deed of Mount Olympus or a ticket to a front seat In the New Jerusalem. That's all it amounts to. Catch All Kinds Feed an eel, only to let him slip through your fingers eh, you!" Also Mr. Hand mado no answer. Instead, ho waded Into tho and placed a shoulder under tho racing Prices car. Chamberlain's Instinct for doing his share of work caused him to roll up his trousers and wade In, shoulder W. Elmore to shoulder with Hand, even while ho was lecturing on the feebleness of man's wits. McQuady, Ky. "Good horso running loose into barb-wh- o fences had to be caught, but it didn't need a Bquadron of men and a forty-acrlot to do It In. Might havo known he'd givo us the slip if ho could biggest rascal in Europe!" And MILLER BALL bo on. Chamberlain, usually rather a silent man, blow himself empty for onco, conscious all tho tlmo that ho, himself, was quite as much to blamo livery, Feed and Sale as Hand could possibly havo been. And Hand knew that he knew, but Stable kept his counsel. Hand ought to bo prime minister by this time. Bus Meets all Trains When tho racing car was righted, he went swiftly and skilfully to work in: Ky vestigating the damage and putting the machine in order, as far as possible. Chamberlain presently became O CZIOED o o o Impressed with his mechanical dexterity. "By Jove, you can see Into her, OVER 65 YEARS' can't you!" Hand continued silent, EXPERIENCE and left It to his companion to put on the finishing verbal touches. "Tow her home and fill her up and Bho'll be all right, eh?" said Chamber-Iaibut Hand kept on tinkering. The ' sudden neighing and plunging of LitTrade Marks tle Simon's poor tormented horse Designs Copyrights Ac. gave warning of the sheriff, crashing Anrnnn nAndlnc a sketch and description mar from the underbrush directly into tho iwilcklr ascertain our opinion free whether aa liiTentlon Is probably patentable. Commnnlca-tloroad. strictly confidential. HANDBOOK on sent free. Oldest agency for securlnepatents. Ho was voluble with excuses. The l'atonts taken throunh tlfluu X Co. recelTO fugitive had jescaped, leaving no traces $ptcial notUc, without charge, In tho of his flight. He might bo in the woodB, or ho might have run to the T.aruest cirA handsomelr lllnstrated weekly. railroad track and caught the freight culation of anr sclentlnc Journal. Terms. t3 a rear: four months, L Bold brail newsdealer. that had just slowly passed. He might be In tho next township, or he might MUNN&Co.36"" New York d For Sale of c-or- Sale. For Seed Oats ditch-strea- riht 0, & Sons o ocoi--5o1fo1folfc-30i- --3 & Hardinsburg, czioed; n, ijTJJTja Scientific American. Iira-c- ns be b Office. 025 F BL. Washington, D. C. "Oh, go to thunder!" said To be continued Chamber-Iain- . Notice That lesolutions of respect are published at 51 cents per lims' Please do not send obituaries to tho News without expecting to pay for tho publication of thi kind of matter. WISDOMWITH YEARS SPECIAL TO WOMEN Do you realize, the fact that thousands of women are now using caafcne A Soluble Antiseptic Powder Ho Young girls always want to marry for love, but when they grow older they want to marry a man with money. Thoy don't Sho You'ro wrong. grow older; they merely grow wiser. Methodist Minister Recommends Chamberlain's Cough Remedy, Rev. James A, Lewis, Mllacn, Minn., writes: "Chamberlain's Cough Remedy has been a needed and welcome guest in our home for a number of years. I highly recommend it to my fellow as being a medicine worthy of trial In cases of colds, coughs and croup, " Give Chamberlain's Cough Remedy a trial and we are confident you will find it very effectual and continue to use it as occasion requires for years to come, as many others have done. For sale by all dealers. Advertisement. have been cured say "it ia worth its weight in gold." Dissolve in water and apply locally. For ten years tho Lydia E. Pinkham Medicine Co. has recommended Paxtine In their private correspondence with women. For all hygienic and toilet uses it has no equal. Only 60c. a large box at Druggists or sent postpaid on receipt of priM. The Paxton Toilet Co., Boston, Maw. aa a remedy for mucous membrane affections, such as sore throat, nasal or pelvic catarrh, inflammation or ulceration, caused by female ills? Women who Notice to Those Who Write en. For The Breckenridge News' Persons who send articles to th Breckenridge News, kindly take pasx4 to matte mem plain anti on pprtif reasonable stae. wrapping paper fe not convenient to handle on a typ case or desk, Always sign nam. "rreclaely," Bald Melanle, while Agatha's bowed head nodded. "By Jovo, that sheriff's a duffer! Hero, Van, glvo mo the horso." And with tho words Chamberlain grabbed Llttlo Simon's best roadster, mounted him bareback, and turned bis head up lie road. iWMt MSl&JkiQlfoAJkitBtJ&m ku&gglAJzJ PAPER BAG COOKING Great System Perfected by M. Soyer, Famous London Chef. BAKING FAVORITE CAKE3. By Martha McCulloch Williams. lowvsn CoughtCold SoreThroat Sloan's Liniment gives quick relief for cough, cold, hoarseness, soro throat, croup, nslhnm, hay fever and bronchitis. HERE'S PROOF. Mn, A Minor W. rntCE.of rredonla, Knn., writes t " Wo imo Htoim's Liniment In tlm f Atnlljr and And It an excellent relict fur colds and bay forer attack. It Mops coughing and snooting almost luitautly." FARM CHEAP AND WHY IT IS CHEAP! ttccnuso it is a good farm, fertile land, lavs well, Nightly rolling, docs not wndh; nearly every acre is tillable; it has southern exposure; it will produce crop from two to four weeks earlier than land lying on northern hid sido. SKCOND f l ''? '" tn0 P,l,'du "Pt of Breckinridge county; land on all side sells from $35 to S1& an acre. THIRD It is near the milrotd. FOURTH II "rmvs whent, corn, tobacco oats, cow peas clover, all kinds of grass. lL FIFTH in one year,300 iicrt!! nnd is cheap. It will produco if rightly farmed, nearly half its coat. Labor plentiful and cheap. Write FIRST I IfH Louisville Automobile Show Exhibit of All Leading American Cars, Motorcycles, Sundries, Accessories, Etc. MARCH s, c, At DMADV 7 and 8 ELABORATE DECORATIONS ORCHESTRA CONCERTS llllJIpr The Best Finish For Bs Walls and Ceilings PEEGEE FLATKOATT The Sanitary, Durable, Flat Oil Finish Sultablo alike for private houses and public buildings. Most artistic, most beautiful, most economical, most satisfactory in" overy way. Tho plain directions on oaoh can make it easy to apply with perfect success. "Modern Method of Finith'mgWalU." our handsome book, color tolls all ahontPee-Ge- e Flatkoatt and jrlvostruo-to-lif- o schemes and helpful suggestions. Free on reauost. Ask our dealer in your town for It. H30ufadurcdbyFCftSl66-u3.UlD6- rt IO. tsconroiuTED Louisville, Ky. FOR SALE DV Marion Weatherholt, Cloverport, Ky 4M IN THE HEART 1 kSz'CBSXB-sJssH- s rai WALNUT ST. BET. FOURTH & FIFTH OF THE CITY When in Louisville Stop at the Hotel Henry Watterson ABSOLUTELY PLAN ONLY You could not stop in a more modern or homelike hostelry. At tho Henry Watterson you'll find tho most exacting Service, excellent Cuisine and elegantly furnished Rooms at very moderate prices. The Cafe and Rathskeller are the "Showplacea" of Louisville. ROOMS WITH LAVATORY AND PRIVATE TOILET, $1.50 per day ROOMS WITH BATH J2.00 and $2.50 per day SAMPLE ROOMS. WITH BATH $2.50 per day For Reservation! Address Pnpcr bag cooking bettors cakes n8 much as It does meat or iMBtry. Please to keep this net In mind. Also tho fnct that you should never try to malto cakes at haphazard. Instead, take a day or soveral days oft from brldgo and shopping and glvo your wholo mind to tho matter In hand. Decldo first what cakes you caro to make, then reckon up what you will need to make them of. Many n good cako has been saddened past nil remedy through waiting at tho wrong mlnuto for Homo essential Ingredient, overlooked In tho general buying. Novor melt butter unless melted butter Is specifically called for In your receipt. Set tho butter crock outsldo tho refrigerator for soveral hours you need Its contents tho kitchen temperature will mako tho butter Just right for creaming. Keep eggs cool they beat light tho quicker for It. Always add a tiny pinch of salt to tho whites In beginning to froth them It makes tho frothing easier and Improves the taste. Eggs, It is needless to say, must bo ubovo suspicion. Sift flour and set It whero It will got warm and dry without scorching, then sift it ngaln boforo using it. Measure it after the second sifting, and if baking powder or soda f.nd cream tartar are to bo put in It, add them to tho measured bulk, and sift a third time. Cako must bo beaten well, and thoroughly, If you want it firm, yot light, and of fine, close texture. Sweet milk helps to this lino texture. Sour milk or cream, contrarywise, tends to a coarse, bubbly grain. Prepare fruit over night, if possible, washing and drying It well. Two such flavors as lemon and vanilla, vanilla and or and almond, givo to cako a tang as delicious as it is unusual. A spoonful of brandy or oven a good corti whiskey, beaten well through tho cako just beforo tho flavoring which should bo put in tho very last thing will make tho cako lighter, better colored, and of better keeping quality. Sift splcos through part of tho flour, adding the spiced flour alternately with what is left plain. Always sift sugar, and more than onco if it is clammy. Warming it gently helps to mako light cake. It should b'o sifted afresh after tho warming. As I havo sold, paper bag cooking bettors cako as much as it does meat or pastry. It can be done in tho bags, but I adviso using in conjunction with, or the bags either paper souffle-casevery thin tin moulds, squaro, oblong, or round, or cased made from tho bags themselves. mould, To make a square paper-basplit in half a bag of tho lnrgest size, crease each half gently all round about three Inches from the cut edges, and fold up each corner neatly, clipping the folds firmly with two or even three clips. Brush over this mould liberally with soft butter, taking caro to cover every fiber. Fill three parts with cako batter, then slip the loaded mould insldo a big greased bag which rests upon a wire trivet. Seal tho outer bag, taking caro that it does not press down tho empty upper edges of tho mould inside, prick two or threo small holes in its upper sido, and set tho trivet on tho broiler in a very hot oven. Put on the shelf above It a shallow pan filled half way with boiling water, and on tho floor underneath a pan with a llttlo cold water. Closo the oven door and leave for ten minutes. Take out tho water pans then, and after two or threo minutes slack f and finish baking. Tho heat tlmo will, of course, depend on tho sizo and kind of cake. Paper bog baking is a llttlo quicker, and ever so much, more certain. Small patty pans, or muffin moulds, filled with cake battor and baked insldo bags, will afford an almost infinite variety of ornamented good things. (Copyright, 1911, by tho Associated Literary Press.) be-for- SLOANS LINIMENT writes: " I bought one llttlo of your Liniment mid Itilldlnoall the pond In tho world. Mv throat vrns very aoro, and It cured luo of my trouble.. COOD FOR COLD AND CROUP. Avenue, Chlcnirn, III., writes! "A llttlo boy next door had croup. 1 gave tho mother Slum's Liniment to try. Sho g.ivo him threo drops on fugar hefnro pnuf to bed, and liu g"t up wltliuut tuo croup lu tho morning." Mn. W ir.8TnA-on,37!- J RELIEVED SORE THROAT. Mm. I.. Unrwrn, of Mndollo.ru., cs o t Klniwond. JNO. D. BABBAGE Cloverport, Ky. I B SCfl Pricog 25c, GOG., $1.00 Sloan's Treatise on the Horse scntfree. Address Vf w9juj Price $4,200 w vesr Buy Land and Make Money Dr. 9 v Yim Jr. j5r?5l Earl S.Sloan Bcuton, Ma. I'm mm FOR I 7T I iV, Y I rose-wate- r, rose-wat- er GREATER SAFETY Your easiest way to make money is to buy landj Rrcckcnridgo county. Western land has had it day. Old Kentucky is the ideal spot in all this country for climate, for good crops, for Kood living, for good people, and good, lon? life. Breckinridge county has bettor and cheaper facilities for reaching the markets two railroads and the Ohio river. The people are prosperoin and land is cheap. ' Now h your time to buy. Land has advanced from 25 to 50, per cent in the last ten years. In another ten 5'cars, 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 vour name and address and weill koopj'ou in touch with our bargains. RAILROAD EXPERT MAKES SOME RECOMMENDATIONS. Wanted Small Farms No. 1. A Fine Home We have a number of inquiries for small farms from 50 to 100 Especially Strong as to the Duties of acres, improved. If you have n smill farm well improved, good level the Flagman Plain and Workalist it with us and we will do the rest. land, ble Rules, With Strict Enforcement, Asked For. "Thero should bo drastic and plain rules governing tho conduct of flagmen. Under tho favorable most circumstances of daylight and a straight t.r nek, thoy should be required to go back not less than and feet, when signaled In Bhould invariably leave torpedoes on the track. Trains on tho way would be slowed down In consequence, and trains waiting for the return of flagmen would be delayed in getting started again, but safety to life and property would be increased. Torpedoes are not always used, simply because It takes a llttlo time to placo them on tho rail. Tho has blown his whistle, tho conductor is impatiently looking down tho line and the flagman, Catching the first note of the signal, beats it back as quickly as his legs will carry him. And death, In many instances, is thereby invited to tako his siskle In hand and go to work. "Summed up," Mr. Belnap wont on to say, "tho safety of travel depends by fundamentally on a realization railroad men, from tho highest to tho lowest, that thoy are the guardlar.3 ot tho lives of those who travel in their trains, and also of the lives of their comrades; next, on plain and workable rules, enforced to tho letter with penalties attached for disobedience, not after the disaster, but beforo It happens, and lastly, on a reasonable reduction of speed, both of engines and bt men. "As I said at thfi start, much depends on tho Individual employe. Block signals should be on every American railroad, but they have to bo worked In conjunction with men wlta intelligent, alert, and conscientious men otherwise they aro of llttlo value. It is natural. I suppose, for most pooplo to oppose progress. If It wore not so, we might go too fast and bring us trouble. Tho suggestions I havo made with respect to safety may not be acceptable in some quarters,, but thoy will be adopted finally, I bellovo. It was declared that railroads could not bo operated It tho law Bald no man unless thero wore an accident on the lino or somo other act of God cauolng delay ehould work for more than 10 hours continuously. I havo been out on The road for 50 hours at a Btretch without Bleep or rest. I havo neon flugxnen dozo standing up with lanterns In their hands. In the old days englneere often napped at their poBts. law came and It has Hut tho actually been aa oconomlc boneflt to tho railroads themselves. In 1893 tho number of tons carried by tho railroads for each trainman was 6,085; In 1911, It waB 8,940. Moreover, there has been an increaio In the numbr of train miles run by each trainman 2,-0rd 16-ho- s Ita Acres. 3 miles from Ii vuiKton.oii rurul rou e. U odd fru mo dwelling; o ruum and verundu; good burn 305o; tenant liou-ie- ; 1J7 acres under ulowj 1U0 siorus (Truss; "5 iicres In Umber; well watered, cistern and pounds lioiids lb to. 0 bushels corn and ioli.icco ti acre. Uoud clover land lays w.ivy tu level location. Ideal and in one of tliu best neighborhoods In tho cour.ty. 1'rlco Terms on balance Si.SOOa.cash railroad, ISIn " 30C acres 3 miles fn-near sample ; one mile from sclioo -0 Farm No i -tcd 1 ; 1 3 ' acres, pood and lnvol land. .Kolil ,,arn- - "" lllntl cleared, well mlies from Irvlii(iton. 1'rlco f3,300 ,ICCS 'ylnK ln ll valley; 5 12 room dwelling and hall; houses, large tobacco barn; !K miles2temmt boutb i'f Ivlrlt. mile from. well springs near barn ; on sutiool Itouto.watered. 2 Kunil 1 No g one-hal- fancy-shape- d of No 1 .3 V5 ,lcres "Hu t llmo Olen good, strong t soli, watered IJn: and springs, on stone by wells good county road, near good school and churches. Now tobacco barn Vo.tSI.200, 3 stock barns, good tenant houses, 1'arh.. well rvl. 1 Oood Stockdwelilnc;135 acres; b.irn. land. 1'ilce 5(1,100. line clover and grass Imnroved i slok Grows wheat, tobacco, corn, clover, uid Krass. Vi miles from Irvtmuoii, on rural No 14 '! "cres located 1 mile north of l'rlce route. Tills laud is a little rollliu' but does balance lu yearly payments. 12,000. Kcasn not wasii. Price rlirht. Jno. U. llabbuxc, Ciovprnort. ICv. No Is? J0 acres 4K miles from Uardlns- -well lraprovtM)st . I 11. ...IPM No A tlBeautifully located i one...tulle Ii.fr ,m a! i N,wne , l,leb?TK- - furms 1"seat: county. I'rlco in.1 i .. the all level land, unimproved; (rood rcuclng. Ideal spot for dairy farm, l'rlce reusouuble. 59 Acres near Hunts. Dwelling: Write J no. I) It ibbMro. Cloverport. Ky. Nn bani202J; log stable-- 20 acres 1S acres located near Dukes. Him-Mlevel, rest rolling; soil sandy loam underlaid Mn u cock county; r.'O acres under plow with clay; well watered l'rlce $650. 73 acres timber ; well watered ; plenty of fruit ; ii room dwelling; barn 40xtlU; 40 a.:res level, rest rolllmr. Uood lunu for lubacco corn, Nn 1 7 Macros well Improved land, one, wheat and clover- It Is ;i barirutn at Sl.sOO, wlla frora McQiudy; all lovel, good,". jJOOcasu, oalanco easy payments shape. Excellent neighborhood. Klna tobacco and corn land; well watered. Price 125 acres mile South of Rock vale. $2,500. ISIn good level land. 4 liu. house and necessary room dwelling outbuildings. tenant 1 R -- ' Acres.ono mile from Harnod: Hcliool house and church lu 3j0 yards. 1'ricu M wuj improved; plenty of good Jl.cGOcaslu water; 2 stock barns HOxOO and .TIxlS. Two-stor- y Q Two tracts 100 acres lu one and dwelling, and tenant house. l'rlce JVTf. l"tu. O 124 acres In tho other; 124 acres lo- $4.750. cated 3 mile, from ilurdlusburg; 100 acres 3 miles from Harned; H mile of Klngswood miles 1 O Vatm of 175 Mn 17 Cloverport acres, IX Koute;from college. 140 on Star acres under plow; good water; 7 room dwell1&0 acres; located on Henderson rvit O Houte, 1 mile east of Lodlburg; ing; two good barns for tobacco and stock. liu. x This is a bargain. Write Jno. I). Habbago for 70 acres In pasture, i0 In timber; further particulars. dwelling; gooo barn and well watered; llme.stouo land, l'rlce St.iiOO. ")( Ms Xij 103 acres at Floral, Hancock West or Mn 10 1W Acres, two miles from llard-11- Haesvlilo. county, Ky., U miles dwelling Improvements barns good love) 2 Tenant houses; 1 barn 50x50; store houso on 30x03 und 4SxOO;2 toi'ant house lurid grows corn, tolucco, wheat and grass, the place, good stand for a store: good land l'rlce 3.750, Lind near this sold recently fo fortubacco, corn and wheat, l'rlce 1,050. $10 the acre. H cash. lU. y I lr.-i..- I Ul lu . -- - ( 1 iiu. iu liu. tlvo-roo- ni lu U. usburg;7-roomdwelllug- HOTEL HENRY WATTERSON, Louisville, Ky. GEO. SCHENCK, Ass't Mgr. . ROOT. D. JONES, Manager. HoTit. PlTTBK, Chattanooga, Term., and Hotbx Ahslbt (open May 1,1913), Atlanta, Q-- i undor samo management and ownership. 8WEET8 FOR THE SWEET. By Nicolas Soyer, Chef of Brocks' Club, London. Belgnets a la Portugalse: Wash well six ounces of Caroline rice, placo It In 41 3 Ifin H" acres, k mues rrom Ouston. pJ,JUU 3 n,iies from irvlngton; well watered : lays well ; good young orchard ; good timber; on rural route; school house few yards fro ii house: Improvements; good four room dwelling with kitchen ou back porch: two good barns; barn and tenent house and cistern back In the field; meat and hen house; woodshed; will selloneasy payments; plenty otsmnll fruit. Further particulars ui'iress Jno. D. Habbago, Cloverport, Ky. C") , OHO Vot 10 acres four mllesjwestof ?.-UUU aiendeane, 3 miles from branch railroad; all fresh land; 100 acres In cultivation; 50 ucres In grass; will produco tho best corn, wheat and tobacco In neighborhood; plenty lasting water, woll &t door of dwelling; log dwelling, 2 rooms and sido roomi good stable; 3 tobacco burns; 3 tonant houses.. Plenty ot good timber for farm purposes good fund to clear. I'rlco &!,000 H cash. TIME WAS When pictures wore a luxury for tho favored few modern photography has changed 'conditions. Our children are growing up, but wo can keep thorn as thoy are can follow them through eohool can always bo with them and have them with us in pictures. We have now and attractive styles in school pictures. Brabandt, Photographer t WILL BE IN HARDINSBURG MARCH 7th AND Sill The Breckenridge News and The Louisville Daily Herald both i J Cdr Cl f( pO.UU a clean stew pan, adding four ounces of powdered sugar, two ounces of butter, half a stick of cinnamon and a strip of lemon peel or a very llttlo grated rind of lemon. Allow tho butter to melt, shaking the pan to avoid burning, then add a pint of milk. Cover closely and bring gently to the boll. Then draw tho pan to tho sido of tho fire and simmer slowly for rather nioro than a quarter of an hour, when tho rlco should have absorbed all tho milk Withdraw and be perfectly tender. the pan from the flro and allow tho mlxturo to cool a llttlo. Then add the yolks of three eggs and the whites, whisked to a firm froth with a tiny pinch of salt and a llttlo lemon Juice. Mix lightly, but very thoroughly, and then form Into balls about tho size of a small tangerine. Make an aperturo In each as carefully as possible, and insert a small spoonful of either apricot Jam or marmalade In the middle. Close up neatly, then Havo dip In egg and breadcrumbs. bag, put In the ready a belgnets, and cook for fifteen minutes. Take out and serve at once. (Copyright, 1911, by Sturgis & Walton, well-beaten well-grease- d For Sale 15 H. P. F. M. WATKINS GAS OR GASOLINE ENGINE This engine is in .good condition; has been run-ab- out 4: years and is a bargain to anyone needinga stationary engine. Has all necessary pipes, gasolino tankJwhioh holds about 30 gallons; has detachable gasolino'punip and a natural gas attachment. Reason forsolling ontiroly too largo for my purpose. For further information call on or address Jno. D. Babbage Cloverport, Ky. Cumberland Telephone No. 46. Company.) $3.50 Louisville Evening Post and BreckenrldKe News ouu year 3,50, SUBSCRIBE FOR THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS TODAY Mu0!i Mr. James Pneumonia-New- Hardesty s, Dies of Women! If weak, you need Cardui, Items, Social Personal and Society Paragraphs. Mrs. Wlnfielcl Hendry ana children returned home last week from n visit to Raymond MIsm Iivelyn Payne spent Tuesday and Wednesday In Louisville. Mr. and Mrs. H. II. Kemper, of Miiiot, N D., was here last week. They eft Tuesday afternoon for Ulg Spring to visit Hen Clnrkson. We are sorry to hear of the Illness of Mrs. Geo. Buidy.iind children. T. C. Matthews has moved his stable to the place previously occupied byJJ. B. Biggs. the woman's tonic. Cardui is made from gentle herbs, acts In a natural manner, and lias no bad results, as some of the strong drugs sometimes used. As a medicine a tonic for weak, women, tired, worn-oCardui has been a popular success for over 50 years. ut Miss Edna Dowell of Louisville, spent Monday with her parents. She has quite a lucrative position In the city. W, T. Griffith has been In Owensboro for the past week visiting his bro her and other relatives Frank Hllf is In Louisville where he has gone to be operated on for appendicitis. BenClarkson had a big mule sale last Saturday. Wlnfield Scott has rented the Jackson place and has gone to farming. Miss Perl Collins Is at home for a few days. Three Ice houses were filled in town this winter. DR. P. W. FOOTE'S Dispersion Sale of Jersey Cattle In the Town of Irvington, Ky., on Hmr" E57 LODIBURG NEWS For Of Saturday, O'Cloclc p. m. March At 1 1, 1913 Take CARDUI Mr. Hardin Wants Mr. Ater County fa Mr. ahd Mrs. Robert Bell spent a few days of last week in Louisville. ZZZ Durwood Wroo spent Saturday and Sunday with his family. Miss Laura Hale has returned home after a visit to friends at Chambers.; Mrs. R. B. McGlothlan, who is seriously ill with whooping cough, is un able to continue her school duties. This is Mrs. McGlo'.hlan's third attack of The Woman's Tonic Airs. Lula Walden, of Gramlln, S. C, followed this advice. Read her letter: "I was so weak, when I first began to take Cardui, that it tired me to walk just a little. Now, I can do all the general housework, for a family of 9." Try Cardui for your troubles. It may be the very remedy you need. Superintendent Many .Personals. Schools J It n this disease. James Schnidler left Saturday on a prospecting tour through the West. He expects to visit his" brother, Joe Schindler, in Pond Creek, Okla. Miss Nelle Smith left Saturday for Louisville to be the week end guest of Miss Mary Alexander. UNION STAR. Miss Essie Biggs has returned to her home in Louisville after a pleasant visit to Mrs. J. T. Johnson. Preston Eskridge, of Sample, who is Mr. add Mrs. Walker Brown, of attending school In New Albany, was Lewisport, are visiting Mrs. Luther the guest of Miss Mayme Cart SaturWilson. day aiternoon. Mr. Jim Hardesty, aged 81 years, Miss Sarah E. Richardson was in died at his home nenr town Friday Louisville several days last week. night of pneumonia. His remains wert Miss Nannie A. Hall is In Louisville interred at Mount Merino. His wife is visiting friends. ill with the same disease and is not exDr. D. B. Beeler, of Louisville, was pected to recover. here Wednesday and Thursday. II. P ConnifT went to Louitville SatMiss Virginia Whitworth entertained urday. a number of Miss B. Ada Drury, of Louisville, Is D. B Lawson, of Hawesville, was the guest of her sister, Mrs. R. B. Mc- the guest of Miss Maggie Cart Sunday. Glothlan. Percy Beard, of Hardinsburg, was The little Misses Livers, of Basin the guest of D. S. Richardson Sunday. Springs', visited their grandparents, The revival at Shiloh is progressing Mr. and Mrs. Albert Schindler, last nicely under the management of Rev. week. Duggins and Rev. Lennon. Miss Lorena Selzer was tendered a Miss Mabel Shellman was hostess to a delightful surprise party Saturday eveby her friends, the occasion being delightful party Saturday evening. ning her thirteenth birthday. She received The Junior Sunday School class and a number of nice gifts. Delightful re- its teacher, Miss Pink Ricketts, gave an freshments were served. entertainment Saturday afternoon at Dr. W. B. Taylor, and E. A. Reese the home of the latter, which was en joyed by all present. went to Louisvdle last week. Dr. Lex, of Hardinsburg, was in our midst Saturday evening. BIG SPRING. Last Saturday being the anniversary of Washington everyone of the birth seemed enthused to be allowed the privMr. and Mrs. Geo. Prather left Thursilege of celebrating this grand and day for Indiana where they have gone glorious day. The whole atmosphere seemed redolent of his principles; the to live. We wish them lots of success rocks and vales seemed to shout his in their new home. We hid a good prayer meeting Wedpraises. The good, the bad, the learned and the unlearned, felt that the fame nesday night. Hope to have better in of Washington was a treasure common the future. to them all. It is exhilerating to re C. C. Martin went to Louisville this count his deeds, ponder over his prin- week. i ciples and teachings, and we Americans are proud of this character and feel honored to let our flags float in the balmy air in memory of "The Father of our Country," and we look up and breathe one word Washington. The Housekeepers League will meet with Mrs. C. L. Chamberlain Thursday at 2 p. in. The subject will be ''Modern Cookery " Bro. Jones spent Saturday night with Mr and Mrs. Jess Herndon. Edward Morrison was in Cloverport several days last week. S. B. Payne attended the funeral of his sister, Mrs. Marshall, who died in Hardinsburg Friday night. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Morrison, of Louisville, spent Sunday with their parents, Mr. and Mrs. Jake Morrison. School was dismissed Thursday eve. nlng in order that Prof. C. A. Tanner could attend the Fourth Congressional District High School Oratorical Contest which was held in Elizabethtown. Prof. Tanner was one of the judges. J. II. Watkins, of the Leitchfield school, carried off first honors. His subject was "Kentucky in the Limelight." Boyd Keith, of Bewleyville', spent Sunday with Morris Cain. Lee Hendricks went to Webster Saturday night. Miss Johnnie Moorman, of Glen Dean, will arrive this week to be the guest of Miss Elizabeth Crider. Moorman Ditto, of Hardinsburg, was calling ou friends Sunday. Wo regret to learn of the illness of Finis CI ay comb. Mrs. Harry Bell, of Guston, visited Mrs. Albert Ashcraft last week. Mrs. James Smith spent Sunday with Mrs. Larue Cox. Louisville Evening Post m au0- Breckenridge News urn v vr one year f 3.50, friends-Wednesday- Miss Dcssic Adkisson,of Hhodelia, Is the guest of Miss Allie Keys this week. Harrison Ashcraft, of Rhodolla, was the guest of Miss Vlnia Curry, of Garfield, Sunday. Ell Johnson and children were the guests of his sister, Mrs. Grayson Payne, Sunday. Wallace Parks and Miss Lucile Parr are attending the Normal at Harned Otlce Severs, of Union Star, was the guest of Miss Velnia Brunor Sunday. J. Dutschke, of Holt, was visiting his niece, Mrs. Ida Nottingham, Sunday. intention of encaging more oxicnsivoly in the breeding of Horses and Mules, I have to sell this pioneer herd of Jersey cattle, the pride of my lifo, and tho result of 20 years' experience in breeding, feeding and developing, Beginning with their and extending through tho succeeding gonorutions, my experience, skill and judgement in breeding and handling dairy cowa that could make good at tho pail, finds its zenith in Founded by the purchase of a gr.indson of Imported Tormentor, my this splendid collection. first calves developed into dairy cows of high rank. Tho herd was next headed with a son of tho "King of St. Lambert," ono of tho world's great Jorsoy sires; when my herd numbered 25 their average butter production per year was 315 pounds. TfTho Scales and Babcoclc milk test was used rcguliu'ly to dotormino individual production, and cows making less than '300 pounds of butter per year werd quicklj' disposed of. Iloncc each of these heifers comes from a tested mother and may bo fully relied upon to make a good cow a cow of strong constitution and persistent milk givers and produce 8 to W pounds of butter per week when mature. Never again will you have an opportunity to buy a line, young Jersey cow in tho class theso belong. Kind in disposition, younjr, sound and free from blemishes and defects so far ag known. Some now fresh', all the rest to calve in a few weeks. Ever' animal will be sold if there is more than one bid mado, title passing when knocked off. TERMS S months for bankable note, or usual discount for cash. WITH . t birthday. He it being his received many nice and useful presents. five together they look big. Miss Leila B. Hawkins closed a very The house was beautifully decorated in My hat is off for Prof. II. A. Ater for successful term of school at Chenault red, white and blue. A delicious lunch There is not a last week. She will enter the Normal was served in the dining room, an J a school superintendent. handsome cake, on which twenty-on- e man in Breckenridge better qualified at Bowling Green in two weeks. mules suitable for heavy fanning. e Misses Mattie and Susie Black, of Addison, are visiting relatives and friends here this week. Miss Gertrude Murphy, of Brandenburg, came down Sunday to be the guest of friends at Raymond this week. Paul E. Kroush and Hobert Keys were guests of their Mr. and Mrs. F. M. Basham, of Union Star, Sunday. Miss Velma Bruner was in Brandenburg Friday shopping. Nath Basham, of West Virginir, was the guest of his sister, Mrs. Jess Payne, last Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Allen Bandy have moved to Lodlburg. Welcome, Allen, we are glad to have you with us Mr. and Mrs. Curlt. Payne and daughter, Miss Mary Carlton, of Webster, were the guests of Mr. and Mrs. Charlie Payne Saturday and Sunday. Huett Gibson, of Hardinsburg, was visiting his parents, Mr. and Mrs Henry Gibson, Saturday and Sunday. Miss Ida Belle Ater, of Irvington, was the guest of friends here last Saturday. Adam Basham has bought of Flake Ater the small tract of land joining B. F. Hardin and Grayson Payne. Con sideration $350. Dora Murphy, who has been in Ar kansas for the past year, returned home last week. W. B. Argabright was In Sample Sunday Henry Cashman, Bob Cashman, Will Shelman, Crafton Cashman and A. Ml Hardin weigh 1030 lbs. To see these grand-parents, Herd No. 9 large soon fresh. Topsy Torment, and of pronounced dairy type; solid Herd No. 51 fawn with small star J n face; soon to Redwing, this heifbe fresh. er is one to be sought and worth whatever she may bring; fresh sooti. Herd No. 23 ' , had Herd No. 73, Tormentor's Pet, 1 calf; solid orange fawn; extra large Mary Anna of St. Lambert, cdlor; soon fresh; I and smooth; now making bag. mark this lieifer for a great family fawn; large and fine and outof a noble cow; don't let her slip away from you; Herd No. 31 Lucy; coming soon fresh; this heifer is worth $100 or I don't know cows. Herd No. 99 Brilliant Lady; a mulberry fawn with white markings; nice lieifer calf 3 weeks old at side that is sired by D. C. Heron's registered bull; this young cow is in high society, gentle and easy milker and rich testing. Herd No. 27 cow. Uneeda St. Lambert, Herd No. 25 soon be fresh; ideal type and splen St. Lambert's Joy, 7 years-old- ; been in milk more than a year and didly marked. cow; near 2 kept for a winter-tim- e Herd No. 30 gallons a day of 6 per cent test: an all the year cow; calve in September. .King's Idol, hardly bound to make a great cow or all Herd No. 13 signs fail; have calf in March. King of Kings, bull 18 month's old; dark fawn and a magnificient Herd No. 33 calf; St. Lambert's type from nose to orange tail; fit to head any herd. Golden Seal, -- 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 practically my own breeding, her dam by my St. Lambert bull; a great cow, every line a dairy line; I stand back of this cow and assert that she is extra in everything that makes the breed fampus and first. This is her second calf. 0 DE man in HOE m HOE siIMs DR. F. W. FOOTE m si Mrs. W. J. Schopp has returned from for the place. And there is not a better Louisville where she has been visiting county. the relatives. Frank Miller is on the sick list. Mrs. Geo. Driskell is very ill at this writing. candles were burnint. was hentitifii.. ornament to the table, The guests en- joyed the evening thoroughly and dis .j banded at a late hour. STEPHENSPORT. Twenty one Candles. Stephensport, Feb. 25. (Special). Mrs. S. H. Dix, Uncle Berry Basham and little Sallie Bell are on the sick Mr. and Mrs. P. D. Hawkins entertained Saturday night, February 22, at their list. home in honor of their son, Jamie Owen, Yandell Sargent has returned to twenty-firsOw-ensbo- ro. Fine Perchon Stock. Dr. P. W. Foote was in Lexington.- last week and purchased a fine young Perchon stallion, Commanchee Chief, registered No. 61416. Three fine voune Perchon mares and a registered jack of the Taxpayer family of Tennessee. This stock has been secured at great expense of the publje and will be at the sen-icfor breeding Terchon type of horses and the best type of mules. Dr. Foote will give his attention to raising horses and J ' , -- l $ t Big Reduction Sale To avoid carrying over any old stock we are ofiering some unequalled prices on a large line of goods this week. Get a hustle on yourself or you will miss some of these bargains. N CLOTHING RUBBERS. SHOES Every pair of Shoes in the house to go at 10 per cent off the regular price. Big bargains in from the cradle to the grave, and the things you need now will reOvercoats, Suits and Clothing at One-ha- lf gular price. Winter Underwear will be sold at actual cost. CWe have everything you need be sold during this sale. We're going to make things "hum" for the next few days. Grass Seed, Clover Seed and all Kinds Furniture and Stoves at Saving Prices of Garden and Field Seeds during this sale; Come Early and get your choice Highest market prices for all kinds of country produce. JEFF D. OWEN, o :: Agent for Hanna's Green Seal Paint Glen Dean, Ky. w $ mi - fcWJ