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The Breckenridge news: April 9, 1913 The Breckenridge news 300dpi TIFF G4 page images John D. Babbage Cloverport, KY 1913 brc1913040901_sn86069309 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. The Breckenridge news: April 9, 1913 The Breckenridge news John D. Babbage Cloverport, KY 1913 $IMLS This electronic text file was created by Optical Character Recognitio n (OCR). No corrections have been made to the OCR-ed text and no editing has be en done to the content of the original document. Encoding has been done through an automated process using the recommendations for Level 1 of the TEI in Librar ies Guidelines. Digital page images are linked to the text file. ( THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS. ALL THE NEWS VOL. XXXVII THAT'S FIT TO PRINT 8 Pages No. 40 CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY, WEDNESDAY, APRIL 9, 1913. SIEGE goods room. Kverj' time a wave would come, the old horses world bump HAWESVILLE'S 75,000 APPLE TREES against the floor. In The World-Mo- ney In Little Conductor Richard Stltes, of the L , Towns As Well As In Big Ones H. & St. L. It. R., said It was hard to From e on the trains the week after the Train Distressing-Reli- ef Everywhere Depends On The Dayton disaster. So many passengors EveniOwensboro Last Tuesday Man, Says Writer In New were going to that city or as nenr as they could get, to be with their people. ng-Four or Five Hundred York Sun. Some didn't know whether their loved Inches ones wero lost or saved, and their Homeless-Riv- er Four moans and cries of distress and anxiTo The Editor Of Tne Sun Sir: The of 1884. . , ety could be heard in every coach and longer I live the more clearly it appullman. pears to me that whether a man gets ooo BUSINESS HOUSES FLOODED. on in the world or not depends not on Master Mechanic Randall was en- where he lives or on the work In which distressing situation of Hawes- thusiastic in his praises of the Cumber- he is engaged, but solely on the man The ville is gradually being relieved as the land Telephone Company last week. himself. A man can get rich in the ng flood is slowly receding, although the He used the lines to St. Louis, Mem- business just as surely as he could In town is left In a terrible condition. The phis, Chicago and other long distance silks or cottons; and he can accumulate wealth in a little place just the same high winds on the river all last week points. ooo as in a big one. did considerable damage to the flooded Go where you will, in cities or towns, Sam Bishop, James Sahlie and part of the town. Frank Miller run the ferry every day large or small, and everywhere you ooo Hawesville was saved from a food and they were so accomodating to ev- find men who are getting on You can't And a place big enough to have a railfamine by a special relief train from ery one who used it. road station without finding there last Tuesday evening which Owensboro ooo somebody making money. Go into any brought the town food supplies. The William Herrell, bridge foreman, bigger town or city, places of five, ten, below town train was met a few miles by men in boats and carried the sup- Charlie Chapin, Dick Bandy, Steve twenty, fifty, a hundred thousand popBryant, riding on a hand car in Ster-ret- ulation, and you find in every one of plies to the sufferers, bottom struck a drift log and them a street or streets lined with ooo is now forty feet were thrown off the track. The whole handsome houses, the homes of the April 2. The water prosperous people, the people above the first alley to the street lead- crew went two and a half feet in water. who, as the saying Is, have money; ev. The postoffice ing to the ooo erybody who has ever lived in a smallis submerged and next to it is PatterThe flood cut its way In the street of er town or city knows the people of drug store, which has not yet sufson's fered serious damage. However, only the West Side to the Breckenridee whom I speak. Some of these people have had montwo half blocks In the town are out of Bank Building and people got out of the boat at the rear of the ey left them, but the great majority water. A piano propped up in the home of English Kitchen. It was nearly up co have made their money themselves and W. H. Williams, fell into three feet of Sulzer's old corner on the East Side. made it right there where they live. The water covered the banisters of But thousands of young men in these water today. smaller places think they could do betCQunty Judge G. D. Chambers has the bridge. ooo ter if they could go somewhere else to also lost nearly all of his household The Murray Roof and Tile Company start. In their own town they see most furniture In the same manner. was flooded, but will be open for work people poor and only a few, so to speak, ooo riding in carriages. They never stop Between 400 and 500 people were very soon. to think that they will find life everyooo homeless last Monday night, until those who had homes above the water could One of the extraordinary feats of the where just the same, in the biggest getitheir doors open for the flood suf flood took place about four o'clock places as in the smallest, just exactly Whether a man is going to get on in ferers. Friday afternoon. Walter Hawkins the world or not depends not on where walked over one of the .arches of the Stag bridge. He is a C. H. S. student with a he pitches his tent, but on the man. New York, March 31. steady nerve. Urs. John D Babbage has received ooo 'Rent Country Home. announcement of the marriage of The ferry boat quit running through niece as follows; Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Lee Yeager will move link Ditto announce the marriage of the bridge at noon Monday. The last to their new home near this city as sir daughter, Mary Jane, to Mr. trip through it got marooned in the soon as the high water goes down. aula G. Stagner, Sunday, March middle and had to come baclt. They have rented the Patterson place. 'wenty-thirnineteen hundred and ooo Their children will continue in school thirteen, Oklahoma City. They are at The Rugby Distillery Company, of and Sunday school as there is only five home at 22 W. Tenth Street, Oklahoma Louisville, was wrecked by the flood, minutes difference In the walk. Mr. if and 5,000 barrels of whiskey were and Mrs Yeager expect to make a nice w to the Ohio. Harvey Walker country home of the place. Flood Notes. (colored) said, "If all them barrels come down this way, you never would Mrs. Piggott Goas To .Mount Pleasant was like a fish out git me off the bank." Birmingham, Alabama jf water Thursday. He traded his joe ooo Mrs. W. J. Piggott leaves this week fboat to Mr. Sawyer for a skiff, then Cloverport has a fruit famine, but for BirminghHm. Ala., where she goes sold his skiff. to attend the meeting of The Woman's plenty of butter and fresh eggs! Missionary Councl of the M. E. ooo church, South. ooo Mrs Piggott is the Fourth Vice Will Pate wanted to break up the The sunshine and high water brought President of the Louisville Conference gardens with his motor boat Edward many people to town Saturday and and is one of the brightest and most Gregory. efficient women in mission work in the Sunday. State. She will be highly appreciated ooo ooo in the Southern city. Fred Smith caught a handsome maMiller & Black have had their butchhogany washstand which might have er shop locked up, as they couldn't get Lectures Here April 21. floated down from Dayton. Mr. Smith beef or get to the slaughter house. Mrs. Wickliffe DeHaven, fourth vice was prepared for the flood. He moved Saturday they had pork and soon sold president of the Woman's Missionary hU family on a boat which he covered out. Society of the Methodist church, has made an engagement witli Dr. W. W. Jiimself and it has been in the creek Richmond, of the State Board of Health hear the bridge for the last week. Mr. Competent Nurse Has of Kentucky, to give a steriopticon lecpeo j Smith has been good to help the ture here Itnnclnv 111VI1K Anril 11 Tli Private Work Now citizens and towns throughout the State iplj of the East Side to save their back are uemg visueu oy ur. Kicnmoiul. (fences and lumber. Miss Jane Hambleton, who has resigned her position at Norton's Infirmooo Birthday Dinner. No mail was dispatched from the ary, is doing private nursing in LouisKirk, April 7. (Special.) Mr. and ICIoverport from Saturday ville. Miss Hambleton's resignation Wednesday morning and none took place when several of the head Mrs. James W. Miller entertained at until last Iwas received until Thursday morning. nurses of the Infirmary recently re- dinner Sunday, the sixtli of April, in honor of Mr. Miller's birth.Glover port receives five mails a day signed. day. The guests being Mr. and Mrs. k and a good deal of shoe leather was Mrs. Smith Dead. Tice Miller and family, Mr. and Mrs. vavea when the deliveries were brought Word was received here Monday of Chas. M. Miller and family, Mrs. Nanfdown to one and two by the flood. nie LeSicur and Mr. and Mrs. W. A. .the death of Mrs. Wallace Smith, of Downs. ooo Owjnsboro, which occured Friday. She The water began falling here Friday leaves her husband and three boys and one girl. The burial took place in If night. Mrs. Smith was ooo in this county. The flood Batterers of Cloverport Committee Appointed. vcre such a cheerful bunch that those ko were nst touched by high water The Fiscal Court appointed a commit. .. ... of Squires Harris ceuia not compiaip at any incanvem-sc- tee composed County Attorney Jesseand Wright and R. Kskridge to arrange the prizes for the County Corn Club. They will be able In ooo our next issue to give the various prizes. Mr. Sawyer said he had spent much The amount appropriated by the Fiscal his lifetime on the river and he hud Court will be supplemented by private donations. lard of folks catchiug a good many things during high water, but "Uncle" Barney Bohler Dead. iluable bad never had such luck himself. "Uncle" Harney Bohler, one of the ooo oldest citizens of Cloverport, died Tuesday morning at the home of his sou, Charlie Fallon and Emeil Nolte were Tlios. Holder, of this city. Mr. Bolder PJn teonstant agony during the flood. has been in feeble health for several was In fhtf MajOfla1 mouths and his death was not unexpectfrmev cellar and they were afraid ed. A more extended notice of his life water would push the wooden will appear next week, es up through tha floor of the dry WITH FLOOD WATERS ooo For Hardin CountyWill Be Planted in the Hardin County High School Campus to Be Given to Farmers Next Fall. The 75,000 apple trees for the apple orchard to be planted in Hardin county, Ky., under the supervision of the State Agricultural Department arrived nt Ellzabethtown Tuesdny from Shenandoah, In. The trees will be planted in the Hnrdln county High School campus, and will be distributed to the former!, next fall. The trees are furnished free to the members of the Hardin County Fruit Growers' Associa tion by the Agricultural Department to establish nn experimental orchard, and the State will furnish an expert horticulturist without cost to plant, to cultivate, to spray and to trim the trees for a period of five years. Farmer's Home Journal. 1,500-acr- e Comparative Digestibility of Food Made with different Baking Powders From a Scries of Elaborate Chemical Tests: An equal quantity of bread (biscuit) was made with each of three different kinds of baking powder cream of tartar, phosphate, and alum and submitted separately to the action of the digestive fluid, each for the same length of time. The relative percentage of the food digested is shown as follows: f JUNIOR DIVISION Bread made with Royal Cream of Tartar Powder: I 100 Per Cent Digested Bread made with phosphate powder: I 684 Per Cent Digested"! Bread made with alum powder: j" 67 Per Cent. Digested These tests, which are absolutely reliable and unprejudiced, make plain a fact of great importance to everyone : Food raised with Royal, a cream of tartar Baking Powder, is shown to be entirely digestible, while the alum and phosphate powders are found to largely retard the digestion of the food made from them. Undigested food is not only wasted food, but it is the source of very many bodily ailments. ts court-house- Has Open Bible Meeting Sunday Afternoon-Bib- le Presented to the Sunday School of Methodist ChurchNice Reports Given. The Junior Division of the Woman's Missionary Society of the Methodist church had an Open Bible meeting Sunday afternoon. The Sunday School room was attractive with several vases of fresh flowers and a big bunch of pink paper roses made by Miss Addie McGavock. Miss Marguerette Walker lead the service splendidly. Miss Lillian Polk, the president, read a paper telling about the Society, and that it was required to give an open faceting once a year to get on the honor roll. Reports were given from Miss Elizabeth Roberts, second ice president; Miss Marion Allen, third vice president, and Miss Helen Kingsb.iry, fourth vice president. She has charge of the social service and local work which Is to look after work at the church and parsonage, also civic improvements. This department presented the Sunday School with a Bible which Mr. Ira Behen, the superintendent, said was much needed. Fifty cents was also set aside for church insurance. Miss Kathleen Chris read the minutes. Samuel Edward Conrad and James Henry Walker took up the collection. Misses Eleanor Reid, Mary Ethel Laslie, Ruth Farnsworth and Jaunita Yager were the new members taken in at this service. side-en- d ner-Ditt- o. i Building Residence. Mr. and Mm. William V. Farnswnnh are building a handsome restdence in Second Street across from the Burn FIRST CHECK FOR Woodrow Wilson of Nation. Washington, March 3I. Woodrow Wilson received his first pay check as President of the United States today when Secretary McAdoo presented hlra with a treasury warrant for $5,625, representing his salary from March 4 to 31. On pay day hereafter, however, the President will receive $0,250, a full month's proportion of his $75,000 annual stipend. The treasury department contemplates establishing a precedent in the method of paying President Wilson. Since the days of Washington the President of the United States has been paid by what is known as an "accountable Warrant," which means money to be accounted for A "settlement warrant," which closes nn account, has been given the President only on his last pay day, when his set vices were dtblted on the books against the credits made to him during his term of oflice. Mr. Wilson, however, probably will be given a "settlement warrant" each month and his salary accounts with the government balanced monthly as his term transpires. No one today knows why the President always has been paid by an "accountable warrant," which is issued in other cases only in connection with advanced money. The President is the only efficial whose salary is pild directly by the treasury department. Vice President Marshall will receive from the Secretary of the Senate today the portion he has so far earned of his $12,000 annual compensation. d, House. Go to Alabama Missionary Meeting. .j. ed x The third session of the Woman's Council of the Methodist Episcopal church South, convenes at First Church, Birmingham, Ala., Wednesday evening, April 9th, and will con tinue seven days. Miss Tula Daniel, of Hardinsburg, and Mrs. J H. Dickey, of Louisville, will represent the Louis ville Conference Society. A daily paper will be issued through which the local Auxiliaries here will receive accounts of the proceedings each day. Is Given His "Wages" as Chief Executive Mayor Barry Worked. The Stork Visits. News has been received here from Lebanon Junction of the arrival of a Mayor John A. Barry certainly charming little girl at the home of Mr. worked hard and faithful for the town during the flood in helping with the and Mrs. Arnold Cooper, (nee Mayme ferry boat and looking after the peo- Hawkins) . It has been given the beauple's safety. Mr. Barry has much be- tiful name Reba Marcelle Cooper. 000 fore him yet in getting the town Born, to the wife of Fritz Tabellng cleaned and beautified. twin babies, a boy and a girl. Train Service. The L., H. & St. L. R. R. had the road bed in shape by Monday to get a passenger train from Louisville to Clov erport and return. Passenger I4I came down yesterday morning and returned as 144. Fralght trains were also run. The regular service will be lished as soon as conditions can be improved at Hawesville. b Tell City Homes Flooded. Four hundred homes in Tell City were flooded and the water was fifteen inches higher there last week than It was in January. post-ollic- e fifty-seven- th Motion Pictures Marrooned. Burke's Opera House has been dark ever since the flood, The films have beer, marrooned. liar-dlnsbur- well-know- n 1 Cloverport High School Fund For Concrete Walk. $ 3.00 . ii e. Lose Home At Terre Haute. Mr. and Mrs. L. L. Mitchell, of this city, have received word from Terra Haute, Ind.', that their Mrs, Fred 'Snyder, lost & handsome home In the storm. Mr. and Mrs. Snyder made a narrow escape of death and their loss financially amounted to five or six thousand dollars. grand-duughte- J. C. merry-go-roun- d Nolte M. Weatherholt School Board Kentucky Belle Breckenridge News Citizen . . . 2.50 25.00 .' . . . 35.80 2.00 50 Mr. Wroe Elected. Thos. Wroe was elected judge of the City Court Monday night to serve In any absence of Judge V. G. Uabbagc. pro-te- m n iWw w j'wTvm rr"Tfrp Leave In May For Texas. Drury's Breeding Stock ft. im MM aaaaiiNaMaBiBMMaBaNaWaaMMM BMM M M Bourke Cochran Registery No. 2158,. Vol. 5. Discription and Pedigree ' ft f is a foaled April blood buy stallion, 11)02; right hind foot white; siro Chester Dare, No. 10. Grand Sire Black Squirrel No. 68; dam Maybel Denmark No. 2019, by Denmark Chief No. G82, 2nd dam by Coleman's Eureka F. S. 3rd bam by Brinker's Dunow No. 1G00. Bourke Cochran is 16 hands high, weight 1150 pounds, beautiful hoad and neck, the best back you ever saw on a horse; good bono, without a blemish; line mane and tail and carries tail right; never needs a pinch of ginger. This horse is absolutely in a class to himself; Ho standard and registered. all the gaits fast and well. goes His rmits are natural and not acquired. Bourke Cochran has made a reputation that would be a credit to any living stallion. Hus never been defeated when being shown for the model string and has won the blue in the combined saddle and harness horse sweep stakes at the Ilodgenville Fair, LaRuo county. BOURKE COCHRAN Mr. and Mrs. Roscoc Ladle and two children will le&vc next month for Eac le f.akc, Texts. They will go to their new home by boat. He will enter College at Lavaca, Texas, for the summer term. Mr. Lasllc has had a position for three years In the Cloverrort Orad cd School and he likes bis work here very much, but on account of Mrs, Las lie's HI health they arc moving to a different climate. Their lartfe number of friends in school and church circles regret to have them leave Clovcrport. They own much property here and Lave sold the following houses: Homo place In Kim Street to Garfield Uurtort, consideration! 1600. Residence in Fifth Street, fSOO. Residence In Walnut and Fifth Streets to C. A. Uskrldgo. Mr. Laslie sold for Mrs. Mary J. Smith the residence on Fourth and Elm Streets to Burk Brothers, consideration $1100. First State Bank Irvlngfon, Ky. J. C. PAYNE, Cashier EFFICIENT BANKING SERVICE Your Account Solicited "Suffered day and night the torment of itching illes. Nothing helped me until I used Doan's Ointment. The result was lasting." Hon. John R. Garrett, Mayor, Glrard, Ala. Adv. Will Ask Pardon For Alonzo Dowell Notice is hereby given that on Tuesday, the 9th day of May, IOI3, in the city of Frankfort, Kentucky, application will be made to the Board of Prison Commissioners, of Kentucky, to gmnt a parole to Alonzo Dowell, con vlcted of manslaughter and sentenced to five years Imprisonment In the penitentiary. Slid Alonzo Dowell was tried and sentenced in the Breckenrldge Circuit Court. Claud Mercer, Attorney. Look to Your Plumbing. You know what happens in a house In which the plumbing Is in poor conditioneverybody in the house Is liable to contract typhoid or some other fever. The digestive organs perform the same functions in the human body as the plumbing does for the house, and they should be kept in first class condition all the time. If you have any trouble with your digestion take Chamberlain's Tablets and you are certain to get quick relief. For sale by all dealers. Adv. You Will Need Extra Power HEN you buy your engine, get it big enough to do more than your present work. If it's an I H C engine it will last a long time. Your farm work is bound to increase in Volume. Verv likely you can save yourself the price of another engine later, by getting an engine a size larger than you need now. When you buy an engine powerful enough to handle your work easily while running at the correct speed you add years to its life. Get your engine big enough and buy an Arlington Dare Registry No. 3433 is a bay stallion, star, hind ankles white. Sire Highland Dare No. 1534, he by Chester Dare No. 10, dam Mary Skelton No. 5153, she by Arlington Denmark No. 26 and he by Mambrino Denmark. This young stallion was foaled in 190S and is a youngster of promise, lie is bred right, is a strong individual and a bold going fellow, with plenty of size and I H C Oil and Gas Engine grindstone and on up to a husker and shredder or thresher depending on the size of the buy. The power is so economical, so steady and dependable that I H C engines are in daily use in printing offices, laundries, bakeries, machine shops, mills and factories. An I H C oil and gas engine will deliver 10 to 30 per cent above its rated horse power. All parts are carefully, accurately ground and perfectly balanced. Combustion is perfect and the maximum power is secured. Sizes 1 to power. Styles stationary, portable, skidded, vertical, horizontal, hopper-cooleFuels gas, gasoline, naphtha, kerosene, distillate or alcohol. Oil tractors, 12 to power, for plowing, threshing, etc. Our nearest office will gladly send catalogues and any information desired. en-gine50-hor- ARLINGTON DARE You can use it to run any farm machine pump, saw, feed grinder, cream separator, Peach Crop Killed. The severe freezes of last night and the night before have about destroyed all hopes of a peach crop In this county. The trees were either in bloom or the buds so swollen that they were very susceptable to frost. Mr. Claud Brown brought us a twig from one of his trees with not a live bud on it and he says as far as ho has examined thev are all dead. Some of the fruit on Hill may have escaped, but it is doubtful. Etown News. Mul-draug- finish. WHAT SOME GOOD HORSE MEN HAVE TO SAY. get-awa- y buy. E. P. Hardaway "I like his bold, trot." Tom Bland "lie is the best one that I've seen in these parts." Taylor Dowell "lie is just tho kind that I would have bought myself if He's a show horse, too." Walter Moorman "Has plenty of bone and substance." George Frather "Looks better every time j'ou see him." , . I had been going to se tank-coole- d, d, air-cool- ed. Tin S3 two stallions will be found at my place, one mile East of Bewlevville, on tho Louisville and Hardinsburg road and will be permitted to serve mares at Bourke Cochran $15.00 for colts that stand up and suckle. Arlington Dare $10.00 for colts that stand up and suckle. 60-hor- se Harsh physics react, weaken tion. 25c a the bowels, will lead to chronic constipa- Officei at CUcinniti. O.: EnuTiDt, hLf KioxriHt, Traa.j Mtapau. Ttaa,t New Albany. Doan's Regulets operate easily. box at all stores. Adv. A W.tPrkenb.rf.W.Vfc International Harvester Company of America Chicago (Incorporated) Independence A Good Fight For Pie USA' Jack Five-year-o- INDEPENDENCE will be ld The amalgamation or fusion of the Bull Moose and Republican leaders in Ohio county is simply a fight for pie for the offices and not for principle Every mmi at all posted on the political affairs of this county knows this, a J. C. PAYNE INSURANCE AGENCY IRVINOTON, KENTUCKY in the 4th day of July, 15 hands high, large bone and black as a crow. Would look good at the State Fair. Some of his get sold for $100 at weaning time. No other Jack in the county like him. for he well remembers that less than year ago these two factions of the Republican party were fighting each other bitterly and boldly declaring that principle was the only thing they were fighting for, and that there was nothing in common between them. It remains to be seen whether the ordinary voter is going to take part in this pure, ly selfish fight. Hartford Herald. A healthy man is a king In his own right; nn unhealthy man an unhappy slave. For impure blood and sluggish liver, use Burdock Blood Bitters. On the market 35 years. $1.00 a bottle. -- Adv. Represenls'the Leading' Companies the Country CYCLONE FIRE, LIGHTNING, TORNADO AND Insures Baggage and Personal Effects of Travelers, Household Goods and Merchandise in transit. Your business solicited. You Should Know All To the get of Bourke Cochran and Arlington Dare I will give a premium of $15 and $10 respectfully for the best colt, the get of each. Will give a premium of $10 for best mule Colt. A few mares from a distance kept on grass at $1.50 About it Wo Bell paint so wo must know a good deal about it. You pay for it. thereforo vou ought to know as much or raoro than we. Do you know there oro scores of paints on tho market loaded with adulterants? Yo do. That's why wc recommend Cupid Not Marooned. Miss Katie Ryan and Mr. John Walker came to Cloverport Wednesday to Cannelton where they were married. Mr. Wm. Pate took the young couple to the marriHge altar in a gasoline launch. K. en-ro- ute per month. Phoenix White Lead (Dutch fioj PalnUr TraJi-itarl- ) Accidents at owner's risk. Thanking you for past patronage and hopine to merit a continuance of same, I am M t E.A. Next Month. Very respectfully, The Kentucky Educational Association will meet in Louisville on April 80, May 1, 2 and 3. With the educational Interest of the State at high water mark already, and with Louisville spreading herself to the utmost to make this meeting a great success, there Is no reason why this session of the Association should not have the largest attendance In the history of Its Accidents will happen, but the best regulated families keep Dr. Thomas' Eclectic Oil for such emergencies. Two sizes 25 and 50c at all stores. Adv. ond urcc you to have your painter mix jour jxiintou the job. Vou need no further guarantee of purity when you sec the Dutch Hoy I'alntcr on a White Lead package. White lead paint has been the standard for year. It lasts lonir ami protect! the wood thoroughly. Conio to ua for your paint supplied, aud m Ask for our Paiitisg Peiat containing color scheme and many l.clpful palulius suggvjiUoiu. Marion Wiatfierfiolt Clowport, Ky, ft v CHAS. H. DRURY, Irvington, Ky. l a Better Subscribe for The News Right Now Q MRPORT 1 mum Grades Marks-O- ver HIGH ROLL Cough,Cold SoreThroat Sloan's liniment gives quick relief for tough, cold, hoarseness, soro throat, croup, asthma, hay fever and oroncliitis. K011., Siveral New Honor Pupils This Time-Twe- lve Good On 'i Report Hundred Honor Roll. OF EACH PERGENTS GIVEN r, '? Twelfth Year Hula McCracken, 95, jvflrtt honor; Rose Nnwton,' 03; Eldred abbage, 92. Eleventh Year Frances Sawyer, 94, first honor; Gertrude Gregory, 9I; Mabel McCracken, 02; Bertha Perkins, 01; Mary McGavock, 9I. Tenth Year Tula Ilabbagc, 05, first honor; Willie Seaton, 95; Rosa Sippel. O4; Joseph Ross, 93; Mary Gibson, 03. Ninth Year Mary Owen Oelze, 07, first honor; Fred Adams, o4; Earl Boh Icr, O4; Virginia Perkins, aH; Raphael Lswls, 92; Lena May, ol; Lena 90; Gency Wills, 00. Eighth Year Walter Hawkins, 09, arst honor; Mary Kinder, 07; Grace Pauley, 95; Forest Wcatherholt, 95; Mury Pate, 05; Louiso Whitehead, O5; Ethel Campbell, 94; Eula Robinson, 03; Helen Miller, 93; Margaret Ashby, 92; Emily Reid, 02; Ruther Pate, 9I; Zlvo-lKramer, 01; Louise Weatherholt, 9O; Addle McGavock, 9O. Seventh Year Mny Dee Chapin, 93, first honor; Marguerite Walker, 92; Elizabeth Robards, 02; LouellaBeavin, 92; Agneta Mattingly, 92; Celestine O'Connell, 01; Monnie Moormen, 91; Aubrey Beavin, 9I; Katie Mattingly. 01; Gaynell Mood, 01; Joseph Ball in an, 01; Cecil Jolly, 00; Hudson Bohler, 00; .Eva Wroe, 00; Donna Ross, 00; Kathleen Christ, 00; Eugene Furrow, 00. Sixth Year C. L. Morgan, 02, first honor; Chlora May Seaton, 05; Cletus Wilson, 95; Christine Ballman, 05; Yeager, qj; Anna May Penner, 04; Lillian Polk, 94; Sudle Mattingly, O4; Helen Kingsbury, 01; Lillian Buck by, 04; Virginia Galloway, 93; Selby McCracken, 03; Joe Allen, 02; "Harry Berry, 92; Lawrence Ballman, 02. Fifth Year Omar Boyd, 00, first honor; Cecil Hall, OS; Marion Allen, 05; Robert Hammon, 95; Selma Sippel, 95; Kathleen Squires, 95; Gladys Hemphill, 95; Elizabeth Allen, 05; Dewey .Hemphill, 93; Alfred Wroe, 03; William Reld, 93; Elsie May, 03, Raymond O'donnell, 92; Andrew McCracken, 9I; Dafrid Owen Hall, 9I ; Willie Perkins, 95Beulah Pate, 01; Ruth Mattingly, Earl Wilson, 00. burth Year Viola Greenwell, 98, t honor; Mary E. Laslie, 06; Eva ly, 05; Elsie May McKaughan, 93; la May, 02; Maud Miller, 00; Elinor eld, 00; Vera Moorman, 90; John E. lay, O3; Herbert Wilson, 93; William May, 92; Henry Penner, 9O; Chas Whitehead, 92; Harry Christ, 9I. Third Year Mary KeP, oS, first hon . or; Damien Lewis, 98; Ralph Berry, 04; Allen Rickets, 94; Roscoe Kinder, 93; James Henry Walker, 98; Winnie JBuckby, 92; Effie Orum, 92; Mary E. Furrow, 9O; Jaunita Matheny, 00; Augusta Robards, 00; Chas. Hall, 9O; Roger Harder, 90. Second Year James Buckby, 97 first honor; Yewell Robinson. 05; Jane Weatherholt, 95; Marion Furrow, 9 4; Pearl Boyd, 92; Raymond Wetzel, 92; Hellle Rickets. g2; Nannie Hall, 01; Willie Leslie, 9I; William Yedling, 00; Wallace Lane, 9O; Ernestine Lewis, 90; Eva McCracken, 9O; Anna MayTatum, Mat-tiXKly, a Co-lole- na i' relief for colila mid liny fovor Attack!. It (tops couahliig amf Biicex-ln- g altnott liiitantly ." Mr. Albhrt W.PmcE.of Fredonla, " Wo ue Hloau'a Liniwrite ment in tho family nnj And It nn 1 HERE'S PROOF. SLOANS LINIMENT RELIEVED "r Carpets, Rugs 55 lOr lCSS J.BACOHasoH5 INCORPORATED 4th Avenue and Market St. LOUISVILLE, KY. r AttCRllOIl SORB THROAT. Mrs. Ij. HiiKwitn, of Mcxlello.Flii., vrltfdl " I bought ono bottle of your Liniment and Udldmoftll the roo-- In ry ioro, the world. My throat wa and It cured mo of my trouble." COOD FOR COLD AND CROUP. Mn. W. II. Sthanoe, 3721 Elmvood Avenue, ChlcaRO, III., writes t "A little boy next door had croup. I gave the mother Sloan's Liniment to try. 8I18 gave hi in three drops on gugar before going to bed, and lie got up without tho croup In the morning." Price, 25c, BOo, $t.OO a new rug, carpet or linoleum this spring? There is nothing that makes a room look more cheerful or homey than a good, pretty and attractive carpet or rug, and now is the time to buy new and dependable merchandise at extremely low prices. We were able to close a deal with the manufacturer for these goods at less than his regular price, therefore, we are in a position to give to our customers the benefit of the good things that we enjoy. All are the newest and latest in spring floor covering. Do you need Linoleums $15.95 11-3x- and 2; y ""& 'V v tm)1f vBst mGJf YT5ar. E2?. HWi 1 y Sloan's Treatise on the Horse sentfrec. Addrest Tapestry Brussels Rugs Fine Axminster Rugs Tapestry Brussels Rugs These are regular $14.50 rues, size 9x12 All new spring styles; size 9x12; regular Theso are extra large; size soil nnd seamless, sale price $22.50 value; sale price regularly for $22.50; special for this sale ilm Dr. Sloan $11.95 Fine Axminster Rugs $16.50 11-8x- 9; Boston, Mass. Fine Axminster Rugs Japanese Matting Rugs Large, size Axminster Hugs; New Japanese Matting lings; wixe These urc extra largo rugs; size regularl" soil for $40.00; this sale regular $1.00 value; this sale regular $30.00 values; special in this sale $22.50 00; $30.00 Ingrain Carpet $2.75 Linoleum Celestine Yedling, 9O. Year, A Division Robert 06, first honor; Mabel Whitehead, 95; Mary Whitehead, O.V, James These are good quality carpet; and in this This is an extra good quality; half wool These are new spring styles in printed Wilson, 0"); Samuel E. Conrad, 05; Vircarpet; regular 50c per yard value; special linoleums; regular GOc value; in this salo sale per 3'ard ginia Furrow, 95; Josie Tabcling, 03; Paul E. Berry, 04; Dewey Nation, 94; Maurice O'Connell, 94; Clida Clark, 04; William Hall, 93; Robert Swearns, 03; Cecil Wood, 92. B Division Annie May, 96, first We Deliver Our 0utof-Tow- n All Goods We honor; Mary Mattingly, 94; Mary Wor-le94; Lmcile Kinder, 93; Lois BeavMailable by Parcel Post. Purchases of $5.00 or more not Ud to of Total in, 93. mailable by Parcel Post, delivered Free by Express. of Railroad Fare Round Primary William Lincoln, 97, first honor; Marion D. Seaton, 9O; Truman Hinton, 16; Mary Perkins, 9O; Louise Lane, 95; Irene Swearns, 05; Odus Amos, 93; Jesse Rickets. 93; Virginia Conference Committee to conbult with Adams, 05. JOE MULHATTEN, the members of the committee and the leaden, of the Progressive party, to NOTICE urge these matters, and to ascertain their wishes, and if deemed desirable, Writes From Carter's Landing. to make such arrangements as may be Wants Ed's Duck Ranch, But This is to give notice that we will on satisfactory to all fact'ons, and we reCumb. I'hone 18. Residence fliellman House and after the 1st day of April, 1913. spectfully invite the Progressive ComDecides To Renew For Paper. sell coal strictly for cash, and that our ::: Kentucky mittee to appoint a simiUr committee prices will be 11 cents per bushel for to meet and confer with this committee. Mr. Editor: 1 am ud against it. My lump, 0 cents for nut and 6 cents for And be it further nut P. and slack. Also all parties in Resolved, That a copy of these reso bank roll only amounts to one dollar debt to us must come and settle at lutlons be presented to the Chairman of and eight cents. My subscrip ion to the News is due. I want to purchase once as we are needing the money. the Progressive Committee for their acYqurs Respectfully, Ed Gregory's duck ranch. At the last J. R. Meador, moment, I have decided to renew for Jas. M. Lewis, tion. U. C. Heron, MCity Coai Cc. the News. To buy the duck ranch Allen Waggoner, would be a risk. That big cat fish that Committee. Jack Allen, Sindy Weatherholt, Uncle Fourth District Leader. will make tho present season of Hy Tate, Kitty Overton and Hon. First , Oe-ze- Tapestry Brussels Carpet 65c 40c 39c y, 5 Refund to Per Cent Their Amount Their Customers the Free Purchases Trip JR. H. E. ROYALTY PERMANENT DENTIST Hardinsburg, Office Over Farmers Bank wwMH&wHmm&ftiw&.wmu EL -i JbV RESOLUTIONS the STYLE NOTES. Adopted By the Republican County Committee at a Meeting Held at the Court Hardinsburg,March The short skirts have seen their last days in stylehood. All dresse- and House in coat suits are made from one Inch to an 29,1913. Inch and a half from the ground. Black and white is the authorative choice in men's fabrics this spring. Pencil stripes, hair lines, broken stripes and various style checks are the best In the black and white goods for men. Life Saver In a letter from Branch- land, W. Va., Mrs. Elizabeth Chapman says: "I suffered from womanly troubles nearly five years. AH the doctors in the county did me no good. I took Cardui, and now I am entirely well. I feel like a new woman Cardui saved my life! All who suffer from womanly trouble should give Cardui a trial." E61 " The Woman's Tonic 50 years of proof have convinced those who tested it, that Cardui quickly relieves aches and pains due to womanly weakness, and helps nature to build up weak women to health and Strength. Thousands of women have found Cardui to be a real life saver. Why not 'test it for your case? Take Cardui today! Wo, the Republican Executive Committee of Breckenridte county, in a regular called meeting assembled, hereby adopt the following resolution: Whereas, werecognizs that in unity of action there is strength, and that any sort of division among and bet ween the elements and factions of the Republican and Progressive parties, can only result In materially encouraging and aiding the Democrats of this county, and may result as heretofore, in the election of a Democratic ticket, notwithstanding a majority of the voters of this county do and will oppose such ticket. Therefore be it Resolved, That we recommend and earnestly uige the leaders and the rank and tile of both parties to use their best efforts to secure and bring about harmonious and united action, looking to the nomination of one clean, strong, vigorous, aggressive and progressive ticket, so that we may present a solid front to 'the common enemy,' the Democrats, and thereby make our calling and election sure. Resolved, Further, that we recognize that if there Is any union of forces, it must be under a simple device, on one We ticket, and with one emblem therefore declare that It is the sense of this committee that it will conserve the best interests of all concerned and accomplish in a greater degree, the objects of such fusion, success and victory, by that ticket being placed under the 'Log Cabin.' Resolved, That J. N. Akers, J. R Meador, Daily Beard, D. C, Heron and Allen Waggoner, be appointed as a Bob Mattinely have been trying to catch for so long might come along and swallow the whole cheese. Tell Ed if he wants the eight cents I have left for the ranch to write me a deed P. D Q. Speaking of water, the Webb bill is strictly in force here. Nothing but water, water, water. Tom Flood, of Holt, says he is afraid to go to the field with a water jug since the Webb hill has been in force. Water like whiskey, too much In one place leaves death and destruction In Its wake. We who escape with our lives should thank God at ni' stables atPatesvillo, Ky. at $10 for a living colt. Monoy duo when maro is parted with. All euro taken to pro-veaccidents, but not responsible should any occur. 1913 nt JHSBSHteBW Tuesdays PEDIGREE: Leek is a dark chestnut sorrel, He was sired by bensatlon, a registered saddle horse; he bv Rofcot--; he by Blue Jeans. First dam, Mack Lackey; second dam, Bldck third dam Millard Lexington. Leek will make two days at Pellville, Mondays every day for having spared us. Little did those poor souls thtr.k that last Small hats, boat shape, are raggingly Easter Sunday would be their last on popular for young women. With best wishes, earth. Joe Mulhatten, Jr. JOHNNIE will mako the present season of 1913 at my tables at Poll-villKy. Will servo mures at .$8.00 for a living olt. Money due when nuiro is paited with. All care taken to prevent accidents but not responsible should any occur. Johnnio is n Black Worrior, Ui hands high, G3 cms-oland a lino an'mul. e, d News From Tobinsport. The factories of Cannelton were there to meet every Sunday evening. compelled to close. The Southern dehouses were floodMr. Little said the water got as high pot and seventy-fiv- e ed In that city. as Hyde's store. Mr. Little, principal of tho Tobinsport Graded School, was here Saturday. An Epworth League is being organized Cannelton's Factories Closed. QUININEAND IRON-TH- E MOST RELIEVES TONIG PAIN AND HEALS EFFECTUAL GENERAL AT THE SAME TIME E. F.GABBERT, Owner Patesville, Ky. ' Grove's Tasteless chlU Tonic Combines both The Wonderful, Old Reliable Dr. Porter's Antiseptic Healing Oil. An Antiseptic In Tasteless form. The Quinine drives Surgical Dressing discovered by an out Malaria and the Iron builds up Old R. R. Surgeon. Prevents Blood the System. For Adults and Poisoning. Children. You know what you are taking when you take GROVE'S TASTELESS chill TONIC, recognized for 30 years throughout the South as the standard Malaria, Chill and Fever Remedy and General Strengthening: Tonic. It Is as strong as the strougest bitter tonic, but you do not taste the bitter because the ingredients do not dissolve in the mouth but do dissolve readily iu the acids of the stomach. Guaranteed by your Druggist. We mean Thousands of families know it already, and a trial will convince you that DR. PORTER'S ANTISEPTIC HEALING OIL is the most wonderful remedy ever discovered for Wounds, Burns, Old Sores, Ulcers, Carbuncles, Granulated Eye Lids, SoreThroat, Skin or Scalp Diseases and all wounds and external diseases whether slight or serious, Continually people are finding new uses for this famous old remedy. Guaranteed by your Druggist SplendidfFarm 350 Acres. H it. 5UC. weuieanu.c,3uc, ja.w There is Only One "IIROMO QUININE" That is LAXATIVE IIROMO Look, for signature of E. W. GROVE on every box. Cures a Cold ia One luor MinkslUidgo in this county. Ocod, lcel, tillable .rt ". iinid;.waterccl.witli two giou springs; 4U acies in tin.ner. it grows tioodfhigh coloicd tolmcco, either Burlcy or Pryor; also wheat, corr nnd clover. Iinprovcnu ids, livo room dwelling, one tonahouso and big tobacco Imrn. This land can ho bought at a bargninfiMkio parti oes not livo on it and wants to sell it. It is five miles fiom Ilarnec Station on tho Branch. Prico only $12 an ucre. QUINWE JNO. D. BABBAGK. Day, 25c. T J his fin in is m . . THE BKECKENKIOGE Issued tovory Wednesday. NEWS, JNO. D. BABBAGl, Editor and Publisher What tho Democrats want to do is to nominate a "clean, strong, vigorous, aegresivo and progressive ticket so that wo may present a solid front to tho common and divided enemy, tho Republicans " Then wo can lick 'em, no matter if they do get together. We have one thing left in our garden our iron wheelbarrow. Our lettuce, tadibhes, beets, onions, potatoes, iill gono with tho Hood. What we need is jut-- t a few more candidates to nnnounco to help us buy onion bets and get tho ground in shape again. mnnniannin wuw wma vnn i mn. - DON'T GET DISCOURAGED EIGHT PAGES. OLOVERFORT, KY., WEDNESDAY, APR. 9, 1913 IT'S ALL FOR THE BEST After tho recession of tho witters, next in order comes warm weather and fly time hcndquiirtcrs for Remember I'm Pellvillo came into tho lime light last week. All our mails from Subscription prico $1.00 n year in advance. South and "West, and some from tbo Eait and North, camo by tho BUSINESS LOCALS 10c per line, nnd 5c for each additional tho Star Route fiom Reynolds through tho villnsin Hancock county. f J. I' Arthur Beard is thinking seriously of "shooing" his hat into tho CARDS OF THANKS over five lines charged for at tho rate of ring for shoriir. Ho is just a little timid about what emblem to got 10 conts per lino. OBITUARIES charged for at tho rate of 5 cents per lino, money under. in advance. With a now concrete walk for C. H. S. and tho city bridge raised Examino tho label on your paper. If it is not correct please above 1913 high water mark, Qlovcrport ought to get some place. aotify us. Magistrate Harris is in favor of raising tho city bridge. "I am CORN CLUB FOR CLOVERPORT. in favor of raising any bridge above tho high water mark." The Boys' Corn Club movement is reaching Cloverport. MagisWhen young wo were taught that it was wrong to tay a word trate Geo. N. Harris said Saturday that a club in tho Second District Brecken-ridg- o against our President and to criticize our minister. will bo organized soon. Tho date will bo announced in The News later and the boys must be ready 'to come, join and try Will tho Republicans of Breckenridgo county get together? for tho prizes which will amount to a neat sum of cash. One relmblo be-- t corn raised. Tho That's tho burning question among tho politicians. firm has ul read v offered S2 an ucro tor the county has appropriated $100 for prizes; forty dollars of it will bo a Tho announced candidates aro still in the ring. Not a one of county capital prize and sixty dollars will be given in amounts of ten dollars to the best corn raiser in each of tho six districts, which are them washed out by the flood. organizing corn clubs. Tho merchants of Cloverport must bo getting Roe Hook says ho is running his raco on faith. Faith in himtelf their heads and dollars together and make a premium list that will inspno men to raise tho best crop ever produced in Breckenridgo and in the people. county. Cloverport surely will not let Lvingtonand Hardinsburg Now that the flood is going down, wonder how tho peach crop movement. outdo us in this world-widwill come out? e insertion. Screen Doors, Windows, Galvanized and Black Screen Wire flatkoattcd. I bavo tbo pood with skilled workmen to apply them. VTho flood has inconvenienced mo a little, but I rose with the waters wearing a smiling faco and colors flying, and you will bo served promptly at the same prices, everything in Building Material and Buildera' Hardware. Door, Window and Screen Frames mado to order. You'll bo pleased if you do nnd regret if you don't get my prices bo fore buying elsewhere. there is no better disinfectant thatf a fresh coat of paint on tho outside of your hotiso with tho inside varnished and And- - Planing Mill Work to Order MARION WEATHERHOU, General Contractor Cloverport, Kentucky A RAISE THE BRIDGE. J.C. Nolte says everybody must wear a button, "Raise the Bridge," and not to vote for a county oflicer who is not in favor of it. The water was four feet deop in the bridjje Thursday. Mr. R. eight feet instead of four feet N. Hudson wanted the bridge raiJ-ed Irvington, how aro you? For two long weeks we've missed you. When a banker enters his cage ho leaves his heart outside. A railroad train sound, good now oven at 4. o'clock a. m. when the hist raise was made in 1891. Ibid his advice been heeded, the bridge would have escaped both floods this year. J. C. "Weath-orhoand T. T. Sawyer, who have flooded grocery stores on the East Side, arc both willing to raise their lots if the county will raise tho bridge. May tho Magistiates and all those who have power to do this much for Cloverport join efforts in one accord to raise the bridge. lt The Telltale Dwelling Houses Tick of Time I The B. P. A., movement that we promised to inaugurate, interests breeders more perhaps than anything else, and Owcnsboro men and merchants made handsome contiibutions to briefly explained is this: and every We the name of the relief fund to Ilawesville lust wrek. The city made up nearly patronenroll member of each "Breeders' the as a Association." You pay three hundred dollars to take food supplies to the town last Tuesday Profit-sharin- g n6 fees or dues, assesments or anything evening. Mr. Irwin furnished a special tiain for the purpose be- of the kind. sides the L., II & St. L. Il'y. contributed fifty dollars. Owenshoro's Benefits you may derive as as a memAsber of the "Breeders' Profit-sharin- g imniidiatc action to relieve Hawcsvillo of a food fumina was a good sociation," come through the enlarged work noticed and appreciated by its other neighbors. Tho press of market we will bring to you. constant We are Owensboro, as well as the Chamber of Commerce, should bo com- not only inalmost county butadvertisers, we cover this mended for their ready hands and open pocketbooks in responding so Kentucky, Indiana and Tennessee as one thing quickly and generously to the appeal which was first made to the well. When not advertising This keeps we are advertising another. Owcnsboro .near by is better than Washington far what we have to sell before the public government. and brings us buyers. We sell our corn away. and farm seeds by judicious advertising. We disposed of n large diary herd The good faith that J. Piorpont Morgan had in a man of charac- quickly by using the medium that would reach dairymen. ter is worth more to the world than all the millions ho mnde and left. We were successful in bringing you a good cash buyer for your wool so long as "When Mr. Morgan testified before tho Pujo Committee in Washii we kept sheep, and it made you money. d have loaned And now that our attention is to horses in regard to the Money Trust, he said: a man a million dollars, when I knew he did not have a cent, because and mules, our field is very much enlarged and enriched and we promise you believed in his integrity." It is better to trust men and bo dis- something that you never had before. appointed, than not to have faith and to live in a constant state of It's this: In advertising our own things we will keep the outside world advised doubt toward your fcilowmun. as to horses and mules of this Association. g-t- FOR SALE! One residence in Gth street Two residences in 7th street One residence in "Walnut 3treet. Prices run from $400 up Easy Payments ft Household Goods and Two Good Horses For Sale Write at om-- e Are you thinking success or are you thinking failure? If you nretliinlc" j; ing .success, you MUST hegin by hanking borne money, because MONIJY IS TIIK KIJY TO SUCCICSS. It will enable you to grasp a good business chance; it will give you better standing and better credit in your commnn- - H ity. to Let Our Dank be Your Bank "Total Resources, Including Trust Investments $600.00000" SAru DEPOSIT BOXES FOR ONE DOLLAR Roscoe Laslie, Cloverport, spent the week-enJake Sypes. d PER YEAR "I Ky. THE BaNK OF HARDINSBURG & TRlhT CO. Hardinsbuiff, Ky. M UiLZLXiiliMikJi' with Mr. and Mrs. m nMiMaiiaTH r mil fc miBii'M TTwtinffwrMTtMian iMi n imMM i- - We will Have Mule Day; There is tho best looking wheat crop on tho pike wo have seen in years. The farmers along this road are doing something. They aro improving their lands, building good fences, clearing tho briars out of tho fence corners. Mail boxes show up at all tho farm houses Only one thing to mur and things look piosporous and progressive. the beauty of several pretty homes and that is tho lack of trees around them. We will Have Horse Day; We will then have horse and mule day We will have the local buyer and the foreign buyer, and all the buyers present and you will sell your mules enough higher to pay our breeding fee. This, then, is the same thing as free service, and we hope to bring it about. By coming to us you connect with a live wire that runs straight into the best mule markets, and we pay all expenses. Join the II. P. A. together. Tho Hardinsburg pike is in a miserable condition. It is a shame for a valuable piece of road like the pike to be utterably ruined for tho want of work and attention. If tho county is too poor to work it Dr. P. W. Foote & Son, tho citizens along tho road ought to get together and put that crusher, Farm Two Miles South of standing out on tho roadside going to pieces, to work and crush Irvington, Ky. enough stone, at least to fill up tho rub. IRVINGTON NEWS PARAGRAPHS PUBLIC SALE! I WILL OFFER ON Mrs. Bandy Given Birthday Parly-School Surprise Work Ow- Saturday, April 12th, . Going On SplendidlyMr. en Dowell Dead. At the J. T. Rhodes Farm, Hardinsburg, Ky. SOCIAL AND PERSONAL ITEMS Women have been given the privilege of voting on school questions. Every woman of legal age should feci an obligation to help by her vote to make the school in which future citizens are trained the best she can. Dr. W. B. Taylor, E. A. Reese, F.ee Hendricks, Ed P. Alexander and children drove to Brandenburg Wednesday to see the high water. Why can't we get the ofllceof school superintendent out of politics? They have in some counties. We have some splendid women holding this position Mr. and Mrs. Cecil Shain, of Guston, ill refund money If PAZO Your druggltt of luting, OINTMENT faiU to cure my Wind, WdJng or Protruding I'tki in to 14 give Ka ud Kctt. Wc Tbc CttH jj4itio J One Wagon and Harness, 1 Disc Hay Rake, 1 Mowing Machine, 1 Harrow, nev Oliver Chilled Plow, 2 Plows, 1 1 cutting Box, 1 Corn Shelter, 2 Hares, one to find a mule colt, and many other articles. Sale begins at 2 o'clock. Two-Hor- se 1 Irvington is giving the best mail service on the L , H. & St. L R. R. during tho high water mark. Miss Elizabeth Bandy has been the guest of Mlses, Virginia Head, Ruth Marshall and Virginia Bandy. Miss Evelyn Payne has been acting as mail clerk from Irvington to Rock Haven for several days. T. C. Matthew made a trip to Paynesville last week. Mrs R. S. Bandy was very much surprised Sunday morning, March 30, when her relatives and a number of her friends arrived at her home laden with baskets containing all kinds of dainty and palatable food. It was Mrs. CHESTER DARE is a coal black stallion, Bandy's 03rd birthday, she was not 1G hands high and without a blemish, good taddle and haraware that this celebration was to ness horse and and weighs 1,200 pounds. He will make the take place, therefore it was very enseason of 1913 at Waggoner Bros', farm on the pike between joyable to her. All report a fine time. Those present being: Mr. and Mrs C. Hardinsburg and Cloverport. A. Penlck and family, Mrs. Essie Ban dy and children, Mr. and Mrs. Richard Bandy, Jr., Mrs. Mary Belle and fam: ily, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Payne, Mr. $l0'to insure a colt to stand and suck, Money duo when and Mrs. M. L. Dowell, Messrs Dillon Payne and O. A. Dowell. colt is foaled or maro removed. Mr. and Mrs. Lon Dowell have sold their property on Maple street to Mrs. m Adele ConnitT. Consideration $2250. Miss Julia Lyons went to Rock Haven Saturday. Mrs. C. P. Hook has been on the sick list. A D. Ashcraft left Saturday for work at once on a modern live room Mrs. Charley Blanford, of Bewley-vlll- e, Decherd, Tenn., for a visit to his cottage in Bandy Court for Robt. Bell.. spent Thursday with Mr. and Mrs, biother, E II Ashcraft. Continued on Page Five. J. K. Brainlette expects to begin L. K. May. Chester Dare rfcBfe-SSijMiiJrlfiniMi-jfcJ JSgSSHSSSKKKg I Terms Waggoner Bros. one-hor- se r SWAT THE FLY Now is the time to kill flies don't wait until they are here by the millions and millions begin war at once and protect the children. I Terms of Sale Made Known on Day of Sale. eJ. X. HOBEN. Piles Cured in 6 te 14 Days ce dy. Mh Breckenridrfe News rnm-- AW n- WRIIMRSnAV. APR. -v HS InUrcd nt the Tost OftllceBtCtoverport, M second r.lasi matter. w 0., 191.1 Ky Chickens Barred Rocks Buff and Black Orphingtons Eggs For Hatching ANNOUNCEMENTS Fuelling River will leave much mud and house-cleaniwill be next in order ng THIS PAPER REPRESENTED FOR FOREIGN ADVERTISING BY THE NEW YORK AND CHICAGO BRANCHES IN ALL THE PRINCIPAL CITIES GENERAL OFFICES For The Stale Scnalc Wo nro itutborlzi'ri to nnnounce JKHflfc WIlITWOUTIt. Clerk of llreckenrldgo county, subject to tho action of tho Democratic party In Primary Election August 2. Wo UTES FOR POLITICAL ANNOUNCEMENTS Smart Bros. R. R. No. 3 of IlardlnstMiric, an a cnndlilnto for the Stnto sro authorized to announco crntlc pHtty, I'rlmnrv election AiiRtiHS. Wo ro authorized to announce 11 U. O. 11 J HAY, VIC. ROIIERTSON. of Glen Denn. ns a candldato for County Court Clerk, of Hreckenrldge county subject to tho action of tho Democratic party. Pri- mary election August 2. We of Meiulorounty, m rnndldate for the State $ 2 CO Precinct nnd city Office Sennto. Ruiijw-ttlliu action of tho Demo- Hardinsburg, Ky. County Offices $6 00 crntlc putty, Primary election $ 15.00 State and District Offices For Representative 10 CaIIs, per line 10 Wo aro authorized to announco Cards, per line The Rev. Mr. E. O. Cottrcll is TIIK HON. J). II. 8KVKKS, Fer All Publications in tbe intcr- preaching a series 6f sermons on tith- of Cloverport, at a cnndldntu for Hcrecn-tntU- o eat of individuals or expression of HreckcnridRo county, subject to .10 ing. Some of the Baptist members tho action of tho Democratic Party, 1'rlmary of individual views per line election Aiijr. 2. tithe and he hopes to convert the whole Wo aro authorized to announce church to "God's Plan" as the Rev. JESSE II MILLER, Mr. Jas. Lewis, of Fordsville, calls of Potnplo. ps a cnndldntu for Representative tithing. of llrtckeii'lriKt! count;, subject to tho not- Fer For For Far For and Whitewash Brushes. Rub-No-Mor- e. Mops. Brooms, Scrubbing nre authorized to announco Aut-mt- W. T. GREGORY, Jr. of Garfield, as a candidate for County Clerk, subject to the notion or tho Democratic party Old Dutch Cleanser. Light Primary election Augusts. For Sheriff Wo aro authorized to announco FRANK DbIIAVEN, of Hardinsburg, as a candldato for Sheriff of of tho Democratic party In Primary Election MILLER, of Hardinsburg, as a candldato for Sheriff of Hrecklnrldgo county subject to the action of tho Democratic party. Primary election Aug. C LOCAL BREVITIES ion of tho Democratic party, Primary election AtiKUSt 2nd. Vo llreckenrldgo county, subject to the action Augusts. Wo arc authorized to announce Jf Sawyer Open For Business Now. For Rent Noltc's Vacuum Cleaner, 50 ccnU per day. John Felix Jarboe left Monday night for Kansas City. price Broken You profit in the Nolte. ,Lot Oxfords. Miffs Anne Hambleton has returned to her homo at Sorgho. Edward Morrison, of Irvington, came down on the mail train last week.' Mrs. Benton Eubanks will entertain the Girls Club Friday afternoon. price, Ladies' OxGet a price nt fords in the Broken Lot. Noltc. Miss Maic Lamb, of Kockport, Ind., is attending State Normal at Terre Haule. Find your number in the )i price Broken Sizes, Ladies' Oxfords Nolte. The Ladies Reading ClubVlll meet with Mrs. F. L. Lightfoot tomorrow afternoon. Libon Smith, the painter and decorator who has been ill, is now able to fill contracts. James Howard, of Fordsvillo, was visiting his daughter, Mrs. Ollie Buck- by, last week. price on L'ake advantage of the Laales' Broken Sizes. Nolte. lira. L. B. Perkins will entertain fe Baptist Missionary Society next mday afternoon. toe Hook and daughter, Lula, Mr. fd Mrs. Miller Hook came Thursday see the b'g river. 'The Woman's Missionary Society leets at the Methodist church next Monday afternoon. vv haraain. 4 Drice Ladles' Ox fords Broken Lot. Nolte. Mrs. James Randall had a nice program for the Ladies Aid Society of the Methodist church Monday afternoon. Miss Ollie Watrironer. of Hites Run, came Wednesday to spend two weeks with her cousin, Miss May DeeCbapin Miss Blondie Ball has returned to her home in Meade county after spending the winter with her sister, Mrs. Geo. COMMISSIONER'S SALE. Breckenrldge Circuit Court, Kentucky. E. F. Shellmnn & Co., Plaintiff. Against Finley Bruner &c, Defendnnt. ' Equity No. 3486 By virtue of a Judgment and Order of Sale of Breckenrldge Circuit Court, rendered nt February Term thereof, IOI3, in the above cause, for the sale of the hereinafter described realestnte, idl costs herein, I shall proceed to offer for saleat tne Court House door in Hardinsburg, to the highest bidder, at Public Auction, on Monday, the S8th clay o'clock p. m., or of April, 1013, at thereabout (being County Court day), upon a credit of six and twelve mouths, the following described property, A certain tract or parcel of land lying and being in Breckenrldge county, State of Kentucky, and bounded Beginning at and described as follow.-.a white and red oak stumps and small hickory and persimmon marked tresh, running thence with the original line S. 54, W. 10 poles to a stake; thence S. 3O, E 43 3 i poles to another stake near snme tree pointers to the same; thence N. 38 E. 16 poles to a white oak same course continued, in all )2j4 poles to two beeches; thence S. 63, E. 80 poles to two small dogwoods; thence S. 30j, E 32 poles to a gum; thence S. 75; E. 106 poles to two white oaks and two hickories in one of the original' lines; thence with the same N. 58, E. 3S poles to an ash and white oak, one of the deeded corners, thence with another of said lines N. 36, W. 220 poles to a black oak and two hickories: thence S. 54, W. 50 poles to the beginning, and said lnnd was formerly the property of Cyrus Bruner, and upon his death to his heirs. The purchaser, with approved surety or securities, must execute bond, bearing legal inte:e.-- fiom the day of sale until paid, and having the force and effect of a Judgment. Lien retained to secure paymeut of purchase money. Bidders will be prepared to comply promptly with these terms. LEE WALLS, 1 to-w- it: aro authorized to announce Primary MOORMAN DITTO, of Glen Dean, as a candidate for RepresenIlreckcnrldffp county. subject to tlio tative of action of tho Democratic party Election AURUst:. I11 For Jailor Wo House Cleaner. Washing Powder. Lye. Soap. Household Amonia. Bon Ami 0- - wimi..) Sapolio. Scourine. and lots of other convenient things Call us up. aro authorized to announce For Circuit Judge Wo llreckenrldgo county, subject to tho action nre authorlacd to announce of tho Democrats In Primary Election, Aug. 2. J. It. LAYMAN, of HlUulH'thtown. nsn randldato for Circuit Wo aro authorized to announco .luclciM f tho Ninth Judicial District, Mibjtvt G. W. MILLER, to M10 action of tho Denucrntlc party In tho Prlmavy election August 2. of Kirk, as a candidate for Jailor of Ilreck- enrldgu countv subject to the action of tho Democrats In Primary Election August 2nd. For County Judge. Wo nro Authorized to nnnounce Wo are authorized to announce TIOE HENDRICK, JAS. M. WITHERS, of Ivlrk. ni 11 candidate for County Judge, of as a candidate for Jailor of Ilrcckenrldge lircekenrtdKu countv, Hubjietto tho action county tubject to tho action of tho Democraoftlm Democratic Party, Primary election tic party at the August Primary. Auk. 2. ROE HOOK. of Hardinsburg, as a candidate for Jailor of J. C. NOLTE & BRO. CLOVERPORT, KY. ftSS We have 12 Shorthorn nnd Polled Durham bulls for snle. Will be priced low to move them BULLS FOR SALE! quick. Also one pair grey 3 year-old : Wo aro authorized to nnnounce Wo aro authorized to announco J. M. LEWIS, SAM H. DIX. of Steuhcniport, nsa candidate for County of Hardinsburg, as a candidate for Jailor. to tin- action of Judge of Hreclconrldgo county, subject to subjectAugust Primary. tho Democrat party tho actum of the party. Pri- In the mary election August 2nd Wo arc authorized to announco We aro authorlz'd to announco CALVIN HENDRICK. .In., DR. R. T. DEMPSTER of New lletliel. as a candidate for Jailor, Of Glen Dean, as a candidate for County subject to the action of ill- - Democratic PriJudge of Ilreckenldge county, subject to mary Election August 2, 1DI3. tho action of the Democratic party Primary clect'on, August 2nd. Wo nro authorized to nnnounce Wo aro authorized to announco DR. C. O. MIL MIKE MILLER, of Hardinsburg. as a candldato for Jailor of of Hardinsburg, as 11 cendllato for County Hreckenrldge county, subject 1 the action Judge of Ilrcckenrldge county subject to the of tho Democratic party In Primary Election action of tho Domocrutic p.irty. Primary August 2. - mules and Poland China gilts. W. R. MOORMAN InM & SON, Glen Dean, Ky. 8ffl m SPRING Millinery Opening de-cen- t Commissioner. Jordan. V I price, Ladles' Won't last long at Oxfords Broken Lot. Nolte. Wm Glasscock, of Axtel, Ky., was lere last week on business and visited Robert lis cousins. Mr. and Mrs. ilasscock. Vinrinia Grace Duncan is the name if the little daughter who has recently Lrrlved at the home of Mr. and Mrs. lan Duncan, of Louisville. Hph hiisv Indies, find vour numbor at &prlce, Broken Lot Oxfords. Noltr. 'UrNelson J. Ball, of McQuady. was in years town Saturday. He is seventy-siold and can walk twenty miles. Thos. D. Sheeran, of McQuauy, was lere Saturday, first time in six years. is a busy man una his work keeps ilm close at home. x Don't forget the School Improv.mont League is to meet Friday afternoon. Quite an interesting program has been arranged for this meeting, and all the members are invited to be present. The trains being out of commission owing to the recent iloods, the Hawk-ey- e Glee Club could not fill their appointment with the S. I. L. at this place, quite a number of people were disappointed. Notice the prizes offered by the Far mers Club in this, community. Why shouldn't the boys and girls compete for some of those prizes? The cut flow, er prizes offered by Misses Greenwood and Mrs. G. N. Lyddan ought to stimulate boys and girls to flower culture this spring. ' There is much more in it than a mere money prize. Mrs. Nannie Wathen is taking the school census this week. Mrs. Wathen Is doing this "free gratis' and it is only a small item in the many things she is doing for our school. Our community was very much shocked Sunday morning to learn of the sudden death of Mr. Owen Dowell, son of Mr. and Mrs. George Dowell. Mr. Dowell's death was caused by apoplexy. He was well and favorably known in our midst as a man of exemplary habits, and belonging to M. W. O. A. He was thirty years of age. His remains were laid to rest in Cedar Hill cemetery. We extend our sympathy to the family. A election August 2. For Assessor We arc authorised to announco T. J HOOK, Wo are authorized to announco of Hardinsburg, as a candidate for County Judgoof Hreekenrl ge county subject to the TAYLOR action of tho Dumocratlc party. Primary o! Hardinsburg, as a TATE, for Assessor candidate election August 2. of Breckenrldge county, subject lo the action of the Democratic party in Primary Election We aro authorized to announco August 2. V.C. MOORMAN, of Glen Dean, as a candldxto for Countv We aro authorized to announco Judge of Ilreckenrldgu county subject to the JOHN W. KENNEDY, action of tho Deraoiraltc party. Prlmnry election August 2. of Har'ed. as a iindldaie for Assessor of Rreeklnrldie countv subject to lie act Ion of For County Attorney the Democratic party. Primary election Aug Wo aro autho'rfcd to announco V. O. I1AHHAGE, For Superintendent Public Schools of Cloverport, as a candidate for County Attorney of llreckenrldgo county, subject to Wu are Authorized ts announco the action of tho Democratic party, Primary election August 2nd J. W. TRENT. Wo aro authorized to announco of Custer, as a candidate for Superintendent or runiicsciiooisnr lsrccKinriugo'-ountsub; JUDGE II. C. MURRAY, of tho Democratic party in of Hardinsburg, us a candldatu for County ject to the action August . rrimary election Attorney, subject to tho action of tho Democratic part? ut the August Prim-try- . Wo aro autho'lzed to announco For County Court Clerk II. A. ATER. or Mcpnensport. as a canauiaio tor uponn-sendeWe aro authorized to announco of Public Schoo s of Itreckenridge JOHN E. MONARCH. county, subject to the action of tho Demoof Kirk, as 11 candidate foe County Court cratic party In Primary election August 2nd. 1 i-- April 5, 913 The season's latest designs in all fashions and shapes. When you want the best in millinery, we are the people who can deliver the goods. A nice souvenir will be given to each lady attending our opening day. We have a nice selection on sale now. 1 Our different lines in Men's and Ladies' nt I Furnishings are complete for Spring styles &Z&:45&g35&53532'!53 S. 1 Note Advertisers when you WaLrvts. ?3t?35'ji5?353cktf33S' For Sale Duck Eggs. Henry G. Yeager ft K Contractor and Builder. Cumberland Phone 22-- Y Cloverport, Ky. Kstimates furnished for all kinds of want advertisement discontinued. work, Write or phone me at Cloverport please notify tho editor 1 i Efc3S24Sl I. B. RICHARDSON Garfield, Ky. General Merchandise feB955g 5S!$3!SSP5 and I at once to try your Swanjp-Roo- t commenced using it. The first bottle did me so much good that I purchased two more bottles. I am now on my second bottlo and am feeling like a new woman. I passed a cavel stone as large as a big red bean nnd scvend small ones. I have not had the least Swamp-Roo- COR SALE-Erg- llsh Penciled Indian Run-- Board of Health, will give a stereoptl-ca- n nor Duck Eggs. 81 per setting. Mrs. talk on questions of health in Clov. Frank Mitttlngly. Olovorpurt, Ky. orport the 31, In Irvlnctou the 22 and For Sale Large Steel Range 23, and in Hardinsburp the 21 and 25. with FOR SALE Largo Steel RangeHarry Uanu If you wish one of these talks for your For tartlculars see man. Cloverport, Ky. community, apply to Dr. J. W. McCor- For Sale Registered Poland China Boar mack at Bowling Green or Dr. Richreg'stcred Poland China mond at Clinton. It will cost you nothCOR SALE-O- no 1 Hoar, Mi years old; weighs 275 pounds. Guaranteed to bo all right. Taylor Dowell, ing savo some push to advertise it and Irvington. Ky. a place to have it and the people to For Sale Lumber. hear it, Let's.work to make Breckenfurnish a man FOR SALE hoLumber, CanChas, Tabellng, rldge the most healthful county in the may wint. any bill Tar Fork. Ky. State. For Sale Seed Corn. WOOL WOOL-Nat- han Eulrich, Seed Corn. Iloth FOR SALE-Cho- tce and too no county White ! nt who has been buying wool in this tercounty at tl.60 per buhel. Selected when gathered. ritory for tho last six years, will bo in Frank Engllsii. SklUman, Ky. the market again this wool season. He Negro Hill Farm For Sale hones that his old friends will bring 4iaOER" orHill farm for salo. US acres their wool in as usual, and he will pay less, for particulars write more them the full market price as before. Frank English. SklUman. Ky, We will announce the day to bring your wool in at a later date in these Do not sell your wool befdro columns. you see mo or write me at Louisville. ..Permanent.. Address 127 E. Gray St Wool bags at 1 uain since taking your and I feel it my duty to recommend this great medicine to nil suffering humanity. Gratefully yours, MRS JOSEPH CONSTANCY, Avoyelles Par. Marksvllle. La. Personally appeared before me, the 15th day of July, 1911, Mrs. Joseph Constance, who subscribed the above statement and made oath that the same Is true In substance and in fact. Wm. Mokkow, Notary Public. feeling of t Wc Keep Your Books Wo furwithout clmrjie. nish you puss anil check books. Our experienced account-ant- s keep un accuntto record of every penny you dopoftit, withdraw or check out, nnd render un accounting to you whenover you wish it. Wo provide burg-la- r proof safes, nnd every other safeguard for your money. i Conciontioua service hero costs you not one cent. Can you aHord not to huvo an account with thin safo bank? Dr.W.B.TAYLOR Letters to Dr. Kilmer & Co. Dlmthimton, fi. Y. Will Do For You Prove What Swamp-Roo- f & Co., Bingham Send to Dr. Kilmer A TOOTH FOR A TOOTH bevond the condition that they can not be preserved by filllntr, then the substitution of an d Texas Wonder When your natural teeth have pass ArtlfleUl Porcelain Crown the nrdner thinir. They are among ae higher achievements of the den- kl profession and ,nre the mostservic vc Ueoi any worK in uenusiry. f doing some very oeauuuu worn in Ss line. W. A. WALKER, Dentist HwdlHsburff, Ky. i vr IWtwy The Texas Wonder cures kidney and bladder troubles, removing gravel, cures diabetes, weak and lame backs, rheumatism, and all Irregularities of the kidneys and bladder in both men and women. Regulates bladder troubles in children. If not sold by your druggist will be sent by mall on receipt of $1. One small bottle is two months' treatment and seldom fails to perfect a cure. Dr, B. W. Hall, 2o,30 Olive street, St, Louis, Mo. Send for Kentucky testimonials. Sold by druggists, Advertisement. ton,.N. Y., for a sample bottle. It will convince anyone. You will also receive Kentucky Suffered Twenty-On- e Years a booklet of valuable information, telling all about the kidneys and bladder. When writing, bo sure to mention The Finally Found Relief Breckenrldge News, Cloverport, Ky. t and size Regular RESIDENT years bottles for sale at all drug stores. Having suffered for twenty-on- e with a pain In my side, I finally have Cloverport, Ky. found relief in Dr. Kilmer's Swamp-Roo- t. PHONE No. Carneige-Hazelet- t. The physicians called it "MothOUIce Opposite Gibson's Drug Btcro er's Pain" and iujections of morphine were my only relief for short periods of The Home Department In the. Meth- time. I became so sick that 1 had to C. J. Canieigc and Mrs. Lillian C. odist Sunday school numbers forty. undergo a surgical operation in New It. K. May is the superintendent. Orleans, which benefited me for two Hazelett were married April a. by the Mrs. Charley Adklns has accepted a posi- years, When the same pain came back Rev. J. J. Willett. Mr. and Mrs. Car one day I was so sick that I gave up neigeareat home at Irvington. He is tion at the depot, saltjs manager of the Webster Stone Co, Dr. W, W. Richmond, of our State hopes of living. A friend advised me Dentist Irvington Company. Hardware & Implement Irvington, Dr. Jesse Baucum fifty-cen- one-doll- Dentist 2-- R The&rmers lsburg, Bank, Ky. B"'a T T 7mF MftM" smms mm ?irnr awwrwu'r" pw,i' anmary tt wjiwaiwhw -- i. . .. "Pf "Exactly," agreed the other, Is he?" "aere Gtme One! Gome all! 'i" mSTjJF r"""l t vJSBKuBB let me look after your.... cfSX "i AJJOMANC1L0F "Ho'll be here this afternoon. Nigger Mike's brlngln' him over from the railroad. He's a guest" ' "Oh!" "Yep! Ho'b lntcrcolleglt champeen of Yalo." Insurance JmaoMLJ K EX BSStea tiiwil"5 Wimxir. W No line No line rJBiHBtS&5?teiSsND Tfl'jsVli ' I i'F ... OOTFECIIOK too big &:&it Jmm too small 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, Gloverport, TtfWAM nltJslrvfe 3K JSEdgtKV TSeit 0 jrr T"li COPVRKJHT 391 SUGGESTED BY THE P1AY ST 5EX rBEAOLAND EAUL ARM3TR0N G SumjL Y HARPEP IT BROTHERS CHAPTER III. T was still early In tho afternoon when Jack Chapln and tho youthful chaperon found the other young people together on the gallery. "Here's a telegram from Speed," begnn Jack. "It's terribly funny," said Mrs. Keap. "That Mexican " brought It to us down at the A V I Agent Ky. spring-house.- J y' I n o t CZIOIZZ OHO CZIOEZD BALL & MILLER livery, Feed and Sale Stable Bus Meets all Trains Miss DIake lost her bored expression, and sat up In the hammock. " 'Mr. Jack Chapln,' " rend the owner of tho Flying Heart Ranch. '"Dear Jack: I couldn't wait for Covington, and fireworks so meet with brass-ban"But" "Nonsense! This Is an unconventhis afternoon. Have flowers In bloom In the little park beside tho depot, nnd tional country. What's wrong with see that the daisies nod to me. J. you as a chaperon, anyway? Nobody out here even knows what a chaperon Wallingford Speed.' " "Park, eh?' said Fresno, dryly. Is. And I'll be back as soon as I can." "Do you really think that would and a "Telegraph office, water-tank- , cattle-chutWhere does this fellow help?" Roberta's eyes laughed humor-ousld "We may be gone before you return." Young Chapln started. "You don't mean that, really?" Mrs. Keap nodded her dark head. "It was all very well for mo to chup-eroHelen on the way out from tho east, but It Isn't exactly regulai toi mo to play that part here with other young people to look after." "But you understand of course Jean must have explnlned to you. Mother was called awny suddenly, and sho can't get back now. You Burely won't leave you can't." Chapln added, hopefully: "Why. you would break up Jean's party. You see. there's nobody nround here to take your place." n "Yale?" repeated tho man. "Don't know's I over been thero. Much of a town?" "I nln't never traveled east myself, d but Miss Jean nnd tho llttlo girl say he's tho fastest mnn In tho world. I flggercd we might rib up something with tho Contlpedo." Still BUI winked sagely. "See here, do you reckon ho'drun?" "Sure! Ho's a friend of tho boss. And ho'll run on tho level too. Ho can't bo nothln like Humpy," "If he Is, I'll git him." said tho ''Oh, I'll git him suro, guest or no guest. But how nbout the phonograph?" "Tho Centlpcdo will put It up quick enough; thero ain't no sentiment In that outfit." "Then it soundB good." "An it '11 work. Gallagher's nnxlous to trim us ngain. Somo folks can't stand prosperity." Wllllo spat unerringly at a grasshopper. "Lord I" said ho, "it's too good! It don't sound possible." "Well, It is, nnd our man will bo here this evenln'. Watch out for Nigger Mike, and when he drives up let's give this party a welcome that '11 warm his heart on the Jump. There's nothln' like a good impression." "I'll bo on tho Job," assured Willie. "But I state right hero and now, If wo do get a race thero ain't to bo no chance of our losln' for a second time." And Stover went on his way to spread the tidings. near-sighted For Walls and Ceilings f yallcr-haire- L"t r.fi ivnuv if M ,M Mf J MMf PEE-GE- E FLATKOATT The Sanitary, Durable. Flat Oil Finish For that artlstlo, harmonious effect which makes homo worth tt Fhtkoatt, the modern wall finish. washed Most economical, because when soiled, It can be easily hardnina or oleaned; It sinks Into and bocomos part of the plaster, nnd toughtnlng with ap;e and lasting as lonsr as the plaster. The plain directions on each can make It easy to apply with perfect success Ask our dealer in your town for "MoAtrn Mtthod of Finishing Vo))." book, Riving- - color schemes our handsome, beautifully-illustrate- d and practical BUffffestlons. Frit on request. living-- In, use Ptt-G- cow-bo- y. canuiaeiureu bT Peaslee-Gaulbe- rt Co. ISCORrolUUD Louisville, Ky. SOLD nY Marion Weatherholt Cloverport. Ky. mm y. Hardinsburg, : Ky rii CZ3Q1 3Q00CI0IZZ SPECIAL TO WOMEN Doyou realize the fact that thousands of women are now using Tzvv&ne A Soluble Antiseptic Powder as a remedy for mucous membrane affections, such as sore throat, nasal or pelvic catarrh, inflammation or ulcera-'tiocaused by female ills? Women who lave been cured say "it is worth its weight in gold. ' ' Dissolve in water and apply locally. For ten years the Lydia JE. Pinkham Medicine Co. has recommended Paxtine in their private correspondence with women. For all hygienic and toilet uses it has no equal. Only 50c. a large box at Druggists or sent postpaid on receipt of price. The Paxton Toilet Co., Boston, Mass. n, OVER ijTJJrra Anrono sending a sketch and description ma; fulcklr aacertalu our opinion free whether nu liiTcntlon Is prohnbly piitentuhlo. Commi-nlc- i lions strictly confidential. HANDBOOK onl'-ten- ts sunt tree. Oldest nitoncy for securing patents. I'atenta taken through JJuim & Co. receive tptcial notke, without cbargo, lu tho 65 YEARS EXPERIENCE Trade Marks Designs Copyrights Ac. Scientific flftnerican handsomelr Illustrated weekly. I nreest of any sclentlUo Journal. Terms, 13 a jnnr: four months, $L Hold by all newsdealer. A WIUNN&Co.3G1Bfoad Ilraach OtTlco. C25 New York P BU Washington. I). C. Notice That resolutions of respect are published at 5i cents per lino. Pleao do not send obituaries to tho News without expecting to pay for tho publication of this kind of matter. think he is?" "Here's a postcrlpt," added Chapln. " 'I have a vnjet who does not seem to enjoy the trip. Divide a kiss among the girls. " "Well, well! He's stingy with his kisses," observed Berkeley. "Who is this humorous party?" "He was a Freshman at Yale the year I graduated," explained Jack. "Too bad he never got out of that class." It was evident that Mr. Speed's levity made no Impression upon the Glee Club tenor. "He hates to talk about himself, doesn't he?" "I think he Is very clever," said Miss Blake, warmly. "How well do you know him?" "Not as well as I'd like to." Fresno puffed at his little pipe without remarking at this. "Well, who wants to go and meet him?" queried Jack. "Won't you?" asked his sister. "I can't. I've Just got word from the Eleven X that I'm wanted. The foreman Is hurt. I may not be back for some time." "Nigger Mike met me," observed Fresno, darkly. "Then Nigger Mike for Speed," laughed the cattle-man- . "I've told Carara to hitch up the plntos for me. I must be going." "I'll see that you are safely started," said the young widow; nnd leaving the trio on tho gallery, they entered the house. When they had gone Jean smiled wisely at Helen. "Roberta's such a thoughtful chaperon," she observed, whereupon Miss Blake giggled. As for Mrs. Keap, she was Inquiring of Jnck with genuine solicitude: "Do you really mean that you may be gone for some time?" "I do. It may be a week; It may bo longer; I can't tell until I get over there." "I'm sorry." Mrs. Keap's face show, ed some disappointment. "So am I." "I shall have to look out for these young people all by myself." "What a queer little ww you have of talking, as If you were years and years old." "I do feel as If I were. I I well, I have had an unhappy experience. You know unhapplness builds months Into years." "When Jean got up thlB house- - "I'm not thinking of the others, I'm thinking of myself." declared the young man, boldly. "I don't wnnt you to go beforo I 'return. You. must not! If you go, I I shall follow you." He grasped her hand Impulsively. "Oh!" exclaimed the chnperon. "This makes It even more Impossible. Go! Go!" Sho pushed him away, her color surging. "Go to your old Eleven X Ranch right away." "But I mean it," he declared, earnestly. Then, as she retreated farther: "It's no use, I shan't go now until " "You have known me less than a week!" "That is long enough. Roberta " Mrs. Keap spoke with honest embarrassment. "Listen! Don't you see what a situation this Is? If Jean and Helen should ever discover " "Jean planned it all; even this." Mrs. Keap stared at him In horrified silence. "You do love me, Roberta?" Chapln undertook to remove the girl's hand3 from her face, when a slight cough In the hall behind caused him to turn suddenly In time to see Berkeley Fresno passing the open door. "There! You see!" Mrs. Keap's face was trrIc. "You see!" She turned nnd fled, leaving the master of tho ranch in the middle of the floor, bewildered, but a bit inclined to bo happy. A moment later the plump face of Berkeley Fresno appeared cautiously around the Ho ' coughed again gravely. "I happened to be passing," said he. "You'll pardon me?" "This is the most thickly settled spot in New Mexico!" Chapln declared with an artificial laugh, choking his indignation. Fresno slowly brought his round body out from concealment. "I came In to get a match." "Why don't you carry matches?" Fresno puffed complacently upon his pipe. "This," ho mused, as his host departed, "eliminates the chaperon, and that helps some." door-Jam- It was growing dark when tho rattle of wheels outside tho brought tho occupants to tho porch in d time to see Nigger Mike halt his nnd two figures prepare to descend. "It's Mr. Speed!" cried Mlsd Blako. Then sho uttered a scream as the vel- vet darkness was rent by a dozen tongues of flame, whllo a shrill yelping arose, as of nn Apache "It's the boys," said Joan. "What on earth has possessed them?" But Stover had planned no ordinary reception, and the .pandemonium did not cease until the men had emptied their weapons. Then Mr. J. Wallingford Speed came stumbling up the steps and into the arms of his friends, the tails of his t streaming. "Really? This is more than I expected," he gasped; then turning, doffed his straw hat to the figures beyond the light, and cried, gayly: "Thank you, gentlemen! Thank you for missing mo!" responded the cow"Yow ee! ranch-houso buck-boar- IN THE HEART I ABSOLUTELY FIRE PROOF EUROPEAN OF THE THEATRE, SHOPPING AND' OFFICE DISTRICT war-part- t tttpBkvijftgttS TtTi! i jftslS.aUiV ri. whw&r ilt iT aPEtf' -n FLAN UWLX Hotel Henry Watterson I Louisville's Most Modern Hotel Here in the newest and most beautiful Hotel in Louisville, you'll find every comfort, convenience and safety. It sets a new standard, not only in point of service, but unlike other first class Hotels the charges for Elegantly Furnished Rooms arc exceptionally low and so are the prices for our excellent Restaurant service I dust-coa- half-reveale- d boys. ! 1 iITT J now uu you ud, mibb i"M unapin: tM Speed shook hands with his hostess, 'and in the radiance from tho open doorway sho saw that his face was 1 I Klccnntly Turnlslieil Rooms with hot nntl CI cold runnlne water nnd prhnto .pi.UU toilet, per day f( Private fcath, per day T Kleeantly Furnished Booms with $1 SO Ci v.JU O $2.00, $2.50 and $3.00 Private Hath, rtma Cnmnlfl 3:00 p. The Cafe is In charcoof Kxwrts and tho cnUino nnd scrvleo Is unexcelled, Our prices nro most moderate, l.uropean sor ice, but rjiolco of club breakfast, euch 30c person Tablo d'hoto luncheon from 12:00 to Cfn m.,perpuron 8.00 p. m., per p.rou Rathskeller open from 4 00 p. m. to I.OOa. m. Tabic d'doto dinner, from 0.00 to round and boyish, and his smile peculiarly engaging. Sho welcomed him appropriately; then said: "This reception Is qulto as startling to us as to you. You know, Mr. Speed, that wo have with us a friend of yours." She slightly drew Helen forward. "And this is Mrs. nnnm, perd-i- y urltli JV1' CI flfl 1,uu Music by tho Finest Orchestra in tho City ' Reservations should bo inudo wliencur possible. ROBT. B. JONES, Manager. SCHENCK, Ass't Mgr. GEO. Chattanooga, Tcnn., and Honsr, ANSLir (openMay 12, 1913), Hotel Pathcs, Atlanta, Qa., under eanio management and ownership. A FARM CHEAP AND WHY IT IS CHEAP! FIltST Because it is u good farm, fertile land, lays well, slightl' rolling, does not wash; nearly every ncro is tillable; it has southern exposure; it will produce crops from two to four weeks earlier than land lying on northern hill side, f 's 'ri ie aren f Breckinridge county; P0 SKCOD iuiiu uu mi uiuus OUU3 iiuiu .juu iu m uu uuru, THIRD It is near tho railroad. .. L 1 Tl. -jituws ...I wuuiu, corn, Al luuucuu uuis, cow peas FOURTH vor, aji Kinus ot grass. It contains 300 acres and is cheap. It will produce Tjin-r- u iD ono year, if rightly farmed, nearly half its coat. Labor plentitui anu cheap. Write . . Still Bill Stover lost no time In breaking tho news to tho boys. "There's something comln' off," ho advised Willie. "We've got another foot-runner- Notice to Tnose Who Write For The Breckenridge News Persons who send articles to the Ureckenrldge News, kindly take pains to make them plain and on paper of reasonable bize. Wrapping paper is not convenient to handle on a typo case or desk. Always sign name. Found a Cure for Rheumatism. "I sulTcred with rheumatism for two years and could not get my right hand to my mouth for that length of time," writes Lee L. Chapman, Mapleton, Iowa. "I suffered terrible pain so I could not sleep or lie still at nltfht Five years ago I began using Chamberlain's Liniment and In two months I was well und have not su lie red with rheumatism since. ' For sale by all dealers. Adv. Spreading the Droppings. The droppings from tho cattlo will ibeneflt the pasture more If they aro mpread or broken up with a spike tooth harrow with the teeth set well aslant. Thla prevents the graBs from being killed out and the weeds com lug In where the droppings have laid. 5 "We'vo Got Another t Foot-Runner- 57r? party," young Chapln began, absently, "I thought I should be bored to death, But I haven't been. You know, I don't want to go over thero?" Ho nodded vaguely toward the south. "I thought perhaps it suited your convenience." Ills companion watched him gravely. "Aro you qulto sure that your slBter's guests have not-- had something to do with this sudden determination?" "I am quite sure I never liked the old Flying Heart so much as I do today. I never regretted leaving It so much as I do at this moment." If ho had hoped for an outburst of rapture on tho part of tho little gun man he was disappointed, for WIUlo ahlfted his holster, smiled evilly through his glasses, and Inquired, with ominous restraint: "Where is he?" Being the ono man on tho Flying Heart who had occasion to wear a gun, Willie seldom smiled from a senso of humor. Hero it may bo said that, deceived at first by his scholarly appearance, his had Jibed at Willie's affectation of a swinging holster, but tho custom had languished abruptly. When it becamo s known who ho was, tho other had volubly declared that this wbb a free country, where a man might exercise a wldo discretion in tho choice of personal adornment; nnd as for them, they avowed unanimously that tho practice of packing a Colts was ono which met with their most cordial approbation. In time Willie's had becomo accepted as a part of tho local scenery, and, like tho scenery, no ono thought of remarking upon it, least of all those who best kpow his lack of humor. Ho had como to them out of the Nowhere, somo four years previously, and whllo he never spoko of himself, and discouraged remlnlscenco In others, it becamo known through those vaguo uncharted channels by which nowa travels on tho frontier, that back In the Texas Panhandle thero was a limping marshal who felt regrets at mention of his name, and that farther north were other men who had a superstitious dread of undersized cowmen with spectacles. "This here is a real said Stover, fellow-laborer- s ranch-handfoot-runner- Had Planned No Ordinary Reception. Keap, who Is looking after us a bit while mother is away. Roberta, may I present Mr. Covington's friend, and ask you to bo good to him?" "Don't forget me," said Fresno, pushing Into the light. "Mr. Berkeley Fresno, of Leland Stanford University." "Hello, Frez!" Speed thrust out his hand warmly. Not so tho Callfornlan. He replied, with hauteur: "Fresno! and allowed r to grasp a limp, moist the hand. "Ah! Go to tho head of tho class! I'm sorry you broke your w'rist, however. " Tho eastern lad spoke lightly, and gav? tho palm a hearty sqoezo, then turned to Jean. "I dare say you aro all disappointed, Miss Chapln, that Culver didn't como with mo, but he'll bo along In a day or so. I simply couldn't wait." He avoided glancing at Helen Blake, whoso answering blush was lost In tho darkness. "I did think whon you drovo up that might be Mr. Covington with you," Miss Chapln remarked, wistfully. "Oh no, that's my man." Speed glanced around him. "And, way, where is he?" The sound of angry voices came through the gloom, then out Into the light came Still Bill Stover, Willie, and Carara, dragging between them a globular person who was rebelling loudly. "Stover what Is this?" Questioned new-come- f I j m--t n JNO. D. BABBAGE Cloverport, Ky. $4,200 Price $4,200 Ask the Farmer Who Has One tho Cumberland what wonders by-th- e Protects thn.hnma Helps the housewife Increases profiu 7 rays tor itsoit over ana over Seven cardinal reasons why YOU should bo interested and send today for booklet. Lor information call Manager 1 for him. Ho will reply: Sells mv nroducts Telephone works 4 5 6 Gets tho best prices 3 Brings supplies , Cumberland Telephone & Telegraph Co. HiiuorpBrntg,! Coatlaued ea Page 7 Try a News Want Ad. LJtJUXl&jf'i,SitiLkJLM J fLMi Going H tables D 1 1 PERFECTION Some A Romance of Strenuous Affection Interesting Pointers on Gardening for the City Man or Suburbanite. WHAT TO PLANT AND WHEN Advice by an Expert on Agricultural Matters When to Plant Vegeta Bv REX BEACH Suggested by the Play by Rex Beach and Paul Armstrong Illustrated by Edgar Bert Smith Raising Tomatoes-H- ow to Grow Asparagus. jvYr'$t Bk - ONE SELF RAISING FLOUR is ma.le from choice winter whent with leavening which is pure and wholesome. A strictly phosphate leavenlngls used and the rcfltluo left in the bread by b.iV.Ing Is phosphate of soda and phosphate of cal culm salts of unquestioned elietlc value, ACCURACY. RELIABILITY AND UNIFORMITY are the only words that describe the baking matter when Perfection Self Raising Flour Is used Scientifically and accurately mixed by our specially designed machines, gua-antevery pound of PERFECTION to hnvc the proper ingredients. Give it n trial. ee DROP OF Bourbon Poultry Cure down a chick's throat cures Gapes. A few drops in the drinking water Cures and Prevents White Diarrhoea, Cholera, Limberneck, Roup and other Infectious Diseases. . By PROF. JOHN WILLARD BOLTE. ASPARAGUS Put In tho plants as M.EWISPORT MILL COMPANY Lewlsport, Kentucky Copyright, M10, by Harper Urotliori Continued from' page 6 ' ' "This gent stampedes in tho midst of our welcome," explained tho foreman, "so wo have to ropoi him before he gets away." It was seen now that Carara's lariat was tightly drawn about tho new arrival's waist. Then tho valet broke into coherent ((speech, but ho spoko a tonguo not common to his profession. "Nix on that welcomo stuff," he burst forth, in husky, alcoholic accents; "that goes on the It was plain that ho was very angry. "If that racket means welcome, I don't want it. Take that clothes-linoff of me." Cnrara loosened tho nooso, and his captive rolled up tho steps mopping his face with his handkerchief. "What made you run away?" demanded Speed. "Any time a bunch of bandits unhitch their gats, I'm on my way," sputtered the fat man. "I'm see? And when this hold-ucomes off I teat it till that Cuban rummy with the medals on his dicer rides a live horse "up my back." "You don't appreciate the honor," explained his employer; then turning to the others, he announced: "Will you allow me to Introduce Mr. Lawrence Glass? Ho isn't really a valet, you know, Miss Chapln, and he doesn't care for the west yet. It is his first door-mat!- " e gun-shp the veranda. Miss Chapln, stepping to tho edge ot trip." "I have heard my brother speak of Larry Gins'- - said Jean, graciously. Mr. Glass courtesied awkwardly, and swinging his right foot back of his left, tapped the floor with his toe. "You were a trainer at Yale when Jack was there?" "That's me," Mr. Glass wheezed. m there with tho big rub, too. Wal- sald he was going to train during cation, so he Btaked me to a trip It here, and I came along to look ter him." "Come into the house," said Jean. Itover will see to your baggage." a they entered, Mr. Berkeley Fres- saw the late arrival bend over Hen Blake, and heard him murmur: "The same unforgettable eyes of allan blue." And Mr. Fresno decided to dislike rally Speed, even If it required an effort. i To be continued early as possible, trenching deoply manure, covered with with rich soli. Plant four inches deep, ono foot apart, rows three feet apart. BRANS STRING BEANS can go into tho ground about May 1st, or with tho coming of settled weather. Light, dry, warm soil. Plant Inch deep, rows 13 inches apart, inches. WAX BEANS may be planted in the same way and about ten days later. Make successive plantings of both at intervals of ten days. POLE AND LIMA BEANS Plant four feet apart, rows four feet apart, Vt inch deep. Plant same in tho latter part of May. BEETS Early varieties may be planted before April 15th, if soil is ready, three to six Inches apart, inch deep, rows eighteen Inches. Thin out later on. Plant every two weeks for four plantings. Plant early crops thicker than later ones, to overcomo poor germination. CABBAGE Early cabbage about tho middle of April to the 1st of May. Late cabbage the last part of May. Cut back leaves of late cabbago when transplanting. Set plants in rich earth, 1 feet apart, rows 2 feet part. CARROTS Start as soon as soil Is ready, make very fine seed bed, bow two inches apart, inch deep, rows 15 inches apart. CAULIFLOWER Set out when warm weather is assured, making three plantings at two week intervals, the last one a good fall variety like "Dry Weather." Plant two feet part, rows two feet part. CELERY Plant in seed bed early. Thin out and transplant to trenches when six inches' high. Plant seed two inches apart, lnch deep, rows one foot apart. CORN Three planting at ten day Intervals from May 1st to June 1st. hills, 5 seeds to the Plant in hill, about 2 Inches deep. Placo the earliest planting in a warm, protected location, Plant later seeds 4 inches deep, Thin to 3 plants to a hill and cultivate thoroughly. CUCUMBERS May lBt to 15th, in well fertilized and drained hills; 10 seeds to the hill, 1 inch deep. Hills 4 feet apart. Thin out after danger of bugs is past. EGG PLANT In late May or early June. Very rich ground, water in dry weather. Set plants two feet well-rotted -- MRS. W. R. OUNTER, ot Concord. Va., writes: "Mr chickens had gapes so bad last summer that I coi'Jd not raise any until I trot this medicine. It Is tho best poultry remedy I , ever used " .MKA ?A.PA,H ,lM00i Ind., writes: "It beats anything I over tried for tapes, i x Just put It In the feed and drinking water and tho chicks get well." MRS. W. P. URACEY. of Daskersvllle, Va writes: "I hove now used this medlclno two years and I Just could not raise any chickens without It. I havo not had a case of capes slnco I began tulng It." MRS. W. R. VRDDER, of Catsklll. New York, writes: "I havo not lost a turkey since I began using It. I had fifty and had used most everything clso and'lost all but thirty when I heard of this remedy." WHITB HOUSE POULTRY FARM, of Ilucchol, Ky.. writes: "We tried It on roup and gapes and It knocked these diseases out of exlstcnco In threo days. It gives the chicks life and vigor and pulls them through tho critical stage In fine shape." Bas What Every Candidate Must Have To Win! Printed Cards for Personal Work Business Size An Bourbon Poultry Cure Makes 12 Gallons of Medicine Every poultry raiser should keep a. bottle of this medicine on hand, and use it aa a preventive as well as a cure for disease. SOLD BY ALL DRUGGISTS. Free Sample and Booklet on "Diseases of Fowls" sent prepaid on request BOURBON REMEDY CO., Mfg. Chemists, Lexington, Ky. SOLD BY One 50 Gent Bottle of Poster Size attractive announcement card in your home paper. Announcements for County Offices $5 each. A NEWSPAPER CUT Don't hide your face under a bushel Have your photograph made and published to let people have some idea what you look like so they may get acquainted with you. KY. PARKS' PHARMACY, 1RVINGTON, KY. "greens." Use "New Zlealand" and plant 8 inches apart, 1 inch deep and towb 18 inches apart. SQUASH Summer squash is planted bout the middle of May and should be treated like cucumbers. Winter squash (Hubbard) should be planted about June 1st and handled in the same way. SWISS CHARD Handle liko spinach, planting aiout May 1st. Do not cut loaves too close in harvesting. TOMATO Set out the latter part of May, using good strong plants. Protect from frost and stake up as soon as necessary. Keep suckers trimmed off. Set plants four feet apart in a sunny spot. an excellent crop next spring, ui course you could get some this year, but it is safer to let it alone for a year so that the plants may get a good start. Well drained, mellow, sandy loam is best for asparagus. It must be warm, J. T. O'CONNELL, CLOVERPORT Growing Tomatoes. Tho middle of May finds most of the tomato plants in the garden. The man who was wlso enough to grow his own plants in a hot bed will have rlpo fruit quite a long while before his neighbor, who has to depend upon discouraged seedlings from a department store. Still, by insisting upon getting the best plants you can buy, big sturdy fellows, with lots of leaves and roots full of water, you can do very well with purchased tomato plants. Do not secure them until you are all ready to plant and got them in tho ground as soon as possible. As usually handled, the amateur gardener gets a double crop of foliage and a half crop of ripe tomatoes. The fruit splits, rots at tho ends and a large part ot it falls to color up and ripen before frost catches it. Tho purpose of this article is to tell how to avoid these troubles and se cure twice as much ripe, sound fruit with no more trouble. It Is a simple secret, but few seem to know it. Tomatoes need a rich, deep, rather heavy soil, well fertilized. Muriate of potash is an excellent fertilizer, ati is also steamed ground bone. Use a handful to each pint. Spade and cultivate as for garden crop and drive in strong stakes about Ave feet long, placing them two feet by four feet. Set one plant four inches from tho south side of each stake, covering the roots firmly and soaking the soil with water after setting. Allow only threo branches to grow on each plant, and tio them to tho stake with strips of cloth. When they reach tho top of tho stake, pruno them back. If a smaller quantity of tho very finest and largest tomatoes are preferred, allow but ono main stem to develop. Keop the branch ends clipped as soon as tho plant has attained good size, and all of its will thon go into making tomatoes. Now comes tho socrotj Where a side branch leaves tho main stem is a fork in which tho fruit develops. In samo placo llttlo shoots appear. Pinch out those shoots as fast as they grow and you cannot fail to get magnificent tomatoes. Do not plant ono of the treo varieties, but select a smooth, oven, meaty typo liko Matchless, Stone, and many others of tboir kind. half-drieon-or- apart HEAD LETTUCE May be set out at Starting It. the same time, about a foot apart, "Why do you always call me but must be protected for a few 'Sweet?' Can you not find a better days. Shade late plantings in hot, term of endearment than that?" dry weather. en"It is not exactly a term of dearment, Sweet. I was thinking ot LETTUCE Plant aa soon as the ground Ib ready; plant in short rows the old saying: 'Sweet are the uses and at Intervals of ten days thereof adversity.' " after to get a constant supply. Sow thickly in very fine seed bed, inch deep, rows 15 Inches apart. MUSK AND WATER MELONS. Plant late in May in rich, light hills, well drained and well fertilized; 10 seeds to the hill, 1 inch, deep, hills G feet apart. Protect from bugs and thin out when safe. Do not plant Regular Intervals Says near cucumbers, squashes or any At other vines. ONION Plant onion seed3 as early as Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegepossible and thin out when necesCompound com- sary two inches apart, inch deep, pletely cured her. rows 15 Inches apart. Plant onion plants about 4 Inches apart about 'Adrian, Texas. "I take pleasure in May 1st. Cut tops back and adding my testimonial to the great list when setting out. roots back and hope that it will PARSLEY Plant early, soaking tho to sufseed for several hours in lukewarm BiSjfctTfcw ":' be of interest For ill! 33Rrf svCVk.' fering women. water. Seed 4 inches apart, four years I suffered Inch deep, rows 1 foot apart. untold, agonies at PEAS First planting an early smooth regular intervals. variety, as soon as ground is ready; Such pains and follow with wrinkled varieties at cramps, severe chills 10 day intervals until four or five andsicknessat stomplanting have boon made. Plant ach, then finally hemin double rows, 8 inches between orrhages until I rows, and set brush or other supwould bo nearly ports between them. Plant 4 Inches I had fivo blind. apart, 3 inches deep with 2 feet bedoctors and none of them could do more tween outside rows. than relieve me for a time. PEPPER Set Out about Juno 1st, in "I saw your advertisement in a pa- 's very rich ground. Water during per and decided to try Lydla E. dry weather. Set plants 2 feet I took Vegetable Compound. apart. even boxes of it and used two bottles potatoes of the Sanative Wash, and I am com- POTATQES Plant early about May 1st. Lato potatoes about pletely cured of my trouble. When I Juno 1st. Tho early seed should be began taking the Compound I only sprouted two weeks, then cut into ninety-si- x now I pounds and ieighed pieces with two sprouts or eyes to weigh one hundred and twenty-sieach piece. Sow four inches deep, pounds. If anyone wishes to address 1 foot by 2 feet apart. Lato potame in person I will cheerfully answer toes neod not bo sprouted. Havo Jetters, as I cannot speak too highly seed bed and bottom of furrow fine of thePinkham remedies." Miss Jesand loose. Do not let fresh manuro sie Marsh, Adrian, Texas. touch the seed potatoes. Hundreds of such letters expressing PUMPKIN Middle of May. Handle for the goo4 Lydia E. Eatitude as for cucumbers. Hills 6 feet .apart, Compound has accom- seed 1 inch deep. mmi are constantly being received, ving Uw reliability of this grand old RADISH Sow early and at 10 day intervals up to May 15th. Globe radiy. first, If you wakt sHecial advlco write to ishes atlater. working2 into long vaSeeds inches part, rieties ,j4l X. lMukkam XwUcIho Co. (oohH. Vt inch deep, 1 foot apart. Mitel) Lynn, Mass. Ynr letter will mm am aMswerM by a SPINACH One planting early will 0 obm row mm! kM In strkt wnJMnee. furnish a continuous orop of -- rich and well drained. Heavy clay will not do. If your soil is heavy, your best plan will bo to excavate your bed to a depth of 18 inches and fill in with loamy soil or a mixture of loam and sand. Land that has been used for a garden is better than fresh soil. It must bo spaded as deep as possible, preferably from 12 to 18 inches. Make tho soil fine, but not necessarily as flno aB a seed bed, except right around tho roots. Do this the latter part of April or the first of May. Next dig trenches or hills deep enough to bring the crown of tho plants eight inches below the surface of the ground. Have these rows 12 to 18 Inches apart and set the plants 12 Inches apart in the rows. Cover them with a few inches of well packed earth and then put on stable manuro until just the tip of the stalk is visible. Keep the patch hoed and fill the trenches In as the plant grows until the whole bed is level. Do not put manure directly about the roots. For Particulars about Prices on Advertising .and Printing write at once. Speak to 10,000 People Each Week Engage regular space in The Brecken-ridg- e News and tell people why you want the office. We know how to write what you want to say. For efficient newspaper service ask ! THE BRECKENRIDGE Cloverport, Ky. NEWS, Buy Land and Make Money Your easiest way to make money is to buy land inOBreckenridgo county. Western land has had its day. Old Kentucky is the ideal spot in all this country for climate, for good crops, for Igood living, for good people, and good, long life. Breckinridge county has bettor and cheaper facilities for reaching the markets two railroads and the Ohio river. Tho people are prosperous and land is cheap. Now is your timo to buy. Land has advanced from 25 to 50, per cent in tho last ton years. In another ten years, land will leap another 50 per cent. Get in now while tho start is cheap. Clip out this entire advertisement, check tho numbers that interest you, write your tuine and addressed nd wo will koopyou m touch, with our bargains. Straight at It. There Is no use of our "beatinp uround the bush." We mifht as well out with it first as last We want you to try Chamberlain's Coueh Remedy the next timeyou have a cough or cold. There is no reason so fur as we can see why you should not do so. This preparation by its remarkable cures has gained a world wide reputation, and people everywhere speak of it in the highest terms of praise. It is for suit; by all dealers Adv. Lockjaw Superstition Exploded. There Is a peculiar, but at the samo time widespread, superstition about! lockjaw that should one be cut between the first finger and the thumb this torrible disease is suro to follow. However, an eminent Drltish scientist, who is an authority on tetanus, to give the dlseaso its scientific name, has just given a vigorous contradiction to this superstition. A cut between the thumb and finger is no more likely to causo lockjaw than a cut between any of tho other fingers, ho says. It is not tho position of tho cut that brings on the disease, but tho germs that get into tho wound. Cough Medicine for Children. Too much care cannot be used in selecting a cough medicine for children. It should be pleasant to take, contain no harmful substance and be most effectual. Chamberlain's Cough Remedy meets these requirements and is a favorite with the mothers of young children everywhere. For sale by all dealers, Ad v. Explained. GIRL SUFFERED TERRIBLY J table 1-- 3 Wanted Small Farms Wo havo a number of inquiries for small farms from 50 to 100 acres, improved. If you havo astmll farm well improved, good level land, list it with us und wo will do tho'rest. 2-- 3 BHHIIiii'iisr!ii!i'-!:;:r;ur;!!i:- ! EIH Pink-ham- x 11 about 12 feet long by C or 8 foot wide, blocks as de crow flies. Judge As tho crow flies? you can grow enough asparagus on it Mandy Yessah; all yo' could sco to supply a large family during the spring. This docs not moan one or was Jest one black streak." Puck. two messes that cost so much they taste like money, either. It means all For Weakness and Loss of Appetite you want to eat ot one of the most The Old Standard general ttrengthcnlng tonic, (le)lclous acid healthful vegetables. GKOVK'STASTELKSScklllTONI (.'.drives out Malaria av.tem. A true and you can cut j and tureanil hutlila nn tbadult aud cbUdxcu. tnnln Plant a Iwwl thin ApptUr. Per He. m Making an Asparagus Bed. Mandy Yessah; after do shot was If you have a sultablo patch of ground flred.i mah Rastus dun run seven vr ?9 Acres near Huras. Dwelling; improved dwelling; stock burn. No lO i,arn)x20; log 20 acres wheat, tobacco, corn, clover, ui.d level, rest rot Ung; soil sandystablo. uuderluld loam grass. 14 miles from Irvlngtou, on rural with clay; well wutered. Price fdJO. route. This land Is u little rolling1 but does um. wash. 1'rlco right. Jnu. U. Iiabbugc, No IS -- u,':',os1onomllofromHurnedt wo11 Improved: plenty Oloverport. Ivy. good water; 2 stock barns HOxlW und 3t)H.of Two-stoa lleautlfully located one mllo from dwolllng, und tenant house. Prlca Mn t u live town. 100 ucres practically tI.ijO. uil level land, unimproved! good fencing, ideal spot for dairy farm, l'rlce reasonable. No O Kum of 1W acres. 1M miles from Cloverport on Star Koute; 140 Write J uo. I J II tbbi.go. Cloverport. Ivy. acres under plow; good watur; 7 room dwellC 103 acres loeuted near Dukes, Ilun-iiing; two good barns for tobacco und stock, Mn cock county; 120 ucres under plow ibis Is a bargain. Write J no. 1). liuubagofor 7s ucres timber; well wutered; plenty of fruit; further purtlculurs. it room dwelling; burn JOxtfO; Jo ucres level, restrolllug. Uood lana for tubacco. corn, Nn lM ,lcrcs ,l 90 county. Ky., Klorul. Iltiucock wheut und clover- - It is u bargain ut $1,600, ;, t) miles West of V juu cusii. puiunce easy payments. llaflesvlllo. Improvements dwelling 2 Tenant houses; 1 barn 50.x W)j store house on loeuted Mr O 1M acres; mile easton Henderson the place, good stand for u store; good land J" Uouto, 1 of Lodlburg; for tubacco, corn uud wheut. Price $1,050. 70 acres In pasture, 60 In timber; cush. dwelling; good burn aud well h j inuu. rncu ll.uw. R? Oflrt or 10 sores four mlles;wwtt of y.piupduuue, Smiles from branch Kl ucres, good aud luvel land, 7 7! ' No. Kood barn; all lund cleured, well railroad tall fresh lund; 100 ucres iu cultivaloeuted ; 3 miles from Irvlngton. l'rlce J3.300 tion; 60 ucres In gross; will produce the bHt com, wheut and tobacco In neighborhood; well door ot No 12 3M upres lylnjc in a yttlleyi i plenty" lasting water, (WW)ulHUU B1UB dw&ll- -I roouiuwelllturundhulliStuiiunt ujm unumuK, houses, largo tobacco barn I 2 mllus tiouth good stable: 3 tobacc&barns: 3 tenant TOOBt of Kirk, H mile from tchool. well watered, t Plenty of good timber for farm purpoiMi springs iwar burn; oh KurulKouui. Kuvu tniiu iu giear. rnco .,uw n casu. Acres. 3 miles from Irvington.on rural routu. Uood frame dwelling; a rooms und veranda; good burn 30x5o: tenant house; 137 acres under ulowj 100 acres Brass; 25 acres In Umber; well watered, cistern und ponds. 3J to 10 bushels corn und 1200 pounds tobacco to acre. Uood clover land lays wavy to level locution. Ideul und In one of the best neighborhoods In the county. Price ft.SOOicush Terms on balance from rallrond, Mr O 300 acres 3 miles mile from school- id uourduuiple; ono house. VJ0 "3 Uood Stock Furtn. 153 acres; well 168 No. 1. A Fine Home Farm No 1 .1 U5 ucros l D,,I Kas' of Ulen Dean; good, strong llmo soil, watered by wells und sprliigs, on stone good county road, near good school and churches. New tobacco barn cot J1.S00, 3 stock barns, good teuant hjusos, tine clover und grass land. Price $1, 100. 1:.,J ucres Nfk t A McQuady.loeuted 1 mllo north ot Price 13,000. Hcasb balance In yearly payments. liu. No eJ: es 4 K miles from Hardlns- 1 ? rJ0 ,'urK' county noutt well lmprov- one of the best farms In tho county. 1'rlca Grows MU. u ry iiu. ? i u. ' Uvu-roo- hou. i "'"' ML'ffjyi wm,im1iri l'jHWWifpyT TFfppmqp WQ'Vivy'" 3T wyr4 "jmjV"' '" wy jjwr,; - !,wi"-T- ,r SpT"- - "'Wr "If you would retain your Friends, Ask few Favors" The Irvington Hardware and Implement Company Make the very Lowest Possible Prices on the following goods: ;! Paints, Plows, Wagons, Buggies, Harrows, Corn Planters, Cultivators, Wagon and Buggy Harness, Cutlery, Builders' Hardware, China ware, Steel and Cast Ranges and Cook Stoves, Field and Garden Seeds, Rugs, Matting, Windows, Doors, Moulding, Salt, Lime, Plaster, Etc. f-- Orders By Parcel Post Given Prompt Attention i Our Specialties: American Fence, R. Goods, Mastic Paints, Oliver Plows, Delker Buggies, Owensboro Wagons, Jewel Ranges. B. C. New Perfection and New Process Oil Stoves Mrs. W. C. McElwalne left Saturday for Memphis, Tenn , to see her mother-in-lawho is dangerously ill. Ves Smith, of Glen Dean, was in town on business Saturday. Miss Mary Haynes and Miss Mary Belle McCoy, of Garfield, are guests of Mrs. Davis Dowell. Clarence Lewis and family drove over Cloverport, Ky. Organized 1872 to Cloverport Saturday to see the high water. Dr. L. B. Moremen and Ernest Henderson, of Irvington, were in town Thursday. Mr. and Mrs. John Nevitt, of Basin Spring, were the guests of Mr. and Mrs. John Akers Thursday and Friday. Cold water, a little lard less than An Absolutely Safe Place to do Business 3 Per Cent on Time Deposits with ordinary flour and a hot stove is all you need to make the finest of bread out of Perfection Self Rising Flour. Try it. M. B. Kincheloe, assistant cashier of FIRM FOUNDATION the Bank of Hardinsburg & Trust Co., was in Owensboro last week. A little girl came to the home of Mr. Nothing Can Undermine It In and Mrs. Ad Arms at Sample last week. Cloverport. Miss Fanny Whittinghill, stenog& Mercer, spent Satrapher for Mercer urday and Sunday with her parents People are sometimes slow to recognear Fordsville. nize true merit, and they cannot be Attorney Claud Mercer and Judge H. 1. lamed, for so many have been DeU Moorman left Saturday for in the past. The experience :P Leitchfield to attend court. of hundreds of Qloverport residents, expressed publicly through newspapers J. Raleigh Meador, editor of the and other sources, places Doan's KidLeader, spent Sunday in Glen Dean. ney Pills on a firm foundation here. V-Jim and Wave Lewis were in CloverW. M. Johnson, prop, of a restauport Friday. rant, Cloverport, Ky , says: "I still E. McDavis bought of F, A. Jarboe use Doan's Kidney Pills and I consider & Bro. their stock ol groceries and took them an excellent kidney remedy. You possession Monday. are at liberty to publish my former enJ. E. Lewis, of McQuady, was in dorsement of them. For six years I town Saturday, was aflllcted with kidney trouble. I had I pains in the small of my back and was 0i0LflJ Mr. and Mrs. C. L. Beard and chillame when I got up in the morning I dren spent Sunday in the country with tired easily, felt languid and was ner Mr. and Mrs. John Skillman. Steel safety deposit boxes for rent, vous. Dizzy spells and headaches also the rent is reasonable and might be bothered me ail c.i i pinion u cn Studebaker Farrji Wagons, Studebaker Bugvithe means of savinir your valuable kidney secretions were too frequent obliging me to get up at night. Doan's gies and Studebaker Delivery Wagons. papers from fire or burglary. The Kidney Pills brought me great relief." Farmers Bank, Hardinsburg, Ky. and every owner of a Studebaker vehicle For sale by all dealers. Price 60 Cleveland Hendrick and John Hen- cents. n is proud of it. Because he knows it is the best. Co., Buffalo, drick spent Sunday in Cloverport as New York, sole agents for the United Studebaker wagons and buggies are built on honor the guests of Mr. and Mrs. Silas Miller. States. and with the experience that comes from sixty years Moorman Ditto came up from Glen Remember the name Doan's and of wagon building, ahd you get the benefit of this Dean Saturday and was soliciting votes. take no other. Advertisement. experience when you buy a Studebaker vehicle Success to the young man. Mr. Ditto Whether you live in town or country; whether you want a has been a successful teacher and his will be greater this spring than any work or pleasure vehicle, .there's a Studebaker to fill your require-menfriends are predicting for him a sucFarm wagons, contractor's wagons, trucks, municipal season since the panic year of 1007. cessful race for Representative. vehicles, ice wagons, dump wagons and carts, road oilers, buggies, Forty thousand more than the first depot wagons, surreys, pony carts, runabouts we make them all. Mr. and Mrs. Paul Compton and chil- three months of last year, and they are also harness, for any sized animal, for any vehicle, of the dren spent Sunday near Garfield with from every part of the globe. This same high standard of quality as the Studebaker vshklss. Mr. Macy, Mrs. Compton's father. brings a big bunch of mission work for Sec our Dealer or write ut. Mr. and Mrs. Amos Board drove over Uncle Sam. to Cloverport Sunday and were guests STUDEBAKER South Bend, Ind. To Cure a Cold in One Day of Mr. and Mrs. Larkin Gibson. NEW YOEK CHICAGO DALLAS KANSAS CITT DKNVX8 Titke LAXATIVE BROMO Quinine. It itops th( MINNEAPOLIS SALT LAKK CITY SAM FRANCISCO PORTLAND, OHJE. Cough and Headache and work oil the Cold. William Brown died of pneumonlb money fall to after only a week's illness. He was DruggUts refund signatureif onit each box. cure. E. W. GROVE'S 25c. just entering young manhood and a help to his father. He was a member Visit the Ohio Sunday. of St. Romuald's church. He was laid to rest in the Catholic cemetery Friday The following HanJinsburgers came after the funeral services conducted by down Sunday to see the big river: Mrs, HOUSE AND LOT 80x200; building 2 floors 40x40; Rev. Jas. F. Norman. J. E. King and daughter, Alberta, and bath, laundry, toilet, basement, natural gas, hot water Mrs. David Penick, of Custer, was in sons, Arthur and Otho, Cleve Hendrick, Location ideal; property rents for $240 a town last week visiting relatives and Johnnie Hendrick, Oscar Hook, Daniel all modem improvements. friends. and Cleveland Hendricks, Frank Jolly year. Price $2,750, cash. If you want a nico homo this is your Mrs. Mary Jarboe, of Kirk, has been and sons, Morris, Wilson, Herman, Roy chance. For further particulars write or see Jno. D. Babbago, Go the guest of Mrs. Wm, Beauchamp. and Robert, John D. Beeler and daugh- vorport, Ky. John D. Babbage and daughter, Miss ter, Mrs. Leslie Walker and sans, John Mildred Babbage, of Cloverport, were and Don, Pat Sheeran chapron to Mr. Basham Dead. guests of Mrs. Taylor and Miss Bettle Misses Mary Sheeran, his daugh er, Morris Klncheloo and Miss Lillian Heard. Taylor Monday. Regenle Hoben, Annie O'Riley and Cant 'Bid Sores, Othw Rwedlti Wool Curs Shelly Pool, Mr. and Mrs. A. E. Berry Basham, au old sad rMpettof The wortt caiei, no matter of bow long Handing, and little daughter, Roberta Immigration Greater. re cured by the wonderful, old reliable Dr. citizen of Stephensport, Is dead. H Catherine, Herbert Hook, Will Dowell, I'orter's Aatlteptlc Healing Oil. It relieves loaves a wife and two daughters, MtA. l'ala sad Healt at the" same time. 3tc, We, $L0O. According to statistics lfiO.087 Misses Maggie Ryan and Christine T Georira Greimrv. nf r.nulllio' passengers have arrived and been Hook, Sheriff Dennle Sheeran awl Louisville Eveainsr Post Mrs. J. G, McCoy, of Stephensport. J examined in New York since New daughtw, Margaret, Mr. and Mrs. Jas, nd Breckenrldae News Year's day. It is probable immigration Tsaff, Mr. and Mm. Amos Board, Judge one year 13.50, Try News w NSBURG Miss May Watlington, of Irvington, was the guest of her parents, Mr. and Mrs Nat Watlington, Saturday. Dr. John E. Klncheloc and Mrs Kincheloe and son, Robert, have returned from Louisville where they went Announcement I take pleasure in announcing that I have bought the stock of J. T. Hoben and will make special efforts .to carry the best lines of THE OLD RELIABLE r BRECKINRIDGE BANK FOR to attend the lleard-Kinchelo- e wedding. Mrs. Mamie Gregory, of Garfield, attended the Missionary Rally Saturday. Mrs. J. T. Jones, of Gln Dean, was Jlrs. John Shaw's guest during the Missionary Rally. Mrs. Elizabeth Richie has returned to her home in Ekrou after a visit to her daughter, Mrs. Clarence Lewis. Miss Lucile Parr, of Lodlburg, and Miss haoel Moorman, of Harned, vis ited Miss Mary Leigh Gregory, at her home near Garfield, Sunday. J. 15. Gibson, of Irvington, was in town last week to see his son,. John Gibson, who is sick at Mrs. Taylor's Dry Goods, Clothing, Shoes, Notions and U. S. DEPOSITORY POSTAL SAVINGS FUNDS Groceries Prices will be Reasonable, Service Prompt; your patronage will be appreciated Special Orders Will Be Taken at any time SOLID AS A ROCK FOR 40 YEARS boarding houie. Mrs Coleman Haswell and children, Emma Helen and Coleman, are at home from a month's visit to Louisville. THOMAS A. RHODES Miss Elnor Robertson, of Glen Dean, has been the guest of her grandparents, Successor to John T. Hoben Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Hensley. Hardinsburg, Kentucky Mrs. Ella Oglesby has returned to her home in Cloverport after a visit to her sister, Mrs. Moorman. Mr. and Mis James Withers of Kirk, Kirk last Wednesday to make her home attended the Missionary Rally at the with Mr. and Mrs. Hatry Norton. Baptist church and were guests of Mr. Mrs. Roland Smith, of Stephensport, and Mrs. Herbert Heard. has been the guest of Mrs. W. B. Len-no- n. Mrs. Philip McGary, of West Baden, Ind is visiting her parents near town. The Book Lovers Club met with the Rev. J. T. Lewis, of Fordsville, was Misses Eskridge last Tuesd y evening the guest of Mr. and Mrs. Taylor and finished The Tempest. This week with the Misses Ahl and commenced Beard Sunday. Tom Ulythe, of Irvington, was in The Merchant of Venice. These meet ings are growing more interesting each town on business last Wednesday. Pal Garner, of Madrid, was in town time. After the reading refreshments are served. last week attending Fiscal Court. The Woman's Missionary Society of R. O Perkins came up from Clover-pothe Baptist church will meet Thursday last week and brought the Newi afternoon at 2:30 o'clock at the church. Thanks to the Editor, for we woold Every member is requested to be pres bate to do without the paper. ent. A fine little girl made her arrival at J. II Gardner was confined to his home last week with grippe. The Embroidery Club was entertained by Mrs. Marvin D. Beard last Thursday atternoon. Each guest was given a list of the names of some noted pictures and were invited in the dintng room where tney found different things to represent these pictures. Everybody put on their studying cap and soon had all of them answered. All then reMY turned to the parlor where they were given a card with General Bill O'Faro on it and fifteen figures. Each one was allowed to mark Ave of the figures for their refreshments. That caused great laughter when some were served. After this all were taken to the pantry where in Ky. they were told to help themselves. Every one left thanking Mrs, Beard for a pleasant afternoon. Miss Uallle Brown spent Saturday This is desirand Sunday with her parents, Mr. and rt hum-bugg- ed H Town's fall of Studebakers - Foster-Milbur- For Sale Residence Hardinsburg, U. ' Cky Property High Street Home a fur-mic- e, Mrs. Gus Brown. able place for I anyone wishing ,1 to keep boarders Mrs. Lucretia Hensley Hardinsburg, Ky, Frank Dellaven has returned from a business trip to Louisville. C. V, Robertson was in Lculsvllle last week. J. W. Trent, of Custer, candidate for County School Superintendent, was mixing anyng the voters In town last week. Dr. R. T. Dempster, of Glen Dean, candidate for County Judge, was in town last week. Mr and Mrs. Mike Hendrick were town visiting friends Saturday. In '. Mc-Jnty- re third-clas- s $3.50 a Want Ad.