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8 PUt Oil. tVfl hPrirrt anmn nnn
Utlng. and Iln7lnfr enr frltrlifnnorl
i Jumped for tho boat Ho thought
y'd Walt for him. It wnB inn ilnrk
pr' me to seo whether he made it or
t. I otayed on the yacht for some
ma, not knowing anything better to
Hand allowed himself a faint
He "and at Innt. nttor n lutnf. I
mnd that extra boat, mowed away
tt. It W88 verv Bmnll. nnd t InnlrnH-
fobably tha was why they did not
iinx or using It Dut It was bettor
an nothing. I found some putty and
tin Ducket, and got food and a lot
ouier things, though the boat filled
"fast that I had to throw mont
wythlng out Eut I got nshore, as
Know. I didn't ov.cn wait to bco
last of tho Jcanno D'Arc"
gatha's oyes shone. Hand's story
I DQrfectlv nlmnln nnH ntntialhtn
if iYta nthni .imatlAM ah ....... .....
vbm wvMvi ijuuouuu nun uvuu uiuru
wwportant. Sho hesitated boforo re-
ting It however, and rewarded
ndV unusual frankness with a
lat was a nlcht of oxnerienco for
all," Bhe said, with a little sigh at
i memory of It
But tell me" Agatha looked up
larely at Hand, only to encounter
deaf and dumb expression.
'If you will excuso mo, Mademol-
le." said Hand deferentially. "I
nk Mr. Hambleton's broth Is burn-
'Ah, well, very well!" said Agatha.
d In spite of herself Bhe smiled.
and found Mrs. Stoddard Installed
James Hambleton's room. Doctor
yer and Aleck had gone, both leav-
word that they would return be
night Mrs. Stoddard had
othed James' bed, folded down
sheet with exactness, noted her
ther's directions for treatment, and
reading her Bible by tho window.
Hand stood for a moment, sllent-
1egardlng first the patient, then his
By the grace of God, he will pull
ough, I firmly believe I" ejaculated
b jA.s the first words came In that re
. onant deep voice, Hand thought that'
ar he nurse was swearing, though pres-
tntly he changed his mind.
ts i "Yes, ma'am," he replied with tin
td ronteJd meekness. Then, "I'll sleep
n hmir or two, If that is agreeable to
r- IJPerfectly!" heartily responded
wjp. Stoddard, and Mr. Hand dlsap-
wired like the mist before the sun.
(nt was to be an afternoon of excite-
ent, after all, though Agatha
uaht that she would apply herself
i siruigmemng out oi mucn nec-
buBlness. But after an hour's
ork over letters at Parson Thayer's
teek, there occurred an ebullition be
ow which co,uld be nothing less than
ho arrival of Lizzie, Agatha's maid,
vith sundry articles of luggage. She
vas a small-minded but efficient city
;irl, clever enough to keep her job by
naklng herself useful, and sophistl
:ated to the pont of Indecency. No
voman ought ever to have known so
nuch as Lizzie knew. Agatha was to
ear how she had been relieved by
he telegram several days before, how
he had nearly killed herself packing
la such haste, how she thought she
ras traveling to the ends of the earth,
omlng thus to a region she had never
eard of before. '
,Big Simon, who had been Instructed
fO Wntnh for- T,7lo nnrl hrlntr har nnrl
Sloan's Liniment is a quick
and reliable remedy for lame
ness in horses and other farm
"Slosu's Liniment surpasses any
thing on earth for lameness In horses
and other horse atlmen's. I would
twt sleep without It In u.y stable."
4M West 13th St., New York City.
Ctwsl for SwaUUs and Abscess.
Mb. U.K. Gibbs, of Lawrence, Kan.,
S. r. D No . 3, writes : " I hail a mare
rwlLl. n aHAU An tlAP TIAIf Anil Ollfi
.bottle of Sloan's Liniment entirely
mr4 her. I keep it all tho time for
sutlk and small swellings and for every
thing about the stock."
is a quick and safe remedy
for hog cholera.
Governor of Georgia uses
Moaa'e Uafaaeat for Hoc Cholera.
" I board Got. Brown (who Is quite a
taraor) sar that he had never lost a
keg front cholera and that his rented jr
always was a tablespoonf ul of Sloan's
Liniment In a gallon of slops, decreas
ing the tloee as the animal Improved.
Last uioutu Gov. Drown and myself
wore at tho Agricultural uoliege
bulUtsg and la the discussion of the
lite disease, uot. jirowa
remedy named as unfailing."
fUrxxvui Daily 'kws.
&tt AH Deafer. Jc.,5e.fc1.00.
ui's Soak oa Komt, Cattle,
as aaTroviUnr seat SUT
ftr. lari I. It-, XattsM.
her Iuggago out, presently arrived
with the trunks, having sent tho maid
on ahead In tho buggy with his son.
Dig Simon positively declined to carry
tho two trunks to the second floor,
saying ho thought they'd llko It juat
ns well, or better, If he left thorn In
tho hall down-stnlrs. Lizzie was
angrily hesitating whether to argue
with him or ubo the persuasion of
one of her mistress silver coins,
when Agatha Interfered, and saved
her from making tho mlstako of her
lifo. It Is doubtful If sho could have
lived In lllon after having beon guilty
of tipping one of Its foromost citizens.
And even If she had, she would not
havo got tho trunks taken up-stairs.
Tho prospect of discarding Sallio
Kingsbury's makeshifts and wenrlng a
dress which belonged to her had moro
comfort in It than Agatha had over
bellovcd possible; and tho reality was
even better. Sho mado a toilet, for
tho first tlmo In many days, with her
accustomed accessories, dressed her
self In a white gown, nnd felt better.
"Are these the relatives you wen)
visiting, Miss Redmond?" Inquired
Lizzie, eaten up with curiosity, which
was her mortal weakness.
Agatha paused, Btruck with the
form of tho maid's question; but,
knowing her liking for items of news,
she answered cautiously:
"Not relatives exactly. Tho Thay
ors were old friends of my mother."
Llzzlo shook out a skirt and hung It
In the wardrobe In tho far corner of
tho room. Sho was bursting to know
everything about Miss Redmond's sud
den Journey, but know better than to
"The message at the hotel was so
Indefinite that I didn't know at all
what I should do. After the excite
ment quieted down a little, I went out
to visit my cousin Hattie, In tho
"What sort of excitement?"
"Oh, newspaper men, and tho man
ager, and Herr Weimar, of the orches
tra, and a lot of other people who
came, wanting to seo you immediate
ly. They seemed to think I was hid
ing you somowhere."
Agatha smiled. Sho could imagine
Llzzlo in her new-fledged importance,
talking to all those people.
"You spoke of a message " ven
"Yes; the one you sent the day you
left, Miss Redmond. The hotel clerk
said you had suddenly left town on a
visit to a sick relative."
Lizzie's quick scent was already on
tho trail of a mystery, but Agatha was
In no mood Just then to give her any
version of the events of that Monday
"Was there any other message, Miss
Redmond? Some word for me, which
the clerk forgot to deliver?"
"No, nothing else."
"Mr. Straker came Tuesday morn
ing with some contracts for you to
sign. He said that you bad an ap
pointment with him, and ho was near
ly crazy when he found you had gone
away without leaving your address."
Agatha smiled more and more broad
ly, to Lizzie's disgust, but she could
not help It. "I don't doubt he was dis
turbed. Did he come again?"
"Come again, Miss Redmond!" Liz
zie hung a blue silk coat over Its
hanger, held It carefully up to the
light, and turned toward her mistress
with the mien of a person who isn't to
be bamboozled. "Ho came twice every
day to seo if I had any word from
you; and when I went to Cousin Hat
tie's he called me up on the 'phone
every morning and evonlng. Most un
reasonable, Mr. Straker was. Ho said
there wasn't a singer In town ho could
get to fill your engagements, and ho
was losing a hundred dollars a day.
Ho's very much put out, Miss Red
mond." "Well, I was, too," said Agatha, but
somehow her tone failed to satisfy tho
maid. To Agatha tho thought of tho
dictatorial manager fluttering about
New York In quest of a vanished
Blnger well, the picture had Its hu
morous side. It had its serious side,
too, for Agatha, of course, but for the
moment sho put off thinking about
that Lizzie, however, had borno the
brunt of Mr. Straker's vexation, and
in that lumber-box sho called her
mind, she regarded the matter solely
as her personal cue to come moro
prominently upon the stage.
"Then your accompanist camo every
morning, as you had directed, Miss
Redmond; and Madame Florlo Bent
word a dozen times about those new
gowns." Lizzie, with the memory of
her sudden importance,, almost took
up the role of baffled Innocence. "I
declare, Miss Redmond, I didn't know
what to do or say to those people.
The whole thing seemed so Irregular,
with you not leaving any word of ex
planation with me."
"That la true, Llzzlo; It was Irreg
ular, and certainly very Inconvenient.
And It 1b serious enough, so far as
bieaklng my engagements is con
cerned. Dut the circumstances were
vory unusual and pressing. Some
one else gave the message at tho ho
tel, and, as you know, I had no tlmo
even to get a satchel."
"That's what I Bald when the re
porters came that you were bo wor
ried over your sick relative that you
did not wait for anything."
Agatha groaned. "Did did the pa
pers have much to Bay about my
"They had columns, Mlsa Redmond,
and Borne of them had your picture on
tho front page with an announcement
of your elopement. But Mr. Straker
contradicted that; he told them he
had hoard from you, and that you
wero at the bedsldo of a dying rela
tive. Besides that, Miss Redmond, the
difficulty In getting up an elopement
story was the lack of a probable man
Your manager ami your accompenut
ALMOST ft WRECK
Restored to Health by Lydia
E. Pinkham'a Vegetable
Westwood, Md. "I am a farmer's
wife and do most of my own work when
I am able. I had
nqrvous spells, fe
male weakness and
down pains every
month. I also suf
fered much with my
right side. The pain
started in my back
an J extended around
my right side, nnd
tho doctor told mo it
was onranic inflam
mation. I was sick every three weeks
and had to stay in bed from two to four
" It is with great pleasure I tell you
what Lydia E. Pinkhnm's Vegetable
Compound has dono for me. I have fol
lowed your directions as near as possi
ble, and feel much better than I have
felt for years. When I wrote you be
fore I was almost a wreck. You can
publish this letter if you like. It may
help to strengthen the faith of some
poor suffering woman." Mrs. John F.
Richards, Westwood, Maryland.
Women who suffer from those dis
tressing ills peculiar to their sex should
not doubt the ability of Lydia E. Pink
ham's Vegetable Compound to restoro
their he. 1th.
If you havo tho slightest doubt
that Lydia 13. Pinlcham's Vegeta
ble Compoundwill help you.tvrlto
(confidential) Lynn, Mass., for ad
vice. Your letter -will bo opened,
read nnd answered by a woman,
and hold in strict confidence.
were both found and interviewed, and
there wasn't anybody else in New
York except mo who knew you. Your
discretion, Miss Redmond, has always
Agatha wns suddenly tired of Lizzie.
"Very well, Lizzie, that will ,do. You
may go and get your own things un
packed. Wo shan't return to New
York for several days yet."
"You've heard from Mr. Straker, of
course, Miss Redmond ?'
"No, but I have written to him, ex
plaining everything. Why?"
"Oh, nothing; only when I sent him
word that I had hoard from you, ho
said at first that he was coming here
with me. Some business prevented
him, but ho must have telegraphed."
"Maybe he has; but it takes somo
time, evidently, for a hidden person
to be discovered in lllon."
As soon as the words were off her
lips, Agatha realized that she had
mado a slip. One has to look sharp
when talking to a sophisticated maid.
"But were you hiding, Miss Red
mond?" Lizzio artlessly inquired.
"Oh, no, Lizzie; don't be silly. Tho
telegram probably went wrong; tele
grams often do."
"Not when Mr. Straker sends them,"
proffered Lizzio. "But if his telegrams
have gone wrong, you may count on
his coming down hero himself. Ho is
much worried over the rehearsals,
which begin early In tho month, be
said. And he got tho full directions
you sent mo for coming hero; ho
would havo them."
Agatha knew her manager'b perti
nacity when once on tho track of an
object. Moreover, tho humor of tho
situation passe J from her mind, leav
ing only a vivid impression of tho
trouble nnd worry which were sure to
follow such a serious breaking up of
well established plans. Sho was rare
ly capricious, even under vexation,
but she yielded to a caprice at this
moment, and one, moreover, that was
very unjust toward her much-tried
manager. Tho thought of that man
bursting in upon her In the home that
had boon tho fastidious Hercules
Thayer's, In the midst of her anxiety
and sorrow over James Hambleton,
"If Mr. Straker should by any
chance follow mo hero, you must tell
him that I can not see him," she Bald,
nnd departed, leaving Lizzio wrapped
in righteous indignation.
"Well, I never 1" she exclaimed, aft
er hor mistress had disappeared.
"Can't see him, after coming all this
way! And into a country like this,
too, where there's only one bath-tub,
and you fill that from a pump in tho
yard I " '
To be continued
Editor It Near to Death.
Kansas City, Mo., Jan. 13. Col. Rob
ert T. Vanhorn, founder of the Kan
sas City Journal and widely known
In Missouri politics, 1b dangerously ill
at bis home here of apoplexy.
A Texas Wonder
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 troub
les In children. If not sold by your
druggist will be sent by mail on re
ceipt of $1. One small bottle is two
months' treatment and seldom falls to
perfect a cure. Dr, E. W. Hall, 2o.3G
Ollve street!, St. Louis, Mo. Send for
Kentucky teetituonials. Sold by drug
Great System Perfected by M.
Soyer, Famous London Chef.
FOR VARIOUS MEATS.
fey Martha McCulloch Williams.
Every manner of meat, even tho
humblest, may be mado tender and
palatable by means of paper bag cook
ing, If only tho cook knows how and
Is willing to take the pains. Even tho
humblo pig's head and feet. An ex
home example, you Bay! Try and
seo If you Incline to gainsay further.
Scrapo tho outer Bkln very clean, cut
off tho oars and noso of tho head,
scalding both head and feet woll and
romovlug all removable Integument
outside and in. Tho brains, of course,
will havo been removed. Dreak off any
sharp projecting bones from cither
head or feet, blanch them by pouring
boiling water upon them, taking out
and dropping in vory cold water, then
drain and season lightly with salt. Lay
In a largo well-greased paper bag with
a stalk or two of celery If at hand and
a single slice of onion. Tho pepper and
horbs come in later. Add half a pint to
a pint of -cold water, according to tho
bulk of the meat, seal bag tight, lay
on trivet, set In hot oven for flvo min
utes, then reduce heat two-thirds nnd
cook for flvo or six hours. Take up,
empty into a bowl, and as soon as it
can possibly bo handled, pick up, re
moving all bones. Tho gristlo will
have dissolved. Now add the season
ing popper, powdered herbs, especial
ly sage, a baro dash of tarragon vine
gar, and a bare suspicion of garlic. If
thero is much liquid, add either sifted
cornmeal or bread crumbs, both
browned In tho oven. Pack smooth in
an earthen mould and let get cold.
Thero will bo headcheese worth eating.
Nor is stuffed pork tenderloin, which
Is as full of relish as either goose or
turkey, or even tho lordly baron of
roast beef to bo disdained. Get largo
fat tenderloins, havo them split, but
tho halves left together down tho side,
lay a good breadcrumb or mashed po
tato stufllng, highly seasoned with
butter or drippings, pepper, sage, and
onion, in tho split, skewer tho edges
together over tho stufllng, and cook
In a woll greased bag with a very llttlo
water until well dono. This is special
ly economical, In that there is no bone
to bo thrown away.
Either a fresh ham or shoulder,
boned, stuffed and cooked in a paper
bag, will furnish a mighty satisfying
dinner meat. The oven ought to bo
very hot nnd stay so for seven to ten
minutes, depending on the size of the
meat. Then slack heat one-half and
cook until thoroughly done.
A square of rib-pork, tho skin cut In
checkers, well seasoned and baked In a
paper bag with apples or sweet po
tatoes about it, will need no water,
only a woll greased bag. Sparerlbs can
bo paper bag baked if care Is used in
handling them to see that the rib-ends
do not go through the paper. Loin
roast, cooked thus with either apples
or potatoes, or whlto potatoes with a
slice or two of onion, will make any
hungry soul rejoice.
Perfect capon is none so plenty In
tho markets, but If to bo had Is tho
best of all poultry. Get a big bird
eight to nine pounds. Stuff, but not
too tight, putting a handful in tho
crop-space. Truss extra firmly, fas
tening thin slices of bacon over tho
breast and thlgh3 underneath the trus
sing strings. Grease nil tho rest of
the body liberally with soft butter, put
a llttlo butter under tho bacon on tho
breast, then pop into a loose-fitting
woll greased paper bag, lay on a trivet,
30t on broilor in hot oven, lot cook
(ill bag corners turn very brown, then
3lack heat half, or even a llttlo more
If tho heat is flerco, and cook for an
hour and a half to an hour and threo
quarters. Chooso your gooso young nnd fat,
even though you know the paper bag
will mako a tough bird tender. Slngo,
wash and drain tho same as capon,
and hanging in a cold place a day and
night improves It. For the stuffing
boll mild onions very tender, slicing
them and lotting them Ho in salt water
half an hour before cooking. A
medium goose will take two to six on
ions, according to size, and two or
tour apples. Peel and slice thorn, cook
joft with the onions, adding a very lit
tle chopped celery. Mash all together,
then add to mashed pqtato enough to
all tho gooso, but not too full. Season
with salt and pepper, also a table
spoonful of powdered sago and a tiny
pinch of mixed herbs. Add a largo
spoonful of lard or butter, stir It well
through the hot mass, let It cool a bit,
then Btuff the goose, which has been
ieasoned lnsldo and out, truss very
Urmly, rub over well with lard, butter
ir drippings, put into a thickly-greased
bag of generous size, add, a tablespoon
(ul of cold salt water, seal, and set In
lot oven for ten minutes. Slack heat
lalf and cook done, allowing twenty
two minutes to the pound. Serve with
uaahed turnips, baked squash, baked
tpplos or apple sauce, hot corn bread
ind sweet elder.
Stuffed Tomatoes, Mllanalse. Cut
jut freely the stem ends of six large
tomatoes, scoop out the seed and part
)t the pulp, dust the insldes well
tvlth pepper and Bait and put a bit of
Sutter ' in each. Fill with finely
nlnced cold meat beef, veal, lamb
r chicken, mixed with minced raw
jacon and seasoned lightly with salt
md pepper. Sprlnklo fried bread
jruinbs thickly over tho top, put in
i well-greased bag and cook in
i quick oven ten to twelve minutes.
Serve ou a very hot dish.
Copyright, 1911, by th) Associated
A FARM CHEAP ANDl
WHY IT IS CHEAP! I
FIRST Because it is a good farm, fertile Innd, lays woll,
flightl' rolling, does not wash; nearly every acre is
tillable; it lias southern exposure; it will produce crop from
two to four weeks, earlier tlmn land lying on northern hill side.
'SKCOXD II 1S, m l'ie P,UCI1 "t f Breckinridge county;
land on all side? sells from ,f35 to $10 an acre.
THIRD It is near the railro.ul.
FOURTH ro,ws wheat, corn, tobacco outs, cow peas clo
ver, all kinds of grass.
FIFTH II C0,,t,l'MS 80 nuNi!" and is cheap. It will produce
in one year, if rightly farmed, nearly half its cost.
Labor plentiful and cheap. Write
JNO. D. BABBAGE
$4.200 Price $4,200
Buy Land and Make Money
Your easiest way to make money is to buy land in Breckenridgo
county. Western land has had its day. Old Kentucky is tbe ideal
spot in all this country for climate, for good crops, for good living,
for good people, and goctf, lopg life. Breckinridge county has bettor
and cheaper facilities for reaching the markets two railroads nnd
the Ohio river. The people arc prosperous and land is cheap. Now
h your time to buy. Land has advanced from 25 to 50, per cent in
the last ten years. In another ten years, land will leap1 another 50
per cent. Get in now while the start is cheap.
Clip out this entire advertisement, check the'numbors that inter
est you, write your name and address and wewill keop'you in touch
with our bargains.
Wanted Small Farms
We havo a number of inquiries formall farms from 50 to 100
acres, improved. If you havo a small farm welljimprovcd. good level
land, list it with us tiud we will do the rest.
No. 1. A Fine Home Farm
10S Acres. 3 miles from It vtnxtou.on rural
route. Good frame ilwollliijr: a rooms iind
vurundu; Rood barn 3tfx5o: 3-room tenunt
house; 137 ucres under ulow; 100 acres grass;
"5 acres In timber; well watered, clsieru and
ponds. 3i to ; 0 bushels eoru and 1-0 J pounds
tobacco to acre. Hood clover land lays wavy
to level location. Ideal and in one of the
best neighborhoods In the cour.ty. Trice
Sl.-OO ; H.cash Terms ou Da la nee
Jn O 30Gjacres 3 miles fn-m r.Ulroi'.d,
liu. i. neardami)le;ouemllofromschooi-
Mr 'J ,Oood Stock 1'arm. 155 acres; well
nc. u improved dweltluir; stock barn.
Grows wheat, tobacco, com, clover, ai.d
grass. 14 miles from Irvlmuon, ou rural
route. Tills land is a Utile rollliu' but does
not wasti. I'rlco right. Juo. I), llabbagu,
ISIri A Ueautlfully located ono mile frjtn
1" u live town. 100 acres practically
all level laud, unimproved; good 'enclng.
Ideal spot for dairy farm. I'rlco reasonable.
Write Jno. li H thbhgo. Cloverport. Ky.
Mn '"I 19 acres located near Dukes, Huu
nu. j cock county; lu acres under plow
li ucres timber; well watered ; plenty of fruit;
0 room dwelling; barn -tO.xtiU; 40 aijrts level,
rest rolling. Good laud for tahacco. corn,
wheat and clover. It Is a bargain at Si.sOO,
tjUOcash. balance easy payments
Mr f 12 acres 1 mile South of Itock vale,
nJ. J good level land, 4 room dwelling
tenant liouse and necessary outbuildings.
chool housd and church In 3iX) yards. 1'rice
lJn Q Two tracts 100 acres In one und
lU. O i:t acres in the other; l'JI acres lo
cated 3 mile from ilardlusburg; 100 acres 3
miles from I lamed; H mile of Klngswood
ISIrt O l&O acres; located ou Henderson
lU. y lloute, 1 mile east of Lodlburg;
70 acres In pasture 60 In timber; tlvu-room
dwelling; gooci barn und out-bulldlugs; well
watered; llmo-stonu land. I'rlco il.OOi).
Mn ft 150 Acres two miles from Hard
MU. 1U ln,burg;7-room dwelling;? barns
34x6.4 und 4SxOO;2 to runt houses; good level
land grows corn, tolneco, wheat and grass.
I'rlco i3. 750. Lim) near this sold recently fo
HO the aero,
1 1f( 140 acres, mues trom Guston.
4?,owu 3 miles, jr0m Irvlngton; well
watered: lavs well; good young orchard; good
timber ;on rural route: school house few yards
frou house: Improvements; good four room
dwelling; with kitchen on back porch: two
good barns; barn and teuent house and cis
tern back In the Held; tueat und hen house;
wood shed; will sellon easy payments; plenty
of small fruit. Further particulars uiMress
Jno. O. Ilabbage, Cloverport, Ky.,
15 H. P.
F. M. WATKINS GAS OR GASOLINE ENGINE
This engine is in good condition; has boon run-about
i years and is a bargain to anyone ncedingja stationary
engine. Has all necessary pipes, gasoline tankrhioh .
holds about 30 gallons; has detachable gasolinopump
and a natural gas attachment. Keason forsolling
entirely too largo for my purpose. For further infor
mation call on or address
Jno. D. Babbage
Cumberland Telephone No, 46.
SUBSCRIBE FOR THE BRECKENR1DGE NEWS TODAY
No 1 I '" ilcres, good and luvel land,
i . .. , ,K00d u;lrn! "" land cleared, well
located; 3 miles from Irvlngton. Trlco 3,300
No I 2 llcos l?laK ia iiey: 5
, "' roomdwelflngandhall;2tenant
houses, large tobacco barn; 2K mllos South
of Kirk. H mile from school woll watered. S
springs near barn; on KuralKoute.
No I 3 1,a ll-'res 1 mile K.ist of Olen
i, Oeiiu; good, .stroug lime stona
soil, watered by wells and sprlugs, on good
county road, near good school and churches,
rsew 'tobacco bam eoitJI.UOO, 3 stock barns,
good tenant houses, line clover and grass
land. I'rlco $0,100.
No 14 lf acres located 1 mile north of
. . McQuudy. I'rlco .',000. H cash
balance In yearly payments.
Nf Is; -JO acres 4tf miles from Hardlus-
2 7 . 1,ur- county seat: well Iniprov-
?a: one of the best furms In the county, i'rlco
Mn 1 f 59 Acres near liuras. Dwelling;
IIU. 1U baruahSJ; log stable. 20 acres
level, rest rolling; soil sandy lo im underlaid
with clay; well watered Price tdJO.
IMn 1 7 90 acres well Improved land, one
nu' ly mile from McQuidy; all lovol,
good shape. Excellent neighborhood. Kino
tobacco and corn laud; well watered. I'rlco
Mn 1 R 'iA Acres.ono mllo from Harned:
nvj. j woi improved; plenty of good
water; 2 stock Dints 80x00 und 3ilxH. Two
story dwelling, und tenant house, l'rlca
Mn 1 O 1' arm of 1.5 acres, IK miles from
nv. IJ Cloverport on Star Koute; 140
acres under plow; good water; 7 room dwell.
Ing; two good barns for tobacco and stock.
This Is a bargalu. Write Jno. 1). Itubbago for
Mn "fi 103 acros at Plqral. Hancock
nu. ZrU county, Ky., 0 miles West of
llaesvlile. Improvements!) room dwelling
"Tenant houses; 1 burn 50x50; store house on
the place, good stand for a store; good land
for tabacco, corn und wheat. I'rlco 31,050.
? Onn or I80 acres four mllesjwestof
Piuw Olendeuno, Smiles from branch
railroad; all fresh land; 100 acres In cultiva
tion; 50 ucres In grass; will produce tho beat
corn, wheat and tobacco In neighborhood)
filonty lasting water, well at door of dwell
ug; log dwelling, 3 rooms and side roomi
good stable; 3 tobacco burns; 3 tenunt tiotuoi.
Plenty of good timber for farm purpose!
good land to clear. Price t-'.OOO H cash.