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Is No Use. Just Remember That
the Worst Never Happens,
Keep a Book of Worries and
See How They Come Out.
"The worries of today are the jokes
of tomorrow. Look over your past life.
"What nre the Incidents that you find
funny now? Every one of them was a
worry at the time It happened. You
laugh as you look back at past worries.
Well, why not laugh at the worries of
today and tomorrow as well?" nsks a
writer In the American Magazine.
"Worry doesn't get you anything or
anywhere. There's no use worrying
about things that are past Whatever
has happened is right or It woijld not
have happened. The whole great uni
verse is run in harmony. Don't be
conceited enough to suppose that any
thing you have done Is out of harmony
with the universe. If it was the whole
world would soon get out of kilter.
"There's no use worrying, either,
about what's going to happen. Nobody
knows that. Remember, too, the worst
never happens. And why worry now?
You either can help or can't help what
you are worrying about. If you can
help it go ahead apd do it and stop
worrying. If you can't help It what
good does worrying'do?'1
"But,' you say, 'I just can't help
worrying.' How absurd! Of course
you can. Try this plan. Sit down
calmly and ask yourself what is the very
worst result that can come from your
present trouble. Look it in the face
boldly. Square your shoulders and say
to yourself: 'Well, If that's all I can
face that. Lots of worse things have
happened to millions of other people
and they have survived. I guess I can. '
"Most worries are over mere trifles.
Probably George Washington's wife
ued to worry when he got home late
for dinner, but what difference does it
make to either of them now?
"Get a worry book Put down in it
today everything that, worries ou.
Look at it a week from today. How
many of the th'ingsou are worrying
about will happen? The longer you
keep a worry book the shorter will grow
a Louisville livening rusi
ll and Breckenridge News
,.... j .... ,-.,,-.
Honor Roll of the Clover
port City Schools For
the Fifth Month.
Twelfth Year First honor, Eula Mc
Oacheu 95. Honor pupils, Eldred
Uabbage 92, Rosa Newton 92.
Eleventh Year First honor, Gertru p
Gregory 94. Honor pupils, Frances
Sawyer 93. Isabel Burn 92, Mabel Mc
Cracken 9I, Uyron Whitehead 91, Usr
tha Perkins 9O
Ninth Year First honor,' Fred Ad
ams 97. Honor pupils, Earl Bonier 96,
Mary Owen Oelzu 96, Raphael Lewis
91, Virginia Perkins 9O, Gency Wills 90.
Tenth Year First honor. Rosa Sip
pie 96. Honor pupils, Willie Seaton 96,
Tula Uabbage 911, James Fitch 91, Jes
sie Hemphill 91, Joseph Ross 01, Efiie
Eighth Year First honor, Walter
Hawkins 9li. Honor pupils, Mary Kin
der 91. Grace Pauley 91, Forest Weath
Stvcuih Year First honor, May Dee
Chapiu 9- Honor pupils, Margaret
Walker 9'i, Celestine O'Oonnell 91,
Ganill Mode 01, Eva Wtoe 9O, Agnetii
It is the Odd
That man who doesn't think of
saving something for old age and
the "rainy day," is an odd person.
There are lots of men who want to
sae something but are careless
aliout it, or negligent, or think
they are not making enough. Ev
ery man should adjust his expen
ses and spending, so that he can'
save ,a little something. It is
sometimes a hard fight against
THAT DESIRE TO Sl'END.
hut ou can't mii miles you make
the fight. It i our business to help
you make it, and we can if you
uillletUM. Begin to save a little;
dejioi.it it in THE FARMERS
BANK. You will then have- be
Don't be llic Odd Man
The Farmers Bank,
Mnttlnglv 90, Joseph Ballman 9O. Eu
gene Furrow 90. Donna Ross 9O, Eh
nbeth Robards 00.
Sixth Year Fiwt honor, C. L. Mor
gan 06 Honor pupils, Cletus Wilson
03, Chlora Seaton 05 Cotolena Yeager
9,), Anna Penncr O4, Helen Kingsbury
92, Selby McCracken 92, Harry Uerry
92, Sudle Mattlngly 9O, Joe Allen 9O.
Fifth YearFirst honor, Robert
Hamman 90. Honor pupils, Selma Sip
pel 05, Gladys Hemphill 03, Cecil Hall
05, Elsie May 01, Kathleen Squires 01,
Dewey Hemphill 01, Alfred Wroe O4,
Mike McCracken 98, Wllllom Rel'd 02.
Fourth Year First honor, Viola
Greenwell 08. Honor pupils, Eva Jollv
00, Mary Ethel Lasley 06, Jessie Hall
05, William May 9I, Herbert Wilson O4,
Maud Miller 92, Eleanor Reid 02, Chas.
Whitehead 02, Elsie McKaughan 02.
Third Year First honor, Mary KeM
93, Honor pupils, Damon Lewis 06,
Erne Orum 00, James Walker 06, Ralph
Berry 05, Roscoe" Kinder 95, Winnie
Buckby 05, Chas. FuirowQ3, Juanita
Matheney 02, Chris Wilson 02, Augusta
Robards 02, Mary Furrow 92.
Second Year First honor, James
Buckby and Anna Tatum 07. Honor
pupils, Sarah Fallon DO, Dessie Brown
95, Ernestine Lewis 95, Yewell Robin
son 05 Nanny Hall 03, Roland Robin
son 03, Rosie Adams 92, Raymond
Weizel 02, Juanita Yeager 02.
First Year First honor, Samuel Con
rad 05; Honor pupils, Mary White
head 01, Irene Penner 9I, Robert Oelzu
94, Josie Tabling 04, Annie May 94,
Roy Tucker 91, James Whitehead 03,
James Wilson 93, Paul Berry 02, John
Primary Year First honor. William
Lincoln 06: Honor pupils, Truman
Hlnton 05, Mary Perkins Oj, Marion
Seaton 95, Virginia Adams 93, Odus
Amos 91, Jesse RIcketts 00. '
VIOLIN WINS $1,000 CHECK
Admirer of Girl Also Promises to De
fray All Cost of Her
New York. The happiest girl In
Brooklyn is Miss Josephine Bandes,
fourteen years old, Sho Is the proud
possessor of a check for $1,000, which
an admirer of her violin playing hand
ed to her after listening by chance to
an air sho played in the rose room
of the Hotel Astor.
The girl violinist la a member of a
society, the purpose of which Is to
procure musical education for talent
ed youngsters who have not means of
their own sufficient to develop their
A young man who recently Inherit
ed a fortune overheard Miss Bandes
playing and was so charmed by her
performance that ho made inquiries
about her, with the result that he
drew the $1,000 chock and told the
child he would see personally that
all expenses were paid so she had
the finest musical education obtainable.
THE CAR TINK.
Oh. wlu Is the man so little known,
Who Kuarcls the life and flesh and bone
Of htm who rides In the Pullman car;
Golnij to plac.'H, near and fnr:
The man whoso life Is novor shown
In fiction, writing, verse, or "pome,"
Who Klidos thiouRh the night like a phan
And, with hninmi'r nuri torch, makes the
The Cur Tlnk.
Oh. who Is the man with wrench and bar
Who watches the trucks of the railroad,
For rnught js the cnRlneor's watchful
For naught Is the semaphore, standing by.
If 1 flnngo Is sharp and from the wheel
Or a hrukc-benm sags or a draw-bar
Who puts n gasket on a leaky hose
And goes 11 round In groaseStalned
The Car Tlnk.
Oh, who Is the man. so big and strong,
Thnt Kets nil the blame If things go
Who always goes around with a hum
In nil kinds of weather, both bad and
Who gets orders from the Doss Mechanic
And oboys them nil without a frown?
Wlin gets all the curses, Jibes, and kicks
When u Journal's hot or a knuckle sticks?
The Cur Tlnk.
Allen L. Hughes In Los Angeles Times.
WOULD ADVERTISE GOSPEL
Gt. Paul Divine Believes In the Use
of Space Next' to Brewery
"Active competition against the
lures of the theaters and other amuse
ment places must bo made by com
peting with them in their representa
tions to the public." said Rev. Thomas
A. McCurdy, while advocating news
paper advertising for churches In' St.
Paul. Minn., recently.
Tho occasion was a meeting for tho
purposo of considering a merger of
publicity interests of St. Paul church
es. Rev. McCurdy urged that the
churches purchaso advertising spaco
In the nowspnpora adjacent to that
hold by tho theaters and other amuse
Answering tho criticism of a mem
ber who wan opposed to church adver
tising, the speaker said:
"You're after the dovll. Then why
hesitate about fighting him. I ran an
advertisement for a year next to a
theatrical 'ad.' and obtained results.
If tho cholco of Bpaco lies between
a page of miscellaneous 'ads.' and a
page of brewery 'ads.' the churches
should tako. the latter and bo pleased
with tho advantage gaVuod."
A Good Kidney Remedy
Is Like a Good Friend
I wish to tell of the wonderful re
suits I have received from your noted
Swamp-Root. I am fUty-clebt years
of age, well and healthv to-dny, but
there has been n time in my life that I
was all run down and worn put. My
kidneys were in a very bad condition
and I suffered from lame back. I have
tried other remedies but never gnt the
results that I have received from
Swamp-Root and I honestly believe
that I owe my life to Dr. Kilmer's
Swamp-Root. I tell otiers that I could
not live without Swamp Root In the
house, for when I feel tired and worn
out and my back not feeling right, 1
take Swamp-Root and I am feeling fine
in a few days. I heartily recommend
Swamp-Root the world over.
Very truly yours,
MRS. W. A. GRIFFIN,
303 No Sprinff St., Tyler, Texas.
Sworn to and subscribed before mc,
this the 20th day of April, I9I2
J. W. EEAIUD,
Dr. Kilmer & Co.
ninghamton, N. Y.
Prote What Swamp-Root Will Do For You
Send to Dr. Kilmer &. Co., Bingham
ton, N. Y., for a sample bottle. It will
convince anj one. You will also receive
a booklet of valuable information, tell
ing all about the kidneys and bladder.
When writing, be sure to mention The
Breckenridge News, Cloverport, Ky
Regular fifty cent and one-dollar size
bottles for sale at all drug stores.
THIEF LEAVES FAKE WHISKY
Burglar Breaks Glass In Saloon to Get
Colored Water and Throws
St Louis. Tho crash of breaking
glass attracted patrolmen to the sa
loon of Charles Croslck early In the
morning. A plate glass in front of the
place had been broken. But there was
no sign of a burglar.
The police found a bottle In the hall
way. It was a quart bottle such as
Is used to contain wrlsky. The oork
was out and lay nearby. Part of the
contents had been spilled. The rest
reflected a nice, ruddy glow. Taking
it to tho saloon, the rollco asked Cro
slck If It was, his.
"Yep; that's all the fellow took,
too," was the reply. "It's colored
The police imagined the look of dis
gust on the face of tho burglar when
he sampled the whisky.
FIND CHILD HEIR TO $12,000
Officers Learn Man Who Died Suppos
edly Heirless Had Grand
daughter. Pontlac, 111. Five-year-old Gladys
Warren will receive tho J12.00O estate
of her grandfather, William Warren of
EsBex, to the exclusion of Mr. War
ren's brothers and sisters, slnco tho
child has been proved by the courts
to bo his only, direct heir.
At tho time of Warren's death all
tho known members of his family
were .deceased and his brothers pro
ceeded to udminlster his estate. A
friend of the family heard indirectly
that a child had been born to War
ren's daughter at Pueblo. Colo., and
notified tho probation officer nt Kan
kakee, who began an Investigation
The child was located in the home
of a family at Lyons Nob
WOMAN FAINTS SAVING DOG
On Way to Hospital She Collapses
While Begging That Her Pet Re
ceive Kindly Attention.
New York. Despite the fact that
she was nearly starved and had to be
taken to a hosplral, Mrs. Mary McEn
roy of 1G0 Jersey streot, Patorson, N.
J., walked a mile to the dog pqund
with her aged dog. a family pet for
years, and asked that It be given care
as sho no longer could provide for It
Hardly had alio made tho request
than sho collapsed. Tho ambulance
was summoned and tho aged woman,
before being tenderly lifted Into the
vehicle, pleaded with tears that her
dog should not bo destroyed.
Mrs. McEnroy was found to bo In a
critical condition In 4lie hospital. Her
principal worry was over tho dog.
Modest Railroad Man.
The most modest railroad president
In America haB his ofllco In Now York
city. Ho Is the head of a great sys
temone of the oldest in tho country.
None but his close associates know
now much good ho does by stealth
ScoreB of young men have been helped
by him personally, and mauy of tho
remarkable things that have been
done in tho iiamo of tho road toward
uplifting its thousands of employes
have been of his devising. But it la a
standing rule throughout tho entire
system that the namo of this presi
dent shall not bo mentioned In con
nection with anything ho does. In his
olllclal correspondence he novor uses
the personal pronoun "I." Now and
then Jio says "we," but oven that Is
rare. This man shun8 famo as a coun
try bdy would" poison Ivy. Yet, despite
his modesty, ho has won dno of the
highest places In railroad empire
rulershlp Ob, yes, his name Is Ua
derwood, New York Press,
this cock properly heldt
PkRM JOURNAL ("cream, not skim milk") is. the great little
paper published for 36 years in Philadelphia by Wilmcr
Atkinson. It is taken and read by more families than any other
farm paper in the WORLD. Its four million readers (known as
II .. T?ll. " - t-1.n .nt- !fn1l!n.nnt- n ti A nrrtrnr rttio irtin t-ttr
UU1 1 U1K.S I tllC tin; miat iutv-mu-lil. unu Niua jv.iwuj uwuiii.iv T, ' ,. ,',,.,, ,.
,, ' 11 1 .it- 1 1111 "Poultry Secret! " telle Aoiu
people that grow, and they always say the Farm Journal helped (t tar;y fovlu and other
to make them so. Their potatoes arc larger, their milk tests higher, their hogs Ucrtti far more important.
wcigli more, their fruit brings higher prices, because they read the Farm Journal.
Do you know Peter Tumbledown, the old fellow who won't take the Farm Journal ? By showing
how NOT to run a farm, Peter makes many prosperous. Nobody can go on reading the Farm Journal
and being a Tumbledown too. Many have tried, but all have to quit one or the other.
The Farm Journal is bright, brief, " boiled down," practical, full of gumption, cheer and sunshine.
It is strong on housekeeping and home-making, a favorite with busy women, full of life and fun for boys and
girls. It sparkles with" wit, and a happy, sunny spirit. Practical as a plow, readable as a novel. Clean and
pure, not a line of fraudulent or nasty advertising. All its advertisers are guaranteed trustworthy.
The Farm Journal gives more for, the money and puts it in fewer words than any other farm paper.
32 to 80 pages monthly, illustrated. FIVE years (60 issues) for $1.00 only. Less than 2 cents a month.
INU Uiioycuij IWU-ycu Ui lUltu-ytui duusuuuuiw ii at aujr jnn-t-.
The Farm Journal Booklets
have sold by hundreds of thousands, and have made
a sensation by revealing the SECRETS OF MONEY
MAKING in home industry. People all over the
country are making money by their methods.
POULTRY SECRETS is a collection of discoveries
and methods of successful poiiltrymen. It gives Felch's famous
mating chart, the Curtlss method of Betting one-half more pullets
than cotkerels. Dover's method of insuring fertility, and priceless
secrets of breeding, feeding, how to produce winter eggs, etc.
HORSE SECRETS exposes all the methods of "bish
oplng," "plugging," cocaine and gasoline doping, and other
tricks of "gyps" and swindlers, and enables any one to tell an
unsound horse. Gives many valuable training secrets.
CORN SECRETS, the treat NEW hand-book of Prof.
Iloldcn, the "Com King," shows how to get ten to twenty
bushels more per ncre of corn, rich In protein and the best
stock-feeding elements. Pictures make every process plain.
EGO SECRETS tells how a family of six can make
hens turn Its tabic scrap Into a dally supply of fresh eggs. If you
have a backward, get tills booklet, learn bow to use up every
scrap of the kitchen waste, and live better at less cost.
THE "BUTTER BOOK" tells how seven cows were
made to produce half a ton of butter each cr year. (110
pounds Is the average). An cyc-opencr. Get It, weed out jour
Ioor cows, and turn the good ones into record-breakers.
STRAWBERRY SECRETS is a revelation of the dis
coveries and methods of L. J. Farmer, the famous expert, in
growing luscious fall strawberries almost until snow flies. How
and when to plant, how to fertilize, how to remove the blossoms,
bow to get three crops In two years, etc.
.GARDEN GOLD shows how to make your backyard
supply fresh vegetables and fruit, how to cut down your grocery
bills, keep a belter table, and get cash for your surplus. How to ,
plant, cijltivalc, harvest and market.
DUCr DOLLARS tells how the great Weber duck
Urm near Boston makes even- year DO cents each on 40,000 duck
lings. Tells whv ducks pay them better than chickens, and just
HOW they do evej thing.
TURKEY SECRETS discloses fully the methods of
Horace Vose, the famous Rhode Island "turkey-man," who sup
plies the White House Thanksgiving turkes. It tells how to
mate, to set eggs, to hatch, to feed and care for the young, to pre
vent sickness, to fatten, and how to make a turkey-ranch PA .
The MILLION EGG-FARM gives the methods by
which M. Foster made over $18,000 a year, mainly from
cecs. All chicken-raisers should learn about the Kancoca3
Unit," and how' Foster FEEDS hens to produce such quantities
of eggs, especially in winter.
DRESSMAKING SELF-TAUGHT shows how any
intelligent woman can design and make her own clothes, in the
height of fashion. The author has done it since she was a girl.
She liow has a successful dressmaking establishment and a
school ol dressmaking Illustrated with diagrams.
SHALL I FARM? is a clear, impartial statement of
both advantages and drawbacks of farming, to help those who
have to decide this important question. It warns vou of dangers,
swindles, and mistakes, tells how to start, equipment needed,
its cost, chances of success, how to get government aid, etc.
These booklets are 6x9 inches, and profusely illustrated.
Farm Journal FOUR full years, LfL (nv. Cjl flfl
with any one ofthese booklets . DQIU IUI p l.UU
The Booklet! arc NOT told tcpiratelr onlj vritk Farm Jounul
Be sure to say WHICH bookltt you want.
What Our Folks Say About F. J.
"I have had more help, encouragement anu enjoy
ment out of It In one 5 ear than I did out of my other papers in ten
)ears," sas C. M. Persons.
" It is a queer little paper. I have sometimes read
It through and thought I was done with It, then pick It up again
and find something new to interest me," says Alfred Krogli.
"Farm Journal is like a bit of sunshine in our home.
It Is making a better class of people out of farmers. It was first
sent me as a Christmas present, and I think it the choicest present
I ever received," says P. R. Levallcy.
"We have read your dear little paper for nearly 40
years. Now we don't live on the farm any more, yet I still have a
hankering for the old paper. I feel that I belong to the ; family, and
every page Is as dearand familiar as the faces of old friends," says
Mrs. B. W. Edwards.
"I fear I neglect my business to read it. I wish it
could be In the hands of every farmer in Virginia," says V. S. Cline.
"I live in a town where the yard is only 15 x 18 feet,
but I could not do without the Farm Journal," says Miss Sara
"I get lots of hooks and papers, and put them aside
for future reading. The only paper I seem to have in my hands
all the time is Farm Journal. I can't finish reading it. Can t you
make it less interesting, so I can have a chance at my other
papers? " writes John Swail.
"If I am lonesome, down-hearted, or tired, I go to
Farm Journal for comfort, next to the Bible," says Mabel Dewitt.
"Farm Journal has a cheerful vein running through
It that makes It a splendid cure for the "blues." When coming
' home tired in mind and body, I sit down and read It, and It seems
to gie me new inspiration lor lite," writes G. E. Halderman.
"We have a brother-in-law who loves a joke. We
live In Greater New York, and consider ourselves quite citified, so
when he sent us the Farm Journal as a New Year's gilt we nearly
1 died laughing' 'How to raise hogs' we who only use bacon In
ghss Jars I 'Mow to keep cows clean' when we use condensed
milk even for rice pudding! 'How to plant onions' when v,e
never plant amthing more fragrant than lilies of the galley. I
accepted the gilt with thanks, lor we are too well-bred to look a
gilt horse In the mouth. Soon my eje was caught by a beautiful
poem. I began to read It, then when I wanted the Farm Journal
I found my husband deeply Interested in an article. Then my
oldest son began to ask, 'Has the Farm Journal come yet?' He is
a jeweler, and hasn't much time for literature; but wefiud so much
interest and uplift In this fine paper that we appreciate our New
Year's'gift more and more," writes Ella B. Burkman.
"I received 'Corn Seciets' and 'Poultry Secrets,'
and consider them worth their" weight In gold," says W. G. Newall.
"What your Euc Book tells would take a beginner
years to learn," saj s Roy Clianey.
"Duck Dollars-!-; the best book I ever had on duck
ralslug," says F. M. Warnocle. ,
"If vour other booklets contain as much valuable
information as the Egg-Book, I would consider them cheap at
double the price," says V. W. Mansfield.
"I think your Egg-Book is a wonder," says
C. P. Shirey.
'The Farm Journal beats them all. Everv issue has
reminders and ideas wortii a ear's subscription," writes
T. II. Potter.
"One vear aso I took another agricultural paper,
and it took- a whole column to tell what Farm Journal tells In
one tiaragrapli." says N. ftl. uiauwin.
"It out-lit to be in ewry home where1 there is a cuick,
:hl!d, a cow, a cherry, or a cucumber," says I.D. Bordus.
WILMER ATKINSON COMPANY. PUBLISHERS FARM JOURNAL.
WASHINGTON SQUARE, PHILADELPHIA.
T "" " '"' nl 1" lal "
Special Combination Of f erij
of The Bre.ckenridge News 1 year and The Farm Journal 5 years
both for $1.25, or The News 1 year, Farm Journal 4 years with any
one of the Farm Journal Booklets for $1.25. Send your subscrip
THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS,
MONK AS A CRITIC
Tho Monk I think I would l(lko this
profession Immensely If only the ex
ecution of my accompanist was not
so execrable 1
Tho indications are that velvet
plush and' velour aro going to be
popular this winter. This will be wol
como news for tho women who desire
a nice, warm coat and do not care to
wear tho really heavy fur garments
which have been uned for tho last few
Subscribe Right Now.
H. E. ROYALTY
Cumb. Phone 18. Residence Shellman House
Hardinsburg, ::: Kentucky
Office Over Farmers Bank
Try a News Want Ad. They bring quick results!
) Pictorial Review For February
A Pleasing nurnhor of
)NEW SPRING FASHIONS
Special Artioles, Fancy Work, Homo-Making and
Household Departments. Fiction, Editorial,, Art
Pages For Younger Readers
Everything that's good to read