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The Breckenridge news: December 30, 1914 The Breckenridge news 300dpi TIFF G4 page images John D. Babbage Cloverport, KY 1914 brc1914123001_sn86069309 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. The Breckenridge news: December 30, 1914 The Breckenridge news John D. Babbage Cloverport, KY 1914 $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 BRECKENR1DGE NEWS. ALL THE NEWS VOL. XXXIX THAT'S FIT TO PRINT. 8 Pages No. 26 CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY. WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 30, 1914. C taxes. After January 1st, Please come in and be compelled to force collections. Pay now and save cost. NOTICE TAX PAYERS pay your ing and will discuss the fundamental gospel themes, having in mind the twofold object of the enlistment of the membership in the Master's service nnd of reachingjhe unsaved. This is the first time in the ten years service that Brother Cottre 1 has conducted his own meeting; heretofore he secured outside help and what he considered the best help available. But for the financial stringency and other reasons he fe't it best to conduct this meeting himself. ANNOUNCEMENT The District of ! 1915, I 1 will A. T. BEARD, Sheriff MEETING BEGINS AT BAPTIST CHURCH Next Breckinridge County Columbia has a sur- Church Etiquette. Printed By ltequest. 1 plus this year of $2,000,000, which the commissioner wished to hold and have the Federal Government appropriate $2,000,000 for Its Improve- ments. Under the terms of the Johnson the District will be compelled to expend Its hoarded $2,000,000 on public works and the Federal Government will be $2,000,000 "to the food." The Johnson measure provides that hereafter Congress shall give the Dis trict of Columbia only such sums as he thinks it should have. Mr. Johnson has worked persistently for five years in his effort to have the provision repealed, and because of his activity In this matter he has often been severely criticised by the Washington pro-visi- Services Will Be Held By Home Pastor Sunday-Ser- ies of New Song Books MUSIC BY A CHORUS CHOIR The meeting at the Cloverport Baptist Mr. and Mrs. Ben Lay announce the church will begin next Sunday and continue three weeks. Announcement fold- marriage of their daughter, Mlts ers containing a partial list of subjects Zelma Lay, to Claude C Pence, rn have been distributed to nil the families Wednesday, Dec. 30, IOI4, at Stephens-por- t, Ky. A large attendance of the community, Mr. and Mrs. Pence will be at home is expected during the meeting. after March 1. 1013. at Westville, Ohio, Jas. McGovern Sees the Need of Rural Schools James McGovern, of Free, Ky., was town Saturday. He teaches at Richard's school house in Hancock county. His average daily attendance has dropped from 28 to 16 This Is on "The account of the cold weather roads are so bad too, and the children's shoes are almost worn out now," says Mr. McGovern. 'Shoes plhy an Important part in the rural school attendance. Walking is hard on them and sometimes a child has to stay at home two or three days until the father can go to town and get him new shoes. If a child Is warmly clad the weather and walking does not hurt him. These are some observances in of Mr. McGovern's teaching school. In PASTOR E O COTTRELL As lonp: as there are churches there will bo a church etiquette, and very many who would not think for u moment of offending nt a social function, do not seem at. all concerned when attending a sacred service. The following rules form a good foundation: 1. If possible, be on time. You need at least live minutes, after coming, to get warm or cool, to compose your body and mind, and to whisper a prayer before the service begins. 2. Never pass up aisle during prayer or Scripture reading. If you do your presence will distract the minds of many in the audience. All whispering 3. Ba devout in every attitude. should bo studiously avoided. Find the hymn and sing it if you can. Share the book with your neighbor. 4. If the sermon has begun, take a seat near the door, no matter if you are "at home.-- ' Take 5. Be thoughtful for the comforts of others. the inside of the pew if you v re the lirot to enter, and leave all vacant space at the end next to the aisle. 6. Speak a bright, cheery word to as many as possible at the close of the service. If you are a stranger askpneof the ushers to introduce yp.u to tho pastor .or to. some of the olliccrs of tho church. This will always insure you a hearty welcome. 7. Never put on your overcoat, overshoes, or wraps during tho closing hymn, and do not make a rush for the door immediately after benediction is pronounced. There" should be no loud talking and jesting after the service is concluded. They are as much out of place, in tho house of God as in a house of mourning. Exchange. judgment tells you that your competitor is doing better advertising than you or if you see him gaining sales, it's no time to delay your advertising. Call on The Breckenridge News for counsel on judicious advertising. Just as you would engage the best legal talent if you were Hith a law-suwhich would jepordise your face-to-face If your honest time-honore- d it papers. Ills colleagues congratulated him today on his success in piloting the measure through the house. Bradley Wilson Will Speak in Cloverport Bradley Wilson, of Owensboro, will address the farmers of this vicinity on the tobacco situation on Saturday, January 2, 1015, in the American theatre, in regard to opening the tobacco market in this city and opening up a house here where the farmers can have their tobacco graded to their own satisfaction. Mr. Wilson says buyers from Louisvl.lc, Owensboro and Hen derson have already promised to be on hand sale days. Cloverport has better facilities for handling tobacco than any place between Louisville and Owensboro. The merchants and citizens are al ready backing up the proposition with their money and assistance. THEATER PARTY AND DINNER Held at Irvington Much Inter- est Displayed In Educational Progress In The Railroad Terminal The teachers of Hie Irvington Graded and High school gave an exhibit of manual work ami test papers, which was vis ited by large numbers of interested par ents and many good citizens, who were glad to see some returns for their tax investment, also by some members of the school board The exhibits represented the efforts of pupils of all, grades and most of it was accomplished without interruption of the regular routine. The woodwork was exceptionally good when it is considered that the work was accomplished without any equipment save tliose tools the boys could "beg, borrow or steal." The Israelites did not find it easy to tinke bricks without straw. The relief maps were well executed as were the maps showing the varied products of different sections of the country Much credit is due Mrs. Kirk nnd the teachers in the primary grades for the excellent work in decorated book covers, calendars and drawings. Especially notable was a historical scene, worked out in paper figures, representing the landing of Columbus. A miniature ax, wedge and maul carved in wood, some exceedingly dainty bits of sewing; a doll house and two excellent fruit water colors The test papers on various subjects in different grades were highly creditable. An interesting exhibit is not all that is represented by this work. It stands for increased interest on the part of the the development of a wholesome school spirit ami gives a showing as to the connection between school work and future life work. Such handicraft develops fingers and brain dexterity, accuracy, the habit of close observation, attention to detail in working out plans, nil of which contribute to efficiency in any line of work, be it domestic or quite otherwise. Latest talents are discovered, which often help the boy or girl to decide whether they need a round or a square hole ill which to work out their lines. The work deserves the closest attention of the school public, for the encouragement of both pupils and teachers. There is a crying need for equipment of various kinds for manual work, domestic science and for spurts. Interested teachers ami parents working in harmony will soon bring many things to pass. two-roopu-pil- s, The building has been put in good repair and made invitingly attractive; the Many Compliments of new Monarch furnace has sufficient the Season Appreciated to heat the building when fired The Breckenridge News has received properlv and the e ectric lights are the a beautiful calendar from the Bank of latest thing in church lighting Co., with com-- p New song books will be used and a Hardinsburg and Trust iments of the holiday season. Attracchorus choir will be organized for the tive calendars have also been received meeting from the McQuady Milling Co., Barks-dal- e is desired that all the singers of the It Hamlett, the state superintendent town regardless of church or creed will of Public Instruction, and the Irvington om uic ciiurus uiiu assist 111 uic uiusiu. Hardware Co. and a thermometer from . is hoped to make the singing specially Irvington Mi ling Co. attractive, with solos, duets, quartet and chorus numbers and good congregational a want ad. singing The pastor will do the preach- ca-pa- I Dr. White and Stanley Suddarth Bitten By a Dog. Dr. David White was bitten in the hand three times last Sunday by his dog, which he supposed to be mad. He killed the dog and on Monday took its head to Indianapolis to have it examined. It wa; found to contain The numerous hydrophobia bacteria. doctor was given a treatment, and medicine will te sent him to continue to take. Stanley Suddarth, a son of Commo dore Suddarth, was also bitten by the dog and was taken to Indianapolis Several Wednesday for treatment. dogs of the neighborhood were bitten by the dog before anything was known to be wrong with it. Try Today ment to her musical students. Little gifts and greetings of the season were given each one. The dining room was attractively arranged. Refreshments were served from the table, the centerpiece being a little Christmas tree. The guests were: May Dee Chapin, Elizabeth Blshopp, Pearl Lsuise Boyd, Cecil and Eva Jolly, Lillian Polk, Maud Barry, Jane Lightfoot, Mary Owen Oelze, Chlora Mae Seaton, Mary and Christine Kile, Alyce Frank, Mrs. Baucumn, Hugh Barrett Severs and Ernest Lee Collin, of Tobinsport, Ind. Olven Last Night By the Young Society Hen of This City. The most interesting social event of the Christmas holidays was the theater party and dinner given last night by the young society men ot this city in compliment to the members of the Friday Club. After seeing the moving pictures at the American, an elaborate dinner was served at (itb guests were seated son's. Twenty-fouat six tables, which were attractively arranged with floral centerpieces and brilliant place cards. Those invited five-courr Scores Another Victory WARNING! From The Mill That Saves You Money Representative Den Johnson, chair man of the Committee on the District of Columbia, scored another legislative vlctorv today when his provision doing away with the t plan of defraying the expenses of the district was adopted by the house by a vote of Christmas Party. 187 to 100. Soon after this vote was Miss Lula Severs gave a Christmas taken the bill was passed and sent party Thursday afternoon in compli over to the senate. half-and-- After January 1, 1915, Prices on Flour and Feed L v ' Bk iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiI were: Miss Martha Miller. Miss Susette Sawyer. Miss Mildred Babbage. Miss Jeannette Bums. Miss EioUe Nolle. Miss Martha Willis. Miss Lenora McGavock. Miss Virginia McGavock. Miss Francis Sawyer. Miss Margaret Puckett. Mr. and Mrs. Dwight Randall. Mr; Leonard Gregory. Mr. Andrew Ashby. Mr. Sterrett Ashby. Mr. Mike Tucker. Mr Randall Weatherholt. Mr. Frank Plunk. Mr. Fred Pierce. Mr Mario Denton Out of town guests: Miss Mildred Steele. Mr. Don Lyddun. Mr. Eddibon Glbsou. Mr. June Lawsou. HIGHER! Accidents of Last Week Miss Maud Hurry fell Christmas eve Buy McQUADY Nf o w! MILLING COMPANY McQuady, Ky. and broke her right arm. Mrs. Jennie Newsom fell Monday a week ago and suffered a severe sprain in Holiday Party Last Night her left arm. Byrne Severs received a mes Mrs. J. Mrs. J II, Rowland gave a holiday sage Christmas eve that her father, W. party to the junior htudeuts of her music myself. I thank you for this manife- G. Barrett, of Louisville, was ill from a class last night. They were given a James A. Allen, station of your interest In my achieve- fall. theater party at the American. The 35 Wall St., New York ments. It seemed good to tee The guests included: Klirabcth Furrow, CarMy Dear Mr. Uabbage: I have re- Newt agalm if you don't do your best If 8 foolish rie May Jackson, Paul Kdward Berry. ceived the copy of The Breckenridge to try to convince people that yoq Irene Penner, Mildred Morrison, Leonard With best wlthet for The Newt, reM tare 4etM tottoc-Detr- oIt News which you were to thoughtful at Weatherholt, Francis Bmmett Gregory JAMES A. ALLEN. to'tend me concerning an article about I am, Louise and Eva May McCrackea, rnt 0 JANUARY CLEARANCE SALE ! BEGINING SATURDAY, JANUARY 2, 1915 Ladies' and Children's Cloafcs $ '2J)0 $ 7.50 Men's Suits Suits at 10.H0 Suits at 12 50 Suits at. 15.00 Suits at if 4 Cap Cook 5 00 75 8 50 . Stove .$10.00 15.00 20.00 30.00 17 1 Grocery Department pounds of Granulated Sjig,ir for pound packago CoHee at y fi.00 7.f0 10.00 12.50 15.00 Cloaks for Clonk for Clnnks for Clonks for Cloaki fcr Clonk for SI 25 2.50 :$.75 .$15,00 Stoves 20.00 Stoves 25.00 Steel at at $1.00 20 05 25 25 25 . . (i ..... .... 10.00 35.00 Sieol Range, 0 caps, at caps, at 5.00 0 25 7.50 Boys' Suits $3.50 Suits at 5 00 Suitd at 7.50 Suits at ...$2.00 .... .. Furniture Recking .$1.00 Roukincr Chairs .$ pounds Soda for Sonp for 7 bars Clean-Eas3 cans Clover Creek Tomatoes for 3 2 3 Men's and Boy's Clothing One lot of boys' $1.50 for 2.50 Coats for 5.00 Coats for Coat.--, 3.50 5.00 1.60 Rockiuir On'rc''f n li tlf price S .75 Ladies' .$1.50 All-Wo- ol Rocking 3.50 Rocking 5 00 Rocking 7 00 Rocking 2 60 Chairs Chairs Chairs Chaiis Chairs Chairs at ut ut .00 1.35 2.25 cans Salmon for cans Corn for .25 at at at .' - 3.00 4.00 0.00 2.75 3 60 1.25 2.50 Sweaters . . Iron Bed Steads .f 1 In This Sale Only 2 1 Men's Overcoats $5 Sweaters at 2 00 Sweaters at 3.00 Sweaters at 00 1.50 2.00 3.00 Iron Heil Steads at 4.00 Iron Red Steads at 5.00 on Red Steads at 0.00 Iron Red Steads at 7.50 Iron Red Steads at 1 Rurkloy Plows at Rurgains as follows: 12-inc- 4.25 5.00 .. G.75 Avery, Torpids Steel Riding Plow, cut, right hand; worth .$30.00 00 10.00 12.50 15.00 Coats at Coats at Coats at Coats at :5.50 G.G5 Mattresses J24 00 cut; 8.35 10.00 Big Reduction ot Car- Men's Rain Coats i pets, Matting, Stoves and Furniture at at. o 3.50 Mattresses at Kitchen Cabinets worth .$12.50 at 3.00 10.00 1 Molino Riding Plow; right hand, worth $35.00 all-ste- 14-inc- h Men's Hats Special Prices .$2 0( $30 00 Extra steel points with each plow. .$1.50 Coats at 7.50 Rain Coats at 5 00 Ruin 12 $:j.50 5 50 H.00 50c Ingrain Carpet 10c 50 Ruin Coat.--at Rest lloinc-inad25c Matting at Carpet 25c 20c Huts at 2.50 Hats at 3 00 Hats ut 2.00 2.50 These arc two good bargains and farmers should not let them pass if in need of steel riding plows. We are caught with too many goods by reason of the warm weather. winter goods at half-priThis is your opportunity to buy up-to-da- te ce PETE SHEERAN, BROS. & CO Q(jr ioi ?m Kirk, Ky. 0 toj jm loi J io) Tf iui n toi c iui holidays. mi . iqi CI0CZCI30CZ3Cr30 IS. ; WHITFORD WRITES OF THE WAR imiwir in nuivic in , I I rnniifl rrcuui urn not lunuun, imimv irmnmi rum nun News lias the The pleasure of publishing herewith sev eral paragraphs from a most Interesting letter by Mrs. (ieorge Whltford, of London. t her sistar, Mrs. Courtney P. Babbage, of this city; Mrs. Whit-forat No 4 five writes from her road, Tottenham, London, KnglanJ: lio-n- Nov .?, 1H14. Do you read anything about the war? We hear nothing else; such topics as weather or fashions are never discussed for the past three months. London, or rather Kngland, has been a moving mass of soldiers. There ;s very little business transacted except in connection with the war. The news papers are reaping a harvest, a new edition every hour all war news the pavements and streets full of news boys. The thing to do Is to go to the big beautiful parks to sue the soldiers drill and the latest news from George Whitford is he Is enlisted with the Second Contingent, Winnipeg Light Horse. Whit and Uncle George are very proud of George for joining, so glad the Whltford family is represented by the only boy that could joinlam not so sure that t am so pleased, still 1 am looking on the bright side and hoping It means a visit home, and by the time he has had several months drilling a I'd it Is tune to go the front, the war will be ended No doubt his land will be looked after and It will be given back to him. Percy wrote they were sorry to give George up. as they vjsre willing to pay him higher wages 'fhan others could got, just to have him about the place on account of his cheerfulness. M', Whltford and the girls say they will take a back seat when mother George comes home If he does come to ISugland he will be a long way from London and would only be allowed off duty for a short tune, say two nights unit a day. What a happy Christmas it would bo If he catt be here with us. We have the raisins stoned and are preparing the other fruits this week and will have our Christmas puddings boiled this week Wish I could send you one. I will make four." "Nor, 39th We now ter. I hope to write you Christmas greetings, but make no rash promises. Hurrah for the United States for sending that shipload of millions of presents for the soldiers' and sailors' children, the Jason, the Santa Claus ship, landed safely here this week." ings. S. I have been "Nov. 30. 1914- -P. What a terrible war this is. Kven weeks In jumbling these pages, but we that are so near and so hourly in- think it wiser not to or it terested in it cannot realize the awful might not go at all " suffering that it is causing. I am proud that the United States has such a Sick Headache. grand and wise luler in (Democratic) President Wilson. Had Teddy Koose- Sick headache is nearly always caused velt been in power I think It would have been as good spurt as he and the by disorders of the stomach. Correct them and the periodic attacks of sick Kaiser would fancy. I must say (but I uiust not let the headache will disappear Mrs. John English hear me) I feel very sorry for ISIsliop, of Roseville, Ohio, writes; the Germans as a nation, but like John "About a year ago I was troubled with Bowman I hope the old Kaiser will get indigestion and had sick headache that his 'jest exerts1 (just deserts) in this lasted lor two or three days at a time. world and the next I doctored and tried a number of rem I am sorry to say Ella has lost her edies but nothing helped me until dur situation with the Gophler Diamond Co. ing one of those bick spells a friend nd in Regent street, the most fashionable vised me to take Chamberlain's Tuh. shopplug street In London, but the war let". This medicine relieved me in a frightened all the rich Americans short time." For sale by all dealers. away, so there Is no one to buy diamonds at present. The company had to reduce their stall' to T0BINSI0RT the usual number, and think after Christ-mi- s Mrs. Hugh Gardner, of Lewisport. they wilt close two places entirely out ot the four they have In Hegent spent Xmas with her father, Webstor street. After the war, or' as soon as Taylor. Miss Eva Frank, of Normal. Illinois. business looks brighter, they want Ella again; she was getting a splendid is spending the holidays with her parsalary, which is missed, especially at ents, Mr. and Mrs Andy Frank. Christmas time. Mr. and Mrs. Earl Weatherholt, of Owcnsboro, spent the Christmas here People So Good and Generous I will send ou the photo's soon, also with relatives. Miss Rebecca Lamb, of I'atesvllle, Is hope to receive one or more from you and some of the family as well. I have visiting her sister, Mrs. Clarence been looking or voura for twrntv Lamb. have Sa'Ile years! I also hope to renew my sub-- j Schools here are dismissed for the s one-thir- d with us for several months this winter; she has given up her house for the use of a llelgian refugee family (there are thousands in England now, poor crea tures, their lot is a sad one). Loudon Like Old Cowheel London at night is a strange sight, or rather you cannot see for looking, instead cf being brilliantly illuminated it resembles Cowheel in the times of Mr. Border's lantern; alt lights aro turned out or shaded so that only a dim light Is left for traffic and pedestrians; huge, beautiful stores and shop win dows have a dim light or a few candles in them, and then the awnings are pulled do.vn so as to shade. All this is done so the German airmen and Zjppe-liticannot locate London, should they try to drop bombs on important build scription to The Hreekenridge News Genevieve has passed all exams to become a Hed Cross nurso and will ba on the general postoffice staff if required. Martine and Harry are busy knitting for the soldiers; there is no , end to the charity that is being done. people are so good and generous. Hilda Whltford olfered her services as a nurso for the foreign service, even wanted to go the battlefield, but Lord Kitchener will not allow nurses on the fjeld now, as he cannot be responsible for their safety, the Germans making a mark of Red Cross corps and cathedrals. Kathleen aud Hilda go to foreign countries with Invalids. Hilda has been to Africa twice and Kathleen to Italy twice and Flo to Egypt three times I A Christmas tree and entertainment was given by the Epworth league at the M. E church Thursday evening Ilsrt Wheeler, of Rome, visited Miss Eada I'arrlsh Sunday. Mrs Mattie DeWiese and daughter, Miss Uuth, of Komu, aro spending the holidays with relatives. Prof Charles Gardner spent Christmas in Cannelton. Miss Nellie Cockrell is visiting rela STILL IN BUSINES And am doing more and better business all the time. Why? Because I buy with the cash and sell for the cash; therefore, I can sell at a small profit. I carry a full line of Hardware, Furniture, Saddles, Harness, Roofing, Doors, Windows, Window Glass, in fact anything pertaining to the hardware line. Will make special LOW PRICES during tives In Evausville. Regular services were held at the Baptist church Saturday and Surday by the pastor, Rev. N. V Gabbert, of Owonsboro. Whenever You Need a General Tonic Take Grove's The Old Standard Grove's Tasteless chill Tonic is equally valuable as a General Tonic because it contains the well known tonic propertiesof QUININE and IRON. It acts on the Liver, Drives out Malaria, Enriches the Blood and Builds up the Whole System. 50 cents. Do write soon a good, long newsy let- Holidays. Call and see my stock and prices and be convinced. HILL ITEMS When the American flag Is olllclally unfurled at the opening of the Panama Canal it will contain stars supplied by the governors of the spates. The Hag Is now being made in the historical house formerly occupied by Betsy Ross in the city of Philadelphia. President Wilson will be asked to become sponsor for the movement and to have the star spangled banner plajcd and rung all over the land when the flag is unfurled. KY. Woman's National Weekly. Owing to the measles and severely cold weather a majorty of the children have been kept from the Presoyterlan Sunday school. They were out in full force Sunday and were made glad over the bountiful treat prepared for them. G. Wine, Knight of Maccabees of Kentucky, and his daughter, Miss Iva Wine, of Decatur, III., are spending the holidays at the Satterfield home. Solicits patronuo of Clovorport Business Mun unci Shoppers Mr. and Mrs. R. L. Fenwick, with their ten Robert, from Brandenburg, passed through the city Wednesday en from Tobinsport, visited relatives on Mr. and Mrs. C. W. H&tterfipM route to Earllngton, where they speut the hill Friday and Saturday. Ing Saturday morning. Christmas. if! Willis Noel Is boarding with Mr. Jess Mr. and Mrs. Millard Arnold and Isom. Sick Two Years With Indlgeatto. Mrs. Sltnou lieaven were in Louisville Mr. Jake Milhr and daughter, Miss 'Two years ago I was greatly bene last week shopping. Helen, from Louisville, are here, the fited through using two or three bottle! Mr. and Mrs. Jessie Weatherholt. guests of Lee Geager and family. of Chamberlain's Tablets," writes Mrs. I Louisville, are here guests at the home I A Iln-- C I.I Chas Robert Satterfield cam down a Ji. ir-Ot ivcuci, iuua, ALI. wmui HWfi of Mr. Wsatherholt's parents. from Loulsvills Thursday evening and taking them I was sick for two ;mh John McKlnnsy and Mrs. McK'nney, spent Christmas day with bit parents, with Indigestion." Sold by all i C. Steptiensport, Ky. A. TIIMIUS, LOUISVILLE, Victoria Hotel Opposite Union Station Rate $1.00 Bath $1.50 (. European 1J r,"I 11 T.1 7 it f' BOSWORTH IN RACE FOR GOVERNORSHIP IN OLD KENTUCKY railroad companies nnd other cor- StatP Alirlitnr Whfl HiK HPlnPfl liable to nfrnnchlBO tax had ;,ncr,!nsc,1 "o not believe tho farm lands of lnn,Ifimmt,,v for many! to. aro generally to Bring About Fairer Valua- years, and consequently were not puy.tllla 8tnt0nnd valunt cm as nssossed one-du- o ' low as nig their fair proportion of tho taxes ntntlon tlelr rcal valno. If tho vnliio tion o! Franchises of Big rltlro tho stnto nnd tho counties and Of tllO" farm lntlds of tills gtntO sllOUlfl frtproln. llnrlliir tnv mlil.mllfll tho estimated by Pnrnnrallnnc Ic d PQnrllrlnfD tor auditor In lOll, I pledged tho i,eo-'- ' lncomo derived capltallzlnR on net UUI JUI dtlUIlO Id tho UallUlUUlC j i0 that, It elcKcd. therofrom would fully and Mod 1 tended by the companies that the property of the railroad companies wan assessed at more thnn Its real valtio by tlio present board), and that tho assessment ngalnat farm lands nnd city lota must bo rnlsed boforo tho assessment against tho property of the railroad companies could bo f j fS bacon a sons Louisville, Kentucky Stock-Reducing I C 334 West Market Street I 'jjl r,- - N I- - A ijL 'mployoil to llnd tho vnluo of railroad corporations worn not fairly assessed property, It would bo demonstrated us chairman of tiio beard would use that real estoto at present Is assessed approximately tho full value there-Humy power to correct any olllclal de- RiiCORI) RUNNING ON Hint lm,i tlinn.iiiri.m pxIsL of. In other words, If the same mode vnluu method of ascertaining j nr AS PUBLIC SERVANT ed In that respect. upon my olllclal niimti do nppiioo to iinu uio rumu m Soon after entering , duties as auditor I caused a careful real estate It would be shown that examination to be made of the reports teal estate Is assessed at Its full Full Day's Work For Full Day's made by all corporations for assess- value. The court, preliminary to Is required theso Riling an Pay and a Square Deal In ment purposes to ascertain whether comrnnles Injunction, on a valuation to pay these corporations In the past had Taxation For Rich and Poor been adequately assessed for tho pur- j.reatly In excess of any sum they had poses of flmllng out the truth as to paid on In previous years. The nggre-j-atAlike In His Platform. Incrense In the amount of taxes tho actual value of this character of laid by theso companies In tho year To the Democrats of Kentucky: property In the state. 1912 over the year 1911 was about 1 had this Information carefully preAfter duo reflection I havo fully decided to become a candidate for tho pared, In writing, nnd when tho t!me fl2.,000. In the years 1913 and 1914 Democratic nomination for governor came to assess theso franchises laid a like sum was collected from these ot this great state. 1 do this with a U bsfore my colleagues on this board. companies. During the three years full sense of tiio high responsibility Tho result of the Investigation I of my ndmlnlstiatlon tiieso four comIncurred, If nominated, nnd tho obliga- made of this subject showed that panies hao paid to the stato $375,000 tions that will rest upon mo If elected. most of the small companlcsa doing moro In taxes than was paid by them I havo been a Democrat all my llfo business In the state had previously during n like period of time under tho my Immediate of nd havo never voted against a party been properly assessed; but tho largo odmlnlstrntlon nominee. My father before me was corporations of tho state, those with predecessors. Theso suits now penda Democrat, and I am proud to say creat power and political Influence, ing, when decided, will determine finally tho nmour.t of taxes these comthat I "nave Ave brothers of tho same had been grossly m equally (either by design or through Incom- - panies will have to pay annually to faith, all of whom havo loyal with myself to tho Democratic otrncv). Oil" of the most llncrnnt tho stato In the future, and tho quesfaith, and I now ask that tho people examples of favoritism extended by tion of the real value of this property or this great commonwealth shall r.y l it d'itisoit, iii ulli t -s that of will no longer be open to discussion. It Is Important that the question ol value ot these franchises should be Judicially determined and forever settled, because the belief has prevailed in this slate among all tho peoplo for seme years that the big corporations of the state were alwayB active in politics of the two dominant parties in the state, with the end In view of being favored In the assessment of their franchises. With franchises or corporations assessed at their real value, as they should be, the corporations will be taken out of politics In this state, as they ought to be. As auditor ot the state for the past three years I have also been a member of the sinking fund commission of the state and, having Information gained while acting In that capacity, I am thoroughly familiar I believe with the fiscal affairs of the state. I am In favor of and. If elected, will advocate the passage of a law that will require that all state supplies used at all state Institutions to be purchased by the competitive bidding system, and that tho lowest open ! bid for supplies furnished all Institu tions bo accepted, and I believo tne stato could easily save $100,000 a year by Inaugurating such a system. I am in favor of and will work for, If elected governor, the establishment ot a system of taxation that will be. fair and Just to rich nnd poor alike, and that will causo the listing of property for taxation, which r.ow, becauso of the rate of taxation l:i many taxing districts, does not pay any taxes at all, and that will place the burden of taxation where It belongs, on those best able to bear ft. I am In favor of such legislation, or of a constitutional amendment, If necessary, to put a fixed and definite limit upon tho rate of taxation In Kentucky, a step which I believe will cause ir officials to follow a policy ot economy and efficiency in tho handling of tho people's funds. I am opposed to the convict labor system and favor the abolition of tho present contract system and the elimHENRY M, BOSWORTH. competition witli orform their Judgment of my charncrcerthe Cincinnati Gas Transportation ination ot tho result the honesty and Intelligence and fitness company. The franchise of this com-fo- r ganized labor that Isof thedirect of conuse tho office, after a critical exam- - pany was assessed for tho year lflll of It. I am in favor Is needed by lnatlon of my official conduct, and at ?30,S24 and paid to tho state taxes victs to produce what purinquiries of cn that assessment amounting to tne stato Institutions nnd ot tho may after making careful reputa- - $154. For the year 1912 the franchlso chase ot a farm on which they those who know me as to my to produce the open tion for honesty and fair dealing to of this company was assessed by the labor In tho In air Institutions. these ell men. and It Is for them to say present board nt $1,SCG.3S5 and paid foods neededthorough sympathy with I nm In wipthor T nm onltJlnil tn n rnntlnua to tho state that year the sum of support and ot tho con- - $9,331 In taxes, nnd a like sum for tho farmer, having been a farmer and tlon of that living on a farm all my life. I will do each succeeding year. fldence they have In the past so my ad- nil I can as governor for the great During the four years of accorded me. Kentucky While acting as treasurer of the ministration this one company will egrlcultural Interests of engaged In women r.tato during tho fearfnU financial have paid to the stato In taxes on Us nnd tho men and proslong panic ot 1907, I made suyHviosltlon franchise on tho assessment mado by It. As every as tho farmer IsIn tho other interest of the fwUfF my care this board the sum of $37,324, where- perous of the funds poc-pl- o during that critica'uuyas to pre- - as, had this board permitted tho as- Mate Is prosperous, and all her well share In disaster to them as years to stand, cervo the credit ofjffltt state, without sessment ot previous 1nperlIIng or destiflfAg the credit of it would in four years havo paid tho cp In their prosperity. - 1I1BUUU' 1I...1IC If I am elected governor I will do Tho state will "nave rei tho stato and stato $C1G. KII1K1U single dollar of ceived from this company on tho In- - siL I can to further the good roads wltnout the loss movement end nil that Is i.osslblo to crp.'isn nf its assessment In four viu tho stato's fundij Rio state, by vlrtuo the sum of $3.'i.708. enough to pay tho secure a nucrai appropriation lor mu The auditor Improve of his olllco, Is drill man of tho board salary ot stn,to auditor for ten yenrs. schools nnd their continued The total ussessed value of tno ment. of valuation nnd assessment ot the If tho peoplo want for governor of state of Kentucky, which hoard has franchises of all corporations in tho entrusted to it a duty which is of state for tho taxing year of 1911 was the state a man who will devote his tlmo nnd what talents he may havo more Importance to the peoplo ot the $48,241,647, on which tho stato in taxes the sum of $211,218.32. entirely to their welfare, without rettato than any other duty connected The total assessed value ot the gard to any future political preferwith that olllce. It Is tho function of which I 'havo franchises of all corporations in tht ment (for I believe there can be no of that board, 'been chairman for the past three state made by tho present board, of higher ofllce, certainly no hlghr honyears, to value and assess for which I nm chairman, for the yeur or, than the governorship of the state taxation, the franchises of all railroad 1913 was $132,421,415, on which tho in which I was born nnd reared), then companies and public service corpoia-tlon- s taxes due tho stato amounted to I want the nomination. There Is no doing business within the state. $612,107. On this assessment In tho reason why the' officials ot the state This character of property forms a Increase of tho .revenues of the state . should fall to give to the state tho considerable proportion ot the total amounted tov $370,889 a year. In four;srme devotion to duty as Is exacted taxable property in the state and the jears the increase in revenues of tho by any business corporation of its amount of taxes these companies are state from this source will amount to employes, and I promise the peoplo not only to devote that time myself required to pay is dependent upon the $1,500,000 In round numbers. The four largest railroad compa- - to their Interests, but, so far as i against them. That Is, It the assess-iten- t res in the state brought suit In the may havo the power to see that every e of their property is too low, federal court In Kentucky enjoining other employo in executive depart-thcollection of the Increased taxes ments of the state government does corporations will not be charged these with their full share of the public levied on their franchises. Tne prln- - the same. A full day's work for a full burden. It too high, then the owgers clpal grounds relied upon by these day's pay will be the motto followod thereof pay more than their falrpro-portio- a companies to maintain their suit was, In the governor's office if I am elect-I- n substance, that the farm lands and ed, and it will apply to all the pther ot the taxes of the state. It vras a matter ot common report other real estate in Kentucky was not departments over which I may haveof Its even the semblance of control or laand general belief among the people assessed at more than one-haUla lUte that the franchise of 'real value (It was not serlouslv con- - f.uence. HENRY M. BOSWORTH. 1 For Democratic Nomination, ' found thattlia franchises 1 of those Our General Beginning Dec. Sale a Week! 28--Contin- uing With the close of the holiday season each year, we find it desirahle to institute a general sale for the purpose of reducing as far as possihle the j quantity of stock on hand. Since an inventory of goods on shelves is taken shortly after New Year an effort is always made by our department managers to have the amount of merchandise on hand appear at the very lowest. So as soon as the Christmas rush is over, there is a tremendous drop in prices, with the object of making a rapid disposition of the goods. Consequently, if one is in need of any of the hundred useful articles with which a store of this size abounds o under-assesse- IVIairy Rare Bargains left-ovede n.- are to be obtained. Therefore it behooves you to take a train to Lou- isville, with J. Bacon & Sons as your objective point. You will find that all the goods offered at this sale are neither more nor less than our rs regular stock and are not clean-up- s, or other undesirable merchandise. So come in on the first day if possible and lay in a supply of high-grastaple household goods, of the kind that are indispensible. You will find Warm, Heavy Blankets, Soft Comforts, Good Table Cloths, Handsome Floor Coverings, Dependable Furniture, Strong, Sturdy Chairs, Women's Suits and Coats from the center of fashion, notions that are and a world needed every minute, Kitchenware and of others too many to mention. house-furnishin- gs mi 1 If You Can V Come hi Person, Send us Your Mail Orders Railroad Fares Refunded in Cash rzsm&ji rws tMWfc iwafr-gtfzm& imMfi tsv w per-wn- MAMMOUTH BRONZE TURKEYS! Fine Plymouth Rock Cockerels For further particulars write to rvr $5.00 for one Young Gobbler; $8.00 per pair; $11.00 for trio; young gobbler weighs 25 pounds. Sl.OO Each MRS.rtTHOS. BEARD, cziormlfc nor: :: nor: 3C Hardinsburg, Ky. HOC happyjmn Plenty of Them in Cloverport, and Good Reason for It. Wouldn't any woman be linppv. After years of backnehf .sulTpring, Dajs of mUery, nights nf unrest. The distress of urimiry troubles, When she finds freedom. Many readers will profit by the following. Mrs. W. N. llartlett, (120 Trlplttt St., Owensboro, Ky. , says: "Kor a long time I had nearly every symptom of kidney disenf.e. My back ached terri hi v awl at night I didn't sleep well. Dining the day I was nervous and in M feet became bed all the time. swollen and 1 knew that I required a jfood remedy to cure me. I had ofttn heard Doan's Kidney Mils highly recommended, so I got a supply and n taklni: them as directed. Doan's Kidney Mils cured mo nnd they aie the only remedy I will ever use for kidney I can highly recommend trouble. them, as they lived up to the claims made for them." Don't Price 00c, nt all dealers. simply ask for a kidney remedy get Doan's Kidney Pills the same that n Mrs. llartlett had. Co., Props., Buffalo, N. Y. Foster-Milbur- Dr. R. P. Kunneck Veterinary Surgeon Ol'IMCli TR ISN'T & V.I,I,S UVKUY ALL STAIU.U PHKI'AUKl) SPECIAL TO TItKAT ANIMAL IJISKASKS. ATTENTION filVEN TO CALLS AT ALL HOURS. DR. R. P. KUNNECK, V. M. D. llAKDINSItl'Ki;, KliNTTCKY News Want Ads. are Little Winners I GOOD COMBINATION (j ijj 1 tvice-a-month I 1 1 .. FOR 1915 $1.00 3.00 SO j tH ... Breckenriclge News, year Daily, 1 year.. Louisville Evening Post, Home and Farm, 24 page War Atlas & .50 $5.00 1 Total i ft All For $3.50 M Successful Business Woman In New York City Friends of Miss Ora Alexander will be interested to know that she is attaining commercial success in New York City. She is general purchasing agent and dealer In typewriting sup plies. Recently she filled an order amounting to $110 for a large sta tloner and manufacturer. Miss Alexander is a niece of Mr. Frank Payne, of this city. SEND SUBSCRIPTIONS TO THE . BRECKENRIDGE . NEWS l F&?V ?l-7- Cloverport, Ky. St ?iiV Jv3 TS? ?1 ?3v ;73i lf ADVERTISE NOW '4 V THE BRECKENK1DGE tsauea hJvery Wednesday. CLOVERPORT, KY., WEDNESDAY, NEWS, JNO. D. BABBAtft. Editor and Publisher DECEMBER 30, 1914 Next Sale Tuesday, Jan. 5, 1 91 5 AT THE EIGHT PAGES. BUSINESS LOCALS 10c. per line, and 5c for each additional insertion. CARDS OF THANKS over five lines charged for at tho rate of 10 cents per line. OBITUARIES charged for at tho rate of 5 cents per lino, money in advance. Examine tho label on your paper. If it is not correct please notify us. Breckenridge Loose Leaf Tobacco Warehoose INCORPORATKD Hardinsburg, Kentucky Bring in your tobacco. Will begin receiving next Friday, Jan. 1st. We want your tobacco. We have every assurance that we will have a good lot of buyers on hand and that your tobacco will bring all it is worth in any market. the way in which our hours of freedom are spent determines, us much us war or us labor, the moral worth of a nution. Maeterlinck Tho Buried Temple. IT is We Want to Make This the Banner Sale It will be the first sale in the New Year and a good start means a lot, not to us but to you farmers. We want you to get the best prices! The house was formed for that purpose. There was no. market in this county for a pound of tevbacco until we opened this house, so you can see where you would have been but for us. While it has not been all we wished for, it is better than no market at all, so IS IT WORTH WHILE TO GO? The Now York State Factory Investigating Committee has held an investigation to ascertnin how girls and women keep soul nnd body together on wages ranging from $4.50 to .f!) a week. Testimonies were given out by the girls themselves. "There were stories told, first hand stories, of young women and old who have worked and nrc working today for such a pittance that they cun afford to cat only two meals a day;" nnd experiences were given which showed thnt many girl- - found they must substruct meat from their meals for weeks in order to tau' a pair of shoes. The saddest part of all is that many of these giilfe are those who have left peaceful and comfortable homes in the country and small towns. Is it worth while to go to the city to work for such n pitiful wugc? There are so runny ways to make u plain, good living at home. A girl had better live on less and work for those who love her. If she is a good manager she can succeed at homo where ever she linds employment. Sometimes it may be in the nearest business office, in the kitchen at home, or nt her own sewing mnchine or piano. "When making plans for the New Yeur, try at home first. us Your Tobacco and let us do business with You , NEW YEAR'S DAY. Friday is the first day of the New Year. We should spend it just as happy us possible not necessarily in gay and festive enterIn Franco taining, but in pleaMint thinking nnd helpful it is the grei.t day of calling nnd present makinsr, of renewing ties of friendship and acquaintance, and in other countries of tho war zone much has heretofore been made of the duy. In New York celebrations of seeing the New Year in, repluces tho old custom of New Year culls. But in small towns und rural communities the calling system is still carried on. Going to see friends und relatives brings about n kindly feeling, nnd people should not dtop the old fashioned Mike Crahan. Calling is always delightful calls for other social entertainments. W J. Piggott and O. F. Brite were for calls bring out company manners and display tho very best of In Louisville Wednesday. dispositions. This is helpful and pleasant, makes the first day of tho Mr. and Mrs. Bate Washington are spending the holidays in Louisville New Yeur bright nnd promising for tho 304 duys to follow. Breckenridge Loose Leaf Tobacco Warehouse Hardinsburg, Kentucky TE "P?iDNTnYONG MAN BEG MS THE YEAR PCNT E STARTS ABANC ACCOMT .n OPPORTUNITIES AT HAND FOR MERCHANTS NOW. Plan your January Clearance Sules now. Don't keep old goods on hands. It goes out of style, it will soon rot. Let it go if you have to sell it at a loss, for you will have to keep it at n loss to yourself or customer. We wnnt you to advertise your sules. Even u smull ad. will help you to make your sale a success. There urc grent opPlan and portunities ut hinds for merchants even Iheso cold duys. think about the goods in your store, see what you can let go in a Januury clenranco snlo. Tho customers of Pete Shecrnn,Bros. & Co., Kirk; of H. F. Beard & Co., Ilurdinsburg; of Win. Davis, McQuady, will be interested in tho splendid values they are quoting this week in clearance sale ads. their half-pug- e "Church Etiquette." tin article on the front pace of this issue, is printed by request. It will do us all good to practice it. If any church should like to have a copy of this to frame, wo should bo pleased to mail you one printed on white card board. Write not later than this week, if you want one. In their Christmas sermons more than 2,000 Now York ministers, representing all denominations, spoke of the needs of tho starving Belgians. Cloverport. may contribute to these poor people by taking any amount to Mr. Paul Lewis. "Money In Hogs," is an excellent prize article, written from Louisville, A household remedy in America for Bxperience, by our good friend, Mr. R. Sidney Owen, of Valley W. H. Tompkins and Mrs. Allen and 25 years Dr. Thomas Electric Oil. Homo Stock Farm. little son were dinner guests of Mr. and For cuts, sprains, burns, scalds, bruisef. Mrs. C.J. Carnegie Friday. 25c and 50c. At all drug stores. Mrs. George Whitford, of London, who was Miss Ella Ilamble-ton- , Miss Eva Carrigan attended the of Cloverport, writes clearly and gracefully of tho war zone in wedding atGuston December 'ly "A Poor Poet." One afternoon Browning went to call this issue. Capt. G. K. NaDal, uf Memphis, Neff-Chil- table was beautifully decorated in red and white. Five courses were served. Plates were laid for the following: Misses Mary Alexander, Jula Lyon and Margaret Conniff and Messrs. Hubert Lvon, George Huff, Harry with their daughters, Mrs. B. Parry and Robt. Conniff and Paul Wilson. Weaver and Harry Major. Mrs. T. K. Blythe and children are Joe Board, of Cuba, arrived last Tuesday to spend the holidays with his visiting Mrs. Alvin Withers at Kirk. The "White Christmas" celrbratlon father, M. L. Board. at the Methodist church was much enLouisMiss Margaret Conniff was in joyed and a good box war realized for ville last week. the Methodist Orphans' Home. Messrs. Will and George Shellman, of Lodlburg, brother and son of IS. H. Cures Old Sorts, Other Remedies Won't Con Shellman, were in town Wednesday. The worst cases, no matter of how long standing, cured by the wonderful, old) reliable Dr. K. L. Lyon and George fluff were in are I'orter's Antiseptic Healing Oil. It relieves l'ain and Heals at the same time. 25c, EOc, ? LOO. Louisville several days last week. Alfred Herndon, of Hopkinsville, is with his parents for an indefinite stay. MERCANTILE MARINE LOSS D. G. Bright was called to Maceo, Ga., last Wednesday to see his niece, One of the Items of Woeful Waste Miss Georgietta Bright, who is very ill. Wrought by War. Ed Morrison is visiting in Cloverport. Miss Iva Rice, who with her parents, London (Special) A detailed stateMr. and Mrs. S. T. Rice, moved from ment issued by the board ot trade ashere to Louisville a few months ago, sorts that after lxteen weeks of war, arrived here last week to be the guest 1,163 German steamers representing n large percentage of Germany's merof friends for several days. M. II. Galloway is with his mother, cantile marine have bsen captured, deMrs. Phidelia Galloway, for an indefij tained or have sought refuse In port. In tho same period 195 British ships nite stay. have similarly been removed from tho Miss Eva Carrigan has for guests mercantile service, representing 2.9 Miss Viola Lewis, of Owensboro, and per cent of the British mercantile maMessrs. Piatt and Leon P. Lewis, of rine. HAPPY NEW YEAR Young man just stop a moment and THINK! You cannot SPEND your money and HAVE it too. Resolve to QUIT your foolish extravagance and to save the money you earn with your labor or in your business. The one and ONLY way to get ahead in life is to regularly put money in the bank and let it stay there and not be tempted to invest in disastrous speculation. GET-RIGH-QUI- Total Resources including Trust Investments $600,000. Safe Deposit Boxes For One Dollar Per Year. Tenn., will arrive this week to be the guest of Mr. and Mrs. C. J. Carnegie. "Was Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Simmons, of Columbus, Ind., are guests of Mrs. Sue is ono of tho most popular plays in Now "It Pays to Advertise," C. Simmons at Neafus Hotel. York this winter. Mr. Thos. Dowell and little daughter, Miss Dorothy Dowell, of Louisville, Have you said "thank you" yet for that Christmas gift? have returned to their home, after being the guests of relatives and friends Good-by1. to for beverul days. Mr. and Mrs. Robt. Bell und Mr. and Urantienburir, are guests of Mr. and Mis. S. B. Payne and Miss Evelyn IRVINGTON Mrs. J. M. Herndon and Dr. and Mrs. Payne spent Christmas day with Mr. and Mrs. D. H. Smith at Garfield. S. P. Parks. Mr. nnd Mrs. Rubin Miller, of Indian. Ilrtuly has returned home Maggie Chamberlain was In Mrs. Mrs. 0. L. npolis, Ind., ure guests of Mr. and Mrs. from Louisville, after being with her Louisville Tuesday. daughter, Mrs. G. T. McCoy, for ntv-erI'aul Wilson and sister, Georgia W. J. Piggott. days, who 1ms been 111 for borne-tim- Wilson were in Louisville Tuesday and Miss Mildred Hawe.s has returned home, after spending several days with Wednesday. her parents in Owensboro. Rev. S. A. Ilollernn was It) Louisville Joe Cralian, of Mississippi, is spendMiss Nell Smith entertained at n six Tuesday. ing the holidays with bis bisters, Misses The Mr, nnd Mrs. Warren May, of Mary nnd Annie Crnhan nnd brother, o'clock dinner December 25. Arc you rending tho Million Dollar Mystery? nlways a mystery to us. A million dollar o on Lady Kluloch nnd missed his way. A lady was standing on her doorstep, and lie asked her to direct bliu to the house. She could not tell him, hut of fered to look It up for him In the (11 rectory and took him into the house, produced a directory, nnd tusether they found out what he wanted in know, und then she rame out to the doorstep ngtiln so that she could point out to him the dlrcctlou he had to take. He thanked her, went down the step, hesitated nnd then turned nnd niuae back to her. saying: "Perhups you may like to know to whom you have been so kind. 1 nm n poor poet, und my name Is Robert Browning." Westuilu ster Gazette. THE BANK OF HARDINSBURG & TRUST CO. Hardinsburg, Ky. FOR SALE! One brand new Standard Hornless Talking Machine. Very clear, loud and distinct. Uses 10 in., 4 minute, disc. records; machine complete vith48 pieces of music. First one sending $20 gets it. Address A. M. HARDIN, Lodiburg, Ky. Doan's Regulets are recommended by many who say they operate easily, without griping and without bad after effects. 25c nt all drug stores. Now is the time to subscribe Subscribe for The Breckenridge News R& Breckenridge News 30, 1914 IC WEDNESDAY, DEC. KnUred at the Post Offllce at Glorcrport, as second claM matter. j THIS PAPFR REPRESENTED FOR FOREIGN ADVERTISING BY THE Fliher and Ml Jane glad to see him in his office again and spent ChrWt-m- a able to attend to business. with Mrs. Adele Hambleton. Mrs. Carrie Prutlt and daughter, Miss Mildred Uawes, Irvington, and Annie Hart, Mrs. Wm. Johnson, of Mr. Harold Traubc, Chicago, were mar- Hebardsville, Mrs. Dick Steele and Mbs Mildred Steele, of Stanley, and Miss Notk Advertisers p!eo notify the editor ried in Kvausvillc Dec 26th. when you want ndvertlserornt discontinued. Mrs. Ben Miller and children, Louis- Anne Hambleton, of Henderson, are For Sale or Trade Brood Mare ville, were visiting her parents, Mr. and guetts of Postmaster Charles Lightfoot Rood milk and Mrs. Llghtfoot, FOU 9AI.K or trade forwIMi foul, row, a Mrs, J. M Gregory. Miss Clora Hambleton, of Louisville, Wints. Permanent I IHAPPY HEW YEAR 1 NEW YORK AND CHICAGO BRANCHES IN ALL THE PRINCIPAL CITIES GENERAL OFFICES R4TE FOR POLITICAL ANNOUNCEMENTS $ 2.50 For Precinct and city Offices For County Offices f 6.00 $ 16.00 For State and District Offices 10 For Calls, per line .... 10 For Cards, per line For All Publications in tfae inter-eof individuals or expression 10 of individual views per line at Mr. and Mrs. Harry Hamman gave a beautiful dinner nt high noon Christmas day. During the dining solid silver spoons wtre used that Change of Train Schedule on had been in the Snyder family for four generations They were burled in llie The L, H. & St. L civil war from the guerillas umljire now greatly treasured. Covers wete placed Effective December 14, 1914. for the following family connection's: !)!l5A. M. Mr. and Mrs. Owen May, of LexingNo. 142 will 1ftp Cloverport... 12:10 1". M. Arriving t.uvllle.. ton. R:30 A. M. No. 7 will Iriirp Cloverport -- i :5B A. M. Arrlvlnsr Owensboro Mrs C. S. Crosson and Jamison D:00 A. M. Arriving Henderson Hawkins, of Louisville 114 will leave Cloverport 4 :52 p.m. Instead No. of 4:5" as heretofore: It will moo leave Mrs. M. J. Crosson and Cortland irvington 5:5(1 p m. Instead of 8:01. day. Crosson, of Union Star. J. N. Fitch and son, James, spent Mr. and Mrs. P. D. Hawkins, Miss Christmas in Louisville with Mr. G. A. Lslah Hawkins, Gatdner Hawkins, Mr, Pierson and wife. and Mrs. J W. French, Miss Helva Mr. and Mrs. Joe Fitch will spend French, of Stephensport. Mr. and Mrs, Walter O'Neil and New Years day with her brother nt five-cour- se Rev. I. C. Argabrlght, Lodiburg, went to Lebanon, Ohio, last week to visit Mrs. Stacie Moherly. Mrs. W. L. Arnold and children, Jas. J. M. nud Precious went to Kosinc Monday to visit her sister, Mrs. John I.cach. Plank, of Miss Jesse Kathtrine Owensboro, is the guest of Mr. and Mrs. Leslie Plank. Mr. and Mrs. Jolin Swolie, of Lewis- port, spent Sunday with Mr and Mrs. G. F. Storms. Mrs. Harvey Wilson, of Hanoi, Ind., will arrive this week en route to Lakeland to see Mr. Wilson. Carl B. Wilson, baby son of Mr. and Mrs. Steve Wilson, injured his right arm ChristmasT Mr. and Mrs. w. H. Isowmer were the guests of Mrs. Sam Hawss, of Da' viess county. Mrs. Slelghton, a former trimmer or this city, Is the' guest of Miss Evelyn Hicks Mrs. E. H. Miller, of Stephentport, took dinner with Mrs. Joe Fitch Sun brood mum Orecnwell. Cloverport, Ky. llunrv For dyspepsia, our national ailment, use lluraock Wood Bitters. Recommended for strengthening digestion, purifying the blood. At all drug stores. $1 00 a bottle. CHRISTMAS Given Dr. Jesse Baucum Dentist Cloverport, Ky. DINNER Telephone 56-- J By Mr. and Mr. Harry Hamman at Their Home In This Clly. 1 I IF TO-DA- ORDER i GIBSON Can serve ) ou with Oysters .any Style Plain or Fancy Ice Cream Fancy Cakes, Fine Candies, That Fresh Fruits and Nuts, Fresh Bread Daily what we wish each and everyone of you and to remind you that our grocery department is still full of good things for your New Year's Dinner is LARKIN GIBSON, Cloverport, Ky. J. 01 C. NOLTE & BRO CLOVERPORT, KY. Personal Paragraphs Commissioner's Sales tives. View. Comm'r Walls sold the following prop O'Neil Love-joMrs. Lovejoy and son, Mr." and Mrs. E. C. Babbage and erty atthe court housedoor Monday: Susan of Kvansville, are the guests of children, lean and Ernest Rowland, of Iaslie tract to I.oiniie Robinson, 575; Mrs. Geer. the Mattie Harder, two tracts to Malcolm Indianapolis, spent the week-ene Miss Fronnie Dean has been In guests of their aunt, Mrs. J. H. Row- Robertson, 970; Oldham tract to Rev several days with her sister, Mrs. land. Oldham, $455; Sims tract to Mrs. Julian Raffertv, who has been very ill. Dr. Forrest Llghtfoot and Mrs. Drown, $650; Jos. Heard tract to Rev. Forrest Clayconib and Cliff Haddock, Llghtfoot and daughter, Miss Jane I.asley, 450; Meador tract to Mrs. Ada Webster, went to Florida Monday for Lightfoot, expect to visit Mr. and Mrs. Meador, 650. rtlie winter. Herbert Beard in Hardinsburg this CARD OF THANKS Mrs. Ferd, McGhee- is spending the week. holidays with her sister, Mrs. Ditto, at Mr. and Mrs. Conrad Simons, Mr Brandenburg. Mr. Clarence Hoard, Sister Nancy and and Mrs Alex Ahl and daughter, Mrs llessie II. Wealherford desire to thank of Irvington, Ethel Ahl, of Tobinsport, and Dr. A. A. Edward Morrison, friends for their spent Christmas with Mr. and Mrs. Simons were guests of Mr. and Mrs. all their neighbors and kindness, sympathy and love, upon the day. Clyde Morrison, of this city. Ernest Wedding Christmas sudden death of their dear mother, Mrs, Commissioner Lee Walls, who has Fannie M. Hoard, Garfield, Ry. C. B. Skillman, of Morganfield, spent Christmas with his parents, Mr. and been ill for several weeks, was able to he His many friends were Mrs. A. B. Skillman. out Monday. Lou-vlll- Lodiburg. Mrs. E. H. Miller, of Stephensport, is visiting her daughter, Mrs. Frank Ferry, at the Duncan House. Miss Lucile Squires, of Hardinsburg, ych is the guest of her uncle and aunt, Mr and Mrs. Larkln Gibson. Mr. and Mrs. Tillman Pauley, of Joe Fitch and son were in Louisville Mattoon, 111., are spending the holidays last week. Sheriff A. T. Beard went to Frankfort with Mr. and Mrs. William Holfious and relatives. Monday. Mrs. Emma Skillman, of Holt, was The Friday Club will be entertained here last week. Her son, lames Skill-maweek. by Miss Elolse Nolle this will enter the Louisville Training All persons owing the firm of Miller & School January 1. Black, settle at once and save cost. Mrs. Wallace Davis, of Illackwell, Eldred Babbaee. of Pineville, was Okla , who was called home to see her home for the holidays. mother, Mrs. J. S. Armstrong, has reThe Wednesday Club will meet with turned home. Mrs. Rufus McCoy this afternoon. Rev. J. F. Winchell, Ekron, came C. P. Kirk was the guest of G. R. down Monday to preach the funeral of last week. Watlington, Stephensport, Thomas Leaf, who died at his home near Miss Ada Meador, Louisville, was at Tobiusport, Ind , Monday. Hardinsburg Monday on business. W. A. Dodson, M. J. Robertson, 0. K. High Plains, this Bruner and J. F. Biddle, Frymire; HuWillis Johnson, cpunty, lost his barn by fire Monday. bert Bruner. Union Star, were at HarMrs. Embrey went to Lodiburg Mon- dinsburg Monday. day for a short visit to friends. Cloverporters in Louisville last week Mrs. Charlie Hamman spent Monday were Mrs. L. T. Read, Mr. Hnd Mrs. with Mrs. Sallie Bennett, Stephensport. John Burn and Mr. and Mrs. L. B. L. Rhodes and John McGary went to Perkins. Misses Lena and Caroline Brushaer, Louisville Monday with two cars of hogs. Miss Virginia McGavock has been the Frymire were guests of the Misses Black, Addison, last week. They returned home guest of Miss Lucile Hardin at Holt. with them for the holidays. Mrs. Frank Payne will entertala the W. M. Shelmau, of Arizona, came in Reading Club Thursday. Ladies' last week to visit his brothers, E. H. Mr. June Lawson, of Lewisport, is Shelman, II F. Shelman and Solomon the guest of Miss Sawyer this week. She. man. Louisville Daily Herald and The Frank Skillman, who has a position Breckenridge News one year for $3. under Scott Mays, internal revenue colMr. and Mrs Jesse Weatherholt, of lector, Louisville, came home to spend Louisville, spent Christmas wllh relathe holidays with his parents at West About People Who Live In Cloverport, Those Who Travel, Those Who Live In Other Towns and Cities and In States That are Far Away. Society Notes In daughter; Robert Hamman, Mr. and Mrs. Hamman. Any skin itching Is a temper tester, The more you scratch the more it itches. Doan's Ointment is for piles iiOc at all eczema any skin Itching. When You Entertain The Club, Guests, The Missionary Society or The Family Out-of-Tow- n BP BIMHMP J drug stores ism i ms bener Mian luck rVi M VI WP ivPv rlr i A May Get a Few Thousands n, John P. Haswell, jr., of Louisville, and David C. Walls, of the law firm of Haswell & Walls, of Hardinsburg; John J. Dwyer, of New York, will represent the Ramsey claimants in securing their portion of the 50,000 estate left by a man of mystery in New York. One of the sets of c'ainiants are the Ramseys of Breckenridge county. The final hearing of the case is set for January 5th, 1915, at Catskill, Green county, New York. John P. Haswell, jr., will leave Louisville en route for New York, accompanied by the Ramsey claimants, on January 2d. Mr. Haswell will make the closing argument in the Surrogate Court of New York on January 6, 1915, in behalf of his Kentucky clients. Order Your Fancy Groceries From Me I keep a complete line of Some Philosopher has said: "The man who trusts to luck may eventually sot there but often ho has to walk home." Trust to nothing and invest in a farm, then if you have to walk, you will have a home of 3our own to po to. On easy pigments you can buy a farm of 72 acres for Fresh Goods Also mnk'j special order Ices and Fancy Cakes.... $f75. For information address Allen M. Kingsbury, Cloverport, Ky. r fc iWV3 I flVCDDflDT k"V Plies Cured in 6 to 14 Days I Your druggist will refund money if PAZO OINTMENT falls to cure any case of Itching, nilnd.Blecdlngorrrotriidlne riles in6 to 14 days. The first application gives Ease and Rest. 50c. JWtfWi fifcWWstf success in Take the Wrinkles ! Keeping Everlasting at it is what brings advertising Out of Your Clothes TRAIN NOTES. Expert Cleaning and Pressing. Miss Mary I'oote went to l'ordsville to spend the ho'idays with her friend, Miss Mary Thomas Quissenbery. Miss Cora Wood, of Louisville; is vis iting Mrs. Henry Howell in Garfield. Strictly Hand Work. Men's Suits Cleaned nud for Marion Weatherholt General Contractor Cloverport, Lumber, Ky. 75c O. BERRY f Cloverport, Kentucky Sash, Doors, Flooring, Ceiling, Weatherboarding, floulding, Roofing, Brick, Lime, Cement, Laths and Plaster. Y. G. BABBAGE ..LAW., Good Building Hardware Auto and Mill Supplies, Pumps, Pipe and Fit- Sale of Tobacco tings Morris Alexander sold his crop of 9,000 pounds of Hurley in Louisville last week at 56.30, 17.50, 58.30. f8 So, $8.go, $13.00 and $13.25, an average of 9,42 all round. Machine Oils and Greases Paints, Varnishes, low-dow- Gasoline and Coal Tar Mr. Irwin No Better A gloom was cast over rxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxx DID YOU FORGET SOME FRIEND? g Some of your friends were probably over- the Henderson Route Christmas day over the critical illness or Mr. Irwin, president and gen Killing at Irvington eral manager of the road. Word comes Illufford Mucker killed Albert Staples as The Hrecheuridge News goes to press (both colored) in a drunken row at Ir- that he is no better and his recovery vington Sunday. Mucker and his wife doubtful are both in jail at .Hardinsburg charged with the killiiig. A Trick of Oratory. Victor Murdocli says tlnit the host ndvlee he over received lu ward to I Everything goes in my line until January 1st n prices. Give me a call and be at convinced. Houses For Sale and Rent looked during the holitday rush. Then, too, unexpected gifts may have come to you, placing you under obligation of making some return. ' The broken bracelet matches and a young girl is made fabulously rich Just bo patient NEW YEARS DAY affords an opportunity for you to return all favors. Our stock is made up of high-grade goods, such as The Million Perfumes, Fountain Pens, Cigars, Candy, &c Wedding's Drug Store, The Penslar Store CLOVERPORT, KY. Dollar Mystery See it at American Theater hack public apcnkliiK was from After nuiklnj,' one of his maiden hu was Itelnu diiv speeches In Knii-wi- s eu to thu rnlhvny station by the polite liveryman. "I.ifco thu spoechV" asked Victor. "Veh." answered the driver. "niil you'd Kot more hand claps If you'd nl ways put thu names at the last when you say anything." Victor didn't understand, so the dvl ver explained: "Yon spoke or Henry Clay and Grant and James G. Maine nud then went on to tell about what they did You uiijtht to go over thu thlnns ilie.v did and theu say. 'That's wlial was done by Clay and Grant and .lames (3 Illalnu!' Always put the names last nnd tuo crowd'll take moro lnterest."-No- w York Sun. 11 ilil-vo- 1 1 0 Wanted Stock 50 Good 80 to 100 A. T. Hoqs Ky. x pounds Hardinsburg, BEARD, - XXXXXXXXXXXXXXXKXXXXXXXKXX Breckenridge News and The Louisville Daily Herald Both One SUBSCRIBE NOW Year $3.00 Clearance " ! w ye 30th $3.00 2 48 Another Cured By LIV-VER-L- RAYMOND NEWS The Cltv Comniis! loner of Tetrrll, Texas, a former Greenville citizen, write: April 0, 1914-"- I FOR CASH ONLY MHHHIHBMMHlWMHHBBIMIIMiallllia Beginning Jan. 7th and Continuing Until Jan. Country Produce Considered Same as Cash tnke pleasure In saying for publication that bv the use of I have bren cured nf a disease which Is correctlv deicrlbtd by the recoRulzed symptoms of Biliousness, Sfmacli and Liver Troiiole, Conllpatlon and resultits ing complications, and commend use to nil like sufferers." George H. Jackson. L. E. Grifiith. Witness. Mr. Jackson, like hundreds of others, has dlscoveied ihe beneficial result of rLax, the wonderful vegetable Liver Tonic. Harmless, safe for uny child; has no injurious Pleasant to take; no like calomel. nausea. Take regular and keep well. 50c and SI nt druecists or from Lebanon Co operative Medicine Company, Lebanon, Tenn. Klncheloe's Pharmacy. Llv-Veatter-cfTects Carlton Chappell nnd fAmlly are spending the holiday with tele.uivas. Tnere was an entertainment nnd ChrNtmas tree nt the fchoulhouse last Thursday afternoon. Alex Rhodes has purchased the store house at this place from Henry Casliman and has put in a nice lit.e of groceries. Call and see him. s Blanche Hall entertained the following to dinner Christmas day: Missei, IlssMe, Hetty and Edith Knott, Leo Cashman, Verna Shaw, Nannie Bussett, Hurdin, Hussy Ueltzlne Phllpot, lev Johnson; Messrs Evereit Shaw. Harlan Cashman, Herbert Dutchke, JtIT Adkl.ison ano Owen Bassett Several others came in the afternoon All spent a pleasant time. Ml-s- Cotton Seed Meal and Sucrenc. lies- ton Whitworth & Co., Hardinsburg. Ask for prices Tlie little infant of Allen Claycorab was burled in the Raymond cemetery Thursday, December 24. Mrs. Chas. Haysinger has been very low for the past week. Mrs. very bad weather, but we notice that in ordinary weather they prefer a bed in the open, piling up the leaves. Of course we feed grain regularly when In the woods. We use wheat middlings and corn and have fed tankage with good results, and where one can get milk to mix with the middlings It ,1s an Ideal feed. Also, we keep a supply of black strap molasses and mix a little of this with the slop and we consider It as cheap a feed as one can buy. Of course we do not depend on the molasses save as a relish and condi tloner. It is cheap and we believe the day Is near when molasses will be fed to all kinds of stock In one form or another. Now, as to cooking a hog's food, if you have never done so, do not begin, and If you have been cooking the food quit, for a hog has nothing else to do save to eat and grow and the wise Creator gave him a good set of grinders that will last as long as his average life, and we really believe that hogs do better on uncooked food. Shade is essential in very warm weather, but hogs like the sunshine and must have it to be healthy. If you doubt this give them a chance in cold weather and they will seek the sunny side of the barn or pan. Our aim is to grow hogs till the proper age to fatten and then put the flesh on in a hurry. We have put as much as three pounds a day on a hog that was in a thrifty condition and after we got him started, but one and a half to two pounds a day is a fair gain. Of course where only a few hogs are kept and much slop, etc., may be had, one can grow them rapidly from the first and just here we will say that we believe a few hogs well cared for will return a greater profit than a larger herd that cannot be properly fed and cared for. Hogs must be kept free of lice and worms. Worms are worse than lice and cost the farmer good dollars. There are many reme dies for worms. Most any of the advertised foods and tonics will get the worms. Wood ashes and charcoal will Any good dip will get the lice if help used several times, or some klnd.of oil fair-sized McClaln's Experience Croup. With Men's Ready-Mad- e Carpets $!).!8 7.!)S Clothing 15.00 Suits reduced to l'i.M) Suits reduced to 10.00 Suits reduced to Insrnin carpet, 30c value, nt Other carpeting accordingly. 2c yard Overshoes and Rubbers Rubber B.xits. $4.00 value, at Felt Boots, $3 00 value, at Men's all Rubber Arctics, $2.00 at Men's, Women's and Children's shoes at 20 per cent, off regular value, $1-08 Blankets & d Comforts . ... "When my boy, Ray, was small he was subject to croup, and I was always alarmed at such times. Chamberlain's Cough Remedy proved far better tnan any other for this trouble. It always relieved him quickly. I am never without it in the house for I know it is a positive cure for croup," writes Mrs. W. R. McClain, Blairsvllle, Pa. For sale by all dealers. Over- Men's Overcoats 8.48 $1.50 value reduced to 0 18 10.00 value reduced to 5.98 Hoys' $7.50 value reduced to 4.!S .fG.OO Raincoats reduced to 3.98 $5. 00 Raincoats reduced to reduced to.. 3.9S Hoys' $5.00 Raincoats Men's Slicker (Raincoats, regular price $1.98 $2.75, reduced to . . $3.00 Red Blankets at $1.50 Bed Blankets at Bed Comforts at one-thir- $2.48 per pair if 1 price. Christmas Gratitude to Germany To the Editor of The Sun Sir: In the midst of this persistent vilification of everything German, the Kaiser, the government, the professors, the mode of thinking, may I point out that there is one German practice which we should be very loath to relinquish: I mean that of the Christmas tree. This charming custom, so deeply rooted in the poetic tancy of the Germanic people, was introduced into England bv the late Prince Consort, and having received the seal of English approval, soon passed over to America, where it has remained ever since to the pleasure of all concerne'd. This will be a tragic Christmas for the inhabitants of the fatherland, but I doubt not that trees, large and small, will be lighted as usual in every household, even if countless beloved faces are absent from the family circles. Can we not, at least on Christmas eve. give a grateful thought to the nation which has added so much to the iovs of childhood, by its fairy tales, its Santa Claus and its Christmas trees. CLARE BENEDICT. New York, Dec 24. The Quinine That Ooas Not Affect The Head Because of its tonic and laxative effect. LAXA-T1VBROMO QUININE is better than ordinary Quinine and does not cause nervousness nor ringing in head. Remember the full name and look for the signature of K. W. GROVE. 25c. oh" 21 per pair rep. price. Dress Goods, Suitings and Silks 2000 yards American prints, Cc Groceries 18 Pounds Granulated Sugar for ...... $1.00 25c 25c 5c 5c 20c 15c for valucj -- 5c Boys' Ready-Mad- e Suits $5.00 value reduced to $ 3.98 Red Diamond Overalls Men's size, $1.00 value, reduced to You"lTs' size, 75c value, reduced to Row--' size, 50e value, reduced to S9c 59c 39c 1000 yards Polo Cheviots, regular price 8c 10c, reduced to 10c lL'ic Gingham reduced to . 8c 10c Gingham reduced to Cc 8c Gingham reduced to..:....., 79c per yard value, at $1.00 39c per yard .50 value at , 19c per yard .25 value at 12c per yard .15 value at 0c per yard .12 value at 8c Outings, 10c value, at Go Outings, 8c value, at Embroideries of 1000 A line lot of new oil' regular price. yards, at Kntiro stock of Ladies', Gents' and Children's Underwear at 20 per cent, oil' regular price. Millinery at one half regular price. one-thir- d 8 Bars Lenox Soap for 7 Bars Cleaneasy Soap for 3 Pounds Soda (Keg) 2 Packages Bluino 25c Coffee 20c Coffee One lot loose Coffee at Tomatoes 3 Cans of 3 Cans Corn at 3 Cans Ilominoy at 3 Cans Kraut at 3 Cans Peas at 12Jc at 25c 20c 20c ...21c 24c Stock & Poultry Food 50c size at 25c size at 39c 17c one-hal- f Men's and Boys' Hats and Caps $2.50 value at 1.50 value at 1.00 value at .50 value at .25 value at $1.09 1.15 .79 .39 .19 One lot of Patent Medicine at regular price. Shoes $4.00 3.50 3.00 2.50 Community Christmas Tree Given at Free. A beautiful community Christmas tree was held at the home of Mr. and Mrs. W. I. Taut', of Free, Ky., Christmas eve. Mrs. Taul writes the following letter to thi Cloverport Choral Club: "We received your nice boxes for the tree and all were pleased. As the night was so bad, not so many were present, but today I have fixed boxes to send to those absent. Everyone thought the tree was one of the prettiest ever seen. Thirty-eigh- t were present. We moved everything out of my parlor and put up the tree. I wish to thank the club for the beautiful Christmas you have made in our community for the little chilf'ren. Everybody had a grand time. Mrs Chas. Yieria and Mrs. Lloyd Wright, of Illinois, also sent gift boxes lor the tree. Those who assisted Mr. and Mrs. Taul were: .Marvin Basham, Stewart Bibbage, Jessie Hates, James McGov-er- n, Bishop Rice, Inez Wells, William Taul, Lillie Bates, Pear Basham, Min nie Bates, Bes.de Bates, Lena Rice, Louise Rice, Thomas Rice, Bennie Taul, Wm. Taul and Mrs. Wells. Several members of the Choral Club hope to have a community Christmas tree for Cloverport next year, Hoosier Cotton 1500 Jsot per yard. more tbanloiie boltjto eaclf customer. yard-- , toflgo at-.n- value at at value at value at Lower priced shoes accordingly. valu .$2.98 2.GS Hardware Oil Cook Stoves at reduced prices. Drum Heaters, $3.50 value, at . 2.39 .. 1 98 Drum Heaters, $3.00 value, at Drum Heaters, $2.75 value, at $2.98 2.4S 2.25 is good. All other goods not mentioned will go at greatly reduced prices. Terms Cash org Produce; nothing charged during date of sale. WM. DAVIS There is Money in Hogs Uy R. Sidney Owen (In Inlard Farmer) McQuady, Ky. you are buying better buy a good one. If you want a "cheap John" pig you can get it at home and at a low price and save exDressace. Hotter buy it at home anyway if you can get as good as you can buy elsewhere and thus Help the home breeder and yourselt by keeping your money at home. Now that we have bought the pig, let's sec about the best method of feeding him, or rather, the best method of letting him feed himself, for it is his ability to feed ami care for himself that makes him so valuable an asset on the farm.. Of course you must provide plenty of the dlllerent kinds of feed that he loves and give him free access to it and he will do the rest. You can grow a pig artificially, at you do flowers and plants, the hothouse variety, but we want the kind that any farmer can grow under ordinary farm conditions and we suggest that the first thing to provide is plenty of pasture and for all the year round, clover and grass in summer and fall and clover, rye and other winter cover crops In winter and spring. Rape Is plot to another and the way they gained was marvelous. Of course, In our northern states hogs must be fed some grain in winter and must be pro. vided with shelter, but in most of the southern states the question of shelter Is a small Item. Hogs will drink any kind of slop, but they love a fresh drink and should ever have access to clear running water if possible. Peanuts are said to be fine for hogs and apples are splendid; peaches better and hogs can live on clover of most any variety. Our sows ran on grass and clover this past First Prize Article, $5,00 There are too many people who can see a profit In hog raising only when they are on a "boom" nt to prices and when a period of low prices prevails Want to quit the business and take up some othor line of farming- Every business must have its "downs" as well as its "ups," and just now is the best time ever for people in the South to take up the breeding of good hogs not only because of a depression In prices that will enable them lo get foundation stock comparatively cheap, but to offset the low priee of cotton, etc. Someone has said that a hog can root the mortgage off any farm if there is enough of him and he Is given a fair chance, and we believe this to be almost literally true, for no animal that Is grown on our farms gives greater returns for initial cost than the "lowly pig" if given good treatment. The hog i somewhat of a scavenger and it it this ability to look after his own Interests and lo be able to live where many other animals would - starve that has rendered him unpopu lar with some few fastidious persons who have not really made a study of his lordship, the great American hog. He it said, however, that while the averagH hog will eat most anything any other animal will eat, ho has his choice of foods and Is as great an epicure as some of his brothers. The question Is often asked as to which breed of hogs Is most profitable. As well for a young man to ask If he should marry a girl with raven or golden tresses or one with a nose decidedly aquiline or slightly puggy; it is merely a matter of taste or fancy. All the pure breeds are good, and while some one breed may suit a certain locality better than another, the fact remains that good money can be made anywhere with any of the standards or breeds of hogs If properly cared for. moveThe " ment is all right, but the movement It better just now, and while two-leggewell-know- n "buy-a-plg- splendid for summer and fall pasture. A few years ago we had rape, sorghum and cowpeas In same field and It would have done you good to tea how those hogs, old and young, went fron one summer and ate the apples and peaches that grew in the field and had a very little corn, and suckled fair slued litters and came through to fall in good healthy condition. Of course the pigs were not so large as If we had fed them heavily on grain, but they were healthy and strong and ready to take on weight when we began feeding them this fall. These tows will be kept in a woods pasture a part of the winter, for when the ground Is How To Give Quinine To Children. name given to to FKBRIMNH U the muddy and wet and cold they do better Improved Quinine. It Is a Tattclcas Syrup, pleasIn the woods. They find many Insects, ant to take and does not dUturb the etomacb. Is and never etc., In the woods and teem to keep Children take it adapted to know itwboQuinine. cannot Alto especially adults nor take Doca well there, at the leaves make an Idea' causaordinary Quinine. ringing not nauseate Try nervousness nor In the head. place to root and for making beds. A It the nest time you need QuTulse for any t. original package. The Ask for large house It provided for thtlttr in name FKWUUNK i blown ia botUs. is cent. trade-mark pur-poa- Just a few closing words. Get good foundation stock of any breed you may fancy and select the best pigs for breeding purposes. Cull them closely and sell the runts and Inferior animais for pork. Some folks ask me if It pays to keep pure bred hogs To all such Inquirers I answer it depends on nerve and perseverance as to whether anithere is more money in pure-bremals than In good but not necessarily registered stock. It costs no more to than the others betd the pure-bred- s and the extra good ones can usually be sold for breeding purposes at a higher price than pork hogs and the culls are usually better than the best scrubs. As to how much you will make on your pure-breanimals depends on your nerve as an advertiser and your honesty In dealing with your customers. You can "put off' a bad pig on a man one time, but rarely can you repeat the performance. Better tell a straight story about the animal and if there are some slight defects as to points or conformation tell this also and then the If he Is not man has no "come-back- " pleased. The world Is going to be meat hun gry ere long and the United States being the only big nation not at war must be prepared to feed other nations at well as her own big family and the man who has plenty of good animals need not worry about the market. The prophett tay that prosperity It just around the corner, sa let ut be ready to "hand out" a few slices of ham and pork chops when prosperity comes in Kentucky. d d Chamberlain's Cough Remedy The Mother's Favorite, "I give Chamberlain's Cough Rem edy to my children when they have colds or coughs," writes Mrs. Verne Shaffer, Vandergrift, Pa. It always helps them and is far superior to any other cough medicine I have used. I advise anyone in need of such a medicine to give it a trial." For sale by all dealers. NOTICE All person having claims against the estate of W. J, Worden, assigned, will present same, properly proven accord- I o a t .. . on or oetore January 10, iyio. ah per sons knowing themselves indebted to the said Worden will please come forward and 6ettle. UiDlnuiircAi-i7CDunTn- - " AtfilgBOf. Cloverport, Ky,, Dec. 14, 1914. iMt' lpery By HAROLD MAC GRATII Illustrated from Scenes In the Photo Drama oftlto Same Noma by the Thanhouser Film Company (Copyright, 1614, 'Silver Plate Wears" Those who icek perfec tion In silverware in-- I variably choose forks, spoons and fancy serv ing pieces stamped witn the renowned trademark torn her out ot nis mo completely. I The happiness of watching tho child grow Into girlhood ho hnd denied himself. Sho nt least would ba aaf" Only vlien sho was safo In a far country would he dnro tell her. Ho tried in vain to conjuro up a picture of her; ho always saw tho mother whom he had loved and hated with all tho ardor of his youth. Mnny things happened the noxt day. Thero wns a visit to tho hangnr of ono William Orts, tho aviator, famous for his daredevil exploits. Thero wcro two visitors, in fact nnd tho second visitor wns knocked down for his pajns. Ho hnd tried to brlbo Orts. who protested against such largo with-drawnls without tho usual forms! an-- ' nouncemcnt. But a check was a to oay. cbeck. nd thoy Hargreave covered n good deal of ground, but during all this tlmo his 1 that rami 3tm . J L. j3 c, Insurance Office taul Tor- -i t Garden I i jg Cloverport, Kentucky nado and Windstorm, Life, Accident, Health 1847 ROGERS BROS ; IMPORTANCE I Fire, Lightning, OF ROOSTERS. by Ilarold MocQratb) "Try," urged tho princess. "I like It was an odd whim. Ho had not entered a Ilroadway restaurant In all ' to meet men who are hermits." "I haven't tho least doubt about these years. Ho was unknown. Ho that," tho reportor laughed. "I'll try; but don't blarao me It I'm rebuffed.' He left tho table with ovldent reluctance and approached Hargreavo. Tho two shook hands cordially, for the elder man was rather fond of this medley of information known as Jim Norton. "Sit down, boy; sit down. You're Just the kind of a man I'vo been want ing to talk to tonight." "Wouldn't you rather talk to a pret ty woman?" "I'm nn old man." "Hah! That's a hypocritical bluff, and you know it. My friends at tho next tablo havo asked me to bring you over." "I do not usually care In quality and beauty of design, this silver it unsurpassed. Its remark able durability has won it the popular title "Sihtr Piatt well-kno- i Thero were several excited bankers, I i I hd that Wears." ' I Sold by leading dealers. Send "CL." showing all designs. MTEMATIM1L SILVER CO., Bueertior to for catalogue ' Ibrlltn RrlUatiUC. union, tarn. right hand never left the automatic In his overcoat pocket, except at those moments when ho was obliged to sign his checks. Ho would shoot and make Inquiries afterward. Far away n young girl and her companion got on the train which was to carry her to New York, tho great dream city she was always longing to Male Bird a Factor In Helping In j; Heavy Egg Production. j Ill n recent Issue of Kiirin mid Fireside 11. F. V. Thorpe, nssoclnte editor 1 of that publication, writes it practical article which ulvi the poultry pro- i ducer valuable Ideas ns to how he may lncrvni his ecu yield. .Mr Thorpe says that the recent discoveries of Dr Raymond IVurl. an expert in these matters, bids fnlr to double the egg production of the flocks of many In the following extract taken from .Mr. Thorpe's article Dr Pearl's i. - Insurance. Old Reliable Companies J oczjoi3ooloircziorz3 Walls & Trent Livery, Feed and . I ' Sale Stable Bus Meets all Trains ' The Introductions Were Made. belonged to no clubs. Two months was tho longest time he had ever remained In New York since the disposal of his old homo In Madison avenue and his resignation from his club3. This once, then, ho would break the law he had written down for himself. Boldly he entered the restaurant. Some tlmo before Hargreavo surrendered to the restless spirit of rebellion, bitterly to repent for It later, there camo Into this restaurant a man and a woman. They were both evidently well known, for the head waiter was obsequious and hurried them over to the best table ho had left and took the order himself. The man possessed a keen, intelligent faco. You might havo marked him for a successful lawyer, for ttiere was an earnestness about his expression which precluded a life of idleness. His age might have been anywhere between 40 and CO. The shoulders were broad and tho hands which lay clasped upon the table were slim but muscular. Indeed, everything about him suggested hidden strength and vitality. His companion was Bmall, handsome, and animated. Her frenucnt gestures and mutable eyebrows betrayed her foreign birth. Her ago was a matter of importanco to no one' but herself. They were at coffeo when she said: "There's a young man coming toward us. Ho is looking at you. The man turned. Instantly his face lighted up with a friendly smile of recognition. "Who Is it?" she asked. "A chap worth knowing; a reporter Just a litlo out of tho ordinary. I'm going to introduce him. You never can tell. We might need him some day. Ah, Norton, how are you?" "Good evening, Mr. Braino." The reporter, catching sight of a pair of dazzling eyes, hesitated. "Tho Princess Perlgoff, Norton. You're in no hurry, are you?" "Not now," smiled tho reporter. "Ah!" said the princess, interested. It was the old compliment, said in an unusual way. It pleased her. Tho reporter sank into a choir. j LWhen inactive he was rather a dreamy-eyesort of chap. He pos sessed that rare accomplishment of d to meet strangers." "Make an exception this once," said tho reporter, who had seen Bralno's eyes change and was curious to know why tho appearance of Hargreavo in the mirror had brought about that metally gleam. Hero were two unlquo men; he desired to see them face to face. "This once. My fault; I ought not to bo here; I feel out of place. What a life, though, you reporters lead! To meet kings and presidents and great financiers, socialists and anarclv Ists, the whole scale of life, and to slap these people on the back as If they were everyday friends! "Now you're making fun of me. Tor one king there are always twenty thick brogans ready to kick mo down the steps; don't forget that. Hargreave laughed. "Come, then; let us get It over with." The introductions were made. Nor ton felt rather chagrined. So far as ho could see, tho two men were total strangers. Well, it was all In the game. Nine out of ten opportunities for the big story were fake alarms; but ho was ahays willing to risk the labor these nine entailed for the saUe of the tenth. At length Braino glanced at his watch, and tho princess nodded Adieux were said. Inside tho taxicab Braino leaned back with a deep, aud "What It is?" she asked. "The luck of tho devil's own," ho said. "Child of the Steppes, for years I've flown about seas and continents, through valleys and over mountains for what? For tho sight or the race of that man we have Just left. At first glance I wasn't sure; but tho sound ot his voice wa3 enough. Olga, the next time you see that reporter, throw your arms around his neck and kiss him. What did I tell you? With out Norton's help I would not have been sure. I'm going to leave you at your apartment." "The man of the Black Hundred?" sho whispered. "The man who deserted and defied the Black Hundred, who broke his vowe, and never paid a kopeck for tho privilege; the man who had been appointed for the supreme work and who ran away. In those days we need ed men of his stamp, and to accom " pllsh this end "There was a woman," she Inter rupted, with a touch of bitterness. "Always the woman. And she was as clever and handsome as you are." "Thanks. Sometimes . . ." "Sometimes "Ah, yes!" Ironically. you wish you could settlo down, marry and have a family! Your domesticity would last about a month." She made no retort because she recognized the truth of this statement "There's an emerald I know of," he said rumlnatively. "It's quite possible that you may be wearing it within a few days." "I am mad over them. There is something In the green stone that fas cinates me. I can't resist it." "That's because, somewhere in the far past, your ancestors were orientals. Here we are. I'll see you tomorrow. I must hurry. She stood on the curb for a moment and watched the taxicab as it whirled around a corner. Tho man held her with a fascination more terrible than any Jewel. She knew him to be a great and daring rogue, cunning, patient fearless. Packed away in that mind of his thore woro a thousand accomplished deeds which had roused futllely tho pollco of two Continents. Braino! Sho could havo laughed. Tho very name he had chosen was nn dlrcctod at society. Tho subject ot her thoughts soon arrived at his destination. A flight of stairs carried him into a dimly lighted ball, smelling evilly of escaping gas. He donned a black mask and struck the door with a series of light blows; two, then one, then throe, and again' ono. Tho door oponed and ho slipped Inside. Hound a table sat several mon, also masked. They were all tried and touted rogues; but not one ot them kne what Braine looked like. He alone remained unknown save to the man designated as the chief, who was only Braine's lieutenant. The mask was. Us iMtofcuaC tU BlMk JBua- Good-night." dred, an organization with all the ramifications of the Camorra without their abiding stupidity. From the arsasslnn-tloof a king, down to the robbery of a country post office, nothing wns too grcnt or ten smell for their nets. Their f.cd dwells In the hearts of all men uml Is cp'lod greed. The ordinary business over, tho chief dismissed the men, and ho and Braine alone remilned. "Vroon, I hnvu found him," sr.Id see. And the spider wovo his web. Hnrgreavo reached homo at night. He put tho money In the safo nnd was telephoning when Jones entered and handed his master an unstamped note. "Where did you get this?" "At tho door, sir. I Judgo that the ' . , . Ky Qlcz3oiz)lff51o1f51aoizz3 : Hardinsburg, i0 LkT all ! ' iblo sigh. lng upon another at tho same time. So while ho talked gayly with tho young woman on varied themes, his thoughts were busy speculating upon her companion. He was quite certain that tho name Braino was assumed, but he was also equally cer tain mat tno man carried an ex traordinary brain under his thatch of salt and pepper hair. The man had written threo or four brilliant monographs on poisons and the uses of radium, and it was through and by these that the reporter had managed to pick up his acquaintance. Ho lived well, but inconspicuously. Suddenly the pupils of Braine's eyes narrowed; the eye became cold. Over the smoke of his cigarette ha was looking Into tho wall mirror. A man had passed behind him and sat down at the noxt table. Still gazing into the mirror, Braine saw Norton wavo his hand; saw also the open wonder on the reporter's pleasant face. "Who is your friend, Norton?" Drntno asked Indifferently, his head said simply. low. "You will need me, then?" "Hargreave Is going upstairs." "Quito possible. Please mall theso "Let him go. Let him take a look and then we'll talk it over. No doubt He some ono is watching outside. Uo at us from the upper windows. will understand that nothing but wings careful." will savo him." "Very good, sir." By and by a watcher reSilence. Hargreavo bowed his head in his ported that ho heard tho scuttlo of the roof rattlo. "Look!" another cried, Btartled. A bluish glare camo from tho roof. "Ho's shooting off a Roman candle!" bird Thoy nover saw tho till It alighted upon tho roof. Thoy nover thought of shooting at it till it had taken wing! Then thoy rushed tho doors of tho house. They made whom HenElHHBiB29aeBVyeei short work of Jones,fowl and they tied plumped up llko a Christmas roughly into a chair. They broko open tho safo, to find It ompty. And while man-made , house Is surrounded." Hargrenvo read the note. It stated , briefly that all his movements during the day had been noted. It was known that he had collected a million In paBraine. per money. If ho surrendered this ho "There are but few: which one?" hours would bo allowed twenty-fou- r "Eighteen years ago, In St. Peters- before the real chase began. Otherburg." wise he should die before midnight.' "I remember. The millionaire's son. Hargreave crushed the note in his Did he recognize you?" "I don't know. Probably ho did. But he always had gcod nerves. He is Ppa being followed at this moment. Wr shall striko quick; for if he rc?or me ho will net quick. He Is cool and brave. You remember how he braved us that nlslit in Russia. Jumped boldlv through the window at the risk of breaking his neck. He Iand,d safely; that is the only reason ho eluded v.z Millions and they slipped through If I could only find some route to his heart! Tho lure we held out to him is dead." "Or in the fortress, which is the samo thing. What aro your plans?" "I have in mind something liko this." And Hargreave was working out h' , plans, too; and he was Just as much of a general as Braine. He sat at 'i library table, the maxillary mu "1 in his Jaws working. So thoy had found him? Well, he had broken the law of his own making and he must suftir tho consequences. Braine, who was Menshikoff in Russia. Schwartz In Germany, Mendoza In Spain, Cartuccl in Italy, and Du Bols in Franco; so tho rogue had found him out? Poor fool that ho had been! High spirited, Visited the Hangar of an Aviator. full of those youthful dreams of doing They might kill him; there good In the world, ho had Joined what hnnd. he had believed a great secret so- was n chance of their accomplishing cialistic movement, to learn that he that; but never should they touch his had been trapped by a band of bril- daughter's fortune. "Jones, you go to tho rear door and liant thieves. Kidnapers and nssassl-nator- s for hire; tho Black Hundred; I'll take a look out of tho front. Wo I know tho breed. fiends from Tophet! For nearly havo an hour. eighteen years ho had eluded them, They'll wait till midnight and then for ho knew that directly or Indirect- force their way in." ly they would nover cease to hunt for Hargreavo saw a dozen shadows In him; and an Idlo whim had toppled the front yard. him Into their clutches. "Men all about the back yard," Ho wroto several letters feverishly. whispered Jones down the hall. Tho last was addressed to Miss Susan Tho master eyed the man. Farlow and read: "Dear Madam: Send "Very well, sir," replied tho latter, Florence Gray to New York, to arrive with understanding. "I am ready." hero Friday morning. My half of tho Tho master went to tho safe, emptied bracelet will bo identification. Inof Its contents, crossed tho hall tot closed find cash to square accounts." it bedroom, and closed the door softly He would get together all his available the behind him, Jones having entered tho fly to tho funds, recover his child, and samo room through another door to beends of tho world. Ho would tiro fool any posslblo watcher. After a them out. They would fftid that tho long while, perhaps an hour, the two peaceful dog was a bad animal to men emerged from tho room from the rouse. He rang for tho faithful Jones. samo doors they had entered. So "Jones, they havo found me," he tho watcher to his friends beI i-'ni-.- ed 1 whis-pore- 'JQ 4 Pay Po Both Ways 'I jj i j nywhcre in the I S. A. PLYMOUTH HOCK ItOOSTKII I plan for breeding to ecuro heavier e;.'K production Is presented In very brief and simple form: "Instead of thinking of the lien ns belli;; the main factor In helping to get heavy egg production. Dr. Pearl's experiments prove that the male bird must be considered of prime importance. The hen does not endow her daughters directly with an inheritance that will Insure her lielns a heavy producer or cuss. The father of the pullets must be depended on to endow his daughters with the tendency to lay n large number or esgs. But In order to get the desired heavy eng producers the male must be the son of a heavy-layinmother, or. as stated In another way. the daughter cannot inherit n from her heavy laying propensity mother, but gets that quality Indirectly from her grandmother. "Mv belief Is strong that any pains- taking poiiltrymaii can make over his llock from ordinary layers Into heavy producers by merely adopting these same principles of breeding "If you have In your llock n hen that lias produced 17."i eggs or more In a year or can get such a hen of the vn rlety preferred to mati! with n pedigreed male such as I have recommended. J'"" will be nearer the egg goal sought than Is lie who procures only a male bird bred for Increase of egg production " g Superior Sanitary LAUNDERING 30 YEARS IN BUSINESS Wo pay tho iostnge both wnv on ork nil ii.ickiiKcs .lie. or oer. Prompt i: tin nml cud llMt-cln- ss dcllvcrlm In siiultnry purkiiucs. Will cri'itlt you upon reference. Wrlto for tiilorniiitlnn. Ilcttor. still, send trliil bundle. LOUISVILLE. KY. Offices. 625 V. Jeffcron St. nrs. I l- - 'kfm Corn Crop In tho Silo. MECHANICS 7or Father and Son IND ALL THE FAMILY Two and a half million readers find it of bjorbinn interest. Everything in it is Vt'rlttcn So You Can Understand It Ve sell 400,000 copies every month without :ivinK premiums niul have no solicitors. Any newsdealer ill show you a copy; or write the , u'. Usher for free sample a jwstal will do. The feed cutler should be every farm, the corn shredetl In use on Is mi ex eellent thing, hut why not put all of the corn crop In n silo as the hest probable isltluu to get every pound of value out of It? Farm Progress. MARKET GARDENING. The Ihiropcau war has already uf feet cd the price of vegetable seeds. If it continues for n year the situation with reference to the supply of certain example, seeds will lie serious practically nil ot the seed of self blanching varieties of celery Is grown California produces good in Trance. seed of green varieties, but has failed to grow superior seed uf self blanch lug kinds. On account of a limited supply of Imported seed our American growers may lie compelled to plain largely of green varieties, and this would please consumers because It would mean n product of higher utall ty. Celery growers who desire to plant Golden Self lllanchliig or other varieties of this type next year will do well .Most of out to order seed at once radish seed also comes from I'rnnce It has been grown there largely be cause of the lower cost of labor. It lias been clearly demonstrated that radish seed of the highest quality uiu.i In fact, u be grown in tills country. grower here mid there will not trust tho commercial sources, but breeds his own seed with the greatest care There Is uo reason why every gardener should not produce tils own radish seed, and our American seed growers could also produce seed of superior merit Most of the Danish Hall Head cab bagu seeil used In this country comes from Ucnuituk The wur will undoubtedly nfl'ect the price of this seed, and it Is important to order seed us soon ns possible. Paulsh Hull seed of thu tin sst quality, however, may bo obtained from American growers New rhubarb plantations may tie darted In the fall or the year if the It Is customary soil Is well drained to use tho smallest and healthiest roots it old plants, which are dug and ill vlded, If the hills can be covered this fall with rotten manure winter pro ectlon will be given, nnd the added fertility will be of great value to the vniiiic plants when growth starts next iprlng. Nntlonnl Stockman and Kannpr. 'Ji.ffO A YEAR O ISc A COPY ::ulnr Mechanics Magazine No. Mlchlnan Ave., CHICACO j AT THE LAST MINUTE 3 You always think of Another! 9 and The Breckenridge News will bo just tho ri ft for him. A lieiiutiful Christmas curd is scut nni)oiincinr that von htivo iidviincod tho .subscription for him. FOR SALE! still unturned. "Stanley Hargreavo. Hongkong Mot him in when I wns sent over to handle a part of the revolution. War correspondence stuff. First tlmo I ever ran across him on Broadway at s night. Wo'vo since had Borne over some rare books. Queer pow-vow- the rogues were rummaging about the room, venting their splto upon many a troasuro they could uolthor appreciate nor understand, a man from tho burst in. "Tho old man is dead and tho money We s nt tho bottom of the ocean! . unctured her. She's goue!" A thin, Inscrutablo smilo Btlrred the lips of tho man bound In tho chair. out-.Id- o .1.1 ,,-- 1,. 1 II 1. . . . I 4 (To be Continued) as a mouse." "Bookish, oh? My kind. Bring him over." Underneath the tablo Braine maneuvered to touch the foot of the ...The... Registered Durock's Spring Hoars ready for service. Gilts bred for spring litters. Sired by Superba, Fancy Colonel, Best Defender's and Woodrow; the very best blood lines known to the breed, and out of sons equally as well bred. The big kind with quality at reduced prices for next 30 days. princess. "I don't know," said the reporter dubiously. "He might say no, and 'that would embarrass the whole lot ot us. He's a bit of a hermit I'm sur- - 'Million Dollar Mystery' Joined What He Bsllevsd to B Qrsat Soelallstlo Movsmsnt a Is Now Being Shown at the G. P. MAYSEY : American Theater Stephensport, Kintucky i i i 1,500,000 Men Killed Wounded and Missing! I PUREST Extra Fancy Self Rising This is the astounding report of the losses in the GERMAN ranks alone, not taking into consideration those of FRANCE, ENGLAND, SERVIA, RUSSIA or BELGUH. Think of it, just lacks 750,000 men being as many men as there are men, women and children in the State of Kentucky, and is as many men as there are men, women and children in the Great City of Philadelpha, Pa SWEETEST Snow Drift, First BEST Bob White ONLY GOOD WHEAT SCIENTIFICALLY MILLED MAKES THE BEST FLOUR Patent Snow Drift flour is made under cleanly and sanitary conditions, is warranted ABSOLUTELY PURE and free from adulterations of any kind. Its purity and wholesomeness are its highest recommendations WE HAVE DECLARED WAR ON PRICES they will be cut down by the first rank of the charging hosts so you had better get in line. The S LAUGH TER SALE begins at once CALL FOR THE BAG WITH THE LOAF OF BREAD ON IT! It is best, costs no more than the rest why not use it? Hardinsburg Mill & Elevator Co. Hardinsburg, Kentucky Comforts Made of nice clean cotton, well quilted, nnd tho calico is of good quality. 70 $1.00 Comforts cut to 1.79 2.00 Comforts cut to 2.19 2.50 Comforts cut to 20.00 Suits 22.50 Suits $2.00 Men's 2.50 Men's 3.00 3.50 4.00 5.00 Men's Men's Men's Men's cut to cut to Odd Pants Odd Pants Odd Pants Odd Pants Odd Pants Odd Pants cut to cut to cut to cut to cut to cut to 16.98 19.11 1.69 2.13 2.59 2.98 THE OLD RELIABLE 3.39 4.19 Men's Suits and Overcoats This is no odd lot sale, but is a sale on a nice clean stock of up to date clothing. Stylish and durable. You can ceitainly suvo money at this sale. if 4.67 $ 5.S0 Overcoats cut to 5.98 cut to 7.00 Overcoats 7.23 cut to . . 8 50 Overcoats 8.49 10.00 Overcoats cut to 10.39 12.00 Overcoats cut to 12 79 15.00 Overcoats cut to 6.37 S 7.50 Suits cut to 8 49 10.00 Suits cut to 10.59 to 12 50 Suits cut 10.98 13.00 Suits cut to 12.69 Suits cut to 15.00 13.59 16 00 Suits cut to 14.89 17.50 Suitd cut to Boys9 Clothing $2.25 Suits cut to Breckinridge Bank. Does a Strictly Legitimate Banking Business This Enables us to be Always Safe and Strong 3.00 Suits cut to 4.00 Suit? cut to 4.50 Suits cut to 5 00 Suits cut to 5.50 Suits cut to 6.00 Suits cut to.. $1.92 2.59 3.39 3.83 4.29 4.59 5.19 .. , When in Need of Anything Come to us Traveling In The South .c Men's and Boys' Sweaters Both Jersey and Coat 50c Sweaters cut to 75c Sweaters cut to $1 00 Sweaters cut to 1.50 Sweaters cut to 1.75 Sweaters cut to 42c 59c 79c $1.00 1.39 1.69 2.19 Dear Mr Babbage: As Mr Bates and I are enjoying a pleasure trip in the south and the first extensive vacation for a number of years I thought I would write a few lines to inform my old friends of some Impressions we have received cut to We left our home in Athens, O., about cut to noon, Wednesday, Dec. 0 We spent the first night in Cincinnati. The next day and night we spent a.t Beaver Lick, Ky.,wlth my uncle, John Sam Noell.who Is very ill andnot likelvtolast many days. From Friday till Monday we were in Louisville with Mrs. B. F. Hinkle, my niece, formerly Miss Pearl Bates. I was able to see my friends, Logan C. Murray and B. P. Warfleld On Saturday atternoon I attended the Sunday school at the Stuart Robinson church, which is conducted for the poor children by Col Bennett H Younger whom Miss Bee Bates Is now stenographer. On Monday wo were in Nashville guest of his pareuts, .Mr. and Mrs. F, long enough to see the state capltol and some other commanding struc W. Peyton. tures. Monday night we spent in At Pays to advertise in The lanta, where we had a pleasant call on John D. Babbage, jr. We also saw Breckenridge News. the state capitol with Its unsurpassed collection of specimens of the mineral wealth of Georgia and the new county court house, which Is nearing comple tion, at a cost of a million and a half. We spent a day In Jacksonville and are now to stay about four days at St. Augustine and return by the same leisurely plan. We spent two days on the way at Chattanooga, where we found Dr. William Howard In good health, but still longing to be back in Breck enridge county. Charles Howard Is doing well in the employ of the Gulf Refining Co. We expect to make them a longer visit on our return trip Some things we had never seen and did not know that we would ever see were cotton fields with negroes in them picking cotton, turpentine trees running, the ostrich farm, the alligator farm, orange trees with oranges on them and the old Spanish city. Sincerely yours, S. C. BATES, St. Augustine, Fla. 1 DR.. W. B. TAYLOR. ...PERMANENT... DENTIST Office Hours: 2.00 Sweaters 2.50 Sweaters ?S:S:'iSiVi. Always In otileo during ofllco hours Inlngton, Ky. I Quality, Quanity, Price and Quick Service Is Our Motto TRAVEL ON THE MAGNIFICENT SOUTH ATLANTIC LIMITED Solid Through Electric Lighted Train to Jacksonville over ahe I B. F. BEARD & CO. HARDINSBURG and Mrs. Johnson. Hardinsburg, Ky. LOUISVILLE & NASHVILLE R. R. Drawing Uoum Sleeping Cirs from Cincinnati und Louisville Long limit Winter Tourist Tickets on sale dally. Short limit Homeseclier's Tickets on sale lirsl and third Tuesday In each month. Write for further particulars or Illustrated folders ol Florida or the beautiful Gulf Cost resorts Observation Sleeping Car and Conches R. D. PUSEY, General Passenger Agent, LOUISVILLE, KY. guest of his parents, Rev. Rob't Johnson Ed Heard nnd sons, Francis and Horace Scott, are the guest of Mr. and Mrs. William Heard Vivian Haswell has returned to Louisville after a visit to his parents, Mr nnd Mrs C. K. Haswell. The Kiugswood quartette gave an entertainment at the city hall Christmas night for the Ladies' Aid of the M. E. church south It was a success. -T ' .1.1" f' wuu - . miss jiuuic iv. isKrmgc, ...1. la intending school at Howling Green, spent the holidays with her mother, Mrs. Morris Eskridge. , : : rt t : .. i. . t guest of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. the T 1 1 -1 Mr. and Mrs Lewis Kincheloe, of Louisville, have been the guests of Dr. A. M. Kincheloe and family. Miss Eliza Taylor and brother, Irving Taylor, are the guests of their pareuts, Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Taylor. Mrs. C. W. Howel', of Huntington, V. Va., was the guest of Miss Eloise Hook one day last week. Mis Kate Heard, of Louisville, is vi iting Mr. C. V. Robertson. Miss Rosa Lou Ditto, who teaches the graded school at Horse Cave, Is visiting her mother, Mrs. Hattie Ditto. Ernest Haswell, who teaches in an art school in Cincinnati, Ohio, spent the holidays with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. C. E Haswell. Ziegler and daughter, from Mr. Oregon, are here for a moiith's visit to Mr. James Durham. his father-in-laMr. aud Mrs. Taylor Heard entertained their children to a turkey dinner Christmas day. lies- Cotton Seed Meal and Sucrene. ton WhiUorth & Co., Hardinsburg. Ask for prices. Miss Almir.i Lyons spent the holidays at her home near McQuady. -- How's This? M T. trinxtiolrwa Kennedy and sister, Miss Ida Kennedy, of. McQuady, have been the guests ef their parents, Mr. and Mrs. James Kennedy. The joung people of McQuady gave a play at the city h til Monday night. Rev. J G. Butler, of Louisville, filled the pulpit at the Baptist church Sunday morning aud evening The church has called Rev. Merg, who will come the Bob next appointment. Rev. Robert Johnson preached at Glen' Dec. 18, 1014. A Bright Scholar. One of the earlier French Dtinces being too Indolent or too stunld to. nc quire hla alphabet by tho ordinary profess, a squad of servants were placed In attendance iidoii hlru. each with n huge letter painted upon hU breast. An he knew not their names he was obllir ed to call them by their letter when be wanted their services, which In due time save blm the requisite decree ot literature for the exercise ot the royal functions. John Gibson, of Irvmgton, was in town last week visiting friends. Judge D. D. Dowell aud Mrs. Dowell nnd Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Dowell spent Sunday in Garfield with relatives. Misses Hamuli aud Kate Jarboo, of Kirk, have been the guests of Mrs Vera Jarboe. Miss Leah Do Jaruette, of Louisville, is tjie guest of Air. aud Mrs Hubert De Jaruette Miss Susie Powers, of Kirk, Is visiting Miss Shellie Pool. Mr. and Mrs Henry Trent spent the week-enat Custer with relatives'. Mr. aud Mrs. Tom Watklns, of St. Joseph, Mo and Mrs, George Chick, of Mt. Sterling, are the guests ol Dr. aud Mr. J. K. Kincheloe. Keen Johnson, from Missouri, it the d Dean Sunday. Mrs. Andrew Driskell has been seri ously ill, but her friends will be glad to know that she is improving. Mr, and Mrs. Herbert Heard spent Sunday in the country with Mr. and Mrs. Tom Beard. The Sunday school certainly missed the little folk Sunday. It setius that half of the children in the town have the measles. The following is u list of marriage licenses that has been issued in the lust bbbbbBsbsbBWCTC ten days: Ira II. Whittiughill, Miss Lulu Loyal; Lanuie 1. l'ool, Miss Maud Shuggray Gray, Miss Dessie OF BLACK FABRIC FUR. Oliver; Everett I'. Adkins, Miss Bessie Hruuifield; Fred Smullwood, Miss Minnie Of black fabric fur la this three-quI lager; Ernest Pierce, Miss Minnie l; tcr length coat, with side pockets n James R. Wilson, Miss Emma C. tho waist lino, a collar which rolli l'oote. or falla open loosely from tl. George Peyton, from California, Is the throat and a banding of tailless eniilfi Mat-tlngl- y, J I Invigorating to the Pale and Sickly Still-wel- vu;-ble- Needs and Building for the Future Mrs, Tom Gregory, Select Reading Mrs. Percy Macy. WARNED Gifts of the Gospel of Christ Mrs. A. Weatherford. Song. Mr. J. H. Glasscock, who was hurt on Closing with a chain of prayer, the train, has sufficiently recovered to The Old Standard general strengthening tonic, CRO VIS'S TASTKLKSa chill TONIC, drives out 13. K. May. Malarla.enrichci the blood .and builds upthesyi-tem- . Meeting Present A true tonic. For adults and children. SOc year for a visit to her sister, Mrs. d y- Johnnie Iiurcher, of Hartford. h'e miss j'.mma ioote. t nucriitrr r rv a . l'oote, and James Wilson, were married Tuesday, the 29th, at the home of the f bride's parents. Miss Kmuia Foote, after a few days' visit at West Point, returned on Sun-da- y night bringing with her Miss Allene Hardaway. James Wilson and Boyd return home. Keith, after having spent Sunday in West Mr. Ramsey, of Eveleigh, has re- Point, returned with the young ladies. E. I'. Hardaway went to Glendeane turned to his home, after a visit to Mr. on Monday. James Holmes, Cotton Seed Meal and Sucrene. Mr and Mrs. Bob Glasscock, of Hes. have been the guests of his ton Whitworth & Co., Hardinsburg. parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. H, Glasscock, Ask for prices. Edwin Jolly and wife, of Louisville, Miss Emma Gray was at home to spend the holidays with her parents, are spending a few days with their grandmother, Mrs. Amanda Jolly and Mr. and Mrs. B, E. Gray. C. Jolly. Miss Bessie B Weatherford has re- W General B P. Hardaway and wife of from Garfield where she visited turned Port Leavenworth, Kansas, dropped in relatives. for Christmas and spent n day and night Mrs, Walter Hawkins, of Louisville, Is visiting her mother, Mrs. Brulngton. with their mother, Mrs. Susan Hardaway, Mr. and Mrs. Wiufield Seott were with Miss Leland Butler is at home with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Butler. Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Drury Sunday and Sunday night. The Harned Baptist Missionary Society will hold Its regular December meeting with Jennie Payne Saturday, Russian's Prayer For His Horse Everyone Is most January 2, IOI5. The Russians are iu the habit nf iistn,, cordiully Invited to spitid the day and the following prayer for their horses 1e. the following program will be render- fore going into action: ed lu the afternoon: "And for these also, O Lord, the utiti. Subject for the month "Building for hie beasts who with us bear the burden the Future China." and heat of the day and offer their guile. Bible Study Mrs. I'ate. less lives lor the well being of their Praver Mrs, Milt Davis. Changes in a Changeless Race Mrs. demess of heart, for Thou has P. J. CHENEY & CO., Toledo, O. We, the undersigned, have known F. J. Cheney for the last 15 years, and believe him perfectly honorable In all business transactions and financially able to carry out any obligations made by his firm. NATIONAL, BANK OF COMMERCE, Toledo, O. Hall's Catarrh Cure Is taken Internally, acting directly upon the blood and mucous surfaces of the system. Testimonials sent free. Price 75 cents per bottle. Sold by all Druggists. Take Hall's Family Pills for constipation. 1 We offer One Hundred Dollars Miss Mary Iioote is Reward for any case of Catarrh iting Miss Quisenbury. that cannot be cured by Hall's Miss llertha Foote Catarrh Cure. BEWLEYVILLL in Fordsville leaves first of vi.-- . As thenv I promised to savv' both man and beast, and great is Thy loving kindness, O Master. Saviour of the world. Lord have mercy." Those nlsn wlin linv - Mu,vm over .nllun.l '1 some nf the win stunM nt t,....l Siberia will appreciate the simple trust shown in it, tor Russians have often to face dangers alone on horseback ia their, great country even in times of ptacc, t