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The Breckenridge news: January 6, 1915 The Breckenridge news 300dpi TIFF G4 page images John D. Babbage Cloverport, KY 1915 brc1915010601_sn86069309 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. The Breckenridge news: January 6, 1915 The Breckenridge news John D. Babbage Cloverport, KY 1915 $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. 0 IIJI JANUARY CLEARANCE SALE ! Still on. Bargains for everybody. Come before they are all gone. All Goods Sold Strictly for Cash or Country Produce. Nothing Charged. Ladies' and Children's Cloaks $ 2.50 Cloiikf Men's Suits $ 7.50 4 Cap Cook f i Stove .. Grocery Department 15.00 20.00 30.00 17 pounds of Granulated Sugar 1 for fl.00 Cloaksi for 7.f0 Clonks for KI.OO Clonks for l'i.f.O Cloaks fcr 15.00 Clonks for SI 25 L'.fiO . 75 . Suits at 10.110 Suits at 12 50 Suits at, 15.00 Suits at 00 75 8 50 jflfi.OO Stoves at .f 10.00 20.00 Stoves at .. .. 25.00 Steel Umiic, 0 enps, ut ao.OC Steel Uanjre, 0 cups, nt for $1.00 20 05 25 3 10.00 pound package Codec at pounds Sodn for Clean-Easy .. .. 5.00 0 25 7.50 .f.'J. Boys' Suits 5 Furniture 0 7 bars Soap for Recking Chairs at $ 3 cans Clover Creek Tomatoes for 25 25 25 Men's and Boy's Clothing One lot of boys' Overcoats ut Imlf price SI. 50 Coats for 2.50 Coats for 5.00 Coats for S .75 50 Suits 00 Suits at at 3.50 5.00 7.50 Suits at Ladies' .fl.50 Sweaters ut 2.00 Sweaters at a.00 Sweaters at All-Wo- ol $1.00 1.50 2 50 3.50 5 00 7 00 Koekinj: Chairs Hockinir Clmirs Kockins Chaiis Kockinjr Chaiis Hocking Chairs ut at nt 1.35 2.25 .0 2 cans 3 cans Salmon for Corn for at ut nt nt ut at 3.00 4.00 0.00 2.75, 3 50 Kockiiifr Chain-- at 1.25 2.50 Sweaters . .. Iron Bed Steads ifl 00 1.50 . In This Sale Only 2 1 Men's Overcoats J 5.00 10.00 12.50 15.00 2.00 3.00 Iron Heil Steads 4.00 Iron lied Steads 5.00 lion Hcd Stci.ds 0.00 Iron Hcd Steads 7.50 Iron Hod Steads Sulky Plows at Hargnins as follows: 12-inc- h 4.25 5.00 .. G.75 Avery, Torpids Steel Hiding Plow, cut, right band; worth $30.00 Coats at Coats ut Coats at Coats at Sa.so C.G5 Mattresses 3.50 Mattresses at Kitchen Cabinets worth $12.50 ut . at $24.00 cut; 8.35 10 00 Big Reduction of Car- Men's Rain Coats ? pets, Matting, Stoves and Furniture Honic-inudc .. 3.00 10.00 1 iMolino all-ste- Ridinsr Plow; right bund, worth $35.00 Extra steel points with each plow. Men's Hats Special Prices $2 3Q QQ 5.00 Ruin Coats 7.50 Kain Coats 12 50 Iittin Citato at at at Sa.so 5 50 II. 00 Ingrain Carpet ut Carpet Het 25e Mattini: ut 5f'(j 10c ut. 25c 20c Huts ut 2.50 lints nt 3.00 I lilts at 0i- $1.50 2.00 2.50 arc two good bargains and farmers should not let them pus-- if in need of steel riding plows. These) We are caught with too many goods by reason of the warm weather. o This is your opportunity to buy up-to-da- te winter goods at half-pri- ce y PETE SHEERAN, BROS. & CO., , Kirk, Ky. Wl New Year's day with her parents, Mr. and .Mrs. Minor Compton, In Hardlns witli l.orw. ..rri.K'vr: ,a. as they Caburg. i anlmt letu li I' at "f tin' tarrh la a iiiiHxl iir mnsiliiiiliiiiiil disease, onlt-Mr. John Nichols, from Louisville, cure H Jmi must tnliu Inmill in I" IIiiII'h Catiirili euro Is remeill. Miss Mandie Bullock and S. T. ternal lnlernallj . mnl aetf directly upon spent part of last week here with his taken the lilimd iii.il ruin u surface. U.ill'H mother, Mrs. Mary Nichols and other n It Dowell Married at the Bride's Catarrh "iip- Is nut in quaif ktin-medicine.pliy- - relatives is ineserllieil l,y e iii'is ill litis iniiniiy fur ears and Is lies-toCotton Seed Meal and Sucrene. Home Christmas Day--Pe- r a regular iireHertplii'ii. It N ouiipofcil of Hie best tiitllis Klmwil, rmnliiniil ulllltlio Whitworth & Co., Hardinsburg illieelly on tlm liest blimd purlllirs, atm sonal Notes Tin' iierfeet romlihia-tln- n Ask for prices. irnieiiiiM surfnceH. of the two Incredlents Is what The miscellaneous show given Mrs. null woiidei fill reaidis In rlllinn lestliinml.il, free. VW POOL WEDDING ealarrli. Send fur I'O.. Props.. Toledo, o. Lannie Pool at Mr Smith's MATTINGLY 1". .1. CIi:.NM:V & S'oltl liy I irticulfln. prli'.' 7.V. New Year's day was well attended and Yakt Halle ramlly fills fur conitlpatlon. quite a number of useful presents were and brother, .Morris II. liiih.ird-o- u received Uidunl'-oiiwere visitors of rela-- ' Ralph but returned home Sunday evening on C. D. Walls and Supt. oc Trent ties in ll;irHnlmrn Christmas. account of his family being down with were here Saturday on business. Miss Cora Wood came down from1 measles. Mr. Tom Greirorv left Sunday for Louisville to sjioijiI the holidays with her Miss Mary Aim Darned, who has been Catskill, New York, as a witness in sisUr, .Mrs. Maltie Dowell and other quite sick with typhoid fever, is able to the Kamsey case. be up I.onnie Carman, who has heeii living Miss Maud Mattingiy and Mr. Lannie Whenever You Need a General Tonic in Illinois for several years, is visiting Tool surprised their friends by getting Take Grove's his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Dink Carman. ' married in Hxrdiusburg. The Old Standard Grove's Tasteless Henry I). Ilasham anil family, whoj Mr. Sam Moredock came up from chill Tonic is equally valuable as a General Tonic because it contains the have been living on the Dr A. M. Owcnsboro to attend the funeral of his well known tonic propertiesof QUININE farm for a number of sears, sister, Mrs Fannie Hoard. Kinetic oc and IRON. It acts on the Liver, Drives and has bought a farm from T A. Gray, Mr. Clarence Hook has moved his out Malaria, Enriches the Bloodcents. Builds up the Whole System. SO above Garfield, and are moving there. family to Dr. Kincheloe's farm for the Mr. II. C. Truman, from l'ordsville, is year. a visitor in our midst. Mr. Henry Davis, from . Irvington, .Mr. I. II. Richardson was in I.ouisviile was la our midst last week. Prof. Rufus McCoy, of the Cover-por- t part of last week. Mrs. Kebecca Ilasham, who has been High school, was in town SaturMr. ami .Mrs. Taylor Dowell, Mr. and the guest of her daughter, Mrs Sim- day, the guest of his sister, Mrs. Wm. Mrs Robert llell and Mr. and Mrs. Sim mons In Louisville, since last NovemChcnault. l'ayne, all of Irvington, spent Christ- ber, Is home again. Mr. and Mrs. W. G. i'umphrey, of w'ith Mrs. I). II. Smith. mas day Mr. Joe Shrewsbury, from Madrid, Chenault, spent Christmas in town with athis daughter, Mrs Geo'ge visited Mrs. l?lii llanoy, of Stephciistrt, relatives and friends. tended the funeral of her sister, Mrs Dranc, Saturday. There will be a call meeting at the Hoard, and will be the guest of l'anuie Milliner, The many friends of Mr Baptist church on Saturday, Jan. 0, Miss Nannie Hoard for some time. who has been so very sick, will be glad Some very 11)15, at 10 o'clock a. ni. Mrs Vernon Mattiugly came out from to know he is much better. important business to be attended to Il.irdiiisliurg to .spend Christinas with Clay Mars Is very sick with pneu- and all members are requested to be .Mrs. Hlla Mattiugly and family. monia. present. listil I'.iyne was the guest of Mrs. The infant daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Jamison Hawkins, of Louisville, was Autos Wood Thursday. Ollle Adklsson was buried at Freedom the guest of his parents during the Mr and Mrs. .Minor Complon were Saturday. the holidays. visitors of Mr. and Mrs 1. It. Richardson Mr. Virgil W. Smith was in Custer Dr. George C. Shlvely was in Oweu--bor- o and attended church here Sunday Saturday. one day last week. Miss Mandie llullock and .Mr. S. T Mrs. William Dowell visited her sons, K. A. Smith was In Hensley last SatDowell were married nt the bride's home Judge I). Dowell and Raymond Dowell, urday the guest of his nephew, HawChristmas day. Rev. Leslie Dellart per- In Hardlnsburg, last week. kins Smith s formed lilt ceremony. They are popular Mrs, Melvin Adams is sick at this lies-to- n Cotton Seed Meal and Sucrene. young people of our community and writing. WhiUorth & Co., Hardinsburg. their many friends wish for them a long Mr. Kolaud Smith, from Stephens-por- t, Ask for prices. and prosperous life. was the week end guest of D. II Charles Drury, of Irvington, was in Miss Clara I'.skridge is spending the Smith and other relatives here town last Friday, holidays with her brother in Christmas Mrs. Lucy Havnes is visiting in IrMrs. J. Schopp is in Louisville, wLh Hartlinsburg. vington this week. her father, Slgnor Olltz, who is very ill, Misses Ruth and Martha Harned are The many frlenas here of Mr Henry Jerry Lennon, of Hardinsburg, was with their parents, Dr. 15. C. Harned Head are grieved to hear of his serious the holiday guest of Mr. and Mrs. R. and Mrs. Harned. illness at his home In Irvington. A. Smith. Kev. Leslie Dellart filled his regular Hewitt Dlx, after spending the holi Mr. and Mn. I. B. Richardson spent appointment here Saturday and Sunday, Catarrh Cannot De Cured UlHi-asr . Ih-s- n .s days with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Sam H. Dix, returned Saturday to Lexington, where he has baen in school at the State University Miss Lucile Hardin, of Holt, visited Miss Marlon Dix, last week. Dr. U. H. Parrish will leave next week for Ohio county, where he will locate to practice his profession Dr H I Stephenson was called to Concordia last Thursday, to bo at the bedside oi his sister, who is dangerously ill. Mrs. G. W. Payne and Mrs. Mary Adklsson were the guests of Mrs. Ilen Lay last Sunday and on their return home Mrs. Adklsson fell and badly Victoria Hotel LOUISVILLE, KY. Opposite Union Station Rate $1.00 European Solicits patronage of Cloverport Bath $1.50 , Business Mon and Shoppers STEPHENSP0RT sprained her right arm. Little Lucy Cashman, who has been III for some time, is convalescent. Allie Blaine, of Illinois, is with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. T. W. Blame for a two weeks' visit. Mrs. Battle Napper Is ill at this writing. K. F. Fox, one of our oldest citizens and soldier, has gone to Marion, Iud., where he will make bis future home. Emery French of Nebraska and Olin Dowell, of South Dakota, are at home with their parents on a vacation. Dangers of a Cold. Do you know that of all the minor ailments colds are by far the most dangerous? It is not the colds themselves that you need'to fear, but the serious diseases .that they so often lead to. For that reason every cold should be gotten rid of with the least possible delay. To accomplish this you will find Chamberlain's Cough Remedy of great help to you. It loosens u cold, relieves the lungs, aids expectoration and enables the system to throw off the cold. For sale by all dealers. should be raked up and burned, as such feeds, but with feeds at present prices material affords a fine place for or- it is rather expensive to feed alone. chard pests to pass the winter. In this section it will usually pay to feed some corn with the shorts. When For any pain, burn, scald or bruise, these two feeds are used it Is recomapply Dr. Thomas' Eclectic Oil the mended that the ration be to shorts. It is advisable to household remedy. Two sizes 23c and feed shorts as a slop rather than dry, S0c at all drug stores. since less feed is wasted when it is fed wet. While shorts makes an effHow The Separator icient corn supplement the substitution Has Helped Holsteins of some tankage or linseed oilmeal one-thirone-half I. Clean Up The use of the hand cream separator has had much to do with increasing the popularity of the Holsteln cow. In former years the Jersey was nearly always chosen In preference to the Holstein where butter or cream were the marketable products of that particular dairy. The principal reason for this was that the cream on the Jer sey milk would rise quickly when set in pans or crocks and on account of larger size of the fat globules was also much easier to churn. The use of the separator has made it psssible to take the butter fat or cream out of the milk immediately after milking, leaving the skim milk for the calvjs or pigs and with proper ripening the churn yields show as much butter as from other breeds of cattle. for a part t least of the shorts usually cheapens the ration. A ration of corn eight parts, shorts two part and tank, age one part should give good results. Skim milk is a desirable swine feed, particularly for young growing swine, since it contains a high per cent, of protein and ash, the nutrient especially needed for muscle and Skim milk Is most economically used when one pound ot grain Is fed with each three to five pounds of milk. Whether or not it will pay to feed skim milk would depend of course on the price compared with feeds, the kind of hogs to which it was fed and other conditions not named by .your correspondent. bone-bulldl- ...ns.,l Cure Hog Cholera .. ...! I.. ..!., , , This is the season that every farmer should make an effort to clean up All machinery about the premises. should be cleaned, oiled and placed under shelter, Exposure to the elements is far more injurious to farm Implements than well directed use Therefore, the farmer who takes good care of his implements will have them for use much longer than his neighbor who allows them to remain under the old apple tree all winter. Mow any weeds that may be standing around the homestead and driveways. The dead weeds and rubbish la the orchard excellent for Stomach Trouble. "Chamberlain's Tablets ate jurt fine for stomach trouble," writes Mrs G. C. Dunn, Arnold, Pa. "I was bothered with this complaint for some time and frequently had bilious attacks. Cham, a &uuw wuut wo ure UOl berlaiu's Tablets afforded me great re- ui any you li, A. Thomas Hog lief from the first, and since taking one and wiirsell bottle of them I feel like a different Powder, guaranteeing that it will save 9 out of ten hogs. It is medicine- person." For sale by all dealers. straight medicine. It Is because It's ct ra I r lit moritVltifk that It niiMa Qv I Swine Feeds in i(0. For sale at Wedding's Shorts make one of the best swine store, Cloverport, Ky. L connection with hog cholera. Why? Because of the frequent failures. But' we use the word "cure" and guaran tee that B. A. Thomas Hog Powders will cure 9O hogs out of 100. The record touay is a utile over ttt out of every 100, so we guarantee 00. .i .1 nr.. UUU i . nnvu ...un ULIICIH TI1J1V .,11111 J i 1VC LBID .V liUL ' HILL ITEMS To dare go forth with a purpose true, To the unknown task of the year that's To do his work rind lift his load, To add your Rift to the world's Rood Is to have and to give a clad New Year Presbyterian Advance, Mrs, Arnold and children, who have been visiting at Horse Hranch, Fords vllle and Irvlngton returned home Frl WAKES UP THE LIVER aetr, cheer, day night. Miss Minnie Isome fell last week week and sprained her arm. which was quite painful but not serious. Mr. and Mrs John MeGovern, from near town, attended the funoral of her niece, Mrs. Horace Mode. Mrs. Joe Allen and baby are on the sick list and Mrs. Armstrong not so well at this writing. EfBe Oram, who has been quite ill, is reported better. A farnUy reunion was held last week at the home of Mr and Mrs. Edmonston on the birthday of their son, Emmett Mrs. Peyton Scott and son. Arad, are sick, but not seriously so Tom Garrett, from near Hardin's school house, moved last week to Patesville. Mrs. J. Deaven, from McQuady, is visiting relatives and friends on the hill. Mrs. Kate Dltzcnbaugh sends greetings to friends from her home, 007 South Sixth street, Louisville, saying she is happy with her boys, Louis and J. P. Dltzenbaugh. Miss Tva Wine spent three days in Toblnsport last week, the guest of Mrs. John H. McKinney. Mrs. aimon Beaven was surprised and very much pleased on New Year's eve when she was Informed that her number was the lucky one that drew the silk quilt that was rallied olT. Tom Downs has moved into the West Steel property and Will McCoy into the house vacated ay Downs. Llv Vr Lax puts the liver In tone to giving perform It proper functions new life, new vigor and strength to the entire system, Read what a prominent Trxus fiirmer writes of April 1014, "I take pleasure in sajlsg for publication thut by tlie use of Liv Ver Lax I have been cured of a disease which Is correctly described by the recogn'ml symptom of Hilllousness, Stomach and Liver trouble, Constipation and resulting complications nn( commend Its use to all like sufferers J. II Hrewer." A. H. Cain. Wltnesi. A harmless vegetable compound, guaranteed to relieve all liver troubles; wonderful, quick and happy in results, having no nauseating, weakening ef fects like calomel. Sold in f0c and $1 bottles. Buy from druggists or from Lebanon Medicine Com- Clearance Sale FOR CASH ONLY Beginning Jan. 7th and Continuing Until Jan. Country Produce Considered Same as Cash pany, Lebanon, Pharmacy. Tenn. Klncheloe's 30th Give The Cow a Rest Mast farmers seem to breed the cow with no concern as to her resourcefulness or enduring qualities. Hhc Is bred at an early age; bred again just as soon as possible after her first calving; held right to her milk as nearly as possible to her next calving time and handled thus until she is worn out and no longer useful. With such management her unborn calf will have much of its sustenance taken from it on account of the nourishment going toward keeping up the cow which results in a weakened off spring and which influence gradually wields a most deteriorating effect on the grade of the herd in general since each succeeding calf will be still more undesirable than the one before It. Men's $10.00 Ready-Mad- e Clothing !l.i)8 7.1)8 Carpets Itigrtiiu carpet, ;J0c value, at Other carpeting accordingly. 22c yard (i.l)S Overshoes and Rubbers Rubber Hoots. $1.00 value, at .fi.OO Kelt Hoots, $:! 00 value, at 2 18 Mcns all Rubber Arctic.-- , $2.00 value, at $1.08 Men's, Women's and Children's shoe- - at 20 per cent. oil regular Suit' rcduci'tl to reduced to reduced to I2.0 Suits 10.00 Suit- - Men's Overcoats $8.48 $12.50 value icduccd to ; 48 10.00 vnlue reduced to 5.08 Hoys' $7.50 value reduced to l.DS $0.00 Raincoats reduced to :i.!l8 5.00 Ktiinconts reduced to Hoys' $5.00 Kaincoiits reduced to. . "..its Men's Slicker Kniiicouts, reulnr price $1.1)8 $2.75, reduced to . Blankets & Comiorts $:5.00 Hen Hlank-et-s at d . $1.50 Hod Hlankets at Hed Comforts at one-thit- $2.48 per pair ..$1.21 per pair oil leg. price. . Biliousness and Constipation Cured. If you are troubled with biliousness or constipation you will be interested in the statement of R. F. Erwin, Peru, THE SECRET OF SUCCESS. Ind. "A year ago last winter I had an attack of indigestion. Seeing Chamberlain's Tablets so highly recommenddenulne Merit Required to Win the ed, I bought a bottle of them and thev helped me right away. People's Confidence. For sale by all dealers. Dress Goods, Suitings and Silks 2000 Groceries 18 S Pounds Granulated Sugar for . Hars Lenox Soap for yards American prints, Gc value, 5c 7 :$ Have you ever stopded to reason why it is that so many products that are extensively advertised, all at once drop out of sight and are soon forgotten? The reason Is plain the article did not fulfil the promise of the manufacturer. This applies more particular to medi cine. A medical preparation that has real curative value almost sells itself, as like an endless chain sj stem the reme dy is recommended by those who have been benefited, to those who are in need of it. A orominent drucelst says: "Take for example Dr. Kilmer's Swamp-Rooa preparation I have sold for many years and never hesitate to recommend, for in almost every case it 'shows ex cellent results, as many of my customers testify. No other kidney remedy that I know of has so large a sale." According to sworn statements and verified testimony of thousands who have used the preparation, the success is due to of Dr. Kilmer's Swamp-Roo- t the fact that it fulfils almost every wish in overcoming kidney, liver and bladder diseases, corrects urinary troubles and neutralizes the uric acid which causes rheumatism. You may receive a sample bottle of by Parcels Post. AdSwamp-Kodress Dr. Kilmer & Co., Blngharaton, N. Y., and enclose ten cents; also mention The Breckenridge News. t, ot Boys' Ready-Mad- e Suits $5.00 value reduced to 1)8 for 1000 12-J- The Farmer and The Country Merchant The prosperity of the country mer chant depends upon tl.e good will of the farming community in which he has established himself. The farmers ought to confer with the country merchant. He ought to be their business agent, doing everything in his power to make farming profitable, both in buying produce from the farmer and sell'ng goods to the farmer. The country merchant is the least expensive of all the middle men. When the policy cf community so earnestly advocated by Home and Farm, has become the controlling policy in farm life, there will be a far better understanding between the farmer and the merchant and they will work together for the benefit of the commun'ty. In a recent issue we told of the county merchant who had established a regular delivery route from his store into the surrounding community, making his journey on regular days along special roads and carrying with him not only the goods ordered, but other e goods for Inspection, suplylng the peddler and having the advant age of being known to the community and being a permanent resident in the old-tim- Red Diamond Overalls Men'- size, $1.00 value, reduced to You lis' size, 75c value, reduced to Hoys' size, 50e value, reduced to .. - 81)c 5!c 3!)c Men's and Boys' Hats and Caps $2.50 value at 1.50 value at 1.00 value at. .50 value at .25 value Ht . ... $1.0!) 1.15 .7!) yards Polo Cheviots, regular price 10c, reduced to Sc (linghain reduced to 10c 10c Gingham reduced to Sc 8o Gingham reduced to.. 0c 7!)c pov yard $1.00 value, at .'tile per yard .50 value tit .25 value at l'Jc per yard .15 value at. 12c per yard .12J value at itc per yard "... 8c Outings, 10c value, at Outings, Se value, at 0c A line lot of now Kmbroideries of 1000 oil' regular price. yards, at Kntiro stock of Ladies', Gents' and Children's Underwear at 20 per cent, oil regular price. Millinery nt one half regular price. . one-thir- 2 Hars Cleaneasy Soap for Pounds Soda (ICeg) Packages Hluino . .. 25c Coll'ee 20c Coll'ee edio lot loo.--c Coll'ee at... : Cans of Tomatoes .'5 Cans Corn at 3 Cans Hominey at 15 Cans Kraut at ! Cans Peas tit ... at $1.00 25c 25c 5c 5c 20c m12lc 25c J0c 20c yie ''4c d Stock & Poultry Food 50c size at 25c size at 3!tc 17e one-hal- f One lot of Patent Medicine at regular price. .10 $4 00 I! 50 :i.00 2.50 Shoes value at valtM at , .$2.08 . . . Hardware Oil Cook Stoves Hoosier Cotton Not 1500 yards to go at 5c per yard. more than one bolt to each customer. value at valuo at Lower priced shoos accordingly. 2. OS 2.:i! 1 !)S at reduced prices. Drum Heaters, $.'5.50 value, at Drum Heaters, $!!.00 value, at Drum Heaters, $2.75 value, at $2.!)S 2.4S ') OS Gray. community. By establishing these wagon routes HARNED the merchant can develop his business just as the postofllco developed Its Miss Emma Gray spent the week-en- d business in the free rural delivery. with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. B. E. Home and Farm. All other goods not mentioned will go at greatly reduced prices. Terms Cash or Produce: nothing charged during date of sale. WM. DAVIS WELLJOLD By McQuady, Ky. Bras Mr. and Mrs. Will Davidson, of Falls of Rough, have returned to their home after a visit to Mrs. Drane, near Mook. Miss Bettle Klncheloe, of Hardlns-burwas the guest last week last week of her sister, Mrs. Coleman Payne. Mr. and Mrs. Percy Macy spent Sunday at West View with her mother, Mrs. Robert Norton. Alliene Willis and Paul Bashatn, of Kingswood, have been the guests of Mr. and Mrs. J. II. Glasscock. Mrs. Uraycrou, ot vine urove, nas returned home after a visit to Mr. and Mrs. M. L. Crews. Mrs. Jim Holmes and Miss Jennie Payne were in Hardlnsburg shopping Woman Cures Horse Colic. The men were away as usual. The horse was bad. A lone woman could She not "drench" in the old way. called up a neighbor and her men "We have Forrls were away but: Colic Remedy that you drop ou the horse's tongue,1' says Mrs. Neighbor. So she came over and dropped Karris Colic Remedy on the horse's tongue and the horse was well when "the men Get Karris Colic came home. Moral: Remedy so the women can cure horse colic. We sell It at 50 cts. a bottle on the Money Back Plan. For sale at Wedding's drug store, Cloverport, Ky g, RAYMOND this, neighborhood NEWS News Want Ads. are Little Winners cif-.--i a Cloverport Resident. last Wednesday. Mr. and Mrs. Clint Tucker, of Louisville, are the guests of Mrs. Shelby Tucker. Mr. and Mrs. C. M. Pavne have gone to Kepton where they expect to reside, Mora Pile spent Saturday and with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Jess Pile, at their home near Mook. Sun-urd- Small Boys Get Largest Prices This Year The highest price vet paid for tobacco this year by the loose leaf house was paid to two small boys, the son and an adopted son of Mr. James W. Miller, near Hardlnsburg. The price paid wrs $ia.52. take ordinary Quluinc, Does not nauseate cause nervousness nor ringing in the bead. Try It the neat time you need Quinine (or any purpose. Ask lor J ounce original package. The oast VWMUXWtt is blown In botUe. tenia. Don't use harsh physics. The reac How To dive Quinine To Children. tion weakens the bowels, leads to name given to an FIIBRILINKIa the Get Doan's Improved Quinine. It li a Tatelett Syrup, pteaa-au- t chronic constipation. to take auddoea not dlaturb tbe stomach. Regulels. They operate easily. ii5c Children take it and never kuovr It It Quinine. Alio especially adapted to adulta who cannot bt all stores. nor trade-mar- Louisville Daily Herald and The Breckenridge News one year for $3. Ths following has more interest for Cloverport residents than It otherwise would have because Mr. Johnson is one of ourselves, a citizen of Cloverport. If it prove of assistance to but one person in Cloverport, it will have been well worth the telling. W. M, Johnson, prop, restaurant, "For six years Cloverport, Ky. , says: I was afflicted with kidney trouble. I had pains in the small of my back and was lame when I got up in the morn-luI tired easily, felt lanRiiid and s was nervous. Dizzy spells and also bothered me. The passages of the kinney secretions were too frequent, obliging me to get up at night. Doan's Kidney Pills brought me great relief. You may continue publishing the endorsement I have given Doan's Kidney Pills before." Don't Price 60c, ut all dealers. simply ask for a kidney remedy get Doan's Kidney Pillti the same that Co., Mr. Johnson had. Props., Buffalo, N. Y. hmd-acheFoster-Mllburn Hark Allen, of Brandenburg, was In last week trying to buy a tract !f timber, and ho spent a night with Ottis Stiff. Miss liianche Hall spont part of last week witli her sister, Mrs. Frank Phil-po- t, nt Stnney Point. Mrs. J. T. Knctt was with her son, Carrease Knott, at Webster, last week. Miss Llsha Hasham visited Miss Hell Hat-ti- s" -r? ..--r; cKt; cc-- ; c-l- -- kt: c i $1.00 3.00 1 .. .50 .50 ! $5.00 GOOD 3 COMBINATION 1 1 FOR 1915 9 e Breckenridge News, year Louisville Evening Post, Daily, year Home and Farm, 24 page War Atlas twice-a-month Dutschke. at Webster, last week. Mrs. Sam Robblns and children, of guests nt J. Amnions, were week-enS. Ater's. d i 8 Total All For $3.5- 0SEND SUnSCRII'TIONS TO i The musical parties nt Henry Cash- man's and Sam Johnson's on last Mon day and Wednesday nights, respectiveFixing up the ly, were well attended. donkey afforded fun for all. John Claycomb has moved his family to II. II. Pollock's. The QuMm Thit Dots Net Affect Tlw rtesd Bccauae o( It tonic ami laxative effect, I.AXA. TI VK IIROMO QUININH la better than ordinary Quinine and doct not cauie nerrouineaa nor ringing In head. Kcmtmber tbe full name tod look lor tbe aignature ol K. W. GROVK. J5c. THE . BRECKENRIDGE . NEWS Cloverport, Ky. 7-- J 7Z?-JrJ'- ? ?V ?iv 57- - 7 7Zi-- ?l ?i.- N- ADVERTISE NOW THE BRECKENRlDGfc NEWS, nnd are now planning their investments for 1015, should not fail to oaiploy sonio of their money nt homo that is, invest somo of it in helping their own people, especially thoir parents, if they need it. It limy not bring tho full rate of interest, but it is a great experience irtsuod livery Wednesday. Beginning tho for a young person to help his father nnd mother. year make somo nrrnngcnicnts to assist thoso who hnvo novor failed CLOVERPORT, KY., WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 6, 1915 you. Help them to pay tho debt off tho homo or business, if not that, look about for somo way to make them rcalizo your gratitude. You will never know what joy nnd hnppinoss is, or tho delight of interest on real investments until you havo given voluntary scrvico to Invest somo cold cash for tho plcasttro and thoso nearest to you. BUSINESS LOCALS 10c per line, unci 6c for each additional help of your own mother and father during 1915. insertion. Business is picking up nil over tho country. It is picking tip in CARDS OF THANKS over f ivo lines charged for nt the rate of Clovorport and nil over Bicckenridgc county. Farmers nro getting 10 cent? per line. OBITUARIES charged for at the rate of 5 cents per lino, money busy. Thoy arc buying supplies for tho beginning of n new crop. They nro anxious to got to work. And thoy havo n vim they have in advance. never had before. Ihoy arc going to do moru farming and better Examine the label on your paper. If it is not correct please work. They sec better times and better prices for their products notify us. Thoy nro going to bo ready with tho goods. There are good times ahead for thoso who want them and mnko them. PRESBYTERIANS' WEEK OF There is no bettor point in the county for a loose leaf tobacco The Board of Foreign Missions and Homo Missions of tho Pros bytorinn churches of the United States has reported a debt for the house than right hero in Clovorport. What is needed is a good ycRi- of more than $400,000. It is now proposed to have this week a house well equipped for handling and shipping. It is a big business work" when all Presbyterians are asked to deny them and requires good management, with plenty of capital to back it up, We urge those who have not started a bank selves one or two luxuries and give whit' they save to missions. Three or four million pounds can bo handled here. account with us to START one. Those who are alNational and international missionary societies have been woivc ready our customers know the value of always keeping off than in nnv vear s'nee civil war times. Bccauso of conditions the Tho Loose Leaf way of selling tobacco has come to stay. It is their bank balance growing. Money put into our bank churches arc not undertaking new projects, but arc content if they only a question of time until all tobacco will bo sold that way. It right here at home stays in our own community, and can entry on their old work. Tho Catholic, Protestant and Jewish suits tho buyers and the growers will find it tho best way to sell as tremendous drain on them to soon as they get into tho loose leaf way. this helps develop it and helps everybody to prosper. organizations of America arc having a meet the condition caused by the European war. Why send money away when we can increase the Tho reason is our people arc quick to cut down church ex Advertising is like the wind,' you cannot seo it, but it blows. value of OUR OWN property by building up your own penses, will decrease their church offerings before they deny them- - You never know where it is going to hit. Keep a steady breeze of town? selves of norsnnnl necessities nnd luxuries. While this is true, on advertising coming out constantly from your store. Advertise your Total Resources including Trust Investments $600,000. and the other hand, the church members have been tho first best prices, your now goods. Safe Deposit Boxes For One Dollar Per Year. the sea. We enil in rifinntinrr munnv for the relief of those across believe that if everyone would give as the energetic church members Residents in small towns and in the country should bo careful THE BANK OF HARDINSBURG & TRUST CO. have, the work of the missionary organizations would not be handi- and cautious to prevent danger of fire. You have no fire protection capped for lack of funds. these cold winter days. except caution and Hardinsburg, Ky. Although tho churches arc not undertaking the work of buildThe Sea Horse. ing now additions and the Protestant missionary societies have decided MILITARY ARCHERS. The male sea horse has a little pouch exto cut the expenditure of their exhibition at the Panama-Pacifi- c in Its ventral surface. Into which In position, great seriousness is being observed by church leaders. Bows and Arrows Were Used In Battle lome manuer It places the eggs of Its Up to a Century Ago. mute. When they nre hatched and b Instead of thinking so Ministers say thuic is a deeper spiritual life. We think of the bow and arrow ad too numerous nnd large to ran much of fine churches and other material blessings, they are thinking medieval weupous of war abandoned trol the sea horse presses the pou?h One brand new Standard Hornless Talking Machine. more of their own personal lives. The church men sny this change by the nations of Europe four or Uve against a stone and gently urges them Very clear, loud and distinct. Uses 10 in., 4 minute, ago. Tlie bowmen of Crecy to take their departure. At this time is helping the temperance cause. Commercial men arc turning their cen tu lies any prominence In Eng- they disc records; machine complete with 48 pieces of music. hearts and imaginations to true principles and greater undertakings are tbo last of Vet it Is only about 100 rapidlyare very small, but they grow lish history. and are preyed upon by myr First one sending. $20 gets it. Address to help other men to live sober 'ind spiritual lives. years since soldiers fought with bows Wds of fishes. JNO. D. BABBAtih Editor and Publisher EIGHT PAGES. SELF-DENIA- - "self-deni- mo.-tli- l) fore-thoug- FOR SALE! A GLIMPSE OF MR. IRWIN. hen the whistle blew at 2 o'clock at tho L., II. & St. L. R. R shops here New Year's dav. the soft, jrentle sound was in memory of the president and general manager who was kept by death from entering lltln in the service of the Henderson Route. The friends of Mr. Irwin nre glad they know him ; every incident in association with A glimpse of Mr. Irwin him comes back vividly with an inlluence. revealed the responsibility he carried. As ho pased through a car, ho Usually went directly without stopping to speak to acquaintances. His shoulders were burdened with responsibility and his time was limited for the passing greetings tho world expects. In his oflice His manners men saw his kind, considerate attitude toward others. were plain, yet graced with dignity. Mr. Irwin was a member of the church he had not failed to express his belief in the Christuin faith. He was not too busy nor too well satisfied to stand aloof from an organization of Christianity. Mr. Irwin died before ho had finished his work, but tho hills around Rock Haven nre suflicicntly eliminated for safety of the patrons of the L., II. &, St. L. This was his plan to perfect tho roadbed there from tho slides of heavy rain falls and tho danger of high water. The Henderson Route t"da is without a president, but we hope that the one appointed to take this oflicial place will be a manns May he bo a manager well equipped to splendid as Mr. Irwin. guide and direct this company which is ah eady standardized in tho railroad world. "UNSOLICITED STATEMENT OF THE BANK OF HARDINSBURG & TRUST COMPANY. Unsolicited from tho State oflicials The Bank of Ilardinsburg & statement of their bank in the Trust Company gives a conden.-e- d advertising columns of Tho Bicckenridgc News this week. The condition of tho bank at the clo-- e of business December 31, 1914, is of intorest to all their patrons. Tho patrons of other banks will al.--o take notice for tho day has como when people are seeking intelligently information which will profit them financial benefits. Tho banks of Louisville last week cither gave statements of their institutions or published Now Year felicitations to their friends and customers in the advertising columns of all tho newspapers of that city. Tho bankers of Kentucky are reaping tho harvest of judicious advertising. Advertising may not bring in special delivery returns, but influences tho public in a way that commercial men find beneficial tho price. and well-wort- THE .IASON TO COME BACK 'WITH EXHIBITS. The United States Steamship Jason has been detailed by the Government to bring buck from tl o belligerent countries oxhibit-- i of Intheir industrial and artistic development for the Panama-Pacifito dinner Wednesday. ternational Exposition. This act has certainly brought about a won- Tribune. Piggott. Miss Dee Basham, of Lodiburg, has tho war zone and the derful friendship between the industrial men of Misses Elizabeth Wood and Virginia been visiting Mr. and Mrs. John Ater. United States. Think what it means to them to have displays at the Social Code. The Kaye, of Louisville, spent the holidays Men are kept orderly, clean and de- with Miss Mary Heron. Miss Evelyn Payne spent the week exposition, because tho fact that tho countries aro at war will muke cent through the streiigth of an obseIn Louisville. Mrs. James Holin will be hostess to end thoir exhibits highly interesting. France, with an enemy's battle quiousness to social opinion which the Mr. and Mrs. Harold Traubbe left the Missionary Society of the Presbylines within 51) kilometers of its capitol, ratified an appropriation of prophets of Individualism arc In such Saturday for Cincinnati. church Thursday. $100,000 made in time of peace, to participate in an international ex- haste to deplore The social code, uo terian doubt, always Involves much InadeThe School Improvement League A numberof the young people attend position on another continent. quacy, much stupidity, some hypocriwill meet Friday afternoon. ed a party at the home of Miss Evelyn of tho striking truths of tho war countries is that tho pub- sy and some wlckeduess: but. taken by One Miss Eula Neafus has been visiting King Saturday. ( lic men aro now preparing for a better country when tho war is end- and large, the average of its prescrip- friends in West Point and Vine Grove. Mrs. Sarah Henry and Miss Mary tions has prohubly been higher in eved. While thoy aro having a life and death struggle, they aro plan- ery uge than the averogo of undirected Mrs. U. S. Bandy, Sr., died Monday Henry returned from Leitchfield Mon ning much for their future days of peace. Isn't this wonderful faith mid unfettered Individual Impulse. noon utter a week's illness from day. They have been the guests of. Mrs. Bandy leaves many rela- Messrs. and Mesdames Ed. Thomas and couragoJ Wo aro glad that our Christmas ship will como back Many of the things embodied In that wide ranging, multifarious thing call- tives and friends to mourn her loss. and H. H, Henry. ltiden with tho work of llie-- o stning hands and noblo hearts. community arc un ed sense of c pueu-monia. and arrows In Europcati wars, and that, too. on the fields of southern Bol Quite Handy. glum. "The automobile Is a great Instltu It was in 1813, when all Europe was tint) " armed against Napoleon. Every one of "Tor Instance?" the allied nations brought every possi "You can sit up In It as you puss u blc resource of men and menus to fur- Irii-r.nnd cruwl under It when a ther this end. Among them was ltus- - redltor heaves Into sight." Louisville . ela. To the war she sent soldiers from the newly conquered tribes that dwelt upon tho steppes of Asia Bokharans The Ex .porter. and Turkomans nnd Tartars and other "Who Is your Chicago friend?" half savage peoples. Many of these "He Is a prominent regiments were armed with bows and "What does he export?" arrows. "I didn't say he exported anything JomtuI, the military historian, speaks He used to be u porter at the hotel of a great number of these that fought ivliere 1 stopped." Cleveland I'laln side by side with the Prussians In feoler eastern Germany and in Belgium, and Piles Cured In 6 to 14 Days be says that these bowmen held their Your drueeUt will refund money if PAZO own against the French lnruntry. OINTMENT falls to cure any case of Itching, Blind, Their nlm, he says, was surprisingly The Bleeding or Protruding Piles in6 to 14 days. first application elves Case and Rest 20c. good, and they could shoot an arrow with effect almost ns far ns n musket ball was effective, but in those days 1RVINGT0N that was not much mure than 100 yards. Exchange. d Lost An gold pit). to flnder. Miss Margaret Con THE ART OF MUSIC. niff, Irvington, Ky. One Must Thoroughly Understand It to Dr. W. B. Taylor spent the holidays Really Enjoy It. with his brother at Hodgenville. Berlioz says: "Music is the art of Miss Maurine Ashcraft entertained moving, by a systematic combination of sounds, the affections of intelligent, the young people Thursday evening. receptive and cultivated beings." Mr. and Mrs. Fred Brite spent Weber states: "Music is to the urta in Louisville. what love is to man. In truth. It Is The following young ladies composed lovo Itself; the purest, loftiest lunguago of passion, portraying it in a thousand a house party at the home of Mr. and Mrs. D. C. Heron last week, Misses shades of color and feeling." Ituskln declares: "Music is tho first. Mary Alexander, Guedry Uramlette, the simplest, the most effectivo of all Eliza Piggott, Mary Heron, Elizabeth Instruments of moral Instruction." Woods and Virginia Kaye. Havo you ever thought what a deso Cotton Seed Meal and Sucrene. lies-to- n late placo the world would bo without Whitworth & Co., Ilardinsburg. music? Dave you ever realized that Ask for prices. the entire civilized world now looks Mrs. R. N. Miller, of Indianapolis, upon music as one of the great essen tials in the education of the cultured and Mrs. Nannie I. Wathen were dinman and woman? ner guests of Mrs. Sue C. Jolly ThursFew persons know that tho greatest day. delight of music comes through tho un Miss Lillie McGlothlan will leave this derstanding of it The highest in mu sic Is not revealed to tho student until week for Sacremento, Cal. Mrs. Addie Brown has been visiting the student bus earned tho right to en- Joy it. With tho right onco enrned the friends at Lewisport. student has n wonderful power at bis The Housekeegers' League will meet command, a power with which bo can carry his listeners to the height of Joy with Mrs. Margaret Chamberlain on or to the depth of sadness. With mu- Tluuiday. sic it is possible to cxerciso control The young people enjoyed a skating over all the emotions of man. Alfred party Thursday evening and were enEdwnrd Freckelton. Jr., in New York tertained at the home of Miss Eliza ."ourler-JournalKe-waray A. M. HARDIN, Lodiburg, Ky. Sanitary Restaurant Place For Ladies and Gentlemen The Place to Get The Goods FRESH CANDIES every day in the week Pure hand-ma- de at manufacturer's wholesale prices . Fresh Cakes, Bread, Rolls and Pies SATURDAYS Lemon, Peach, Cocoanut and Mince Pies, Loaf Cake, Devil Food, Fruit Cake and other Fancy and Small Cakes. Lunch, Oysters any style. We want your special orders. Phone No. 10 Brown & Mclnfyre Cloverport, Ky. xxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxx: Mr. and Mrs. James Smith, of Guston. Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Hawes gave n 6 o'clock dinner Tuesday in honor of Mr. and Mrs. Harold Traubbe. The (ol lowing guests were present: Misses Elizabeth Crlder, Julia Lyon and Evelyn Payne, Messrs. Gillie Dowell and FOR SALE! Bernard Carter. R. L. Lyon was in Pembroke last week. Mrs. Belle Bruiere, of St. Louis, Is the guest of Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Hern-don. Mr. and Mrs. W. P. Graham fpent Wednesday in Cloverport. Mr. and Mrs. G. N. Lyddan, of Park Place, entertained Mr. and Mrs. T. C. Henderson, Mr. and Mrs. J. N. Lyd'lan, Mr, nnd Mrs. Tom Lyddan and chil dren, Mr. and Mrs. Mike Lyddan, and Misses Muggle Carter, Myrtle Lyddan, Cleo lirownfleld and Maggie Green wood, Don Lyddan and Bernard Carter Registered Durock's Spring Boars ready for service. Gilts bred for spring litters. Sired by Superba, Fancy Colonel, Defender's Best 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 davs. 6. P. MAYSEY Stephensport, : Kentucky Miss Lottie Bandy gave a 16 o'clock dinner Friday at the home of Mrs. J. Sipes. The guests Invited were: Miss Cleo Brownfield, Paul Wilson and Junlous failth and Mr. and Mrs. Cecil ' bhaln. v r .. .. - -- . MAKE INVESTMENTS Al' HOME. Young men and women who havo experienced a prosperous year the the Mrs. J. C. Payne and daughter, Susie Tom Carter, ot Cloverport, Is the douhtcdly right, since they were once Thomas, have returned from Ilardinsguest of his brother, Bernard Carter. the distinctions of heroic minorities or burg. the discoveries of fearless Individuals. Mr. and Mrs. Newborn Gardner and Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Ater returned -- O. W. Firkins In Atlantic Monthly. little Helen Smith spent Sunday with from Lodiburg Sunday. Lyons, Lewis Herndon is 111 at the home of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. M, Hera don. Miss Julia Lyons left Monday for Lou'sville, having spent the holidays with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Jonas S&e Breckenrldge News WEDNESDAY, JAN. Bote red 0, 1915 Report of the condition of THE FIRST STATE BANK Kj Doing business at the town of Irving-toCounty of Ilreckenridge, Stnte of Kentucky, ut the close of business on ,1 n, For Small Suppers, Special Dinners or Refreshments after the show Go To LARKIN GIBSON, Cloverport, Ky. if at tho Post Oflllco At Clorcrport, as second class matter. Wairvts. For the 5 O'clock Tea or Jwvtk Advertisers plcnve notify the editor wtivnjrou want navuruseraent discontinued. THIS PAPFR REPRESENTED FOR FOREIGN ADVERTISING DY THE 1st day of December, 1914. RESOURCES NEW YORK AND .CHICAGO GENERAL OFFICES For line For Cards, per line. For All Publications in tbe inter et of Individuals or expression of individual views per line secured Stocks, Llonds and other Se- curltle RATES FOR POLITICAL ANNOUNCEMENTS Due from Hanks Cash on hand Checks and other cash Items For Precinct and city Offices f 2.50 Banking House, Furniture 6.00 For County Offices and Fixture $ 16.00 Other Real Estate. For State nml District Offices 10 Other Assets not included unCalls, per BRANCHES IN ALL THE PRINCIPAL CITIES Overdrafts, secured and Loans and Discounts $ 75,021. un1,1 382 .11 70 00 5,014.03 tl,M 80 00 5,535.54 00 00 90,4(V 52 Narragansctt Turkeys. CtNK IIIUI)iToms, fl.OOj liens. Rl.OOjtrlo, I.I. 00: alii) numrnolh l'l kln ducUs llest trains or II. V. Itorks una It. I. Ked chicks for Miring sales, wrltn your mints ut once Satisfaction Kunrnnteed. Mrs. II. V. Carter, Ir.lngton. Ky. AN past 30 with horse and huggy to sell HU.ck Condition Powder In tlreclcenrldsn County. Hillary fTO tier month. Address II Industrial Illdii., hull innrmlls, IndUim 1 Afternoon Entertainments Here Are Some Suggestions Ripe, Stuffed or Plain Olives Rosebud Cherries Asparagus Tips Tuna Fish or Fish Flakes Pimentos Baronet Biscuits Cheese Sandwiches Jumbles or Lemon Snaps Oranges Grapes Figs Dates Bananas Nuts Candy Cream or Swiss Cheese For Sale or Trade Brood Mare COIl SAf.K or trade - for good milk eow, n ' good brood man- wl'li foal. Henry tlrccmvell. UIoti r port, Ky. 10 der any Total of above heads. .. . Dr. The broken bracelet Just be patient matches and a young girl is made fabulously rich Jesse Baucum Permanent 00 Payable not Incl ded Personal Paragraphs Other Liabilities above heads. . any of 00 under $00 405 52 Total About People Who Live In Cloverport, , State of Kentucky, g Those Who Travel, Those Who Live In County of Breckenrldge, J Other Towns and Cities and In States We, W. J. Piggott and J. C. Pavne. Thai are Far Awav. Snclttv Nates In- President and Cashier of the above named Bank, do solemly swear that the above statement is true to the best of our knowledge and belief. W. J. Piggott. President. J. C. Payne, Cashier Joe Bishop has lagrlppe. Subscribed and sworn to before me Little Effie Orura, who has been seri- this 4th day of January, lgl5 ously ill with measles, is a little imCorrect Attest: proved. Lottie Bandv, Notary Public. 10, My Mrs. Joe Sawyer and Mrs. T. V. Sawyer 1018 Commission Expires January In Hawesville, the guests spent Thursday Hills 1 Capital Stock paid in, in cash $15,000 00 2.U01 56 Surplus Fund Profits, less exChange of. Train Schedule on Undividedand taxes paid 00 penses Deposits subject The L, H. & St. L 8 31.023 74 to check Demand Certificates 00 of Deposit Effective December 14, 1914. 40,2:15 2a Time Deposits 0:15 A. M. Certified Checks... 00 No. H2 will lonvr CIvrriort - 12:10 1 SI. Cashier's checks Arrlvfnir 1a ul'vlfle- 0:30 A. M. No. 7 will Iciivn Clovcrport 0073,263.00 outstanding Arriving Owensboro.... ... ..7:59A.M. Arriving Henderson..... -- .. 9:00 A. M. Due Hanks and Trust ComNo. Ut will leave Cloverport4:52 p.m. Instead 00 motes of 4:57 as heretofore! It will moo leave IrvlnKton5:5U p. m. Instead of 0:01. 00 Notes and Hills Redlscounted 00 Unnaid Dividends 00 Reserve for taxes 10 LIABILITIES Dentist Clovcrport, Ky, Telephone 56-- J .... The Million NOTICE Please bring or phone your orders. Cranberries Prompt Delivery - Let us Fill Your Order Fresh Oyster.Hamulus Celery Oranges Candies Dollar Mystery See it at American Theater animal inasmuch as it returns a double income both meat and wool. Under Kentucky conditions the wool will nearly, if not completely, defray the ex penses of lly being allowed to graze the stuDblc fields and the lanes about the farm, they can derive their living mainly from that which would otherwise go to waste and at the same time return evenly distributed to the soil manure which under equal conditions is more valuable from the standpoint of fertilizing constituents than either horse or cattle manure. The most superficial study of the economic situation with reference to mutton and wool is sufficient to show that the assurance of high prices for mutton and wool is based upon a world wide scarcity and the Kentucky farmer, with his natural advantages as n producer of spring lambs should rightly gather his share of this harvest Mark J. Smith, Animal Husbandry Dept., Ky. Agricultural Station, Lexington, Ky. Grape Dates Cakes J. C. NOLTE & BRO. CLOVERPORT, KY. Lemons Fi;s and many other pood things in Staple and Fancy Groceries Allen M. Kingsbury, Cloverport, Ky. 1 1 Marion Weatherholt General Contractor Cloverport, Ky. I of relatives. Mrs. C. D. Hambleton, who has been seriously ill for the past four weeks, is a little improved. Mr. and Mrs. H. 11. Donaldson, of Bowling Green, spent Christmas with Mr. and Mrs. John C. Jarboe. The Ilreckenridge News has received an attractive calendar from Mr. Conrad, Sippel, the shoe man of Cloverport. The Wednesday Club gave a party to see the moving pictures Saturday night, followed by a supper at Gibbon's. Mr. and Mrs. John L. Gregory, of Mowequa, Illinois, were guests of Miss Drew Gregory and other relatives last week. Dr. Fori est Gabbert and Mrs. Gab-beand son, l.ucien, of Louisville, were guests of Postmaster Lightfoot and Mrs. Lightfoot. Mrs. John Hawkins and Mrs. My. on Moorman, of Louisville, who have been with their mother, Mrs. C. D. Hambleton, have returned home. Rev. and Mrs. Hllis A. Cottrell and daughter, Mary, were the guests of Mr. and Mrs. IJ. O. Cottrell Wednesday. Rev. Cottrell made a splendid talk at the Baptist church that night. rt Encouragement For 1915. The Breckenrldge News: Enclosed find my check for $1.00 in payment of subscription for the best weekly In the Yours truly, State. Dr. Harold J. Beard, Lhermore, Ky. Jan. 2, Lumber, Sash, Doors, Flooring, Ceiling, Weatherboarding, Houlding, Roofing, Brick, Lime, Cement, Laths and Plaster. FOR SALE I'u re bred Show Hull' Orping. ton Cockerels. IMtic ribbon winners at Poultry Building Hardware Auto and Mill Supplies, Pumps, Pipe and Fit- lgl5. tings "OOlt '3M ''S3 'aujpucu Suoi Aioq jo jaiicui ou 'iao sio tin l.tUM taipJUUH 131110 '"JOS PIO U 'B I"II Pnt '"nil 1o Su!t"II OjlJasiluv M5'J0t jfl 'aiqripj pi'o 'njiapuoM oqi Xq paino ojb A3ipj )j 1911)3 aix $1.00 Each J. R. ESKRIDGE, H"dinsbui Machine Oils and Greases Paints, Varnishes, Gasoline and Coal Tar The Place of Sheep In Kentucky Agriculture With the gradual depleting of the western ranges in this country, the region where 60 per cent of the sheep in the United States have been maintained for Iamb which the American people are developing, together with the ever increasing population, the question, "who will produce the future supply of mutton in the form of lamb for the American people?" arises. For some time Kentucky has beeh a rather important supply factor in the spring lamb trade, being, as a statt, admirably adapted to particip ite profitably in a large industry of this kind, but up to the present time she has never produced anywhere near the number of spring lambs which her natural facilities 1 I Best Sales Ever. Hardlnsburg, Ky., Jan. fl, 4 p. m. Nearly 2OO,l'0O pounds of tobacco sold at an average for hurley, around $i0. For dark, above $6. The best grades sold well, at least $2 better than last sales. Top prices for burley $14.50; for dark, $13.30. Big sales and representative buyers. Everything goes in my line until January 1st n prices. Give me a call and be at convinced. low-dow- Take the Wrinkles Out of Your Clothes! Expert Cleaning and Pressing. Strictly Hand Work. Men's Suits Cleaned and for Houses For Sale and Rent Training The Colt .75c 1 Notice to Teachers. Hardinsbury, Ky., Dec. 29, IOI4. The first County Graduation Examina tion of the year will be held on Friday and Saturday, January the 29 and 30, and by the consent of State Superln tendent Hatilett,. we can arrange to hold this Examination at two or more places in the county so all teachers, having pupile who are expecting to take this Examination, will please write me at once, giving me the number expecting to take it, and J will arrange to hold this Examination at points to suit the convenience of the grertest number of applicants and the places of meeting will bcannouneed later through the columns of each of the county papers. J. W. TRENT, S. C. S. B. C. justify. The advantages of Kentucky ns a sheep state are numerous, the climate is most favorable and permits a pasturing season of long duration. The summers are not extremely hot and the winters are rather moderate.. There is an abundance of low priced grazing land, excellent transportion facilities and the best of markets At Louisville, Kentucky, during the month of June, 1914, the top price of spring lambs was fg.oo or better every day, and the market situation both present' and prospective is one that foretells good prices for several years to come. This does not mean that a large proor-tio- n of the farmers of the state should go extensively into the sheep business, but there is a place on nearly every farm for a small flock of ewes, maintained as a mutton proposition, with wool as an important Kentucky has approximately 258,185 farms carrying less than one million sheep of shearing agt, shearing a fleece The average of 4.6 lbs. average weight acreage of these farms is 85.6 acres of which an average of 55 4 acres are under good cultivation. There is no class of live stock which would more profitably utilize the remaining 30 2 acres of laud than the sheep. These farms could easily carry fifteen ewes as an average number, bringing the number of breeding ewes in the state up to nearly four million. The amount of money brought into the state from the receipts for spring lambs from this number of ewes would be enormous. Witli the small flock it is possible to change pastures frequently and not. pasture the farm too closely, thus doing away, to a large extent, with the danger of infection by the dreaded stomach worm. The sheep Is a particularly profitable Teach the colt to come at your call, always treating him with some line grain or a lump of sugar when he docs Kentucky come. Train him to be haltered, led f Cloverport, place and tied In .1 stall. about the Walk behind and all around him, speaking to him gently. Train the colt to become accustomed to the harness while he is small and ..LAW.. easily handled, laying the hand on him occasionally; curry and brush him up Proceedings in Bankruptcy Instituted for one side and down the other, rubbtne Anyone him even to the hcofs; hitch him to the older horse a while, letting him learn by degrees to lead Handled thus while young and tender; such a colt walks right oil when put in a harness later on. Both Ways Anywhere in the U. S. A. O. BERRY V. G. 1 8 0 BABBAGE x A. Wanted Stock Hogs 50 Good 80 to 100 T. BEARD, pounds Hardinsburg, Ky. i p XXKXXXXXXKXXXXKKXXXXXXXXXX Keeping Everlasting at it is what brings success in advertising I We Pay Postage Normal School Notice. L Dr. R. P. Kunneck Veterinary Surgeon Ol'FlCIi TRISNT Sc ...Your... Prescription Privilege am expecting to conduct a Normal School, beginning about the first of February. Any one interested Ih such a school, will please write me at Hardlnsburg, Ky. It. T. LASLIE I WAM.S MVKRV STAIU.K It is your privilege to take your to any druggist. The physician has no right to require jou to any particular store. No physician is apt to criticise your judgement if you bring your prescriptions to us for compounding. Let us fill your next prescription. Wedding's Drug Store The Penslar'Store The Pyrophore. A Uvlug light, culled the pyrophore. makes Illumination cheap nml convenient In Brazil. The pyrophore Is u monster Urelly uu lueli mid u half long. With one It Is possible to rend lino print, nml three will light u room. The Brazilian pennant, when lie traverses hy night the perilous forest paths of III country, fastens to each shoe py mpliore.Thus Illuminated, ho hits no dlillcnlty lu avoiding polsuuuiM sunken, pltfnllri nml wild benxts. Tho lliu.llltui coipictte fnstens In her hair or her eor W ti pyrophore lucaxcd In white tulle great ml noun The effect Is iim of pearl or opal, When n pyruphore's light goes out It U not necessary to (111 Dim up with oil. to drop coin In 111 111 or to throw him nwiiy, hut a moment's diicklug In cold wuter milllces. Thereafter his three little lanterns, one on the breast tiud two on the back, emit again ua bright a radiance a ever. 11 11 11 11 J S Suaerior Sanitarv : . I e PKKPAKKI) SPECIAL TO THICAT ALL TO ANIMAL DISKASKS. LAU1NUHK1INU 30 ATTENTION GIVEN CALLS AT ALL HOURS. yFaRMN llrst-clnsu s Wo BUSINESS-- pny the iiostnRo botli whys on till pttckiigua Mo. or ovur. Work KUHniiiU'i'il l'romnt. cli'llvirli-- In Biiultnry rmckiiKi's. Will ereilii you upon ruforuncu. Write for Information. Hotter. Htlll. Bt'iul trlnl bundle. Officet : 625 W. Jeffenon St. LOUISVILLE. KY. DR. R. P. KUNNECK, V. M. D. IIARDINS11URG, KIJXTl'CKY DR.. W. Office TAYLOR. A I wiiys In olllco NOTICE. All tipratni: huvlnp rlftlnitt ntrnlnst thu uviuim at Rllfn d. (.rHi'orv. ileoe.ivefl. ...PERMANENT... Iireckeurlilne Circuit Court. DENTIST Hours:t3:E;,i2Jsl,. clllco liuura will present them to the undersigned Master Commissioner, properly proven, us required by law. on or before the ht day ot February, W14 This -- nu tiay ot anuarv, 115. ilurliic Imlngton, Ky i.ifp WAt.r.q Cloverport, : : Kentucky Read the Little Want Ads. Master Commissioner WtlVUI, WWM. of Breckenrldge . Subscribe for The Breckenridge News der of her erstwhile teacher. Jones appeared visibly "What Is It?" Bhoc!;cd. The Million Dollar Mystery JJy HAROLD MAG GRATII Illustrated from Scenes In the Photo Drama of tha Same Name by the Thanhouscr Film Company (Copyright, ISM, by IiaroM MacQrath) CHAPTER II. riod; he never sidestepped or added any frills or Innovations of his own, and because of this very automatism he rarely blundered Into a trap. If ho failed It was for tho simple fact that tho master mind had overlooked some essential detail. The organization of tho Mack Hundred was almost totally unknown to either tho public or tho police. It Is only when you fail that you nre found out. "Tho patrolman has been trussed up llko you," began Vroon. "If they find him they will probably find you. But before that you will grow thirsty and hungry. Where did your master put money?" "Ho carried it with him." "Why didn't you call for help?" "Tho houses on either aide aro too far away. I might yell till doomsday without being heard. They will have s heard tho pistol shots; hut Mr. was always practicing In tho Kio.kvnrd." "The people In those two houses j The Master's Man. Vroon faced Hargreave's butler somberly. Tho ono reason why Bralno mado this man his lieutenant was because Vroon always followed tho letter of his Instructions to tho final pe- the officer who seemed to bo In nu thorlty. When ho returned ho was frowning seriously. "Wo'd better tele' phono to tho precinct to search for Dcnnlson. Thero's nobody at homo In either houso and thero's nobody back I'ntlo tho man." of tho billboards. When this wns done, tho olllcer said: "Now, tell us what's happened; and don't forget any of tho details." Jones told a slmplo and convincing story; It was so slmplo nnd convlne Ing that tho pollco believed It without question. "Well, if that ain't tho limit! you hear any nutos outsldo?" "I don't recollect," said Jones, stretching his logs gratefully. "Why?" "The auto bandits held up a bank messenger today and got away with twenty thousand. Whenever a man draws down a big sum they seem to know about It. And 6ay, Murphy, call up and have tho river police look out airship. Your masfor a d "We read tho ntory in tho newspaper," said tho elder womnn, her own eyes filling with tenrs. "Tho poor child! To have nil her castlcs-ln-nl- r tumblo down llko this! But whet authority have you to ongngo mo?" sensibly. Jones produced n document, duly signed by Hnrgreavc, nnd witnessed nnd senlcd by a notnry, In which It wns set forth that Henry Jones, butler nnd valet to Stanley Hargreave, had full powers of attorney In tho event of his (Hargreave's) disappear ance; In tho event of his death, till Florence became of legal ago. Said Jones as ho put tho document bsck In his pocket: "What Is your vato school; the other is Stanley daughter." "Good Lord!" gasped tho astonished reporter. "Ho never mentioned tho fact to me," nnd wo'vo been togcthor in oo'se tight places." "Ho never mentioned It to any ono but mc." Jor.es nGiln seemed to reflect. At Inst he raised his glanco to tho reporter. "Aro you wllllns to wait for a great story, tho real stcry?" "If there Is one," answered Norton with his usual caution. "On my word of honor, you shall have such n story ns you never dreamt of, If you will promlso not to dlvulgo It till tho nppolntcd time." "I agree." "Tho pcaco and happiness of that child depends upon how you keep your word." sufficient for Norton. "Your master knew mo. Ho knew also that I am not a man who promises lightly. Now Introduco mo to tho 's dinner tonight." So, later, when tho butler accepted her card at tho door, loath as ho I might be, thero was nothing for him J to do but admit her, wish to see, madam?" stepping back Into tho shadow, "Miss Hargreave. I'm nn old friend of her mother's." "There Is no such person hero." "To whom, then, docs this hnt belong?" rho asked quietly. Sho waved her hand Indolently townrd the hall "Whom do you 1" '"I believe I'll call nt once. Leo, was Iterjrcavo tho man's real nnme?" Brnlnn laughed, "That 1b of no vital consequence. Ho will bo Hnrgrenvo till the end of tho chapter, dead or nlivo. ?oi ean tell mo tho news nt L. C. TAUL Insurance Office Clovernort, Kentucky Fire, Lightning, Tor- nado and Windstorm, Life, Accident, Health " 2 Insurance. -Old Reliable - Companies name?" "Susan Wane." "Ho you love this child?" "With nil my heart, tho poor unhappy babe!" "Thank you!" Inside the homo ho conducted them through tho various rooms, at the same tlmn telling them what had taken placo during tho preceding night. "They have not found his body?" asked Florence. ".My poor, poor fathDid er!" "Xo." That was that "Then ho may be alive!" "Please God that ho may!" said tho butler, with genuine piety, for ho had loved the man who had gono forth into tho night so bravely and so strangely. "This is your room. Your father spent many happy hours hero preparing It for you." Tears camo Into tho girl's eyes npnln. and discreetly Jones left tho two nlone. "Ilo bravo as you always nre. I will never leave you till you find your daughter." With plain reluctwico Jones went about tho affair. Norton put a dozen perfunctory questions to tho girl. What ho wns In senrch of was not news but tho round of her voice. In that quarter of an hour he felt his heart disturbed as ho had never before been disturbed. "Now, Mr. Norton," said Jones gloomily, "will you bo so kind as to follow me?" Norton was led to Jones' bedroom. closed tho door and Tho butlcr-valc- t drew the window shade. Always seeking shadows. This did not Impress tho reporter at the tlmo; ho had no other thought but the story. Jone3 then sat down besldo tho reporter and talked in an undertone. When ho had done ho took Norton by tho elbow and gently but forcibly led him down to tho front door and ushered him forth. Norton Jumped into his taxlcab and returned to his rooms, which wero at tho top of tho huge apait ment hotel. Ho immedately called up ter may have been rescued," turning to Jones. "If I were only sure of that, sir!" When the pollco took themselves off Jones proceeded to act upon those plans laid down by Hargreavo early that night. When this was done ho sought his bed and fell asleep, the e sleep of tho exhausted. When picked up Jones to sharo his fortunes, ho had put his trust In no ordinary man. A dozen reporters trooped out to tho Hargreave home, only to And It deserted. And while they wero ringing hells and tapping windows, tho roan they sought was tramping up and down tho platform of tho railway staHar-greav- "What shall shall I do?" I do, Susan? Whatever tion. Through all this time Norton, the reporter, Hargreave's only friend, slept the sleep of tho Just and unjust. Ho rarely opened his eyes before noon. Group after group of passengers Jones eyed eagerly. Oftec, Just as ho was in the act of approaching a couple of young women, some man would hurry up, and there would be kisses r At length tho crowd 'hjr.ucd, nd then it was that In discovered a young girl perhaps eighteen, i ci oinpanled by a young woman in tho earl) thirties. They had the appear-enc- e of eagerly awaiting somo one. Jones stepped forward with a good deal of diffidence. "You are waiting for somo one?" "Yes," said tho elder woman, cUoly. "A broken bracelet?" Tho distrust on both faces vunlrhed Instantly. Tho young girl's face brightened, her eyes sparkled with suppressed excitement. Lifted the Telephone With Off the Hook "You aro . . . my father?" "Xo, miss," very gravely. "I am tho His Teeth. have been called out of town. Tha servants aro off for the night." "Very Interesting." replied Jones, staring at tho rug. "Your master is de.id." Jones' chin sank upon his breast. His heart was heavy, heavier than it had ever been before. "Your master left a will?" "Indeed, I could not say." "Wo can say. Ho hns still thrco or four million:! in stocks and bonds. What ho too!; to the bottom of tho sea with him was his available cash." "I kno.v nothing about his finances. I was his butler and valet." Vroon nodded. "Come, men; It la time wo took ourselves off. Put things In order; close the safe. You poor Jackals, I always have to watch you for outbreaks of vandalism. Off with you!" Ho was tho last to leave. Ho stared long and searching!) at Jones, who felt tho burning gaze but refused to meet It lest the plotter see tho lire In his. Tho door closed. For fully an hour Jones listened but did nut stir. They were really gone. Ho pressed his feet to the floor and began to hitch tho chair toward tho table. Half way acrobs tliu Intervening space ho crum pled In tho chair, almost completely exhausted. Ho let u quarter of an hour pass, then made thu final attack upon tho remaining distance. Ho succeeded In reaching tho desk, but ho could not have stirred an inch further. Tho hair on his head was damp with sweat and his hand were clammy. When ho felt strength returning ho lifted tho telephone off tho hook with his teeth. "Central, central! Call tho police to comu to this number ut onco; liar- grcavo'H houso, Ulverdalo. Tell them to break In." After what seemed an ago of waiting to tho exhausted prisoner, with crashing and smashing of doors, thu police uppeared In thu room. "Where's your gag?" demanded tho first olllcer to reach Jones' sldo. "Thero wasn't any." . "Then why didn't you yell for help?" "Tho thieves lured our neighbors nway from town. Tho patrolman who walks this beat Is bound and gagged and le probably reposing back of the billboard in tho next block." "Murphy, you watch this man while Imake a call on the nelghborg said butler." "Let mo seo your part of tho bracelet," said tho young girl's guardian, a teacher who bad been assigned to this delicato task by Miss Farlow, who could not bring herself to say good-bto Florence anywhere except at tho school gates. The halves wero produced and examined. "I bellevo wo may trust hlrn, Flor- ence." "Let us hurry to tho taxlcab. We must not stand here." "My mother?" "She Is dead. I believe sho died hhortly after your birth. 1 have been with your father but fourteen years. I know but llttlo of his life prior to that." "Why Why?" did ho leave mo all theae father." Florence kissed her fervently. "What Is your opinion of tho butler?" "I think wo may both trust him absolutely." Then Floronco began exploring tho house. Susan followed hjr closely. Florence peered behind the mirrors, tho pictures. In the drawers of the desk. In the bookcases. "What aro you hunting for, child?" "A photograph of father." But she found none. More, thero wero no photographs of any kind to bo found In Stanley Hargreave's home. When Norton awoke, ho naturally went to tho door for the morning papers which wero always placed In a neat pile before the sill. Ho yawned, gathered up the bundle, was about to climb back into bed, when a head-lin- o caught his dull eyes. Twenty-onminutes later, to bo precise, he ran up the steps of tho Hargreave homo and rang tho bell. He wa3 admitted by tho taciturn Jones, to whom tho reporter had never paid any particular attention. Somehow Jones always managed to stand In shadows. "I can add nothing to what has already appeared In the newspapers," replied Jones, as Xorton opened hi3 batteries of Inquiries. "Mr. Jones, I have known your master several years, as you will recollect. Thero never was a woman in this house, not even among tho servants. Thero aro two in the other room. Who aro they? And what aro they doing hero?" Jones shook his head. "Well, I can easily find out." Jones barred his path, and for tho ilrst tlmo Xorton gazed Into tho eyes of tho man- - servant. They wero as hard as gun metal. "My dear Mr. Jones, you ought to know that sooner or later wo reporters find out what wo seek." Jones nppcared to reflect. "Mr. Nor-toyou claim to bo a friend of Mr. Hargreavo?" "I do not claim. I am. More than that I do not believe ho is dead. He was deep. Ho had some relentless enemies I don't know whero from or e his managing editor. "Hello! This is Norton. Put Griffin on the Hargreavo yarn. I'm off on another deal." "But Hargreavo was a friend of yours," protested tho managing ed itor. "I know it. But you know me well enough, Mr. Blair. I should not ask tho transfer if It was not vitally Im porta nt, "O. very well." "We sha'n't be scooped." "If you can promlso that, I don't caro who works on tho Job. Will you bo In the office tonight?" "If nothing prevents me." "Well, good-by." years without ever coming to seo me? "It Is not for mo. Miss inquire Into your father's do know that whatever meant for the best. Your Florence, to act. But I ho did wns welfaro was hour of unrest. What aro your plans?" hr asked ubruptly of tho teacher from .Miss Farlow's. "That depends," sho nnswered, laying her hand protcctlngly over the girl's. "You could Icavo Miss Farlow's on the moment?" "Yes." said the "Why didn't h? Cirl, bewllderedly. conio to meet mo Instead of you?" Jones stared at his hands, miserably. "Why?" shu demanded. "I have thought of him, thought of him. He has hurt mo with nil this neglect. I expected to seo him ut thu station, to throw my arms uround his neck and . . forglvo him!" Tears swam In . lur eyes as she spoke. "Everything will bo explained to j ou when wo reach tho housu. But always remember this, Miss Florence: You wero everything In this wide world to your father. You will never l:now tho misery and loneliness he suffered that you might not have ono f very thins; to him." "It Is all very strange," "Then you wll' stay and be Florence's companion?" "Cludly." MIsa "What Is my father's name?" "Hargreave, Stanley Hargreavo." Tho girl's eyes widened in terror. Suddenly bhe burst Into a wild frenzy of Bobbin g, herbad. against the shoul Norton filled his pipe, drew his chair to tho window, and stared at tho great liner going down to sea. 'Lord, Lord!" ho murmured. Then ho smiled nnd chuckled. Some bright meriting ho would have all Now York Ly tho ears, the police running round in circles, and tho chiefs of tho rival theets tearing their hair. What a Four columns on the first page, end two wholo pages Sunday. . . . And all of a sudden ho ceased to fcmllo and chuckle. In the living room of tho Princess Olga Perlgoff's apartment tho mistress lay reading on tho divan. There was no cigarette between her well shaped Hps, for sho was not tho accepted typo of adventuress. In fact, sho was not en adventuress; she was really tho Princess Perlgoff. Her maiden namo had been Olga Pushkin; but more of that later. When Bralno came In ho found her dreaming with half closed eyes. Ho flourished an evening newspaper. "Olga, oven tho best of us mako mistakes. Here, Just glanco over this." The Russian accepted the newspa per and read tho heading indicated: "Aeronaut picked up far out at sea. Slips ashoro from tramp steamer. Had five thousand In cash In his pockets, "Hargreave escaped!" "Not necessarily," sho replied. "It It was Hargreave ho would have had more than five thousand In hs pockets. My friend, I believe It an attempt to fool you; or It Is another mnn entirely." Sho clicked her teeth with the tops of her polished nails. young In "There vbbbbI the houso. aro two the deucowomenthat can What mean?" O! then ev"Two young women? erything's ns slmplo as daylight. Kat-rln- a ' r bm Pushkin, my cousin, had n child." Hargreavo had a child? "Child? What do yon mean by keeping this fact from mo?" ho stormed. "It was useless till this moment. Ho probably sent for her yesterday; but In his effort to escape had to turn her over to his butler. Wo shall soon learn whether Hargreavo Is dead or olive. We can use tho child to brlni him back." Tho anger went out of his eyes. "You'ro a wonder, Olga." "But you should have gono with Vroon last night. Ho does everything Just ns you tell him. When they reported that Hargreavo had visited Ort's hangar you ought to havo prepared against such a coup a3 flight through tho air." "I admit It. But u daughter! Well. 1 can brln him back," with a sinister "Here, Just Glance Over This." Inugh. "By Hurry, I havo what kind and ho Is pretending he's him In my tho Lord time, hands this that Is, It dead till this blows over unci Is forthis girl turns out to be his daughter. gotten." A million? Two, three, all ho has In "You aro not going to say that In your newspaper?" Jones was visibly the world. I want you to pay a visit rlslit away. Watch tho butler, Jones. agitated. He'll lie, of courso; but noto how ho "Not if I can provo it." treats the girl; and if you get tho "If I toll you who thoso young lalook around tho walls for a dles aro, will you glvo mo your word chance secret panel. Ho might not havo carof honor not to wrlto about them till ried away the cash at all, only enough manded. I glvo my permission?" for his immediate needs, which would "I am gains to ask that very quesNorton, having In mind tho big that story at the end of this mystery tan account for up five thousand on the tion of you," said Norton urbanely. man picked at sea. If I could only "We aro from headquarters," replied gle, agreed. getln8lde thai.houB.fi, foe an. hourly onethqwlns his "Th6eldeT Js a teacher, from a prl- - JBflnittL' BB rack, Jones' Hps tightened. "That belongs to Miss Gray, n kind of protege of Air. Harnrcnvo's." bllcoizoio1(olfo1fci30ir) "Indeed! You havo no objections to my feeing her? My maiden nnme was Olga Pushkin, cousin to Katrlnn, & wifo of Stanley Hargreave. I nm, if you will welsh tho matter carefully, a kind of aunt." Livery, Feed and To Jones it wns as If Ice had suddenly come Into contact with his Sale Stable heart's blood. But as ho still stood In tho shadow, sho did not observe Bus Meets all Trains tho pallor of his face. "If you will state exactly why you Hardinsburg, : Ky wlsirto seo her, madam." "You seem to possess authority?" oo "Yes, madam, absoluto authority." Jones produced his document and presented It to her. "There Is no flaw In that," sho "What headquarters? What are ngrped readily. "I wish to seo tho they asking you to do?" ho enld to child. I havo told you why." Florence. , "Very well, madam." Why had "They say I must go to tho pollco they not telegraphed tho child, even station with them." on- tho train, to return to Farlow's. Ho "Not tho least In tho world," laughed knew nothing of this woman, whether the reporter. "You two clear out of was an enemy or a friend. Ho hero as fast as your rascally legs can sho conducted his unwelcome guest into tho library. "How did you know that she wns hero?" suddenly. But she was ready. "I did not But the death of Mr. Hargreavo brought me. And that youthful hat In tho hall was a story all Its own. Later I shall show you somo papers of my own. You will have no cause to doubt them. They have not tho legal power of yours, but they would find standing in any court." BBb1bsS9JQ!b!''2imBBBBL Jones turned and went In search of Florence. The princess lost no time in beginning her Investigations, but she wasted her time. Thero was no secret panel In evidence. "Who Is she?" asked Florence as she looked at tho card. "Did my father know princesses?" "Yes," said Jones briefly. "Be very careful what you Bay to her. Admit nothing. She ''.alms to bo a cousin or your mother. Perhaps." "My mother?" Without waiting for any further advice from Jones, whom Florence in her young years thought presuming upon his authority, she ran downstairs to tho library. Her mother, to learn some fact about the mother of whom sho know nothing! "You knew my mother?" sho cried without ceremony. He heard tho princess say: "I did, my child; and heaven is witness that "Tell Me About My Father." you aro tho exact picture of her at your age. And I knew your father." carry you. I don't know what your Jones straightened, his hands shut game Is, but I do know every reputightly. table detective in Now York, and you "Tell me about my father!" don't belong." Tho princess smiled. It was Katrlnn "Good heavens!" exclaimed the Pushkin come to life, the same Impul princess; "do you mean to say that siveness. "I knew him but slightly. I these men aro not real detectives?" was a mero child myself when he used "This girl goes to tho pollco station, to pinch my cheeks. I met him again young man. So much tho worse for recog the other night, but ho did not you If you meddle. Tako yoursolr'ofT!' nize mo; and I could not find it In my "All In good time." heart to awaken his memory in a pub"Here, Jenner, you tako charge of lic restaurant." the girl. I'll handlo this guy. He Presently Jones camo In to an- shall go to tho station, too." nounce that two detectives requested What followed would always be viv- -. to see Florence. Tho two men en- Idly remembered by Florence, fresh tered, Informing her that thdy had from the peace and happiness of her been Instructed to investigate the dis- school life. Norton knocked his oppoappearance of Stanley Hargreavo. nent down. Ho rose and for a moment "Who aro you, miss?" the room seemed full of legs and arms "I am his daughter." and panting men. A foot tripped up "Ah!" Norton and he went down under the Ono of the detectives questioned bogus detective. He never suspected Florence minutely while tho other that the tripping foot was not acciwandered about the rooms, feeling tho dental. He was too busy. walls, using tho magnifying glass, The other man dragged Florenoe turning back the rugs. Even the toward the hall, but there the peaoaflU girl's pretty room did not escape his scrutiny. By and by ho returned to butler entered Into tho field of action v. 1th a very unattractive automatic. the library and beckoned to his comup his hands. panion. Tho two conferred for a mo- The detective threw on In ment. One chanced to look into the A Tho struggle wentbroughtthe library. trick of about the mirror. Ho saw the bright eyes of downfall of Norton's man, and Norton princess gazing Intelligently Into ran out Into tho tho hall to aid Jones. He his. searched the detective's pockets and "I'm afraid wo'll have to ask you to secured tho revolver. The result of accompany us to tho station, miss." all this was that tho two bogus de"Why?" tectives soon found themselves in "Somo technicalities. Wo must havo charge of two policemen, nnd they some proof of your right to be In were marched off to tho station, wo havo learned, this house. So far as "Your advent was mo3t providential, Hargreavo was unmarried. It will Mr. Norton," said Jones In hl3 usual tako but a few minutes." colorless tones. "And I will acconipnny you," said "I tho princess. "We'll bo back within you rather believe so. Why don't pack up and clear out for a while?" halt an hour. I'll tell them what I "I nm stronger In this house know." answered tho butler enigJones, In tho hall, caught sight of tho reporter coming up tho steps. matically.you "Well, know best," said tho reHero was somo ono ho could depend porter. upon. Tho princess was breathing rapidly. "Why, Mr. Norton!" No, on second thought she had no Tho reporter eyed tho princess in wish to throw her arms about the renmasement. I porter's neck nnd kiss him. "You look surprised. Naturally. cm a cousin of Miss Florence's moth(To be Continued) er. You might say that I am her cunt. It's a small world, isn't it?" But The,,, If wlehlng could poison, the reporter would havo died that moment. "Who oro you and what aro you 'Million Dollar Mystery' doln-here?" ono of tho detectives de- Walls Trent ;aonD p aoD - jiu-jits- r Is Now Being Shown at the b;-".o- ,. American Theater Home Affairs Play Prominent Part In Life of Beckham Graceful Wife and Two Bright Children Adorn Hearth $15,000.00 In the Hands of Farmers munage the farm. Ho continued his studies, .however, with the result that at nineteen lie was made principal of the high term from Kentucky, needs school of his home town, which place he no introduction to the people of this occupied for the succeeding three years. state. He has been In public life for years, During this time he studied law, political yet Is Kentucky's youngest statesman of economy and political history. He was prominence. Throughout the state he Is admitted to the bar of Kentucky In ISM, Known ns a siaiesman, uui in me cnpuui and on his birthday that year, his twenty-fourtbeing Just eligible, ho was nomihe Is known ns n splendid citizen und good neighbor. Ills modest, but attrac- nated by the Democrats of his county a seat In the lower house of the gentive, residence Is in South Frankfort. His for I. family consists of his wife, who was Miss eral assembly. He was the youngest r Jean Fuqua of Owensboro, u daughter, member of that body. During this service A Miss Eleanor, nged thirteen, nnd a pun. his health became Impaired, nnd It looked Creppa, Jr., aged nine. The entire fam as If his political career would be cut lly are social favorites. The youngsters short. He went to New Mexico for the ore popular, and tho lawn at the Hecknam climate, and within n year was so nearly home Is the playground for tho children restored to health that he returned to In the neighborhood. They attend the Kentucky. Oir the advice of his physician to the legislating, public schools. Mrs. Beckham Is a young he declined woman of splendid domestic attainments. but was destined to continue ns n memIs an Idol wife, whose thoughts and ber of that body. Isaac Wilson, who hud She energies are devoted to her home, chll been given the seat he had refused, died dren, husband, family, neighbors and the shortly after taking the onth of olllce. needy. She Is n hard worker In the His death took 0110 vote from the DemoKing's Daughters' circle, which conducts crats of the assembly at a most critical the hospital In Frankfort, and In other time, when the body was deadlocked In the selection of n senator, the candidates charltablo and religious causes. Those who know Governor Beckham being Joe Blackburn nnd W. Godfrey best are well awaro that his chief Interest Hunter, the Republican candidate. The and greatest pleasure He In his home. death of Wilson broke tho tie, but one There he spends practically nil his leisure old state senator, who was something of hours. Ho Is not a familiar ligure at the an Independent, though elected ns a declared that the Republican local club, in the lobby of the hotels or, Indeed, any other place where men are nominee should not be sent to Washingaccustomed to congregate In the evenings. ton across the grave of n Kentucky legisHe makes It an almost unbroken habit lator and announced that he would wait to spend his evenings at home. The well a limited time for the Democrats to till lighted study of tho Beckham residence Is tho vacancy. Without Beckham announcon the nrst floor front. There the passer ing for the place, his home people quickly by may see Governor Beckham early or reached the conclusion that he wns the late on almost any evening at his desk man to fill Wilson's seat. A special elecor In his reading chair. Books and writ- tion wns hurriedly held, he defeated his ing enter very largely Into the life of the Republican opponent by nearly 1,000. and senator elect. But the study scene is not ho started out to get to the state capital always a solitary one. Two children of before the hour fixed by the Republican more than ordinary attractiveness and senators for the Democratic side to have promise bless this home. They may be Its vacant seat filled. A railroad wreck occurred, and It look Men from time to time In the study, nnd the attitude of parent and children sug ed as If the Democrats would fall. In the gests that lessons are being heard or that most Inclement weather of n hard winter the story hour Is at hand. Governor Beck Beckham set out In a carriage from ham, although a young man. Is an old Bardstown for Frankfort, n distance of miles. Teams were changed counts It his prlvl sixty-fiv- e fashioned father, lege and du' to personally supervise three times, nnd he reached the capltnl the first SENATOR Frankfort, the peoplesenatora by for ELECT J. C. W. those things that make for the Christian character and physical well being of his oblldren. Mrs. Beckham possesses to a high decree all those gifts and graces which one distinctively associates with successful tiomemaklng. This fact Is not to be forgotten when one asks why the senator ifcldom leaves home after the evening meal. A normal, wholesome, Christian home, Messed by health, hope and happiness, not untouched by sorrow, unspoiled by wealth and dominated by the highest Meals such la the home of the junior senator. No new member of the next senate will n, equipped for tho work ahead of the Democratic administration than this who Is first n student, with a wide knowledge of public affairs and closely In sympathy and In touch with the president and his secretary of state. For a man of his years Senator Elect Beckham is a young man and has had a rather remarkable career in the public life of his state. Born Aug. 5, ISO), the son of William N. and Julia Wlckllffe Beckham, he comes of a family that has been prominent In affairs of the south. Bis mother was the youngest daughter of Governor Charles A. Wlckllffe, who iaiso neia me poruouo or postmaster gen- In tha Kflltlnal nf Drcutlnnl TKrlur Her brother, Itobert Wlckllffe, was a governor of the state of Louisiana. She was, therefore, the daughter, the sister and the mother of men who held the first office wItMn the gift of the people of their tatea. His father, a lawyer and farmer, titt awtien the subject oftothis sketch was this ha got no iMt mere boy. Owing farther than his sophomore year at old Ctral university when called home to l,l S o'clock In the morning of tho day the balloting In the senatorial race was to be resumed. The senatorial deadlock remain ed unbroken for all of that session, re sulting in an extra session In 1S37 and the election of William J. Deboe through tho opposition of William O. Bradley, then governor of the state, to Hunter, the Republican nominee. Tho Nelson county man was returned to the lower house lit 1S98, and had attained Buch prominence In the assembly that he was made speaker. At that time he was years of age. the' youngbut twenty-eigest man ever given this office In Ken tucky. As presiding officer ho attracted much attention, and In the Democratic state convention of the following year he wns chosen for the olllre of lieutenant governor, ns the running mato of tho Into William Goebel. Then followed tho most exciting period In Kentucky since tho civil wur. Tho state contest was carried before the general nsscmbly, Goebel was declared to huvo been elected gov ernor and wus shot down by an assassin almost at tho entrance of the state capltnl. W, L, Taylor, the Republican cniidl-- l dnte for tho governorship, established himself In tho capltol, surrounded by a regiment of the Kentucky statu guard, und tho Democratic claimants, with Beckham at their head, opened up olllcea at the Capital hotel for the transaction of the business of tho commonwealth, where they were surrounded by a portion of the state guard loyal to their side of tho controversy. The Democratic majority of tho general assembly was prevented by Taylor from meeting at the capltol, and. driven througrh tho streets by his guardsmen to prevent their meeting elsewhere. The adjutant general even threatened to the room of the dying Goebel should a meeting be .attempted therein. Enough at of tho majority was kept Intact by the young governor to keep the record straight and clear. Tho full record of tho settlement of the gubernatorial contest was preserved. Tluough It all ho held his sld In perfect obedience to tho laws und set an exnmplo to his followers that did much to bring order out of chaos. When ho could do so ho reassembled the legislature at the seat of government nnd proceeded intelligently with tho business of the stntc. So well did ho handle tho reins of government during these stormy times that the Democrats of the stato made him their nominee to fill out the unexpired term of Goebel In tho executive olialr. Tho Republicans put forth a most formidable candidate In tho person of John W. Yerkes, n man of national reputation, who had held himself aloof from tho recent political trouble. It was a national year, Bryan nnd McKlnley being the candidates, nnd tho race was one of the most hotly contested held In the stato In years. Beckham won by 3,700 majority. Two weeks after the election, nt the age of thlity-nn- e years, the young governor wns united In mnrrlago to Miss Jean Fuqua of Owensboro. They occupied the statu executive mansion for the seven years following, ho being In 1!HJ3 for n full term of four years. As gov ernor ho did much to allay feeling which hnd been stirred up during tho 1900 political troubles, winning tho strong friendship of Republicans who had bitterly opposed him. He wns governor of the whole people, nnd no trace of political feeling ever was displayed In the governor's odico during tho years that followed the political strife. During his Incumbency he cleared the state of debts totaling neatly H.OOO.OOO without Increasing the tax rate, nnd passed the office to his successor with a million In the public treasury. He collected for the state from the national goverment over $1,300,000 war debt. The new capltol was begun and practically completed under his direction, nnd a home was established In tho state for Confederate soldiers. Ono of the most notable features of the Beckham administration of affairs In Kentucky was the enforcement of the Sunday laws nnd the promotion of nnd regulation of the liquor traffic. Until he had an opportunity to appoint a mnyor of Louisville, In 1907, saloons ran wide open on tho Sabbath. With the appointment of Robert Worth Bingham as mayor they closed and have o continued ever since. Through further extensions of the county unit local option laws ho Incurred the enmity of the liquor people nnd through taxation laws the 111 will of the whisky rectifiers. Before his term ns governor had closed ho was nominated by the Democrats of the state In a primary election for the olllce of United States senator, defeating James B. Mc Crenry for that honor. In those days the stato legislature had tho final say, and. although there wns a clear Democratic majority In that body, he was defeated through the machlnntlons of tho whisky nnd brewery Interests, who drew away from him four men who had been elected ns Democrats nnd pledged to his support ns tho party nominee. Senator Elect Beckham is not unknown in tho national councils of the Demo cratic party. In the national conventions nf 1901. nnd 1912 he was a delegate nt largo fmm tho state of Kentucky, nnd In each convention represented his state on the committee on resolutions of the convention, helping to draft the national platform of the party. He has thus been closely associated with Mr, Bryan, with whom ho has stumped Kentucky In all of the campaigns since 1S90. Ho was a Wilson adherent when It was unpopular to bo on that side In Kentucky, owing to the candidacy of a former Kcntucklan, Champ Clark, and rendered valuable service to the New Jersey man at the Baltimore convention. At Washington he will not be found In the scramble for political pie, but In the committee rooms and conferences where affairs of big Importance are being dlecaeied. 1'jO-- i our power we would have certainly made them higher. It was to our interest as well as the farmer. Now, what we want is the full of the farmers who have tobacco to sell. The the more tobacco we have the more attractive it will be to out of town buyers to come and buy it. This House was built for the farmers a place where they can market their tobacco, see it weighed, see it sell and get their money on the spot. The Loose Leaf way is now the only way and the best way to sell tobacco. Bring it to us. Our next sale co-operati- Since the opening of our Loose Leaf Tobacco House in Hardins-bur- g it has put into the hands of the farmers over $15,000.00 that would not have been in circulation but for the facilities offered by our house. Isn't this something to be proud of and isn't it a benefit to the farmer, the merchant and all classes of business? Prices were not as high as they should have been but they were as high on a general average as in other markets. We had no confroll over these. If it had been in on Tuesday, January 12 Breckenridge Loose Leaf Tobacco Warehouse Co. INCORPORATED Hardinsburg, Kentucky Bkliteiita ,..:..Sn tftilVilfajfod Ml A i FARM BARGAINS C. L. BEARD, No. 1. 88 PUREST Extra Fancy Self Rising o SWEETEST Snow Drift, First BEST Bob White 1 Hardinsburg, Ky. - ONLY GOOD WHEAT SCIENTIFICALLY MILLED MAKES THE BEST. FLOUR Patent acres, lyinj: ono and n half mile- from II. It. station of 150 p?oplc; has district sciiool about 200 yards from residence, about ono and a half miles from Kin$cwoou with 100 peo-pland a collcpo of 250 students. Residence lias 0 rooms, a good cistern, all necessary out buildings, with splendid range for poultry, 150 young apple trees, 75 peach trco all bearing. Stock barn with cistern for stock. Ono of tho best producing farms in this section, in good stato of culcash, balance Price $3,500. tivation, with plenty of grass, and 25 acres of Wheat. easy terms. 201 acres, lying threo miles from good 11. II. station with churches nnd stores and No. 2. Has a good comfortablo 0 room residence, two tenant houses, stock barn, good llouring mill. a tobacco barn, necessary out buildings, all in good repair. Is on K. F. D. mail routo, and has district school on tho place. This is a cood money maker, tho land is strong and grows as eood corn and tobacco as any land in this section. Prico $.'$,600. Terms. Has 300 acres lying two miles from depot at Hardinsburg. No. 3. in good repair, with necessary out buildings, ono good stock barn, two good tobacco barns, cribs, etc. There is some good timbor on this farm, thirty or forty acres. This is good, strong land and produced premium corn this year. Prico .3,750. Terms. 300 acres four miles from two II. It. stations with churches, stores, B. S. shops, No. 4. Homing mill, etc. Has G room residence in good repair, ono tenant houso, ono stock bam, two tobocco barns, cribs, tool house, B. S. shop, all in irood repair. Has 75 acres timbor that furnishes 80 acres mast for hog feed until Xmas. Balance of land cleared and in cood stato of cultivation. rass and clover, 125 peach orchard, 2 acres in apple orchard. If you want a farm to make monoy on you can't beat this one in the stato. It is u big bargain at .$4,500, with easy terms. Ono-third rest-done- Snow Drift flour is made under1 cleanly and sanitary conditions, is warranted ABSOLUTELY PURE and free from adulterations of any kind. Its purity and wholesomeness are its highest recommendations CALL FOR THE BAG It is WITH THE LOAF OF BREAD ON whv not use it? IT! best, costs no more than the rest & ( Hardinsburg Mill Elevator Co. Hardinsburg, Kentucky e THE OLD RELIABLE Breckinridge Bank. Does a Strictly Legitimate Banking Business This Enables us to be Always Safe and Strong No. 5 380 acrcS lying two miles good It. It. point with churches, stores, school, shops, Has three tenant houses, good stock barn, four tobacco barns, 25 acres orchard, plenty of timber, grass, etc. If you are looking for a stock farm you can't do bettor than buy this one. This is uood, strong land and tho present cwnor is making money on it but has other business that 1,500, easy terms. requires his attention. etc. 225 acres lying ono and a half miles from same station mentioned in number 5. No. 0. Has roomy comfortublo residence, with out buildings, good stock barn, one tobacco barn, all in good repair. Ten acres orchard, some good timber and plenty of water. If you want a good home in a good community on land that you can make monoy with, this is tho place. $1,800 terms. When in Need of Anything Come to us M AMMOUTH BRONZE TURKEYS! $5.00 for one Young Gobbler; $8.00 per pair; $11.00 for trio; young gobbler weighs 25 pounds. acres lying two miles from good It It. station and 4 miles from tho Ohio river. lias good live room residence with plenty of good fruit and is in a good fruit section. About (50 acres of this is cleared, balance in woods and is good rolling land adapted to burloy tobacco and all grain crops. A .splendid little farm for 1,200, with easy terms. ldO acres of good, clean, rolling land lying partly within city limits of HardinsNo. 8. burg. Has good tenant hr,uc, barn and stable. This is an ideal location for chicken ranch and also commands quite an income from pasturage furnished residents of tho town for their cows. The poultry business is not an experiment in this section, and is growing rapidly in importance as a reliablu source of income. "The Golden Itod Egg Farm," one of tho largest poultry plunts in tho state is located within speakimr distance of this property. Prico S3, 500. No. 7. 104 Fine Plymouth Rock Cockerels For further particulars write to Sl.OO Each MRS. THOS. BEARD, :: Hardinsburg, Ky. PERRIN Rev. Raymond Oliver is holding a protracted meeting at this place. Mr. nnd Mrs. R. H. Penick have returned home from Cloverport, where they were visiting their son, Morton No. 0. 128 acres six miles from Cloverport on public road and It. F. D. mail routo. Has Stock barn, splendid 7 room residence with veranda and porch, nice young orchard in bearing. 05 acres of this land is cleared. This is a bargain at the prico, $1,200. 4')x(J0, tobacco barn 35x35. level land adjoining No. 9 and is being farmed in con143 acres of No. 10. junction with it. Has a good 0 room residence on for tenant with all necessary out buildings ins piece of farming land, 80 acres cleared, cluding cellar with building over it. This is a balance in timber. Every foot of it can bo cultivated. 75 acres of it is Tar creek bottom. You can't beat this for $1,000. Easy terms on both places. No. 11. 270 acres 4 miles from good It. It. station, on It. F. D. route near school and Has good 8 room residence, largo stock barn, 2 good tobacco barns and all necessary out church. buildings, all in good repair. There is only a veiy small part of this tract that is rough and This is a good fa'rm for any line of farming, stock, tobacco that is coveted with timber. and grain. It is a good home with plenty of fruit, well and sistern and near a good fishing stream. Price $20 per acre. Terms. Jfj No. 12. 300 acr. s good strong farming land lying in ono of the best tobacco growing ju suctions of the county, three miles from small It. It. town. litis a comfortable residence of six a rooms, 2 good b irns for stock and tobacco and another barn that only needs a now roof to make it & good. All needed out buildings, plenty of fruit and grass. This is a good proposition for general U farming and stock raising and i especially adapted to hogs. Price $4,500. Terms. M Hero wo have a nice town residence built for family residence and limited num- No. 13. y bcr of boarders, with 75 acres of laud lying partly in tho limits of Hardinsburg. This is a good proposition for some ono wanting to keep private boarders, raise chickens, farm and dairy. There J is a splendid stock and tobacco barn on the land. Plenty of fruit. $1,000. Terms. 70 acres lying ono mile from Hardinsburg High School building. No. 14. This is a good Its locapiece of land but has no nuiiaings except a tour room tenant house with out buildings. A family could make a tion and the quality of the land makes this a very desirable property. good home, raise chickens, farm some, keep a few cows tind. educate tho children at small cost. Price $1,100. first-clas- s lirst-cla-- Kttnnecke, Rob Hnswell, J. G. Haswell ' Mr. and Mrs. Dugan Severs will leave in a few days to attend the State and M. C. Kiucheloe. Miss Emma Ahl, of Louisville, ii vis University. iting her sister, Mrs. G. D Beard Those who have friends from a disFordsville, tance, or any Item they wished pubProf. Andrew Driskell, of was the week-enguest of his family. lished, please leave it with Miss Mamie Adklsson at the pestoffice and I will The following young ladies have re get It Ben. H. Hardin. Misses Judith turned to their Mr. and Mrs Joe Fitch, of Clover Whit- Beard, Annie LevU and Clara port, was the guests of Mr and Mrs worth to Lexington; Addie K. to Bowling Green; Ruth Kinche A J. Keys on New Year's day. Ollle Johnson, who has been In loe, Eliza Miller and Margaret Pevton to Louisville; Miss Eliza T,aylorto Rus- - Florida, has returned home. Airs. Charlie Bruce, after a wee.. 's sellville. visit at Hopklnsville, has returned Cough Medicine (or Children, home. Dr. S P. Parks, of Irvington, was Never give a child a cough medicine that contains opium in any form the guest of his brother, Jess Parks. Mrs Charlie Avitt visited Mrs. Bill When opium is given other and more Long ex- Addison. serious diseases may follow. Castle Dye was the guest of Miss perience has demonstrated that there is no better or safer medicine for Susie Hutchison, of Rynieville, last coughs, colds and croup in children week, Mr. and Mrs. Grayson Payne were than Chamberlain's Cough Remedy. It is equally valuable for adults. Try visiting Mr. and Mrs. Allen Bandy, of it. It contains no opium or other Clifton Mills, last Thursday. harmful drug. For sale by all dealers Can't look well, eat well, or feel well Keep the blood with impure blood. L0DIBURG pure with Burdock Blood Bitters. Eat simply, take exercise, keep clean, and Miss Laura Hue Watlington, of good health is pretty sure to follow, guest of $t.00 a Lookout, was the week-enbottle. Mrs. Charlie Payne and other relatives. d Esk-ridgd Penick. Mr and Mrs. J. W. Marr received a nice box ot oranges from their son, T. W. Mot, of Crescent City, Fla. Mr. W. T. Gregory was in Custer Saturday. TVTo I).. At. iroxn a aut uuiu was .1 uiruwn r buggy and seriously injured one day last weeK. The school closed at this place Dec . 24th, Mrs. Lina K. Penick teacher. The school was one of the most successful schools ever taught here A splendid program was rendered and quite a number of premiums awarded; the three who were the most punctual and faithful being Mary Marr, Lulu Huffines, Clay Marr. The Christmas tree was enjoyed by all. A hearty welcome was given the teacher for another year. Success to The Breckenridge News and its many readers. Hives, eczema, itch or salt rheum sets you crazy. Can't bear the touch of your clothing. Doan's Ointment is fine for skin itching. All druggists sell it. 50c a box. HARDINSBURG To finish the moment, to find the journey's end in every step of the road, to live the Rreatest number of goou hours, is wisdom. Emeraou. Mis. Miller OeHaven had as her Sat urday guests Mia. Ballara Wilson, of Glen Dean, Misses Annie HeuaricU and Eliza Miller. Supt. J. W. Trent has returned from Custer, where he went to visit his sister, Mrs. IXivU. Mr. and Mrs. Will Duvall and son, Ely Duvall, will go to housekeeping this week in the house recently vacated by Mrs. Mary Dames. Mr. Robert Smith has gone to Louis ville to visit his daughter, Mrs D. W. Scott, on Sixth street. Mrs. A. M. De Jarnetle, Marvin, Jr., and Ralph Beard, have returned from a visit to Rev. and Mrs. E. B. English C. E. Haswell, traveling salesman at Berea. for Carter Bros , was the guest of his Murray lirown left Sunday morning family Saturday and Sunday. for Bowling Green, where he is at Mrs. J. C. Payne and daughter, Miss tending school. Susie Thomas Payee, of Irvington, Samuel and William Evans enter- Parks. were guests last week of Mrs. Mary C. tained last week at their joint to a fish We are glad to report that Or S. B Heston. fry the following: Prof. Steele, Dr. Adklsson is Improving. Misses Mary Daily and Shirley Heard are at home from Loul&ville, where they have been visiting their grandparents, Judge aud Mrs. William Ahl. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Brown, of Cleveland, Ohio, have been the guests of their grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Henry Lewis. Jerry Lennon returned Friday from a visit to Mr. and Mrs. Roland Smith at Stephensport. Miss May Watlington spent a part of the holidays near Webster with her cousin, Miss Alta St. Clair. Franklin Heard is the guest of his cousin, C. L. Heard, Jr. Miss Margaret Peyton entertained some of her friends to six o'clock dinner Saturday evening" Miss Ida Kennedy, of McQuady, Is sick nt the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. James Kennedy. D. O. Walls has gone to New York in the interest of the Ramsey case. and Mrs. Arthur Ater, of Irvington, were the guests of A short time Miss Nora Sheeran, a Mrs. Ater's parents. Mr. and Mrs. June wetl - known citizen of Breckenridge county, who lives on the old Lacey Bandy. Miss Dee Basham, teacher of the farm near Hardinsburg, sent a certain High school of Newport, Ky., spent amount of money to Kvansville, Ind., to the holidays with her aunt, Mrs. Adam to be paid to Mr. Hiram Winchell (also a former citizen of this county) for a Basham. blacksmith bill which she believed her Gibson, attending the State Huette aunt Annie Lacey, who died nearly two University, spent the holidays at home years ago, owed him. "I am not sure she with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Henry owed it," she said, "but I will feel better Gibson if it is paid." Mr. and Mrs. W. N. Head spent But Mr Winchell refused to take the Christmas day with Mr. and Mrs. E. mouey. He said that he remembered P. Chlsm and enjoyed a fine dinner. doing some work for her, but he thought Mr. and Mrs. Head received several he had been paid. "Tell Miss Sheeran," nice presents from their children. he said, "to rest easy about the matter. Jasper Head, of Cincinnati, and Mrs. I don't think that there is any debt Baardsley, of New York city. between Miss Lacey and myself." So Miss Dessie Adklsson, of Rhodelia, the money was returned to the honest was the week-en- d guest of Miss Allle owner. "Honesty is not only the best Keys. policy but the only policy." Harral Parks visited his uncle, Jess Prot. Arthur Ater Honesty Is The Best NOTICE All person having claims against the estate of W. J. Worden, assigned, will present same, properly proven accprd-in- g to law, to the undersigned assignor, on or before January 16, 1915 All persons knowing themselves Indebted to the said Worden will please come for- ward and settle. MARION WEATHERHOLT, Cloverport, Ky., Dec. Assignor. 14, 1914. i6-- Many Thanks Invigorating to the Dear Mr. Babbage: Enclosed find f i, for which you will please renew our sub. scription to The Breckenridge News for another year. We don't want to do with-othis paper, as It Is a welcome visitor to us every week. Wishing you a hanov Pale and Sickly and prosperous New Year. Yours ut The Old 8Undard general trengthenlnar tonic, GROVE'S TASTELESS chill TONIC, drivel out Malarla.enrichei t be blood.andbuildi up the aya- tcm, a vuc ionic, ror aauiu ana emiarea. sue MRS. W. E. HUSTON, Lonisville, Ky. Lex's cold 1 Tablets will Cure In III IRVINGTON PHARMACY THE DRUG wAAAaAJ.avaa. ST0RE THAT SAVES Y0U M0NEY I V Lex's Cold Tahlote will Pi inn Mill WHIG Cold in I fK That Onlrl IIUl UUIU i Throughout the Year of 1915 the Paramount Quality of our Drugs and Medicines Shall Always Jiuwiwtw One Night KODAK Remember that all seasons are Kodak seasons, and that pictures of winter as well as summer scenes, will, in after years, recall the days by-go- ne i I KODAK i 0ne Ni9ht