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The Breckenridge news: January 20, 1915 The Breckenridge news 300dpi TIFF G4 page images John D. Babbage Cloverport, KY 1915 brc1915012001_sn86069309 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. The Breckenridge news: January 20, 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. w THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS. ALL THE NEWS THAT'S FIT TO" PRINT. VOL. XXXIX CLOVERPORT LEAF CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY, WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 20, 1915. Cloverport Merchant Expects FARMERS To Begin Advertising Soon. The 8 Pages YES F. rv0. 29 LOOSE INSTITUTE L E LEAF SALES AT HARDINSBURG JJASWELL TOBACCO SALE Saturd- Large Sale Expected Here ay--Farmers and Buyers Are Cordially Invited to Ilrcckenridge News received Thursday n useful calaiuler from J. L. O'Connell, of Cloverport. The calendar Two Days Program Next Week-Lar- ge has pocket on it for letters and small papers. Crowd Expected -- Welcome Mr. O'Connell is planning a small adAddress by Mr. Eskridge vertising campaign, which will start in this paper soon, and will be va'uable to all his friends and customers SPECIAL. SUBJECTS TREATED AT TERDAY SEEMED TO BRING SATISFACTION TO ALL Takes Prominent Part In Social Gathering of One of the Larg est Companies In the East. Hardinsburg peopla and especially the of Mr. 1 New Buyers and Large Attendance of Farmers Make a Lively Harket- - Hany Wagons Lined up. h ARRANGEMENTS ARE MADE has been also wishes to sav that his hands are El Paso, Dec. 21. Promoted for his clean of any dirt that might have been vigilance In pursuing ammunition slung, and though he lost in the battle, Farmers' Meeting. Notice Today smugglers and neutrality law viola- is not vanquished, but is still a loyal There will be a meeting of the farmers All Indebted torn) please come and tors, E. M. Blanford, special agent of Democrat, and further says that he held at Hardinsburg January to settle. Kindly let me hear from you the Department ot Justice, will be In believes that Hon, Ben Johnson made discuss farming and good roads Pro this week. Mrs. I. N. Cordrey, charge of the division headquarters of the greatest speech of his life when he gram this week's issue. the department In Los Angeles. said in his speech before Congress beSpecial Agent Blanford made a won- fore casting his vote for the Hobson derful record here during his two amendment. "In my humble judgyears. He secured the arrest of a ment there is no better way to have number of white slavers and obtained Government of the people than to have convictions in three famous cases. He it by the people; therefore, Mr. Speakworked up the case against er, I shall cast my vote as a represenSave Freight H C. Lloerente and Miguel tative of the people to let the people SAL-VEGet a supply of Diebold for violation of the neutrality control." today. Start in and drive out the blood laws. The disappearance of witnesses DrotiNde&troyinz. dls huckfnsr. worm that urev uoon the vital caused their release after their in orKAnt nf wiur farm animal. Siod the thieves Good Wishes of Cloverport h are steal in your nrnfitt and kill me your host and dlctment by the grand jury. Blanford iheep urvng our cattle And horse. N. Hudson,, made his biggest ammunition haul Mr. R. Manager of the when he seized a car of ammunition President and General L,., H. & St. L K. It. Company, which was being shipped to Villa Louisville, Ky. when he tlrst started his revolution. We, the undersigned members of the He will leave Sunday, accompanied by Mrs. Blanford and childred. Los Cloverport Commercial Club, extend to you our hearty congratulations and Angeles Times. Pntttwheiwall ymirrtivk ran r I to It. TIIR1 & WILL DOLTOIL THEMhBLYC. Mr. and Mrs. Ulanford's address now good will as President of the L., II. will Iran out the vortu. una iu 'uJirnim1 in We rejoice 694, Los Angeles, Cal. St. L R. R. Company. is P. O. Box nnlw ! In fMlil diftuae. Itut will you. thrire lwittrput nn more flesh on MUie tutuX The promotion of Mr. Blanford is good with au4 mako )ou more moary. Yours respectfully, UwJa C Caoala, HrAUcUr. Mb., MM I news to his old home. I fwl U.I "Sine I f4 mie apnur, v.vmouor a The Cloverport Commercial Club. tiniM ho mt r r MMtne airaai mi ie A A. Simons, President. Mr. Dean Here. lti(iMnt4i John H. Bahky, Vice President. Frank Dean, of Glen Dean, was here J. C. Nolte, Secretary. Saturday and subscribed for The Breck1 Mr. Dean has quit enridge News. Certainly Far From Home raising tobacco and said that soon evDear Mr. Uabbage: Euclosed iind in the county will. ery farmer check for $1. Please let my subscrip1 Cloverport's Needy Helped aaaaa tion begiu January 1 and send paper Those who feel tl.ey should like to from that date. How is everything in I have missed send aid to those in the war zone, may Breckenridge county? do so with a clear conscience, as the a few Issues, through neglect, and as needy in Cloverport are being cared that Is about my only medium of keepIf . rij-f- .a for these cold days by the doctors, the ing In touch with home and home peowomen of the church and the mayor of ple, I don't feel that I can atlord to nod do all else claimed for Save Time Save freight charges by dcaline with us. (SI the city. Mayor Haniman has not left miss The Breckenridge News one week. I a bundle unwrapped to prevent suffer- With all good wishes, I am, W mrt cutlultem .4f.nl. Itr UM loftily J. F. MOORB, ing and hunger within the gates of Sheltou Public School, Cloverport. The charity of the physiShelton, Washington. cians hat been unlimited and the minMr. Moore is principal of the High ister have dona their part to relieve School of that place. the lick and distressed. 29-3- 0 Consul-Generals FIVE BIRTHDAYS The first sale of Cloverport's Locse teaf Tobacco House will take place Celebrated at the Home of Mr. Saturday at the warehouse formerly and Mrs. John Burn Monday used by the American Tobacco Com Night. pany. The managers of the new Cloverport company cordially invite farmers and buyers to attend the sale. Mr. and Mr. John Burn were host In all probability a line of wagons will and hostess to a beautiful dinner given come in early and the scene will be one Monday night in honor of live birthas in the old tobacco days of Clover-por- t. day anniversaries of different members of the party. The center piece was a large white Services Continue. cake covered with red candles, and at , Revival services will continue at the each plate were carnations and a Baptist church every evening Includ- narcissus. Plates were set for the ing Friday night, the closing of the following: series. Rev. Cottrell, the pastor, Is Mr. and Mrs. Burn, Misses Jean conducting every service with no out- nette, Edith and Margaret Burn, side assistance. There will be church Misses Pauline Moorman and Martha this afternoon. Miller, Messrs. Marion Denton, Earl Clark, Thos. Ferry, Frank Plank, Paper From Mrs. Conn. Leonard Gregory and Edward Dickey. The Breckenridge News received last week an illustrated edition of the Rev. J.Talbert Keenan, B.L Ph.D. Panama Exposition from Mrs. Pike The pastor of the First Methodist Conn It was the Los Angeles Times Episcopal Ch rch, Logan, Ohio, Rev. and a wonderful edition. The people Talbert Keenan, was born April 1, vout there certainly believe in newspa J. 1871, at Louisville, Illinois. Educated per advertising. The pictures and in the public schools. Received the articles make every one anxious to go Diploma of Batchlor of Literature from to the fair of the world Moores Hill College, Moores Hill, Ind., and the degree of Doctor of Philosophy Sunshine and Strawberries. from the Chicago Seminary of Sciences. Dr. Keenan was received into full A letter from Mrs. Poster Heyser, of Deland, Fla., says they w.ill have connection of the St. Louis Conference strawberries in their garden by next of the Methodist Episcopal church from week. Nw Year's they had fresh to- Union church, St. Louis, Mo., in 1809, matoes, new potatoes, squash, lettuce, and has spent fifteen years in that recabbage. Fresh vegetables all winter. lation. During that time he has builaed Strawberries and sunshine makes three parsonages and three churches for Florida very attractive to Cloverport the people whom he served. The last building enterprise which he promoted in January. and completed was the SCO, 000 Oak wood Methodist Episcopal church of ColumDr. Simons Improving. bus, from which charge he came to his Dr. A. A. Simons, who has been ill, pastorate. continues to improve slowly. While his present Mr. Keenan is a lecturer of notehas caused no apprehension, worthy mention, having been connected he has been very sick Dr. Simons' with Colt Lyceum Bureau of Clevefriends remember him daily and are land, the and the Redpath Chautauqua making his convalescent days unusually Bureau ot Chicago and New York. pleasant. Dr Keenan is one ol the promoters and founders of The Evangeline Home Rev. Hunt at Williamsburg. for delinquent girls and women of Columbus, Ohio, and Is now President of Rev. S. K. Hunt, pastor of the M. E. that institution He is a man of wide Church, Hardlnsburg, has just closed a experience and travel. He is now very successful meeting in his church, planning a trip to the Holy Land. Dr. Keenan is optomistic, a promoter and is now in Williamsburg, Ky. , assisting in another meeting. He will be of civic improvement, loves the people, and extends his hand to the man who absent about three weeks. toils. The Record, Logan, O. John I. Haswcll, Jr , Hardinsburg, Jim. IS). (Special). Prices todny little improved will be interested to know of the promiover last week's sales. Best grades of durk sold at top prices. $13.50; nence his brother, Mr. J. Haswell, low prudes at $1.50 to $5. has attained in the New Haven Clock W. F. McGary hud three baskets of dark which brought $10.20, Company. Mr. Haswell has been with Two bit' days arc planned for the this company, the largest concern of its Farmers Institute which will be held $11 and $13.50. kind in the United States, fifteen years. at Hardlnsburg, Friday and Saturday, Several now buyers on the floor and tho bidding was spirited Itesides being manager of a department, 29 and 30. Many are expect January from tho best grades. 150,000 pounds on iloor and all sold. Mr Haswell is active in promoting soed and the program is as follows: Fairly good crowd in attendance. Prices seemed satisfactory ciability and among the Friday the 29th, 9:30 a. m. men connected with the great firm. especially on be-- t grades J. D. 1$ friends Welcome Address Jesse It. Ksk-ridg- e. Breckinridge County Hon. II. DeH. Moorman. Swine Breeding J. Sidney Owen, Pete Macy, E. P. Hardaway, J. W. Taylor Kennedy, Thos. O'Donough, Dowell. Corn Preparation and Cultivation Dr. J. H. Hart, Hon. Chas. Blanford, Thos. B. Beard, Geo. Lyddan, H. O DEATH COMES OFJCLOVERPORT To Mrs. Virginia Armstrong, Who Was Bennett. Sheep Breeding Chas. H. B. Ogtesby, John Conkwright, John N. Akers, W. K. Moorman, Sr. Testing Seed Corn Dr. P. W. Foote. Breeding Beer Cattle W. R. Moorman, Jr., Gus Mattlngly. Alfalfa G. A. Wright, Henry Hayes and W. J. Ballman. Poultry, Housing and Care P. M. Beard, Chas. 11. Drury, Herbert Hall. Feeding Silage Jas. W. Miller, Jno. McGary, II. M Beard, G. A. Wright. Saturday the 30th, 9:30 a. m. Horticulture Dr. Galloway, G. B. Cunningham, Young Men of New Orleans on Way to New York Stop Off at This Port to Make a Few Drury, E. Sweetly Resigned Leave Home and Friends. to Dollars T. R. Rogers and J. M. Crawford, of New Orleans, were here Monday and Tuesday with their little yacht tied up at the lower docks. The young men are making a trip by water from the Queen City to New York. They expect to reach their destination next fall. From there they intend to start on a voyage to South America and get a glimpse of that country. To meet Pruning G O. Blanford. Should We Raise More or Less Tobacco John E. Monarch, W. W. Baxter, Frank McGary, Joe Glasscock, Frank Ruppert. Mating Poultry for Best Results D. D. Dowell. Cow Peas and Red Clover John N. Akers, Thos. B. Beard, John Skillman, B. W. Carter J. B. Gibson. Dairy Cattle D. C Heron. Dr. P. W. Foote, John H. Blythe. Ground Limestone H. W. Carter, W. J. Piggott, U. A. Wright. Road Work for IOI5 Outlined D. D. Dowell, R. M. Basham. expenses they take photographs free of the business houses and residences of the town, then after finishing and mouutlng the pictures, come rushing back to sell them. No one can turn Although they the youngsters down claim to be old enough to vote, they look to be mere boys who have just run away to play. They still get money from home, and get homesick when a letter comes from mother. With them Is a friend, who takes care of their boat and sees that sailing is safe. Their next stop will be at Brandenburg, The pictures made here were line and they sold enough to meet expenses. Mrs. Virginia Armstrong, wife of J. S. Armstrong, died nt the home of her daughter, Mrs. G. F. Storm, of this place, on January 13, of corrosis of the liver. She was "1 years and l.t days old. She was a member of the Baptist church of this city, having been con verted at the age of fifteen, and has lived a faithful Christian since. For the last twenty-fiv- e years she has been greatly afflicted, but bore her afflictions with great patience. She had felt for some time that she was soon to pass away, but said she was perfectly ready and willing to meet death. She made every arrangement in her quiet way. Besides her husband she leaves three (laughters to mourn her loss: Mrs. Wallace Davisson, of Blackwell, Okla.; Honor Roll of CloverMrs. l'rank Storm, of this place, and port Public School. Mrs. J. G. Tucker, ot tnls county; one Seniot Willie Seaton and Josej h sister, Mrs. H. D. Truman, of Pueblo, Ross. Colo., survives her. The funeral took Junior Mary Owen Oelze. place from the home Saturday morning Sophmore Forrest Weatherholt. conducted by Rev. E. O. Cottrell, after Freshmen Mary Kinder. which she was laid to rest in the CloverEighth tirade None. port cemetery. Seventh Grade Gladys Hemphill. Recently he acted as toastmaster at a banquet of which an account was given in the New Haven Journal-Courie- r as follows: "The fourth annual banquet of the New Haven Clock company office and traveling staff was held at the Hotel Garde last night. The full force from the New York branch were the guests of the evening. F. J. Haswcll, chairman of the entertainment committee, acted as toastmasier. The speeches were all devoted to the affairs of the company. They were by Walter Camp, the noted football authority, who is president of the company; Edwin 1. Root, secretary; Kdward Stevens, manager of the New York branch; Eugene Cartier, cashier, and Frederick L. llradley, sales manager. Several vaudeville acts from New York were provided by the entertainment committee, which consisted of Mr Haswell, George Nettletoti and Robert W. Allen. The tables were artistically decorated with ferns and miniature "White Way" lights " CHORAL CLUB Sixth Grade None. Fifth Grade Lilah Campbell, Roscoe Kinder. Drainage Hestcn Driskell. E. M. Mr. Herndon Expresses Thanks for Postoffice Aid. Irvington, Jan 18 (Special). J. U. Sent to Los Angeles Agent of Herndon wishes to express his thanks to any who in any way aided him in Department of Justice Pro- his efforts to stone the postoffice at Irvington, tut now that the postoflice moted For His Vigilance. secured by Mr. V, G. Baudv, Fourth Grade Christina Keil, Nannie Hall, Jacle Weatherholt, Juanlta Elects Officers For Ensuing Yeager, James Arnold. Second Grade Carrie Mae Jackson, Year Mrs. Reid Made PresWilliam Allen, Ma nan! White. ident Again. First Grade Hurold Kennedy, David Conrad, Irene Carman, Orabel Basham, The Choral Club has elected officers Charlie Lee Ha mnuiDi Charlie Porst for I9I5 as follows: Graduated Nurse. Mrs. I,. T. Reid, President. Mrs. R. I Oelze, Miss Ada Mattlngly, formerly of Miss Jane Smith, Secretary. Gien Dean, has finished her training Mrs. David Phelps, Treasurer. course at the Good Samaritan Hospital Mrs. J. Proctor Keith, Directoress. in Cincinnati, Onlo, and Is now equipMiss Margaret liurn, I'iauoist. ped for professional nursing. Miss Mrs. Harry Hammaii, Librarian. Mattingly's friends are extending cont. Must Pay For Paper Judge George Thomas, of Columbus, O., recently decided that if a man accepts a paper that Is sent him he mint pay for it. The decision was rendered in the case brought bv the Columbus Telegram against a man for $2.35. The Telegram had been sent to the man's home, and he had accepted tho paper. When called upon to pay for It he refused, and suit was brought. When Judge Thomas heard the evidence he Instructed the jury to bring in a verdict for the Telegram. Judge Thomas rules that the old common law principle that what a man received and used he was bound to pay for applied in this instance. American Press. gratulations to her and wish her hap plness in her profession. Card of Thanks. We want to thank our many friends and neighbors for their kindness and f ivors shown us during the illness and death of our loving wife and mother. J. S. Armstrong and daughters. TimeSave T 0. H. Haynes Dead. FEED Ollle II. Iluynes, a prominent lawyer and real estate man, of Owensboro, died Friday afternoon following an attack of grip. His death was a shock to his family and wide circle of friends. Have You a Product 4 M TRAIN NOTES. of Amnions, sold in Louisville last week 65 head of hogs, averaging 270 pounds, at $7.10 per hundred Homer Pile, W. J. llallmau and Henry Hays, of Mook, were in Lexington last week attending the farmers' meeting II. Dutschkc sold I9 head of hogs, averaging L'ol pounds, ut $7.10 per 1'. or News Item of Which You are Justly Proud? to ! mmm II Canary, wJ'TTIaM11 If so wo shell bo pleased print tho liist in thiBspaco 11 ur ut our regular tidv'urtiainpr news rates; tho second, item always goes in free. hundred. W. W. llaxter, of Glen Dean, Louisville Friday. was iu S.JP".J52S.,,,,IIIg ''r xxxxxxxxxxx The Mr. Morton Dead SAL-VE- T McQUADY DULLING COMPANY at his William Morton died Monday night home on the hill, He has been Breckenridge News, 0 McQuady, Ky. ill sometime of rheumatism. Besides hi wife he leaves several brothers, one being Mr. Henry Morton, of this city. Cloverport, Ky. BEARD'S BIG TEN-DA- Y RED TAG SALE FOR acres. 1 1- -4 SALE! All Good small farm 68 Improvements: Box house, 5 roorrs.barn 52x44 feet, orchard, good wellandspring; under good fence, with cross fencing. Price, if taken at once, $800. sesion at once. Pos- miles from Hardinsburg on Brandenburg road. tillable; Crawford Beauchamp, Hardinsburg, Kentucky Is Now on Ten Big Days Our big store is filled with bargains and buyers. Cut prices on everything. The opportunity is offered to you to save money and when we say save money we mean it. Think ol a $13.00 to $17.00 cut on Buggies; $1.31 cut on Ladies' $4.50 Shoes; $1.02 cut on Men's Pilgrim "Star Brand" Shoes; $7.00 cut on Ladies' $17.50 Coat Suits; $7.00 cut on Men's $22.00 Suits; $3.02 cut on Boys $8.00 Suits; Hoosier Cotton tor 4c per yard 1 bolt to a customer. c: J. Ollllllcll UCtp w NOTICE TO THE PUBLIC! I have this day leased the property of the Moving Picture Show, formerly under control of Mr. Peyton Scott, and I will assume at once, and further notice. Jan. 12, 1915. E. take entire control of the property until nvpr fhp. hnnse. The Droof of the ' LU i pudding is to taste it. If you are not a patron of these Red Tag Sales, now is the time for you to be one. Remember this sale stops January 30th. fKo oKavo or-iiiv auuvw ai KInrr mcirlp u-ui- B. g cill )S0NJ For Sale! Sly Fiirtn located on the headwaters of Clover Creek, nearly milo from the town of McQundy, and contains 96 acres, of which about 25 acres is in timber. A new dwelling-housof rooms; fencing in good repair; 12 acres of clover. Any parties wishing to buy one-half B. F. BEARD & CO. $2,309.53 SPENT IN Hardinsburg. Ky. WAKES UP PENNIES ATJRVINGTON Post Office Handles $12,181.34 Can Cloverport Or Hardins- burg Excel This Post Office Record. POSTMASTER PAYNE'S RECORD When FINE. a statu) dtt you ever lliitik how many, many times the postmaster kindly takes in one or two pennies at a time for our U. S. A ? At Irvington during I9I4 worth of stamps were sold over receipts are The total money-orde- r )' K the l'" office to buy j2,o ntna.iuj;. The Ilreckenridge News asked the postmasters for their total receipts which The Irvnre interesting to the public. ington postmaster writes as follows: Dear Mr. Il.ibbage: l'er your re(piest of recent date we submit to your readers a statement of the financial business of the Irvington post office for year ending December 31, 1914, which I suppose you asked for instead of postal year. The gross receipts of postal service was i39 53i real wed from sale of stamped supplies. Value of Total M. O. II. issued 26 same, 19,872.31. V. S. I have received two corrections One for error of from the Department. .02 and one for .81. Yours respectfully, S. II. I'AYNU, Irvington, Ky. Cure Hog Cholera The word "cure" is seldom used in connection with hog cnolera. Why? Uecause of the frequent failures. Hut we use the word "cure" and guarantee that II. A. Thomas Hog Powders will cure yO hogs out of KM). The record today is u little over l)T out of every MO, so we guarantee U0, We don't care what others may think or say. Wo know what we are doing and will sell you H. A. Thomas Hog Powder, guaranteeing that It will save 9 out of ten hogs. It U medicine-strai- ght medicine. It is because It's straight medicine that It cures l5 times I'or sale at Wedding's drug in 1(0. store, Cloverport, Ky. Now is the time to subscribe recently. Miss Kitty Miller's school at Web ster will close Friday. Mrs. Mc. Cashman, of Vanzant, is visiting her mother, Mrs. Len Cash man, of Raymond, this week. Mrs. Arthur Ater, of Irvington, was Liv Ver Lax puts the liver in tone to giving visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs, perform its proper functions, new life, new vigor and strength to the June Baudy, last Saturday and entire system. Read what a prominent Texas farmer writes of Sam Brown is in Louisville this April 1014, week hunting a position. "I take pleasure in saying for publi John D. Iiabbage was in our town cation that by the use of LIvVer Lax Saturday. I have been cured of a disease which Is Will Macy is at the Tar Springs this correctly described by the recognized week the guest of relatives. ' symptoms of Hilliousness, Stomach and Frank Speaks was at Itock Haven Liver trouble, Constipation and resulting complications and commend its use last week visiting his mother, Mrs. to all like sufferers. J. H. Brewer." lioyes. A. H. Cain. Witness. Dangers of a Cold. A harmless vegetable compound, Do you know that of all the minor guaranteed to relieve all liver troubles; ailments colds are by far the most dan wonderful, quick and happy In results, gerous? It Is not the colds themselves having no nauseating, weakening efthat you need to fear, but the serious fects like calomel. Sold in !0c and $1 diseases that they so often lead to. bottles. Huy from druggists or from For that reason every cold should be Medicine ComLebanon gotten rid of with the least possible de pany, Lebanon, Tenn. Kincheloe's lay. To accomplish this you will find Pharmacy. Chamberlain's Cough Remedy of great help to you. It loosens a cold, relieves L0DIBURG the lungs, aids expectoration and enables the system to throw off the cold. George K. Shelmau, of Frymire, was For sale by all dealers. the guest of Miss Haynrs, of Tell City, NOTES. McGAVOCK Sunday. Clarence llasham, of Indiana, has been visiting relatives. Abe McGavock has returned home Davis Handy, of Louisville, visited from Louisville. his parents, Mr. and Mrs. June Bandy. Miss Katherine Wroe closed her school Miss Ina Basham is the guest of her Friday and returned to her home in uncle's family, Mr. and Mrs. Koll Cloverport. Miller, of Webster. Carl DcIIaven, of Columbus, O., is the Edgar Compton, Charlie Simmons guest of his brother, Mr. O. DeHaven. and Kstill Carter started to California Mr. and Mrs. Jas. Tierny have moved Sunday. to their new home near Tar Springs. A. M. Hardin and D. E. Deacon sold Marion McGavock spent Saturday and H. H. Norton a nice bunch of hogs one Sunday the guest of his sister, Mrs. Zack day last week for $0.4". Hardin, at Holt. Charlie Macy sold two hhds of to Mr and Mro. O. DeHaven entertained baceo in Louisville last week for iU.20 at their home, "Hon Haven Ranch," ami $5 ir. Wednesday, in honor of Miss Lizzie Miss Cleona Parks and Owen Kob' Pumphrey. At ten o'clock deliicous re bins were married last Sunday evening freshments were served. at three o'clock, at the home of the Mr. and Mrs. Hugh McGavock have bride's parents, Mr. and Mrs, Harmon moved to Webster. Parks. Rev. Cuudiff olllclatiug. Jonas llasham was in Hardinsburg Whenever You Need a General Tonic Take Grove's Wednesday. The Old Standard Grove's Tasteless Mrs. Henry Gibson was visiting Mrs chill Tonic is equally valuable as a Will Shelr.ian, of Frymlre, Friday. General Tonic because it contains the Dill Dodson visited friends at Tell veil known tonic properties of QUININE and IRON. It acts on the Liver, Drives City. ont Malaria, Enriches the Blood and Dugan Severs was In Cloverport Builds up Um Whole byitem. so cast. ernor McCreary for another term of four Remarkable Work of Girls' years Canning Clubs in the South. Dr. Gardiner has been connected with The results of the Girls Canning the State hospitals off and on for many Club movement in Southern States, years. He received the first patient at promoted jointly by the Department of the Eastern State hospital, Lexington Agriculture and General Educational when he wis assistant physician. Under Hoard, are detailed in an installment of Governor llradly he was superintend the forthcoming report of the General ent of the Western hospital, at Hopkins- ville, and was reappointed to the posi. Educational Hoard. "The method is simple," says the tion when the bipartisan board was crereport, 'each girl takes one tenth of an ated. Governor Willson appointed him acre and ts taught how to select the a member of the board and his term exse!d, to plant, cultivate and perfect the pired with the begienning of the present growth of the tomato plant. Mean- year Dr. Gardiner is a native of Hardins- while portable canning outfits have been provided, to be set up out of doors urg. in the orchard or the garden and Cough Medicine for Children. trained teachers of domestic science in Never give a child a cough medicine struct the local teachers in the best When the tomatoes are ripe that contains opium in any form. methods. the girls come together, now at one When opium is given other and more Long ex home, now at another, to can the pro serious diseases may follow. date duct. It is domi in the most up-tfashion. The girls are taught the necessity of scrupulous cleanliness; they sterilize utensils and cans, seal and label, and indeed manufacture an easily marketable product. "Three hundred and twenty live girls were registered the first year; 3,000 the next; 23,500 in the year fol- lowing. In 1q13 there were upward of 30,000 in fourteen different States. "The average profit made by the cirls reporting in twelve States was $21.03; but not a few made suras far in excess, A Macon county, Miss., girl realized 0 net 'profit just under $100 on her O5O cans of tomatoes; a neighbor made 1,008 cans, with a profit to her self of $77,731 a girl living In Aiken county, S. C, netted $60.50. The accounts are carefully kept." o e THE LIVER i call on Henry Shrewsbury McQuady, Kentucky. Hessian Fly in Oklahoma. Oklahoma's Department of Entomolo gy reports mat mere are Hundreds ot acres of winter wheat infested by the hessian fly in that state. Some of it is so badly damaged as to be useless for Oklahoma had sown 3,09a,-00- 0 pasturage. acres last fall. Areas sown early are worst infected There has been much plowing under since November after pasturing, A larger acreage will be plowed under for other crops in the spring. Kansas is also infected, Wall Street Journal. perience has demonstrated that there is no better or safer medicine for coughs, colds and croup in children than Chamberlain's Cough Remedy. It is equally valuable for adults. Try It. It contains no opium or other harmful drug. For sale by all dealers. Light Garden Soil. We have an inquiry from J. W. B., of Madison county, Ky., stating that the garden spot on his farm has been used and manured annually for fifty years. The top soil is so light that he can hardly turn It with a plow and it does not produce as it used to. The ground has become foul and weedy. The most essential step to take, I should think, would be to mix the light material that Is now on top of the soli with clay or subsoil. My suggestion would be to plow the land with a subsoil plow, or better still, follow in the furrow of the first plow with a The first plow would second plow. turn the light soil over and plow up a furrow so that the second plow could dig into the subsoil and bring it to the surface. We have a big double disk plow tiia - Is built for this special purpose. The first disk which is swung in the plow frame turns absut six inches of the top soil and the second large disk which is about eighteen inches be hind the front goes into the subsoil for a distauce of 8 to 12 inches. The plow has dug Into the soil as deep as 18 Inches and it mixes the subsoil with the top soil. J, J. II. In Inland Biliousness and Constipation Cured. If you are troubled with biliousness or constipation you will be interested in the statement of R. F. Erwln, Peru, Ind. "A year ago last winter I had an attack of indigestion. Seeing Chamberlain's Tablets so highly recommended, I bought a bottle of them and they helped me right away. For sale by all dealers. Money for Teachers. Frankfort, Ky., Jau. 7. The fifth Installment of the State school fund for the present scholastic year was distributed yesterday, a total of 5554,408.24 being sent to the county and city schools. The balance in the treasury to the credit of the school fund January 1 was f 1,149,-00Three years ago there was a deficit of j553.co at this season in the school fund There are sufficient funds in the treasury to the credit of the School Department now to pay the I'ebruary distribution, which is the last of the year. 0. Woman Cures Horse Colic. The men were away as usual. The horse was bad. A lone woman could not "drench" in the old way. She called up a neichbor and her men "We have Farris were away but: Colic Remedy that you drop on the horse's tongue," says Mrs. Neighbor. So she came over und dropped Farris Colic Remedy on the horse's tongue and the horse was well when the men Get Farris Colic came home. Moral: Kenitrdy so the women cau cure horse colic. We sell It at 50 cts. a bottle on the Money Hack Plan. For sale at Wedding's drug store, Cloverport, Ky excellent for Stomach Trouble. 1.... ti.. for stomach trouble," writes Mrs. G. C. Dunn, Arnold, Pa. "I was bothered with this complaint for some time and frequently had bilious attacks. Chamberlain's Tablets afforded me great relief from the first, and since taking one bottle of them I feel like a different person. " For sale by all dealers. nn,.,,v,..i,ti.. Farmer. Dr. Gardiner Reappointed. Dr. Thomas W. Gardiner, of Madison-villwas reappointed to Republican, the Board of Control yesterday by Gov- e, The QuMm That Dew Net Affect The Haad Became of its tonic and Itzitlvc effect. LAXA-T1VUROMO OUININBU better than ordinary Quinine and doci not came uervoumtn nor rinsing in bead. Remember the full name and iook tor um signature el K. w, gkovk. IX, EIGHTY-TW- O YEARS With Report of the Condition of the T MAN'S LUCKY Will Bank of Hardinsburg & Of Trust FIND of Cclc- - Doing business nt the town of ltnnlius burjj, County of Itrcckliirid'c, State of Kentucky, nt tliec'oscof business on the 31st day of With twelve children anil fifty nine cemher, lgl.(. Rrandchlldrcn to think of and to think RliSOURCHS. his of him, Joseph llasham celebrated f 174.6w.S8 happiest birthday anniversary Friday. Loans nntl Discounts year old, With Overdrafts, sccurwl nnd un He was eitfhty-tw- o seen rcil J39 6. him at his home near Stcphensport Due from Hanks 55.574 27 Cash on Itnnd. were thefollowine children: 19,703 02 Mr. and Mrs Nat Basham and one Banking House, I'lirnlturc Htid clmrKetl child; Mr. and Mrs. West Merrlt and Other Mxturcs Kstntc, oil... I'nrni Real five children; Mr. and Mrs. Wm. 1,799 27 Lauds Mr. and Other Assets not included un Basham and four children; 313.73 der any of above bends.... Mrs. John Basham and three children; Mr. and Mrs. Luther Dowell and one Total 452, 279.81 child; Mr. and Mrs. Latin Klder and LIAMLITIUS. two children; W. L. Basham, Mr. and Mrs. Charlie Allen and three children. Capital Stock paid in, in cash. $ 50,000.00 28,000.00 Surplus I'und Profits, less Don't use harsh physics. The reac- Undivided nnd taxes paid ex penses 4. 474.36 tion weakens the bowels, lends to Deposits subject to Doan's Get iiq,834.I4 check chronic constipation. 25c Time Deposits 211,921,31 351,80545 Regulels. They operate easily. Unpaid Dividends, due Jan ht all stores. uary 1, 1915 3,000.00 Lif- e- Joseph Basham His Twelve Children brates His Birthday. Company. PUREST Extra Fancy Self Rising SWEETEST Snow Drift, First Patent BEST Bob White ONLY GOOD WHEAT SCIENTIFICALLY MILLED MAKES THE BEST FLOUR Interest Readers News. the HARDINSBURG I count myself in nothing else so happy. As In n soul remembering my Kood friends; And, as my fortune ripens with love, It shall be still thy true love's recompense Shakespeare. Mrs. C V Robertson has returned from Louisville where she went for a .!, In 1,pr sister.iii.1nw. Mrs. Kate Beard Messrs. Henry Kskridgc, of Louisville, mid Mellville Kskridgc, of Owensboro, lmve been here to sec their brother, Roscoe Eskridge, who hns had n stroke of paralysis. M. D. Heard made a business trip to Louisville last week. Beard's Red Tag Sale will begin Wed nesday and last ten days. T'skriilire's school lias TWJb O closed at Garfield and she is at home. Hills raynule.... 15,000.00 Total ...l52.279-8- i State of Kentucky, 1 Set. County of Brcckeuridge. J Beard nnd Paul Comptou, We, B. President and Cashier of the above named Bank, do solemnly swear that the above statement is true to the best of our knowledge nnd belief. II. 1 Beard, President. Paul Comptou, Cashier. Subscribed and sworn to before me this 9th day of January, I9I5. A!. 11. Kinclteloe, rsoiary I'unuc. My commission expires Sept. 2, I917. pensation of the postmaster at this of fice was $4li3 for the last fiscal year. Atfe limit, 21 years and over on the date of the examination, with the exception that In a State wheie women are declared by statute to be of full age for all purposes at 18 years, women 18 years of aec on the date of the examination will be admitted. Applicants must rtside within the territory supplied by the uost olllce for which the examination is announced, The examination is open to all citi zens of the United States who can comply witli the requirements. Application forms and full informa tion concerning the requirements of the examination can bo secured from the postmaster at Glen Dean, Ky , or from the U. S. Civil Service Commission, Washington, D. C. Applications should be properly exe cuted and (lied with the Commission at Washington at least 7 days before the date of the examination, otherwise it may be impracticable to examine the Those having the misfortune to suffer from backache, urinary disorders, gravel, dropsicnl swelling, rheumatic pains, or other kidney and bladder disorders, wi read with gratification this incourngitig statement by rt Clovcrport man. J C. Wentherholt, grocer, Clovcrport, Ky., says: "Two yenrs ago I had little idea that I would ever be well again. I had settled up my affairs, believing that it would be impossible for me to Inst great while longer. The pain in my back was terrible, especially when I stooped It seemed ns though someone hail run n knife into me My heart I became diz.y action was irregular. nnd often had to cntch hold of something to keep from falling. My knee joints were swollen to twice their nor-msize nnd I 1 ad lost weight until I was a mere skeleton, The kidney secretions contained sediment nnd the passages were painful. Doctor's medicine did me no good, neither dill the kidney cures. A friend had been cured by Doan's Kidney Pills and I decided to give them a trial, procuring my supply nt fisher's Drug Store. I was surprised and delighted with the results I was soon cured." of their use Don't Price 50c, at nil dealers simply nsk for a kidney remedy get Doan's Kidney Pills the same that Mr. Co , Wentherholt had Props , Buffalo, X. V. 1 11 nl l'oster-Milburn Snow Drift flour is made under cleanly and sanitary conditions, is warranted ABSOLUTELY PURE and free from adulterations of any kind. Its purity and wholesomeness are its highest recommendations ,. . . . CALL FOR THE BAG WITH THE LOAF OF BREAD ON It is hest, costs no more than the rest Hardinsburg Mill & Elevator Co. ha IT! why not use it? Hardinsburg, Kentucky THE OLD RELIABLE Breckinridge Bank. Legitimate Banking Business This Enables us to be Always Safe and Strong Does a Strictly When in Need of Anything Come to us o Letter From Mr. Carter. I never hear Dear Mr. Babbage: from Cloverport nny more, so if The Brcckeuridge Xews is still alive, I would like to hear trom it, find enclosed check for the same. Our little town of has experienced the saddest Christmas since I have been in Indiana. I live in two miles of the city; not a church bell has been rung mid the town has seven churches, everything is still; However, there smallpox is the cause. s We have five have been no deaths in town nnd they are doing nil they can to stop the spread of the disease by closing nil public meetings. The doctors are busy making sore arms with the children nnd grown tips too. Hut I was vnecineted forty years ago, and came near dying with it, so I told the doctor that I had just as soon have the smallpox as to go through that performance, so they let me go. Xow, John, if you are alive, send me your paper, and if you are dead send it I know you left some one to anyhow. look after your business. With kind wishes to old Breckenridge and all of its relations, I remain as ever, a friend to all. Respectfully, G. T. CARTER, Iluntitigburg, Ind. Hunt-ingbudoc-tor- cmorznc ion hoe ac ion oc5q MAMMOUTH BRONZE TURKEYS! $5.00 for one Young Gobbler; $8.00 per pair; .$11.00 for trio; young gobbler weighs 25 pounds. rg t" Fine Plymouth Rock Cockerels For further particulars write to Sl.OO Each 3 Mrs. Alvin N. Skillman entertained the Sans Souci Club last Wednesday afternoon from two to five o'clock at her home on Fourth street. Delightful re freshiuents were served. Mr. B V. Beard was in Louisville last week Dr A M. Kincheloe is much im proved nfter being confined to his home with grip Prof. Andrew Driskell, of I'ordsville, guest of his family. was the week-enT n.i t:,nilli is recoverinc from a m severe attack of pneumonia. Presiding Elder Kasey, of the M E, Church, South, preachtd Wednesday evening. Thursday evening he lectured nt the Hicb. School building. Subject, "Excelsior " The school board will try to have a lecture by some good speaker at least once a month Miss Louise Moorman spent Sunday at the home of her parents, Mr. ana Mrs. D. C Moorman, near Glen Dean. It seems that never in the history of our town has there been so much sick ness. In a'most every home some one d MRS. THOS. BEARD, olcnocz5lL' 30C HOI X :: Hardinsburg, Ky. hoe OOD O GOOD COMBINATION 1 FOR 1915 $1.00 3.00 50 ft ft ii! 'k V j year Breckenridge News, . ... Host, Daily,! year... Louisville bvening Home and Farm, 24 page War Atlas twice-a-month n & .50 JIO.UU It P applicants. U. S. Civil Service Commission. I T" 1 ULU1 A I tl W y 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. 30c a box. All For $3.50 SEND SUBSCRIPTIONS TO I ! I THE How To Give Quinine To Children. i BRECKENRIDGE Cloverport, Ky. news! name eiven to an Improved Quinine. It is a Tasteless Syrup, pleas, nnt to take and does not disturb the stomach. "Church Etiquette." Children take it nnd never know it is Quinine. Also especially adapted to adults wlio coumt take ordinary Quinine. Does not nauseate nor Tr is sick. of cause nervousness norrlneiug in the head. purIn the issue Dear Mr. Babbage: it the next time you need Quinine lor any Rev. A. R Kasev was the guest of his the Xews of December 30, you print pose. Ask for 2 ounce original package. The name 1'liURILINli is blown iu bottle. 25 cents. Beard, while FEDRILINK Is the trade-marl- Wants Card On : V J 77 J-- 7- &?S?rSStSWSS old schoo mate, Marvin D, he was in town Mrs. Roland Smith has i, i,ni !,, c;tfnlipnsnort. to Mrs. Lon Smith. Sir. Joe Potts was the daughter, Mrs. J. T Smith, returned to after a visit guest of his last iTiday stnn tlmt cold before other serious lnm troubles set in. You can do thi by using Greenwell & Wellington's Herb Cold Cure. Price 35 cents. Who Can Sew For the Belgians? Cotton Furnished. Any se wine society, club or person cowns for Belfian babies, a bolt of material will be sent onlrequest by Miss Lmllo tunning, rr.iHi.nt of Belclan Relief Commit tee, i381 Fourth avenue, Louisville, Ky. Thnap who wish to contribute casn may send It to Miss Edith Lewis, of Irvlngton, or Mr. Paul Lewis uiover port, Ky. rules for "Church Etiquette" and offer to send some printed on a white card. I would like you to send me a card for the M. E. Church here, if you please. We nre enjoying our holidays here with plenty of cold weather, some snow, though hardly enough for good sleigh ing. I made a call twelve miles out 111 some my automobile December 31. The autos'. running this morning. drifts are bad in places. Thanking you in advance for your courtesy on the matter of "Church Etiqurtte," I am, Yours truly, W. T. CAIN, Underwood, X. D. Cold Weather In Dakota. Victoria Hotel LOUISVILLE, KY. Letter From Miss Reidel. Enclosed please Dear Mr. Babbage: find one dollar to pay for another year's We all subscription to the "Xews." wish you and your family a happy 'and prosperous Xew Year. Sincerely, MISS ROSE REIDEL, Los Angeles, Cat wlllW to make Invigorating to the Pale and Sickly Housekeeping In Washington. tnnlp. . .. The Ulu oianuaru gcucia .nnlinlno' TA8TBLESS chill TONIC, driven out GKOVH-Dear Mr. Babbage: Yesterday we R. O. DAVIS, tern. A true tonic. For adults and children. 50c went to housekeeping after two years' Wapello, la. boarding. Mrs. Pile said she was Ex most as happy as on our wedding day. Fourth Class Postmaster For nny pain, burn, scald or bruise, Suppose I am too. In fact, I have apply Dr. Thomas.' Eclectic Oil the Saturday, Febamination, been all these years, and expect noth- household remedy. Two sizes 25c and ing else. ruary 13, 1915, at jOc at all drug stores. Please change (ur paper to 1455 , Glen Dean. Massachusetts Ave., N. W., Washing-tonNOTICE. 1 Dear Mr. Babbage: As I have been away lor some lime, win write a piece to jour paper. The weather has been very cold, nineteen degrees below zero. Last Saturday morning the snow was about twelve Inches deep, and been on for about two weeks. Three of us went hunting the other day and killed eighty seven rabbits. On a levee job, along the Mississippi river, there Is about eleven or twelve inches of Ice. Did you hear of the ac cident that happened to our works As about November the twentieth. we hadn't received our paper didn't Four know whether you had heard it. of the men thawing out some nitro glycerine, It exploded, killing all of them. They were blown to pieces very bad. The company, R. H. & S H. McWllliams, had them all dressed and sent to their respective homes, Mr. M. L. Meador Is the fireman over the works. I will be obliged If you will send my paper to Wapello, la., Instead of New Boston. I will close for this time. A friend, Opposite Union Station See it at American Theater Cannot Miss a Copy. Dear Mr. Habbape: We failed to receive the December .'10 Issue of The Breckenrldse News. Will you please forward the paper to us because there is never a time that, we arc willing to do without our home paper. Mr. Babbage, be sure to visit this The gates wonderful Worlds Fair were closed yesterday, to the public, but will be opened to the world Febru- Rate $1.00 European Solicits niitionajjc (if Cloverport Bath $1.50 Business Men and Shoppers Dr. R. P. Kunneck Veterinary Surgeon OFFICI5 TRKNT & WALLS LIVKRY STA11L15 ary 20. sincerely, Alberta Drury Fontaine, I6H5 I'osen Ave., I am Herkeley, Cal. Can't look well, eat well, or feel well Keep the blood with impure blood. pure with Hurdock Hlood Hitters. Kat simply, take exercise, keep clean, and Kood health is pretty sure to follow. $1.00 a bottle. NOTICE. T. S. Harper's Admr., Plaintiff, vs. Mattie Harder, Kte., Defendants. All persons having claims onanist the estate of T. S. Ilarger, deceased, will present them before the undersigned Commissioner, properly proven as required by law, on or before the 1st day of February, 1915, at the Circuit Court PREPARED SPECIAL TO TREAT ALL TO ANIMAL DISEASES. ATTENTION GIVEN CALLS AT ALL HOURS. DR. R. P. KUNNECK, V. M. D. HARDINSHURO, KENTUCKY D. C. DR. W. Office Hours: B. TAYLOR. lrIogton. Kj. Your friend, Service JOEL H. PILE. on the an examination will date named above Gets a Good Job, be held at Glen Dean, Ky., as a it of which it Is expected to make W. M. Gilbert, of Stephensport, has r.rtinrntlon to fill a contemplated va been appointed a guard at the LUdyville cancy in the position of fourth class penitentiary. Glen Dean. Ky., and other vacancies as taey may occur at Curat 014 Sor:t, Othw linidlis Win'l Ctrl no that nfflrp. unlen it shall be decided The worst cases,the matter of how long standing, wonderful, old reliable Dr. are cured by In the Interests of the service to All the Porter's Antiseptic Healing Oil. It rclicres I he com fain and Heals at the tame time. 25c, OOc, 11.00. eani- v hv reinstatement. rn..ni..inn VUUIitii.aiwii Thi United States Civil nnno'inces that IlreckonrltlL'u Circuit Court. All persons hnvlui: claims against the estate of Uliza G. Gregory, deceased, will present them to the undersigned .Master commissioner, progeny proven, as required by law. on or before the 1st uav of 114 Clerk's office In Hardinsburg, Ky. This 2nd day of January, 1915. This January 8th, 1915. LEE WALLS. Master Commissioner of Breckenridge LH15 WALLS, M. C. II. U. C. Circuit Court. ...PERMANENT... DENTIST ftEOTk A,w,olA?00!lu0u"",, Try a want ad. Today Try a Want Ad Today. 'News Want Ads. are Little Winners 1 THE BRECKENRlDGb NfcWi, JNO. D. BABBAUL. Editor and Publisher i CLOVERPORT, issued rivory Weaiiosau. KY., WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 20, 1915 EIGHT PAGES. BUSINESS LOCALS 10c per line, and 5c for ench additiona insertion. CARDS OF THANKS over fivo lines charged for at the rate of 10 cents per lino. OBITUARIES charged for at the rate of 5 cents per lino, money in advance. Examino tho label on your paper. If it is not correct please notify us. THE COUNTRY WEEKLY. Tho Washington Reporter and Tho Early County News, both standard weekly Georgia newspapers, have raised their subscription to .$1.50 a yenr. Tho action is being generally com rates from mended by tho state press and by the subscribers of these papers Iho example thus set should, and wo believe will, bo followed by the majority of weekly newspapers in Georgia. One dollar, especially in those times of high cost of material, is too little for the average Georgia weekly. The field of a country weekly is naturally restricted, yet it is expected to cover the field in the minutest news details. Circulation is naturally restricted, yet in the nature of things it cots almost as much to collect tho news for and prc.-cit to this circulation as to a subscription list ten times the size. There is n lixed charge on the standard country weekly so ex acting that the manner in which the country editor meets it out of a It must bo remembered $1 circulation nrice is incomprehensible. that tho price received for advertising, and tho countiy editor must, largely depend upon advertising for upkeep and profit, is regulated by circulation. lie has a restricted circulation, ho cannot charge a large price for his space, yet he must serve a good paper. That is the proposition the man who runs a weekly in the country is up against it the year around. He simply cannot figure a profit at 1 nt i best market. I is the only market for Tobacco' right now in the I county, and we are doing our best to make it the i i i was the best we have pulled olf yet, considering i i the quality and condition of the offerings. Ours Bring us your Tobacco. Bring us good Tobacco, and you are sure to get the TOP PRICE. Prices average up with Owensboro and Loose Leafl Houses. Why not let us sell it? Our Last Tuesday s Sale Next Sale Tuesday, January 26 ! Breckinridge Loose Leaf Tobacco Warehouse. Incorporated. 11 1 per vcar. All this is not to reckon with tho other services performed for the community, services upon which in their nature it is impossible to put a price. The country editor is generally tl o chief, or one of the chief, developmental influences of the county. He fights its bat and crystallizes healthy local civic ties along the lines of local sentiment. He is called upon to perform innumerable services for which he receives little and sometimes nothing. A tariff of $1.50 is small enough to cover his overhead charges and enable him to make both ends meet. The Constitution hopes it will soon he made the uniform price throughout Georgia. Atlanta narainsDurg, I" l rvenuiCKy. m Constitution. MADE IN U. S. A. AND BRECKENRIDGE COUNTY. Wrt Vm trt rniriienJ enm rtln.3 n f nrrrnnl 'n " Turin, in TT S A ' stamps. The demand for tho labels is becoming greater every duy since the "Made in the U. S. A." movement was started by Speaker Clark. Really, tho idea has aroused our curiosity and we are more anxious to see tho goods made in our own country than we are the imported materials. Frida)' in Louisville a clerk showed us with greatest interest some exquisite matciial made in Franco. It was new spring goods which was ordered long before tho war. "None of this is domestic goods," said the clerk, with emphasis, while we were wuiting impatiently to see some materials made in U. S. A. From now on there will be e live competition between homo and foreign wares and people arc going to buy the best, legardless of sentiment. The made in the U. S. A. stamps will induce homo manufacturers to excel their foreign competitors. "Made in Cloverport" would make an attractive stamp for our home town. There arc several Cloverport products that could bo labeled with a real and lasting advantage to tho producers and to this popular port on the Ohio. Made in Breckcnridgo County, Grown in Rreckenridgo County Raised in Breckcnridgo County, would make splendid stamps for the pride products. "Reared in Breckenridge County" is something wo arc all proud of and glad to claim. ! mention was important. The larger towns have been represented in our news columns ever' week. All this is very gratifying to us and to the hundreds who read tho paper every Wednesday or Thursday. Tho correspondents have not confined their letters to passing visits, k and daily events. They have written well of tho interesting of life about them. The accomplishments of their friends and neigh bors, too industrial, agricultural and commercial success of tho lead ing citizens have been accurately written. Even news of those in other states has been included frequently. We are anxious that our columns possess the best English and may the correspondents enThis may be deavor to use tho correct form of newspaper writing. acquired from study and observance of successful writers. Our cor respondents have a wonderful opportunity to bring cheer and glad ness and satisfaction to many hundreds who will read The Breckenridge News in 1915. net-wor- I THE "PRUDENT MAN "BANKE D lOt "Si MONEY WHEN HE WAS YOUNG GAS METERS BEING PLACED. Hi This old town is The gas in Cloverport is now being metered. fast getting on to tho new and better ways of business. When the to the value of advertising and the business men wake-umethods that go with it, then Cloverport will certainly bo a wide awake, progressive town. p It. T. Liislio has opened a normal school at Harncd, and Andrew Driskell has ons at Fordsvillo. Tho terms aro most reasonWo want able and board can be had at giving-awaprices. to see theso schools well attended. Not enough attention is given to education in Breckcnridgo county. Very few of our young people go to high school or to college, and parents aro sometimes to blame for their children's indifference to learning. y OUR CORRESPONDENTS' WORK. Tho correspondents of The Breckcnridgo News aro to bo con woman. gratulatcd on their work during 1914. Through their diligence When you make your plans for tho spring and summer, if you nearly every place in tho county has been heard from when commu ive in town, leave off chicken raising, and you will be able to keep tho sweet friendship of your noighbors. Merchants should wrap their small packages of materials in white tissuo papor when filling Then placo them in suflicient- y largo envelopes. An attractively wrapped packago charms every mail-order- s. It is all right for a man, when he is along in years, and can AFFORD it, to spend money for luxuries, but the young man and the middle aged should remember that "Life's December" comes to everyone, and that to be old and POOR is life's greatest tragedy. To prevent this, begin NOW put your money in our BANK; let it STAY there and ADD TO IT every time you can. Total Resources including Trust Investments $600,000. Safe Deposit Boxes For One Dollar Per Year. I THE BANK OF HARD1NSBURG & TRUST CO. Momnn men iuii MnofUnnlmli wvuauici nun General Contractor Cloverport, Lumber, Ky. 8 "A clean tooth never decays." to pay dental bills? Knowing this and still continuo Hardinsburg, Ky. A number of.short, interesting letters from our friends aro in this week's issue. j "Billy" Sunday-ism- s Sash, Doors, Flooring, Ceiling, Weatherboarding, Houlding, Roofing, Brick, Lime, Cement, Laths and Plaster. M ifi Building Hardware H Auto and H Mill Supplies, Pumps, Pipe and Fit- - M Oet down to the trustees churches, Jesus: some of them must be converted before they can be trusted very far. I've known many a boy who made a success who had a good mother and a miserable old sinful stick of a father, but I've never known a boy to be a flirt success who had a matinee-going- , frizzle-pate- d ing, mother. You can havo culture clubs, literary societies and pink teas; Andy Carne- gio can stick a public library on every corner, and you can have universities galor, but you will never save America from rotting in hell without a tidal n wave of the reliclon of Jesus old-tltn- used to play cards, lie and cheat; uc i nave noi nau a pack of cards In of the my hands for twenty-nin- e years. I tings II Machine Oils and Greases Paints, Varnishes, cgj gj low-dow- g g ffl Gasoline and Coal Tar Everything goes in my line until January 1st n prices. Give me a call and be at convinced. Christ. God Almighty Is entitled to a clean temple In your body. You dou't sup pose the Holy Spirit will roost In some old tobacco-imelllncarcass or. In a Dutch lunch flavored imitation of a man. If you're not being saved, there's something wrong with you not God. I Houses For Sale and Rent You say you're predestined. Yes, you're predestined to go to heaven if you repent and you're predestined to go hell if you don't. Drive the preachers and Sunday-schooout of Philadelphia for sixteen years and see how much rottenness you'll have on your hands. The church has increased in men and money, but she hasn't increased In spiritual power. If you preachers would getconverted, stop splitting the theological hairs and start fighting the devil you'd have crowds of converts. No wonder your children are growing up like wild asses' colts; they never go to Sunday school. I don't give a rap for what some university professur dream amid his tobacco fumes; I'm interested In what the old Uible says. Many of our choir sing for compli. ments and for show and to run the chromatic scale. You might as well go to grand opera. Give me the e Gospel hymns that get tangled up s. in our Philadelphia Public Ledger. ls 'old-timheart-string- Breckenridge News and The Louisville Daily Herald Both One Year $3.00 THE GRAND PALACE. PARIS m. n -- mm Phalli ti Amur can ri AxHocintinn. 15he Breckenridge News. 20, 19J5 WEDNESDAY, JAN. Entered nttlio t'ostORllcontCloTcrport, Ky bs sceund clan matter, THIS PAPFR REPRESENTED FOR FOREIGN ADVERTISING DY THE NEW YORK AND CHICAGO BRANCHES IN ALL THE PRINCIPAL CITIES GENERAL OFFICES rates for political announcements $ 2.60 For Precinct mid city Offices For County Offices f 6.00 For State and District Offices.. ..Jt 16.00 10 For Calls, per line 10 For Cards, per line For All Publications iu the interest o( individuals or expression 10 of Individual views per line Change of Train Schedule on . The L, H. & St. L. Effective December 14, 1914. It :I5 A . M will leave Cloveriwrt- 12U0 1". M. Arriving ImlsYlfle (1:30 A. Jl. No.H7 will Iriivo Cloverport ...7:53A.M. Arriving Owpnshoru.... 9:00 A. SI. Arriving Henderson No. Ill will leave CIoerpnrt4:.)2p.m.lnstead of 4:5 as heretofore: It will moo leuvn IrvIngtonSiM p. in. Instead of 6:01. No. 142 n I n giouiicu i ai uy i upno i About People Who Live In Cloverport, Those Who Travel, Those Who Live In Other Towns and Cities and In States That are Far Away. Society Notes In- ciuoea. Single copies of Tho Kreckenridce News 5 cents. The children of Mr. and Mrs. Jess Bohler, are ill. Postmaster Chas. E. Llchtfoot spent Sunday in Henderson. Mrs. Harry Williams has returned home from Grand Rapids, Mich. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Ferry, of Louisville, spent Sunday with relatives. Mrs. Emma Sklllman is visiting her sister, Mrs. Fountaine, in Louisville. Mrs. Hugh Barclay Donaldson has returned to her home in Bowling Green. D. H. Smith and little soq, Victor Hawicins, returned from Louisville Friday. Miss Pauline Moorman jvlll entertain the Wednesday Club Thursday afternoon. The Ladies' Reading Club will meet tomorrow afternoon with Mrs. VV. C. Moorman. Hi know that he is succeeding Do Cured farming at Underwood, Ind , and Catarrh Cannot with I.OCAI. .l I'l.ir '.TIoNH. n tlioy subscribed for his old home paper last tnnnnt teiirli I - Mut nf tho illsnnnf. Catarrh Is ii lilixxl if ronK ut Iftmi I illxennc, week. nnil In iinW l tni- - It ymi must tnlto rrnwil'.i IIiiU'h Senator R. W, Owen ontl Mrs, Okcm, tnlien lnvr:inlli, i.n-- ai Ciitnrtli ('urn Is :: iipnii of Owensboro, were in Irvington MonIiIhimI iiikI niiicmw itrfnci the Hall's Catarrh t'ino la r.ct n quoex innlleliio. It day Mrs. Owen had been to Glen wns iiri'MTllipit by r if! iif tl.p lipt iiliy-b- Ii lain in tills I'liimlr..' f" rnrs nml H Dean to sec her father, Mr, J. T. V. n roKiilnr rrcwrlptlnn. le Is icunpiwil of Hip lient Ionics Known, r miWn"1 wltlitlio Owen. lioat Moral imrlflrra. -i iir directly on tlin Mrs. Dwiglu Randall and Miss Mar imipoua. xiirfnrrH. Tlin p, rfict combinatho garet l'uckett delightfully entertained tion of mull two Infrrn'lpnts Id what produces wonderful I exult In riirlnir the Friday Club Inst week. Miss Vir- entnrrli. Rend for if t'monlnls. free. T. .1. CHUNKY & CO.. I'rops., Toledo, O. ginia McGavock will be hostess Friday Cold by DriiRKlatii. prion 7fr Talc Hall's Family l'llli for eomtlpatlon. afternoon. Mrs. John Dean and daughter, Miss Fronnle Dean, have returned home light machinery. A light plow from Louisville, bringing with them means, in the majority of case.", the three sons of Dr. Rallerty and Mrs light cultivation, and this in turn RalTerty. The mother continues critically ill. means liirht crops. Emphasis Mr. and Mrs. Wallace Sklllman should bo put upon this fact when made a visit to the Confederate Home They so many people are trying to turn at Pewee Valley last week were the guests of his father, Mr. the attention of tho farmer ftoiu Richard SJlllman, who is residing at cotton to other crops. Cotton can the Home. withstand a dry season which will Cloverport people in Louisville re becently: Mrs, Harry Newson and little burn out other crops, that aro ing proposed, unless tho seed brd daughter, Miss Margaret Newson, Misses Louise Babbage and Mildred for these other crops has been Babbage, Mrs. II. 11. Wendelken and prepaicd to n depth which will Mrs. Frank White, Mrs. II. D. Ross. ho d moisture enough to carry the Mrs. W, C. Frank will entertain the crop throuirh the dry reason. Mission Study Class of the Epwurth 'The proper principle is not to Leaaue Thursday evening. Mrs. get a smaller plow but to get a David Phelps will lead the class of The improvomi-nlifteen members. The new book is bigger horse. "The American Indians. " The class in tho breed of horses can coinu has become very popular and is ele- about in the briefest timo by the gantly entertained once a week. organization of a great number of local breeders ust ciations, funned Trent-Olive- r. on a basis. This will Miss koxle Trent and Mr. Herbert arouse local enthusiasm, create a Oliver, of Constantlne, were married working interest and enable tho January 10 Dyer Correspondent. farmer to do in a co operative way Next to the Plow in Importance. what he could not do acting ts tin Next to the plow, the disk harrow is individual." more important than any other tool on the farm, according to the opinion of GEOGRAPHICAL NAMES. an cultivator. It net only pulverizes the soil, working into the seed bed trash before the ground is Why Foreign Nomenclature Often Puzzles American Readers. plowed, but by using it subsequently, ForelKn gcosriiplilcnl names often lumps are pulverized, plant fond is prove confusing to American renders made available by bringing the differ because each European country has a ent elements together and the soil is nnme of Its own for each nf Its cities, made compact. In this connection it is rivers nnd other jjeojiniphlenl safe to say that the disk harrow is one Kvery other tuition has a difof the best soil packers that has ever ferent inline for the sumo thln. American Kcojrrniihli's follow the KurIIsIi In been devised. their nomenclature, but often employ pleased in t v 'n t..' 't- W I 3l rv t rsrz crr.v ru s n itlrc-rtl- Noir, .Adverttv X ANTED rs please notlf il.o editor nlii'ii you want iiilviTUvmeiit cllicuntlnued. THE NEWEST 1 n- Ono of tho liirito mnKnrlnu pub-- T Mi I lis liouset iloatrci to employ tin acIn HiH community to ImmlliMi utM'cliil iilim which Iiiih ptovrti tin llinlilc. (lood opening lor right party. Adores, with two reference. Pu II'Imt, llox 1a, Tlmci P1. Hti., New Yrk City. tive niuri or woman Headgear For Outing Hockey Caps with Angora Scarfs to match For Girls and Ladies Very Swell Get a Set and be Comfortable These Chilly Days. For Sale or Trade Brood Mare COIt SAI.K or lrao for Rood milk cow, a Henry Rood brood muni wi'h foul, (Irevnwell, Clof crinrt. Ky, 1 ONEStoro For Sale and Dwelling and or.o n .Mephcniport and road, live in I ,'rom llurdlniliurg. Ky.C..r. Cox. It V 11.2. llardlnstmrg, Ivy. Homo r? Bargains in Wyandotta Cockerels. Utility White Wyimdotto BAUOAINS In (lood color. Him nnd type. Fistula Heavy liylim strain. Write motor pliotOH nnd prices. Herbert (lull. Hiirdlni-burKy. S. C, R. I. Red Cockerels. POIISAI.E-- S. C. It. I. Ited Cockerel and I'ullets. Well developed! good mark. InR Write mn your Prices reasoniilile. wants. M. II. Heard lla'dlnslmrir. Ky. Buy Gold Med&h The Sure Growin)J Kind neia SEDS el dealer. SEED CO. Louisville, Ky. t If he tan't nupply you, wrlto ua direct. 2nd and Main LOUISVILLE Buy them from your local J. C. NOLTE & BRO. CLOVERPORT, KY. I Dr. Jesse Baucum Permanent Telephone 56-- J Dentist Cloverport, Ky. C. L BEARD Life Insurance and Real Estate Iknk of Ilurdius-buif- ; Trust Coniptiny. Hardlnsburo. Kentucky & The Lancaster Loose Leaf Tobacco Company Is open day and night to receive tobacco. Daily Sales. We also have the largest and best lighted house in Oflico over Owensboro. Wf have solil 561,000 pounds on one sale, and have sold more l'rjor Tobacco than any other house in town, and more Hurley Tobacco also. We sold 43l,olo pounds iu one day at an average of f 7.74. We have the record for l'ryor Tobacco, 15.20; and for Hurley, 17.00, and for Hurley Trash, $ll.oo. We carry insurance on Tobacco to protect the owner. teat-ture- V. G. BABBAGE ..LAW., Howe Automatic Scales People are certainly reading and talking about the ads in The Breckenridge News. Miss Martha Willis is the guest of her sister. Mrs. Carl Randall Balis, of Athens, Ohio. Clearance sale of old newspapers 3 bunches lor 5 cents this week. The Breckenridge News ollice. Miss Claudia Pate was called home from Nickerson, Kansas, Thursday, on account illness in her home. Mrs. Allen Kingsbury will entertain the Woman's Mission Study Class Friday afternoon at 2:30 o'clock. A fine globe of the world for sale at The Breckenridge News ollice. Cost $18.00. On sale now for $5 00. Warren White, of Kirk, returned from Vine Grove Monday, He was a buyer on the loose leaf floor for lieu Clarkson. Mrs. Wilburn Gregory and son, (Francis Lee, of Louisville, are visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Thos. Bohler. Mrs. Ivau Whltehouse was called from Louisville Monday to see her grandmother, Mrs. Robert Nichols, who Is very of a different pronunciation. Proceedings in Bankruptcy Instituted for For example, we cull one Uelglnn Anyone city Antwerp, while the Belgians nnd French call It Aiivurs. We term another Belgian city Mechlin, while at ''Getting the cart before the home tt Is termed Mnlincs. The river nnd horse," says Prof. Chas. B. Aus- Meuse Is pronounced In Belgium pro- Fordsville Normal School France very nearly ns we would tin, ''has long been recognized as nounce it, while the Germans proBegins Jan. II. Closes May 20, 1915 a terious blunder, but it is no nounce It as If It were spelled Moysny, worse than putting tho plow be- and the people of the Netherlands calls Muas. Brussels Is spelled Bruz-elleCOURSE fore the horse, a mistake which is it theat home, and the Onal s Is not pronow being made in many sections nounced. Dendermonde. on the river State Certificate $4.00 Dender, Is pronounced Dandermond by of tho State. County Certificate - $3.00 e Its Inhabitants, but It Is known as "Recently I was talking to a In most of the geographies. dealer in farm implements, and Aalst Is also spelled Alost Louvaln Is Pupils may enter nt any time. during the course of our conver- Leaven at home, Vienna Is Wlen and Good board ut .$2.00, from Ghent Is Gand. sation I questioned him concern-in- s So one might go dowu the line. It Is Monday to Friday. For whole timo, .$'3.00 to .$3.25 per week. the size of the breaking plows to be hoped that some day the geoFor particulars address sold most frexuently. Tho graphical societiesa will get together that he and agree upon nomenclature that ANDREW DRISKELL, size of the plow and its relation to will be universally adopted. Detroit Putting the Plow Before the Horse. LANCASTER LOOSE LEAF Incorporated TOBACCO CO., Third and Triplet Streets OWENSBORO, :- -: KENTUCKY Ter-mond- xxxxxx xxxxxxxxxxxx I A Farm For Sale the preparation of the seed bed Tribune. have been discussed by all who are interested in deep tilluge, tho i! n hirt iit i conservation of tho moisture and io raveling Dag $iu related questions. Tho roply that An error iu ordering this Krip me to dispose of it at a loss of f$. I received from the implement and isn't damdealer was to tho effect that tho The gripItis brand newgenuine walrus is made of aged. farmers bought tho size plow leather and has brass fixtures It is certainly a bargain If you don't need which best 'suited the teams thut n hand bag, you will do well to buy it the bag at a prothey own. Hence they got tho and then later fit Must have cash at once. 1'lione plow before the horse. Acting on 65 or call and see it. this principle tho farmer who poMrs. S. H. McCracken ssesses a small team, capable of Cloierport, Kentucky drawing no heavy load, will buy HARDINSBURG, OR KENTUCKY KENTUCKY I And a Farm Wanted (t FORDSVILLE, Paul Lewis, in answer to his coin-pel- 's We Are Now ll Serving Hot Lunch, Soup and Coffee farm advertisement in The Breckenridge News, had a letter from S. V. Edmiston, 1006 Camp street, La., who wants a 200 acre farm. This farm for sale near Guston may please him, or it may be just what you want. It is as follows: A. F. Farber will be First Sale of the Cloverport Loose Leaf Tobacco House Saturday, Jan. 23 We will receive Tobacco up to the full capacity of the house before the sale. The fnhneen urill hn PlilK; lnciitfr! at all times. in connection with Up-to-Date 42 PIECE Grocery DINNER SETS Allen M. Kingsbury, Cloverport, Ky. given away with coupons we give with each 25c cash pur- -' chase. Sets will 6oon bo on display in our store and of course you will want one after you seo tlieni. SAVE YOUR f Men Farm containing 160 acres, 2 miles East of Guston, Ky.; 100 acres of it cleared, balance in timber. One Bargain at $2,500. small house. One-hacash, balance to suit purFor further particulars chaser. write to 1- -2 lf In Cloverport Are Neat Dressers! Because Tliey Patronize x Farmers and Buyers Especially COUPONS Invited to Attend. O. BERRY The Dry Cleaner HOUSE Mon's Suits Cleaned and O. C. RICHARDSON, fa TULLAHOMA, TENN. ywwvvvvwvvvvvw Jb j Wedding's Drug Store The Penslar Store g CLOvERPUR T LOOSE LEAF TABACCO Cloverport, : : Kentucky Cloverport, Kentucky. Pressed, per suit TCp ! Ladies' Work a Specialty ADVERTISE NOW The Million Dolarlystery fly HAROLD MAG GRATII Illustrated from Scenes in the Photo Drama of tho Same Name by the Thanhouscr Film Company (Copright, 1914, by UarolJ MacQrth) saves a long trial and passago up tne dow. I'll trust this to no one; I'll river. Besides, whenever they are do It myself. With the girl In ou nabbed some big politician manngca control the rest will bo easy. If she to open the door for them. Great le really docs not know where tho money tho American voter." Is Hargreave will tell us. Great head "Take Mr. Norton's order, Lulgl," little woman, great head. She docs said Uralne. not know her father's handwriting?' "A German pancake, buttered toast Sho has never seen a scrap of it and coffee," ordered tho reporter. All thnt Miss Knrlow ever received "Man, cat something!" was money. The original note left on "It's enough for mo." tho doorstep with Florenco has been "And you'll go all tho rest of tho lost. Trust mo to mako all these In day on tobacco. I know something of qulrles." you chaps. I don't see how you mannight, then, Immedl Tomorrow age to do it." ntcly after dinner, a taxlcab will "Food is tho least of our troubles. await her Just around tho corner. By tho way, may I ask you a fow ques- Grange is tho best man I can think Nothing tions? for print, unless of. He's an artist when It comes to you'vo got a new book coming." playing tho parts." "Flro away." Not too old, remember. Har "What do you know about tho greavo Isn't over " Princess I'erlgolT?" "Another good point. I'm going to "Let mo see. H'm. Met her first stretch out hero ou the divan and a year ago at a reception given cnoozo for n while. Had a dsvll of about to Naslmova. A very attractive wom- time last night." an. I sen quite a lot of her. Why?" "When shall I wake you?" "Well, sho claims to bo a sort of "At six. We'll have an early dinner nunt to Hargreavo'fl daughter." sent in. 1 want to keep out of every "Sho said something to mo about body's way. that tho other night. You never In less than three minutes ho wa3 know where you'ro at In this world, do sound asleep. The woman gazed down you?" at him In wonder and envy. If only Tho German pancake, tho toast, the she could drop to sleep like that. Very coffee disappeared, and the reporter she pressed her lips to his hair, passed his cigars. At eleven o'clock tho following "Tho president visits town today night tho hall light in the Hargreavo nnd I'm off to watch the show. I sup- house was turned off and the whole pose I'll have to interview him about Interior became dark. A shadow the tariff and all that rot. When you crept through tho lilac bushes with Btart on a new book let me know and out any more sound that a cat would I'll be your press agent." have made. Florence's window was "That's a bargain." open, as tho had ex "Thanks for tho breakfast." pected it would be. With a small Braine picked up his newspaper, string and stone as a sling he sent smoked and read. Ho smoked, yes tho letter whirling skillfully through but he only pretended to read. The the air. It sailed Into tho girl's room, young fool was clever, but no man Tho man below heard no sound of the is Infallible. He had not the least stone hitting anything and concluded suspicion ; he saw only the uewspaper that it had struck the bed. story. Still, In some manner ho He waited patiently. Presently might stumble upon the truth, and wavering light could be distinguished would be Just as well to tie tho over tho sill of the window. The girl it reporter's hands effectually. was awake and had lit tho candle, The rancor of early morning had This knowledge was sufficient for his been subdued; anger and quick tem- need. Tho tragic letter would do the per never pa'd In tho long run, and no rest, that is, if tho girl came from one appreciated this fact bettor than the same pattern as her father and Bralne. To put Norton out of the mother strong willed and adventu way temporarily was only a wise pre- rous. caution; It was not a matter of spite He tiptoed back to the lilacs, when or reprisal. a noise sent him close tc the ground. He paid the reckoning, left the res- Half a dozen feet away he saw a taurant, and dropped into one of his shadow creeping along toward the clubs for a game of billiards. He front door. Presently the shadow drew quite a gallery about the table. stood up as if listening. He stooped He won easily, racked his cuo and again and ran lightly to the steps, up sought the apartments of tho princess. these to the door, which ho hugged, Who was this? wondered Braine. What a piece of luck it was that Olga had really married that old do- Patiently he waited, arranging his pos' tard, I'erigoff! He had left her a ture so that he could keep a lookout titled widow six months after her mar- at the door. By and by the door riage. Hut she had had hardly a ko- opened cautiously. A man holding a candle appeared. Uralno vaguely peck to call her own. "Olga. Hargreave Is alive. He was recognized Olga's description of the there last night. Hut somehow he butler. The man on the veranda sud anticipated the raid and had the po- denly blew out the light. Braine could hear the low murmur lice In waiting. The question is, has he fooled us? Did ho take that mil- of voices, but nothing more. Tho con lion or did he hide It? There is one versation lasted scarcely a minute, thing left to get that girl. No mat- The door closed and the man ran ter where Hargreave is hidden, the cown tho steps, across the lawn, with knowledge that sho Is In my hands Braine close at his heels. will bring him out Into the open." "Just a rioment, Mr. Hargreavo," "No more blind alleys." ho called Ironically; "just a moment!' "What's on your mind?" Tho man he addressed as Hargreave "She has never seen her father. Sho turned with lightning rapidity and confessed to me that she has not even struck. The blow caught Braine seen a photograph of him." above the ear, knocking him flat There was a lon pause. When he regained his feet tho rumble "l)o you understand mo?" sho asked. of a motor told him the rest of the "By the Lord Harry, I do! You've story. you worth two of mlno. a head on Tho very simplicity of the idea will By tho dim light of her bedroom candlo Florenco read tho note which had found entrance so strangely and mysteriously Into her room. Her fa ther! He lived, he needed her! Alive but In dread peril, and only she could old-maforty-five." J receive telephones calls or letters, without first consulting one or tho other of them. And now she had planned to dccelvo them, with nil the cunning of her sex. The next morning at breakfast there was nothing unusual either In her appearance or manners. Under the shrewd scrutiny of Jones sho was Just her everyday self, a fine bit of acting for ono who had yet to eco tho stage. But it is born in woman to act, as it Is born in man to fight, nnd Flor ence was no exception to tho rule. Sho was going to save her father. She read with Susan, played tho piano, sewed a little, laughed, hummed and did a thousand and one things young girls do when they have tho deception of their elders In view, All day long Jones went about like an old hound with his nose to the wind. There was something In tho air, but ho could not tell what it was, Somehow or other, no matter which room Florenco went into, there was Jones within earshot. And sho dared not show the least Impatience or res tlveness. It was a large order for so young a girl, but sho filled it, She rather expected that tho re porter would appear soma time during the afternoon; and sure enough ho did. He could no moro resist the do sire to see and talk to her than he could resist breathing. There was no dwindling taxlcab. Tho child was tho telephone, talking Incoherently. "Who Is It?" Jones whispered, his Hps whlto nnd dry. "Tho princess. . , ." began Susan. Ho took tho receiver from her rouj-hl- gone. In tho house Susan was answering "Hello, who Is it?" "This is Olga Perlgoff, "Write tho directions," commanded the scoundrel, who discarded tho broken man style. "I know of no hidden money." "Then your father dies this night. Grange put a whistle to his lips. "Sign, wrlto!" "I refuse!" "Once more. Tho moment I b'ow this whistle tho men In tho other room will understand that your fathrt Is to dlo. Bo wise. Money Is noth Ing life Is everything." "I refuse!" Even as sho had known this vllo crcnturo to bo nn Impostor so she knew thnt ho Hod, that her father was still free. Grango blew tho whistle. Instantly tho room became filled with masked men. But Florence was ready. Sho seized tho lamp and hurled it to the floor, quite Indifferent whether it exploded or went out. Happily for her It was extinguished. At tho same she cast tho lamp she caught hold of a chair, remembering tho direction of the window. Sho was su porhumanly strong In this moment. Tho chair went true. A crash followed. "Sho has thrown herself out of tho window!" yelled a voice. Somo ono groped for the lamp, lit it, and turned in time to seo Florence pass out of tho room Into that from which they had come. The door slammed. Tho surprised men heard tho key click. Sho was free. But sho was no longer a child. mo-mi- ANNUAL REPORT PAUL LEWIS City Clerk for year ending December 19'4. 3. Ilnlnncc on Imiul Jan 1st, 1914 $1,893.89 Received from tax Zv - Clerk.'. Police Judge collection..... Tota' 14,094.45 40 00 T" 1,565.57 431.42 ...' there?" Is Florence $6,459.46 Issued during year: $ 514.78 171.69 142.00 "No, madam. Sho has Just stepped out for a moment. Shall I tell her to call you when sho returns?" "Yes, plonse. I want her and Su san nnd Mr. Norton to come to ten tomorrow, Good-by." Warrant January February March April May 24864 188 6 J G36.95 wretches have got her! her!" Jones hung up tho receiver, sank Into a chair near by and buried his face in his hands. "What is It?" cried Susan, terrified by tho haggardneas of his face. My God, those "Sho's gone! J"'' August September Ociober November December Total Warrants outstanding..! Balance of cash ANNUAL June 399S J93-5- 215 11 382.59 268 10 715.89 3.907.89 $2,55 1 57 50 00 They've got She Tried the Doors. Locked. They Were use denying it; tho world had sud' denly turned at a now angle, present Ing a new face, a roseate vision. It rather subdued his easy banter. What news?" she asked. None," rather despondlngly. "I'm sorry. I had hoped by this time to get somewhere. But it happens that I can't get any further than this house." She did not ask him what he meant by that. "Shall I play something for you?" she said. "Please." He drew a chair beside tho piano and watched her Angers, white as the ivory keys, flutter up and down the Sho played Chopin for htm, board. Mendelssohn, Grieg and Chamlnade; and sho played them in a surprisingly scholarly fashion. He had expected the usua! schoolgirl choice and execu' tion; "Titania," tho "Moonlight SO' nata" (which not half a dozen great pianists have ever played correctly), Monastery Bells," and the like. He had prepared to make a martyr of himself: instead, he was distinctly seen. Number 78 Grovo street was not an attractive place, but when sho arrived she was too highly keyed to tako note of Its sordldness. Sho was rather out of breath when she reached tho door of the third flat. Sho knocked timidly. Tho door was Instantly opened by a man who woro a black mask. She would havo turned then nnd there nnd flown but for the swift picture sho had of a man (To be Continued) at a table. He lay with his head upon his arms. ...The,.. "Father!" sho whispered. The man raised his caruworn face, so very well dono that only tho closest 'Million Dollar Mystery' scrutiny would have betrayed tho paste of the theater. Ho arose and Is Now Being Shown at the staggered toward her with out stretched arms. But tho moment they closed about her Florenco experienced a peculiar shiver. "My child!" murmured the broken man. "They caught me when I was THE SECRET OF SUCCESS about to como to you. I havo given up the fight." A sob choked him. What was It? wondered the child denulne Merit Required to Win the her heart burning with tho misery of People's Confidence. the thought that sho was sad Instead of glad. Over his shoulder, she sen Have you ever stopded to reason why a glance about the room. There was a sofa, a table, somo chairs and an it is that so many products that are ex enormous clock, tho face of which was tensively advertised, all at once drop dented and tho hands hopelessly tan out of sight and are soon forgotten? gled. Why, at such a moment, sho The reason is plain the article did not should note such details disturbed fulfil the promise of the manufacturer. her. Then she chanced to look into This applies more particular to medithe cracked mirror. In it she saw cine. A medical preparation that has several faces, all masked. These men real curative value almost sells itself, as were peering at her through the half- like an endless chain system the remeclosed door behind her. dy is recommended by thuse who have ''You must return home and bring me the money," went on the wretch been benefited, to those who are in who dared to perpetrate such a mock' need of it. A prominent druggist says: "Take ery. "It is all that stands between for example Dr. Kilmer's Swamp-Roo- t, mo and death." Then she knew! The insistent daily a preparation I have sold for many warnings came home to her. She un years and never hesitate to recommend, derstood now. She had deliberately for in almost every case It shows ex walked into tho spider's net. But In cellent results, as many of my customstead of terror an extraordinary calm ers testify. No other kidney remedy fell upon her. "Very well, father, I will go and that I know of has so large'a sale."JJT According to sworn statements and get it." Gently she released herself verified testimony of thousands who from those horrible arms. "Wait, my child, till I see If they have used the preparation, the success will let you go. They may wish to of Dr. Kilmer's Swamp-Roo- t is due to bold you as hostage." the fact that it fulfils almost every When he was gone she tried the wish in overcoming kidney, liver nnd doors. They were locked. Then sho bladder diseases, corrects urinary troucrossed over to the window and looked bles and neutralizes the uric acid which out. A leap from there would kill her. causes rheumatism. She turned her gazo toward tho lamp, You may receive a sample bottle of wondering. by Parcels Post. Ad The false father returned, deject Swamp-Rodrets Dr. Kilmer & Co., Binghamton, edly. "It is as I said. They insist upon N. Y., and enclose ten cents; also mention The Breckenridge News. well-dr-sse- Florenco was whirled away at top speed. Her father! Sho was actually on tho way to her father, whom sho had always loved in dreams, yet never $2,601.60 REPORT R. L. OELZE Treasurer of the Sinking Fund for the City of Cloverport for the year 1914. Balance on hand January. 1014: Certificates of Deposit $9,687. 12 Open Accounts Kccctveil from I,. V. Chapin, C. T. C, q 72 for the year Received for Interest on Certificate of Deposit 387.48- - 10,648.45 Balance on hand Jan. 2, 1915.. $10,648.45 ANNUAL REPORT L. V. CHAPIN City Tax Collector, Cloverport, Ky. 1912 Hook 1913 Hook 1914 Hook $ ' American Theater 4,124.68 $4,950.95 51.74 774.53 Total Paid K. L. OelzeCityTreasurer.f4,o94.i5 Paid It. L. Oelze, Treasurer Less my commission Total Sinking Fund 559-7- 297.07 $4,950-9- Respectfully submitted, I,. V. CHAPIN, City Tax Collector. ANNUAL REPORT R. L. OELZE 191-I. Treasurer of the City or Clovtrport for the year RECEIPTS January January C. T. C. 28. C. T. C February 28. - To Balance To L. V. Chapin, 31 1. $2,148.35 41-3- February ToL. V. Chapin, To Paul 252.63 March 5. To Paul Lewis, C. C. April 4. To Paul Lewis, C. C. April 7. To L. V. Chapin, C. T. C May 5. To L. V. Chapin, C T. C May 5. Paul Lewis, C. C May 5. To T. L. Wroe, P. J. June 2. To T. L Wroe, P. J June I. To Paul Lewis, C C. June 2. To L. V. Chapin, C. T. C. July 6 To L. V. Chapin, " CTC July 6. To Paul Lewis, C. C. August 3. 10 1'aul I.ewis, August 3. ToL. V. Chapin. C T. C September 4. To Paul Lewis, September 4. To L. V. Chapin, C T. C Septemper 30. To L.V. Chapin, C. T. C September 30 To Paul Lewis, C. C C C, Lewis, 15.50 8.92 10.50 92.19 69.06 56,oo 1. 00 1. 00 ' 94.00 31 81 46.86 30-5- u. c c. c 73.50 331.82 59 00 64.08 S4.76 ot and delightfully entertained, ou don't," he said whimsically, when she finally stopped, "you don't. by any chance, know 'The Maiden's Prayer'?" sno laugncd. This pleco was a standing joke at school. I have never played it. It may, music cabinet, ' Caring For the Brood Sow. On the treatment of the brood sow during the winter greatly depends her success at farrowing time. Tho sow should be kept in a healthy condition; she should be vigorous and thrifty at breeding time. After mating, she should be fed so as to maintain her own body and at the same time develop her expected young. If pregnant sows are carelessly fed, trouble and disappoint November 2 P. J November 2. C. C To T. L. Wroe, To Paul Lewis, 52.42 2S.00 19.80 347.19 2.477 49 11,28 5 00 savo him! fv& hIBIs fI Attempt to Rob the Duffy Warehouse. win out for us. Some one to pose us lu r father; a message handed to her in secret; dlro inlsfortuno If sho whispers a word to anyone; that her father's life hangs upon tho secrecy; sho must confide In no one, least of nil Jones, tho butler. It all depends upon how tho letter gets to her. Bred in tho country, sho probably sleeps with her window open. A pebble attached to a note, tossed Into tho win- - not toll even Mr. Norton. Was tho child spinning a romance over tho first young man sho had ever met? lu her heart of hearts the girl did not know. at once, then and there. How could she wait till tomorrow night at eight? Immediately she began to plan how to circumvent tho watchful Jones and the careful Susan. Her father! She slept no more that night, "My Darling Daughter: I must see you. Come at eight o'clock tomorrow night to 78 Grove street, third floor. Conlldo in no one, or you seal my death wnrrant. "Your unhappy FATHER." What child would refuse to obey a summons like this? A light tap ou tho door started her. "Is anything the matter?'" asked the mild voice of Jones. "No. I got up to get a drink of water." Sho heard his footsteps dlo away down tho corridor. Sho thrust the letter into tho iocket of her dress, which lay neatly folded on tho chair at tho foot of the bed, then climbed back into the bed Itself. Sho must Sho longed to fly to him Her futher! It was all so terribly and tragically simple, to match a woman's mind against that of a child. Both Norton and the sober Jones had explicitly warned her never to go anywhere. no longer. , "I am not your father." "So I see," she replied, still with tho amazing calm. Braine, in the other room, shook his head savagely. Father and daughter; the same steel In the nerves. Could no fire, he found Florenco gone. He they bend her? Would they break ruBhed into the hall. Her hat was her? Ho did not wish to Injure her missing. He made for the hall door bodily, but a million was always a Ith a speed which seemed Incredible million, and there was revenge which to the bewildered Susan's eyes. Out was worth more to him than tho .I I I. into the street, up and down which I uiuuumuB j,0 ,ccUeili Far n.way he dUeqvcred a t9tho bo sljent ta 1 TT letter burned against her heart, and tho smile on her face and the gayety on her tongue were forced. "Confide in no one," she repeated mentally, "or you seal my death warrant." 'Why do you shako your head like that?" he asked. "Did I shake my head?" Her heart fluttered wildly. "I was not conscious of it." "Are you going to keep your prom ise?" "What promise?" "Never to leave this house without Jones or myself being with you." "I couldn't if I wanted to. I'll wa ger Jones is out there in the hall this minute. I know; it is all for my cake. But It bothers me." Jones was Indeed In the hall, and when he sensed the petulance in her olco his shoulders sank despondently and ho sighed deeply If silently. At a quartor to eight Florence, being alono for a minute, set fire to a veil and stuffed It down tho register. "Jones," sho called excitedly, "I smell something burning!" Jones dashed Into tho room, sniffed. and dashed out again, heading for tho cellar door. His first thought was naturally that the devils lncarnato had set fire to tho house. When ho having, of course, discovered however, be in tho Would you like to chlevously. Heaven forfend!" raising his hands. All tho while tho hear it?" mis he murmured, "She Has Thrown Herself Out of the Wlndowl" sending Borne one. Write down the directions I gave to you. I am very weak!" 'Wrlto down tho directions yourself, father; you know them better than I." Slnco she saw no escanc. she was determined to keep up tho tragic farce oths iu. 1 4 00 ment are sure to result at farrowing time. During this period the sow is 1. 00 doing double duty. She must keep up 26493 the requirements of her own body, and also keep up and develop the litter she Total $6,713 9a is carrying. In order to do this her Total Expenditures... 4,112.32 feed must be rich in protein. Balance Jan. 2, 1915 $2,601 6a Corn is too fattening if ftd alone, so other feeds, richer in protein, must be EXPENDITURES added to balance tne ration. Wheat bran, shorts, middlings, ground oats, By warrants paid January.... $77494 clover and tankage should be substi- By warrants paid February... 178.56 paiu 148.00 tuted as much as possible for corn. She ny warrants paid aiarcn...... By warrants April 2.18 ia must be kept In good condition, not too By warrants paid May 188.6.1 fat nor too lean, A sow loaded down By warrants paid June 404.95 with fut or one that is very lean will By warrants paid July. 450.95 226,61 seldom farrow a large strong litter of iiy wurniuia paiu .migusi..... By warrants paid September.. 187.05 pigs. By warrants paid October 379.19 Exercise is a very Important matter By warrants paid November.. 270.50 and must uot be overlooked, If a heal- - By warrants paid December... 518.17 By warrants paid December 166.62 hy, vigorous litter of pigs is desired. Do not confine her in a close pen. The Total $4,112 sow should be provided with a good By Balance 2,601,1 warm house, but she should not un$6.73 92 necessarily be confined to it. Have the Respectfully submitted, house warm, well lighted and ventila R. L. OHLZli, Treasurer. ted, and keep them thoroughly disinfected. Arrange the houses so as to houses are not absolutely required. admit sunshine to every nook and cor A record should be kept when sows ner possible. Sunshine is better than are bred, and they should be separated any disinfectant. Keep .the houses dry from the other hogs a week or two bend well bedded. For all practical pur fore farrowing. A jolt from some of poses a portable house is best. It can the other hogs may prove serious. be moved whenever desired, which Don't keep horses or cattle In the same easy to keep the surroundings makes it yard with the sows, as many horses de- in a sanitary condition. If placed in a I light !n the sows W. P.. la, well drained location, floors in the inland Farmer? November 1 To L. V. Chapin, C. T. C December 7. To L. V. Chapin, C. T. C December 7. To Paul Lewis, C. C December 7. To H II. Hardin, Marshal . December 7 To C. W. Ham-maMayor December 30. To C W. Ham- man, .Mayor...... December 31. ToL V. Chap in, t:. T. C n, ..' CHERRY SEEKS GOVERNORSHIP i Educator to Be Candidate Democratic Primaries, at Worked His Way Through School and After Yeart of Struggling With UnWas Made sympathetic World Head of Western Kentucky State Normal School. II. II. Cherry, tho noted educator of Bowling Green, has announced his j candidacy for governor of Kentucky, subject to tho Democratic primary Aug. 7, 1915. Ho was lorn In n lojr cabin, nmnnij' tho siind lilll. of northwestern Warren county Kentucky, forty-eigyears ago. Ho uorkoil on Ills father's little- rlilita farm and attended school from six to eight weeks each year and learned b years of ago the time lie wan twenty-on- e to rend, write and cipher a little. Wlu'n ho becamo of ago his father Rave him tho privilege of cutting down some hickory trees and splitting them Into nx handle timber anil hauling It with a yoke of oxen to llnwllng Green, a distance of nine miles, over an almost Impassable road. After seven months of hard labor' ho managed to accumulate $72. This wm his first real business experience. With tho 172 ho started on fcot through snow twelvo Inches deep to his native city to enter school. For more than live yeira ho worked his way through school anl during much of the time did self board lrifr. He cooked his meals on n d j or.o-cye- one of tho greatest educational Institutions of the south " Dr. Cherry has been an active worker In all endeavcrs looking toward tho Kentucky." pmcnt of a ''Oreater Th:s has bis alln In tho past and will bo In tho future. Ho was presld'nt of the Kentucky Kducatlonal association, a member of the educational commission of ijab, a member of the Illiteracy commission, a member of the board of directors of tho Rotlthern association, chairman of tho statewide formers' ch.iutaun.ua nrganl-a-tlon member of many other proami gressive educational and Industrial organizations organized In tho Interest of a greater state. Owing to tho many exacting executive duties Dr. Cherry has been unablo to find time to do any teaching during the past twelve years. Practically nil his llfo has been devoted to an executive work. It Is n source of great pride to him that ho has made a business success In the county in which he wns born nnd reared, without a single blot on his record, nn.l the peoplo all love and respect him. Ho Is perfectly willing for tho people of his native county to say whether he Is qualified for tho high honor he seeks. Dr. Cherry In making his formal announcement said In part: "If I am elected governor, I shall be free from all entanglements and not an appointee or slave of any faction, organization or machine. I would rather preserve my Integrity, die n pauper, and go down In defeat than mnkc n single promise that would cripple public elllclency or destroy my usefulness while In ofllce. My motive for entering this nice Is Idgher than the hauling of ofllce, the drawing of n salary or being a dummy governor. If am elected I shall, on entering oltlce, bo free as tho 'mountain nlr;' free to fight for tho rights of the peoplo and freo to take tho g executive Initiative In the work of public business. I shall do my utmost to make tho campaign, which I shall earnestly prosecute, n patriotic cause, n vision of a greater Kentucky; and I shall try to appeal to tho Intelligence and higher motives of men rather than to their prejudice and Ignorance." do-v- cl cam-pati- in n, 1 tranf-acllu- AN UPHILL GAME j The January IBm bWsBBIHIbTH Delineator! I Forecasts the Spring Styles Tho hiph collar nitins in favor Tlio style of it full skirt lied in its shortno.-- s LESSONS IX LI XG ERIK Keep in Style by Reading the DELINEATOR lfie por Copy Si. 50 it Year Breckenridge News Office (Copyright.) I CHENAULT. BBBBBBBkIEiIwSbBBBBbV' ' BBBBBBBbI C. Tj. Warren was in Stephensport Saturday. Fred Rhodes, of Rhodelia, spent last Saturday with Ernest Stallman. Dr. R. I. Stephens, of Stephensport, came up Thursday to see his sister, Mrs. Carl Bosley, who is very ill. L. B. Hall was called to Union Star Saturday to the bedside of his father who is very low. June O' Bryan went to Louisville Sunday with tobacco. The marriage of Miss Anna Mae Manning and W. E. Tobin was solemnized last Tuesday at St. Theresa church by Rev. Father J. M. Abcll. Mrs. L. H. Bosley and daughter, Miss Laura, went to Louisville last week for a short stay. The ball given at the school house Friday night was enjoyed by a large crowd. Mrs. Scott Cunningham,' who under went an opperation at St. Joseph's is getting along nicely. Martin Abell, of Chicago, was in to spend a few days with his sister, Mrs, U. L. Warren. Quite a crowd attended the last Wednesday night at ohn Tobin's in honor of Mr. and Mrs. W. E. Tobin. BBBBBBBflBBBBBHBk. BBBH MtfAdKsfeiSntBY 'LbbbbbbbbbbhbbHHBbHbW bbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbBHbW ''WH1bbbH II "2flVHBBSBBJ 'HbTBBBBBm 1 y'' ilHi IH M I dinner Sunday her Sunday School class. Mr. and Mrs. I. B. Richardson and children, Ralph aud Morris, are visiting in Hardinsburg. Mrs. S. A. Sandbach entertained the following Saturday evening to meet Mrs. George Sandbach, of Kansas Citj: Mesdames 'I. B. Richardson, Alva Beauchamp, . B. Harrison, Ova Gray, V. W. Smith, Misses Pearl Belle and Nell Cashman. Daniel Davis, of Custer; Lonnie of Louisville, and Miss Emma Meador, of Hardinsburg, were week end guests of Miss Annie Mildred Smith and brother, Harold Smith. Misses Nell Cashman and Clara Esk-ridclosed their fcliool here the 12th. This is their second school at this place and they have certainly given satisfaction to all. Both pupils and patrons are anxious for them to accept the school for the next term W. T. Gregory visited his family in Hardinsburg last week. Mat-tingMc-Gi- ll, ge We Pay Postage Both Ways Anywhere in the U. S. A. ly Superior Sanitary LAUNDERING all packages CCc. or over. Work guaranteed I'rompt (iollvcrtes In lanltnry packages. Will credit you upon reference. Write for Information. Hotter, still, send trial liundle. Offices: 625 W. Jefferson St. nrU-clnss 30 YEARS IN BUSINESS Wo pay the postage both ways on LOUISVILLE. KY. HARNED Guy Butler is visiting in Louisville and Lexington this week. Sara Glasscock, of Cloverport, and Bob Glasscock, of Irvington, visited their parents here last week. Rev. J. W. Hughes, of Kingswood, left Wednesday for Florida for the remainder of the winter. Cell Butler, of Big Spring, visited his parents last week. o aoD o o o aoo Walls & Trent Livery, Feed and Sale Stable Bus Meets all Trains Piles Cured In 6 to 14 Days DR. H. H. CHERRY, President Western Kentucky State Normal School, Bowling Green, Ky. kerosene stove and. In this way, boarded himself for less than Jn rer month. This training and experience prepared him for Vther duties, broadei.ed his sympathies and created within him a desire to assist tho struggling boys and girls to secure an education and to become trained workeis for a greater Kentucky. tie chartered and organized a private school In Bowling Green In 1893 nnd commenced without buildings and without money. Notwithstanding the low rates of tuition and board, which were put within the reach of the poor boys and girls, and one of the woist financial pan- -, ics ever known In this country, tho school grew from three small rooms to a magnificent educational plant ana from twen-- 1 students enrolled during the nrst six months of its existence to an annual enrollment of more than one thousand. Without a dollar of endowment the Institution met its obligations punctually and became a noted educational and business success. This long executive experience trained him In modern business methods and save him a larger knowledge of tho needs of the state. When the state normal schools were established Dr. Cherry was unanimously elected ipresldent of the Western Kentucky State Normal school without having made application for the position. It required a vast amount of constructlvo work to organize the new Institution and develop It upon a good business basis and upon the educational needs of the state. It required not only a knowledge of the problems, but executlvo educational ability. The state normal school was years ago. but notwithstandopened nine ing this short period It enrolled last year seventeen hundred and nine different who are now largely engaged in teaching the boys and the girls in the rural schools of Kentucky. Tho probe committee, nppolnted by tho las', general assembly In speaking of tho work of tho Western Normal, over which Dr. Cherry presided, said in part: "We llni nothing nbout this Institution to crltlclzo but a very great deal to commend; und wo would suggest that if all of the Instl- tutlons of Kentucky, receiving state aU . would, with tho same regard for economy and elllclenty, discharge their respectlvo duties to tho commonwealth of Kentucky, at all times bearing In mind that the taxpayers of tho state ara to be given due consideration there would not ho any no- caslon for u committee of this kind to state Institutions to which have been mndo or miy ' hereafter be made," Hon. Sherman Qoodpaster, the state Inspector, In his written report submitted to the governor last April, made the following statement: "President Cherry Is possessed of a, remarkable executive ability, tho results of which are evident In every department of the Institution; and to kim mutt bo given tho credit of build-tup. In s comparatively short ttav, student-teachers, I Your drugelst will refund money If PAZO OINTMENT falls to cure any case of Itching, Blind, Bleeding or rrotmdlng Piles ln6 to 14 days. The first application give j Ease and Rest 50e. In making his opening announcement Dr. Cherry's theme Is "A Greater Kentucky," and somo of tho things for whlcn ho declares aro as follows: "The need of making a few vital laws ana the strict enforcement of laws already made Is greater than the need for tho making of many new laws." He Is opposed to any Increase in tho tax rate, but favors a revision of our tax laws and a reorganization of our financial system, so that waste and extravagance will bo eliminated and economy substituted, to the end that the state debt may be extinguished and the business of the state run within its income. He opposes uny extra appropriation until the stnte Is able to meet her obligations promptly. He Is opposed to "the secret control of government by machine manipulators who pool tho people's vote and sell the offices to the highest bidder," and also to the control of legislation by the representatives of great corporate Interests, nnd would favor the enactment of a, "corrupt practices act," and to tho making of such other laws as will secure fair elections. He favors adequate regulation of railroads and other public service corporations to the extent that exorbitant rates und unjust burdens may not be imposed on the people. " He favors an law. In compliance with tho demands of the constitution. He declares that less politics and more business is what Kentucky needs. Hecognlzlng that "universal progrers begins nnd ends with the soli," he would strongly advocate all legislation for building up our agricultural Interests and for bettering conditions In rural Kentucky such us better roads nnd tho further development nnd Improvement of our rural schools, so that tho boys and girls in tho country may have equal advantages with those In the city. Ho believes that somo reorganization of our penitentiaries and asylums Is necessary and that tho present convict labor system should ho abolished. the people have n right to deHe mand that every dollar paid for (ho ir.alnten.tnca of governmtnt render a dollars worth of service and that every elected or appointed to t government position should render honest labor and do a full dav's wcrk. He Is a strong advocate of temperance and would Insist on a rigid enforcement of all temperance laws, nnd If any bill were ited to take a step backward on this subject he would veto It. Ho feels thut tho oaUBo of temperance would suffer It any effort were mado to substitute, at this time, statewide prohibition for local option with the county ns tho unit. ma If you endorse this character of nnd thu principles he advocates. MTt Cherry would appreciate you Suppor and If you feel like writing bias be glad to hear from you. "anti-passpor-son here Thursday writing insurance. BIG SPRING Mrs. Mary Tucker is visiting Mr. and or evening coat of sealAn afternoon skin, banded around the bottom with Mrs. Gid Smith, of Klngswood. civet cat and finished with cravat and Mr. and Mrs. Croft Beauchamp, of C C. Martin has been to Louisville muff, In which civet nnd sealskin aro Hardinsburg, were guests Sunday of in the interest of fiis tobacco firm. effectively blended. The Jaunty hat Is their niece, Miss Virginia Payne. Mrs. D. T. Kasey, of Viue Grove, also mado of the two furs. Leonard Holmes was at Madrid lust formerly of Big Spring, is quite uick of week. pneumonia. Her daughter, Mrs. Ruth has been visiting her aunt, Mrs. Lillie Griffith, is with her. Mrs. Bud Butler, of near Madrid, Scott. Mrs. visited her sister, Mrs. C. L. Bruing Eddie Farrow has moved into ton, last week. Kasey's place. GARFIELD Miss Bessie Weatherford left Monday Miss I'earl Collins and father are visiting in Big Spring. to enter school at Hardinsburg. Miss Emma Gray is at home from Mrf . Abe Morris is quite sick. Enoch Plnkston, of Louisville, is in Madrid where she has been teaching. Mrs. John Rothlisberger, formerly our midst. Mrs. Marshal Norton, visited her sisMiss Ada Durbin, is preparing to go to Mrs. Lethla Dowell is visiting her her new home on a farm near May's daughters, Mesdames Robert Bell and ter, Mrs. R. Basham, at Hardinsburg. Grove. Mrs. J. M. Crume and children were Sim Payne in Irvington. Bro. Deacon has been to Munfords-villD. H. Smith and son, Victor, have week end guests of Mr. and Mrs. V T. Macy, last week. been in Louisville. Mr. Breer, who married Miss Susie Harry Kennedy was in Irvington last Uowell, has moved near town on Dr. week. McQUADY Witt's farm. Great interest is felt in our Sunday IJ. S. Clarkson is preparing to buy Schools here this winter. Our people tobacco here. Miss Alta Webster, of Harned, is are proving that Sunday Schools in Mrs. Cell Butler has been very poorly rural districts can be successful the here the guest of her aunt, Mrs. Jane Hay. year 'round. with rheumatism for some time. Garfield Rogers and family and Ora Mrs. V. W. Smith entertained to Miss Maggie Scott, of Stlth's Valley, e. AFTERNOON OR EVENING COAT W. C. Moorman, ot Glen Dean, was o aoo o Hardinsburg, oo : Ky. aorzj L. C. TAUL Insurance Office Cloverport, Kentucky Fire, Lightning, Tornado and Windstorm, Life, Accident, Health Insurance. Old Reliable Companies VIEW OF PARIS FROM THE LOUVRE Wilson left Monday for Illinois, their future home. Miss Nellie Heatty closed her school at Jackson Friday. Miss Anna Asklns, of Tell City, is the guest of her pr.rents, Mr. and Mrc Felix Askins. James Mattlngly and Vincent Woods have returned from Ovvensboro. Mrs. Charles Oelze, of Hardlnsburi:, was visiting her brother, Henry Bland, last week. Little Son at the White House. Members of the National Capital ore congratulating Mr. and Mrs. Francis I. Sayer on the arrival of their first chll , n son, in the White House, the home nf her father, President Woodrow Wilsn,). No date has been set for the christening, but that will take place in th White House. School Notice. I will conduct a Normal School at Harned, beginning February 1, I9I5. Hoard and tuition reasonable. So fur as I know this Is the only school of thn kind to be held in this county. Coma and we will do our best for you. R. T. LASLIE. ijMMhttBslsiiBssBs s Photo by American Pren Association. illcJQi GENERAL CLEANUP This Is a Money Raising Sale. "Take Notice." SALE BEGINS MONDAY THE 18th, AND ENDS SATURDAY THE 30th. A Good o Suit Pushes You Along. Cloaks. At a Tremendous Reduction. Wo will just mention a few to Clothing. All Wool Bluo Sorgo Suits, .worth $12.50, at All sizes in Regular Slims, a very rare value. Choice of any Suit m the houso nt Some worth $20 and $22.50. Boys' $5 Suits, with two pairs of pants, at Men's Heavy Black Melton Cloth Overcoats, worth $12.50, your last chanco at Men's Brown mixed Overcoats, worth $10, at . Clothes do not niiiko the nmn, but they do a lot of pushing-sho- ves you right up to the front provided, of course, it id the right kind of clothing. We lmvo ii stock cf Full and Winter Suits that will pull any tium out of the rut. These arc strenuous tinier, and the man who lags is soon lost in the other fcllow'-- dust. "Your Brains and Our Suit Will Create the Dust" s $8.50 $12.50 .$3.48 let you lmvo an idea. Lot 1 Gray mixed Italmacaan Cloak, val. .$12.50, close at..$7.50 Lot 2 Ladies' black Hroad Cloth Cloaks, plush collar and culls .$4.50 Lot 3 All Clonks that formerly sold for .$10, you can have $6.50 your choice for f. It will pay you to buy a Cloak and tavo it until next winter. Come early. Necessity forces us to make theso prico-j. $7.50 $5.00 Shoes. Last as long, look as good, and fcol better than other Shoes of the Sumo price. t 1 Ludics' Star Brand Button Shoes, "Society Quality," formerly sold for $3.50, sizes 3's to 4's only, color black and tans, button; a raro bargain at $1.98 Lot 2 Ladies' Box Calf, laco Shoes, doublo solo, all sizes, $1.39 2i to 8; this in a raro bargain, per pair, at Lot 3 A Special Sale of Children's School Shoes. L-- Dry Goods. 8c All 10c Outing Cloth, 27 inches wide 20c Mis-c- s' at Union Suits in gray, sizes 2, 4, G, 8 25c Same as above, sizes 12, 14, 10 yrs. at Ladies' Heavy Bleached Vests, sizes 36, 38, 40, 42, 44, of tho 40c Vcllastic Hrand, at 19c . Uoy's Sweaters, sizes 32 and 34, at Way's brand ..$1.50 Men's Silk and Wool Goose Neck Sweaters, 39c Ladies' Heavy Knit Underskirts, in blue, white and black 75c Same as above in all wool at 39c Ladies' Outing Gowns, very special 7ic Good Heavy Indigo Shirting, very special Blankets and Comforts .. 75c. Cotton Blankets at $1.00 Cotton Blankets at $1.50 Cotton Blankets at 11-$2.00 Wool Nap Blankets at 11-$3.00 Wool Nap Blankets at $5.00 All Wool Blankets at $1.00 Good Heavy Comforts $1.25 Good Heavy Comforts, filled with cotton $2.00 Silkaline Cotton White, Cotton Filed at. 4 4 M 55c 75c i 81.10 $1.39 .S2.10 $3.69 Groceries. pounds of Good Coffo. 18 pounds Standard Granulated Sugar 7 Bars of Clean Eav Soap 6 Bars Fels Naptha Soap.. 6 Bars P. & G. Soap 2 . at 79c 95c $1.48 1 $1.00 . ...25c 25c 25o 25o Ed noi F Alexander, Irvington, Ky. P. S. We have a New Line of Spring Ginghams and Wall Paper The Busy Store Nothing Charged In This Sale k. m LOUISVILLE Feb. 1 to 6, 1915 AT THE ARMORY will be shown. Mors Lavish and Original Decorations typifying: Growing Cotton. Wiore Music Concerts Afternoon and Night. Conic fco LouisviSIc "Auto Show" Week Special Hotel Rates Shaw Opens 10 A. M. Closes 10 P. M. Daily. ADMISSION 25 CENTS Greater than ever in every feature. The Biggest Auto Show in the West or South. Nothing to equal it outside of New York and Chicago shews. More Exhibits Every Car of consequence months, will remove with mixture cools around sides, fold toward shops sevi-ra- l his mother to their old home at Tar-for- center. When cool enough to handle, pull until porous and light colored, allowing candy to come in contact with W. T. McCoy has bought a lot adtips of flngere and thumbs, net to be joining Sam Bishop and began the squeezed in the hand. Cut in small foundation for a house pieces or sticks and arrange on slightly Into a buttered plates to cool. A few drops Bob Wilson moved last week of oil of peppermint, cloves cr cinnahouse he had bought of Peyton mon may be added during the stretching. To keep several days wrap In Mrs. J. Beavin, after a pleasant visit squares of paratlln paper, store in a to her son, Simon Beavin, has returned glass jar, and keep in a cold place." to her home at McQuady. Quint McCoy, who spent several weeks here the guest of his uncle and aunt, Mr. and Mrs. Joe Mullen, has returned to Buffalo, N Y., where he in the army. Born, to the wife of Frank Taber-linJanuary 8, a daughter May Esk-riug- e. e. mm ITaIiAAAA 1 1 uuuuuu nugdiicdUd II A V4 U k 1 I i m. mm. For Sale urn. 8 hpaiic put ffrnm tirv lnmhor viuuo M. VUUVVU MUJjtS-.- .. 1233 The Needlecraft Club met with Mrs. Joe Simmons last Thursday afternoon, after which she and her husband left for Brazil, Ind.. to visit Mrs. Simmons' uncle, Norbin Jackson. The children of Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Keil, who have been quite sick, are improving. Arthur Daugherty. of Louisville, was down Saturday and Sunday to be with his family. Miss Iva Wine, after spending threb weeus with relatives and friends, has returned to her home at Decatur, 111. Mrs. Will Laslie returned last Monday from Evansville wheie she had been called to the bedside of her sister. Among the new cates cf measles on the hill we found the names of Fred Kay and James Wilson. Some of the children who had the measles over two months ago, have not fully recovered. Mrs. Wilson, from Oklahoma, al- for 1 Without Hoops I Complete $1.65 $1.25 GREEN BROS. I FALLS OF ROUGH, KY. IRVINGTON Mrs. Virginia Calloway, of Smith-fielhas been tho guest f Dr. and Mrs. L. Ii. Moreman. Mis. T. N. McGlotlilan was hostess to tho Baptist Missionary Society Tues- day. Mrs. Arthur Ater spent the week end with friends at Lodiburg. George Huff has returned from a business trip to Maceo and Cloverport. Mrs. Harry Hell, of Guston, has been the guest of Mrs. Albert Ashcraft and Miss Hvn C.'irrigau. A little son has arrived at the home Hubert Lyons was In Louisville of Mr. and Mrs. A. O. Marshall. Miss Cleo Hrownfield left Sunday for Cave City, having been called home on account of the illness of her brother. Junius Stith accompanied her to Louisville. Gillie Uovvell teft Friday for Alabama. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Urury, of Hew Every man should have a fair sized leyville, spent Saturday with Mr. and cemetery in which to bury the faults of Mrs. K. H. McGlothlau. his friends. Henry Ward Beecher Mrs. Nora Hoard and children are visiting in Ilardlnsburg. The Rev, K. E. Reeves held services Jonas Lyons has purchased Twin at the Presbyterian tfhurch Sunday, January 17, beginning his ministerial Oaks from W. II. Gibson. V. G. Bandy has been appointed work at this place. Harlan Dunn, who worked at the postmaster at this place. Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Hottell have re turned from New Albany. Presiding Elder Kasey delivered a fine sermon at the M. E. church Sunday evening. W. K. Uensley was in town Saturday. Miss Lottie Bandy entertained the young people Friday evening. A beautiful musical program was rendered. Mrs. Rollie Mitchell and son, of Cloverport, 'arrived Sunday to visit Mr. and Mrs. Manuel Burks. Miss Marv Brown and Jack Wilson were in Louisville Friday. The Methodist Missionary Society will meet with Mrs. Julius Slppel Tuesday afternoon. FOR SALE! One brand new Standard Hornless Talking Machine. Very clear, loud and distinct. Uses 10 in., 4 minute, disc records; machine complete with 48 pieces of music. First one sending $20 gets it. Address A. M. HARDIN, though detained on the road by a wreck, arrived in time to be present ut the funeral of her mother, Mrs. Armstrong. How to Make Molasses Candy In the February Woman's Home Companiou, Fannie Merrltt Fanner, cookory edltorot that publication, presents a dozen receipts for home made candy. Following Is her recipe for molasses candy: Lodiburg, Ky. FLORIDA TRAVEL ON THE MAGNIFICENT STYLISH AFTERNOON GOWN. HILL ITEMS SOUTH ATLANTIC LIMITED Solid Through Electric Lighted Train to Jacksonville over ahe cupful of butter in a Scotch kettle or saucepan, place on range, and when butter Is melted add two cupfuls of sugar' one cupful of f cupfuls molasses and one ar.d of boiling water. Bring to the boiling point, and let boil with as little stir, ring as possible, until mixture will form a soft ball that will just keep In shape when tried In cold water. Turn Into a buttered dripping pan, and as; "Put one-hal- f one-hal- This uniquely built black satin gown has a Persian belt which gives a bit of glowing color to tho gown. It is threaded under tho tunic. At the sides the tunic is finished with buttons. The abort sleeves of the bodice are made long by the addition of naif sleeves of volte crepe de chine. The vest is also of white crepe do chine, whilo a sailor cellar of the Persian stuff finishes the seek. LOUISVILLE & NASHVILLE R. R. Drawing Koom Sloeplng Cars from Cincinnati und LouUvlllu long limit Winter Tourist Tickets on sale dallr. Short limit Homeseekv'l Tickets on sale tint and third Tuesday In each month. Write lor further particulars or Illustrated folders ol Florida or tho beautiful Gull Cost resorts Observation Sleeping Car and Coaches R. D. PUSEY, Geaeral Passeafjer AgeHt, LOUISVILLE, KY. Now is the time to Subscribe