You have found an item located in the Kentuckiana Digital Library.
The Breckenridge news: February 3, 1915 The Breckenridge news 300dpi TIFF G4 page images John D. Babbage Cloverport, KY 1915 brc1915020301_sn86069309 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. The Breckenridge news: February 3, 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. THE BRECKENR1DGE NEWS. ; ALL THE NEWS THAT'S FIT TO PRINT. VOL. XXXIX CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY. WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 3, 1915. BELIEVE FLOOD 8 Pages E No. 31 12,196.814 POUNDS SOLD Month of Mail- OF TOBACCO At Owensboro MAYBE AVERTED Thirty-Three BEST SALES OF SEASON Tobacco was fully $1.00 higher at the Loose Leaf To bacco House, Hardinsburg, yesterday than any previous sale. William Frank sold one basket at $14.10; one at $12.50 and one at $8.50. Sam Jackson four baskets at $11.10 each. Taylor Basham one basket at $14.00. Jim Dean 8 baskets at $7.00 round. JUDGE FINE INSTITUTE Large Attendance and a Great Deal of Interest Manifested In Meeting at Hardinsburg. D0WELL During Foot Stage Reached Flood Januared to y- Offcial Report Yesterday Forty-Tw- o Stage is FrankfortSales LEAF FLOORS. Feet Rise Began Sunday. OVER LOOSE FLOOD WARNING IS SENT OUT (Owensboro Inquirer.) PRESIDES With the close of the tobacco market on Friday afternoon, for the week ending January 30, the business of the month on the tobacco market was brought to a close. Each loose leaf house is, required to make out a complete report ot the amount of tobacco sold during January, and forward it to the offlce of Secretary of Agriculture Newman at Frankfort. This was done on Saturday. The ofllelal reports showed thatdur- -i 1 1. .U .1 nf 07.1 nAimil. nf U.uni tobacco had been sold on the Owens were The averages boro market. fairly good as shown in the item used at the foot of this article. The best average made on Hurley was at the Lancaster house; it being $7.06, and the Green River house holds the best average on Pryor tobacco. During the past month there were 333,203 ppunds of Burlev tobacco sold. The past week closed with a sale of 837,295 pounds, a considerable falling off in the receipts of the previous week. closed on Friday, with a I The market Igjrand total of 12,106,8i4 pounds, since the season nnsnori an December I. 1q14. (Jrand Total Sales. 4,885,740 lbs. Lancaster house 3,825,074 lbs. West Ninth Street 1,709,5:10 lbs. Equity Home 1.6S5, 87010s. Green River House 12,106,814 lbs. Total No heavy rainfalls yesterday gave rlvermen hope that the weather conditions may yet Intervene to avert a Warning, however, was rent flood. out yesterday in several river towns to remove stock from. lowlands and prepare for a flood stage. Monday night the river rose three feet here, reaching feet, within nice a stage of thirty-threfeet of the flood mark. Reports from points up the river have given much cause for alarm. Down at Owensboro a flood warning was sent out Monday morning. The river began to rise Sunday at Pittsburgh and at Wheeling, where there have been heavy rains throughout the Ohio Valley. The weather keeps up the "Clover-poj- t grip" and many people are ill of it. However, they are hoping the town will escape a flood. e Sale Next Tuesday, Feb. 9th Breckinridge Loose Leaf Tobacco Warehouse Company HARDINSBURG. KENTUCKY 800 Special Judge Named. Judge J. R. Layman has been designated by Governor McCreary to preside over the Logan Circuit Court GLUG BUSHELS OF commencing February 2, in the trials of Tom Blackford and Willie Lee Nash, two Commonwealth cases that WHEATAT Many May Correct Held at the Methodist Church have been on the docket for years. Educates Judge John S. Rhea is disqualified. Their English By Glug MisSunday- - Auditorium Warm and State Journal, Frankfort. Chas. Styles Gets $1.40 WAGE $1,120 a Bush- Hardinsburg, Ky., Feb. 1. Special. Friday morning, at the courthouse, the institute was called to order. Jesse R. Iiskridge nmde all present feel that they were indeed welcome. During the two days the following topics were discussed: Swine breeding, sheep breeding, testing seed com, breeding beef cattle, alfalfa, poultry, feeding silage, horticulture, pruning, raising of tobacco, cow peas and red clover, dairy cattle, and road work for 19I5. These topics were ably discussed by some of the best farmers in the county. It was somewhat of an experience meeting; each one telling what he had been doing 011 his own farm. The following are some of the farmers who attended: Messrs. J. S. Owen, 1'ete Macy, J. W. Kennedy, Taylor Dowell, Chas. Ilianford, John Lyddan, V. R. Moorman, Gus Mattingly, G. A Wright, Henry Hayes, W. J. Hallman, John Akers, H. M. and T. It. Heard, Jas. W. Miller, Jno. 15. Monaach, Joe Glasscock, A. N. Skilluian and son; J. B. Gibson, D. C. Heron. Will, Charlie and Hen Miller, Rob Moorman and many others whose names we did not know. It was pronounced by all who attended a helpful meeting. Judge D. D. Dowell made a splendid chairman. takes. Mrs. Geer Breaks Arm. Mrs. Lizzie Geer fell Saturday night and broke her right arm. Her friends seriously regret the accident and the suffering she has undergone. and Delightful-T- wo Sermons Miss Bramlette Entertains. Sanitary Restaurant The Glug family at the American Popular For Traveling Men. Theater Friday night should be a guide to those who say "he don't" "I have went" and where are you at?" These are incorrect and people often such mistakes without real make izing them. Miss Rosa Sippel recited the following, the parts that are incorrect are in quotations: The Glugs do not say I did it, 'I done Glug Family Succeeds. it," is their way. "The Glug Family" cleared $25 for And afterwards not I have done, but ''I have did," they say. the school library at the American Theater Friday night. The play was A Glug will not say, I have come, but always "I have came." given by the High School students. Two musical drills were given by Misses And rather than say, came home, say "I come home from the game." Eva and Eliza May. New books will be purchased at once for the library. The verb, to go, they slaughter so as if by vile consent, Prof. McCoy greatly appreciated the large attendance and the interest of The Glugs all say when they're away I tell you, "I have went." the public. When they come home tl.eir mother say, "Now haiut you had no fun?' Card of Thanks. The Glugs reply with down cast eye, "No maw we haint had none " We take this method of expressing to our friends and neighbors our thanks The Glugs use "yet" uncouthly, when a lesson we must get, for the many acts of kindness shown Instead of, have you got it? they say, us in our recent bereavement. "Did you get it yet?" Iva L. Wine, Instead of Have you been there yet? a Thomas J. Wine. Glug will not forget To put the tense quite wrong and say, "O, did you go there yet?" Once in a game of bill a Glug said what we'll not forget, He kept the score, and with a roar, said, "What is your name yet?" Once when their father had been ill I asked a Glug boy how His parent was, and he replied, "He's almost better now." Brown & Mclntyre's sanitary restaurant is becoming the popular place for traveling men to dine well. The cooking practiced here is nutritious, well prepared and has a gratifying flavor. and Special Music. If you had a fractured limb, a severe burn or a broken heart to keep you away from church services in Clover-por- t, perhaps you might long to go and hear the beautiful music and good .sermons. If it is you, who are missing these helpful and inspiring moments Sunday after Sunday, do not rob yourself again. Sunday the only services held at the protectant churches in the city were at the Methodist church. The congregation was not large, a great many were missed, but the services were splendid. Beautiful music was rendered and two fine sermons for every day use were given by the Rev. Mr. Frank. Next Sunday it is,hoped large audiences will be present at both the Baptist and Methodist churches. The auditoriums are well lighted and delightfully pleasant. Anyone, who goes, will not regret it. at Owensboro Flour Continues to Sell at $7.20 a Barrel. el SMALL QUANTITY IS UNSOLD. Irvlngton, Ky., Feb. 1. (Special.) Miss Guedry Bramlette was hostess to evening. the G. F. D. The following members were present: Misses Jessye Brady, Eva Payne, Elizabeth Cain, Lottie Bandy, Elizabeth Baxter, Mary Alexander and Mary Henry. Misses Julia Lyons, Elsie Baxter and ""Angle Gibson joined and were received with ritualistic form. After which the girls got busy with their crocheting, tatting, darning and embroidering and had a round table talk. At ten o'clock the hostess answered the door bell and ushered in three unbidden but very unwelcome guests in the form of K. L. and Stogie Lyons and Woodrow Wilson. The girls offered to make them honorary members, but they lacked nerve, (and were Masons, too,) so they were not enrolled. The crowd was delightfully entertained with a musical program. Misses Lyon and Alexander at the piano and Miss Bramlette accompanied with the violin Delightful refreshments were served. Club-Tuesda- y Mr. Estes III. Allen Kstes, one of the best known citizens of Hancock county, is ill at his home near I.ewisport. Mr, Kstes is about seventy-fiv- e years of age. He served with the Confederates during the Civil war, being a member of the First Kentucky cavalry, and was in Capt. W. T. Ivllis' company. Mr. Kstes has scores of friends in Owensboro and throughout Daviess county. Owensboro .Messenger. Nine wagons, loaded.with 800 bushels of wheat passed through the streets of Owensboro on Thursday. The wheat was the property of Charles Styles, of McLean county, and was en route to the elevator of the Owensboro Grain NEW DENTALEQUIPMENT Received By Dr. Jesse Baucum, This City, Ideal Dr. Jesse Baucum has had Installed In his ollice an electrical dental switch board with seventeen Instruments at clup-blow- at $1. 10 a bushel, and at that rate netted Mr. Styles 1,120. The wheat was hauled in the wagons of the Owensboro Grain Company, the entire day having been consumed in making the trip to and from McLean county. Had the wheat been delivered by Mr. Styles the price paid to him would have Been slightly higher. There is a very small quantity of wheat unsold In Daviess county at the present time. One or two farmers continue to hold their grain, believing that the end is not yet in sight for the high chased Invitation to Friends. Unclosed find Dear Mr. Habbage: money order for the Hreckenridge News for the year 1915. My time expires February I, and I do not want to miss a copy. We are having fine weather n California. I wish some of my old Ke tucky friends would come this way. Gixxl luck to The Hreckenridge News. BLOOM I'ARR, Visalia, Cal, :xxxxxxxxxxxx Electrical Dental Office McQuady Milling Co's. FLOUR, MEAL AND FEED Prices Same as in Last Week's issue of The Breckenridge News We Pay Freight on 400 lbs. or more 3 Switch Board Makes Notice. All persons knowing themselves indebted to me for City and School taxes will save cost by settling same at once. City and School Tax L. V. Chapin, Collector. Deaths of Well Known Persons of Cannelton, Information was received by the Cannelton Enquirer of the death of Hon. Herber J. May in Washington, D. C, and Dr. C. V. Wedding in Kansas City. Dr. Wedding will be well remembered in Stephensport. Will Live in Canton. Carl Halls, who has been traveling out of this city for Swift & Co. for the past six years, has been transferred to a similar position at Canton, where he will work the city trade. The transfer Is in the nature of a promotion which was highly merited by Mr. Halls who has given the corapany.faithful service. Athens Messenger. Mr. and Mrs. Balls will make their home in Canton, where they will go to housekeeping. THE CASH MILL That Saves You Money Solicits Your Orders McQUADY MILLING COMPANY McQuady, Ky. tached, also an electric sterllzer, hot and an autoair syringe, matic air compressor. The equipment cost Dr. Baucum not less than $500. An electrician came from Cincinnati to install the equipment, over which hangs an electrical chandelier A noyel feature of the light is that it casts no shadow in the mouth while operating with the Instruments, making dental work successful at night. Dr. Baucum continues to have a large practice and his work has given perfect satisfaction. Mrs. Baucum assists him in the ofllce and with the labratory work. Leaves For Florida. People of Cloverport thoroughly appreciate Dr. Baucum's liberal expense Mrs. Lucy Temple, of Owensboro, In equipping his ollice for elliclent left Monday for Florida to spend the service. two coming months. While there she will be at Hotel Kentucky, Dayton Death Comes to Miss Kendall. Beach, Fla. Irvington, Ky., Feb. 1. (Special.) Friends are very much grieved to hear Traveling Men Again. of the death of Miss Mamie Kendall, A large number of traveling men who passed away at 4 a. m. She Is beautiful and attractive daughter were here last week and it was good the of Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Kendall. She to see them in Cloverport again. Sevhas been suffering for the past seven eral had not been here since early last months with tuberculosis, and has fall on account of tha business depres borne the suffering with great forti- sion. The traveling men are always tude. We extend our hsartfelt sym- welcome as tnsy keep ins town in touch with tha outside world. pathy to the bersavsd ones. mark. May dellveiy wheat reached $1 50 on the Chicago market on Tnursday, and Seven Little Chicks Out. the prediction is made that it will go nigher within the next few days. It Dear Mr. Habbage: I want you to became known yesterday that one mill come up in the early spring to have paid $1.5:1 for a in Owensboro recently fried chicken with me. Seven hatched quantity of wheat, and was glad to get out on Friday, the twenty-nintIt at that price. Other mills have teen Chas. D. Hook, Irvlngton, Ky. paying $1.50 for the golden grain. Big wheat growers in Daviess county, at harvest time, gladly accepted cents the bushel for their w Wl VIII I wheat. There was a gradual drop until of bushels passed at many thousands THE YOUNG ON sixty-eigcents. One farmer who sold 5,000 bushels at the seventy-five-cen- t VALENTINE'S DAY mark, later closed out 3,500 bushels, the remainder of his crop, at seventy cents, and believed he was as the price soon went two cents lower. Flour is selling at $".25 on the local Young peoplo always enjoy market. This price Is seventy-fivFebruary the fourteenth if Louisville market; flour cents under the you uro not numbered among iu the Falls City retniling at $8 the barrel. Owensboro Messeuger, I'them, you may at least bo in Tniw tup spirit nr St. XX scntimont and make the day one of real pleasure Sond a Valentino that will mako the heart of someone glad and you, yoursolf, will feel ten years youngor. Thoro can bo no bettor Valentino than a year's subscription to XX The Breckenridge News CloirerRort, Ky. mm BY OF THE BOURSE IN PARIS HIS BLUFF WAS CALLED. He Got What H Didn't Expect and Paid a Nice Prie For It. A young woman of smart wit nnd striking beauty presided nt one of tho stalls at a Paris charity bnznar. Among the small crowd which pressed round tho fair vender was n young man of much assurance, who gazed upon the girl with freedom and affected to admire the various fancy articles exposed for Hale, but bought nothing. "What will you please to buy?" asked mademoiselle, with an exquisite smile. "Oh." replied the young dandy, with a languishing look, "what 1 most wish to buy Is unhnpplly not for sale." "Tell me what you wish," sbo responded. "Oh. no; I dare not declare my wishes." "Nevertheless let me know what yon wish to buy." persisted the fair saleswoman. "Well. then, since you demand It, I ringlet of your glossy should like black hair." She manifested no embarrassment at the bold request, but with a pair of scissors Immediately clipped off one of her beautiful locks nnd handed tt to the astonished youth, remarking that' the price wns only r00 francs. Her audacious ndmlrer wns thunderstruck with the demand, but dared not demur, us by this time n group had collected nnd were listening to the conversation. So he took the hair, paid over the money nnd left the hall. 11 YOU AREJHE JURY Clover-po- rt Hear the Testimony of Case. CIVILIZATION MET F, People and Decide the WANTS NO "DEADHEADS" LIST OF EMPLOYES. ON A CALL UPON THE LAW MAKERS TO PREVENT USELESS TAX UPON AGRICULTURE. I'hoto by American Press Association. illustrating tho character of unnecessary expenses to which wo refer. Union Opposes "Full Crew" Bill. Tho Texas Farmers' Union registered Us opposition to Wils character of legislation at tho last nnnual meeting held In Fort Worth, Tex., August 4, 1911, by resolution, which wo quote, as follows: "Tho matter of prime Importanco to tho farmers of this stato Is an adequate and efficient marketing system; and wo recognize that such a system Is Impossible without adequate railroad facilities, embracing the greatest amount of service at tho least possible cosL We further recognize that tho farmers and producers In tho end pay approximately 95 per cent of tho expenses of operating tho railroads, and It Is therefore to the Interest of tho producers that tho expenses of the common carriers be as small as Is possible, consistent with good service and safety. We, therefore, call courts and upon our Juries to bear the foregoing facts in mind when dealing with tho common carriers of this stato, and we do especially reaffirm tho declarations of tho last annual convention of our State Union, opposing tho passage of 'full-crebill beforo the legislature of Texas." tho thirty-thirThe farmers of Missouri in the last d .1 By Peter Radford jority, swept this law oft tho statuto book of that state, and it should A Chemist's Discovery. come off of all statuto books whero it appears and no' legislature of tl:tp 11. A. Thomas, retired chemist of nation should pass such a law or similar legislation which requires un- Kentucky, like all Kcutuckiatis, kept some fine horses. His neighbors noticed necessary expenditures. The same rulo applies to all regu- that his horses were slick and shining in latory measures which Increase tho tile Spring before other horses began to expenses of industry without giving shed. He told them of some powders corresponding benefits to tho public. that he fed his horses. He gave them There Is of (times a body of men as- some of it and now It. A. Thomas's sembled at legislatures and they Stock Remedy is known all over Kenhavo a right to bo there who, In farmers, who their zeal for rendering their fellow- - , tucky by horsemen and associates a service, sometimes favor take pride in horses or cows or sheep. an increase in tho expenses of In- - , We sell it 011 the Money Hack basis, dustry without due regard for the men For sale at Wedding's drug store, who bow their backs to tho summer's Cloverport, Ky sun to meet tlio payroll, but tlieso committees, whilo making a record HORSE ENJOYS COMBAT for themselves, rub the shin off tho bhouhlcrs of tho farmer by urging tho legislature to lay another burden upon his heavy load and under tho STEED AS EAGER FOR BATTLE AS IS HIS RIDER Tho Farmer's Payroll and How He lash of "bo It enacted" goad htm on to pull and surge at tho traces of Meets It. how ho may sweat, no matter Tho annual payroll of agriculture foam and gall nt the task. When legislatures "cut a melon" for labor Also Knows the Call of the Bugle, In n "approximates $11',000,000.000. A Many Cases Better Than the Soldier of tlio amount is shifted to for- they hand the farmer a lemon. Who Is Supposed to Guide The farmers of the United States eign countries in exports, but tlio Him Into Action. total payroll of Industries working for nro not llnunclally able to carry "dead Our own tho farmer divides substantially as heads" on their payrolls. hired hands aro not paid unless wo follows: Itailroads. f 1,252,000.000; It will probably surprise the public, manufacturers, $1,305,000,000; mining, havo something for them to do nnd said a retired colonel of hussars, to wo aro not willing to carry tho hired learn that a cavalry horse usually en$055,000,000; $200,000,000; banks. mercantile $3,500,000,000, and a heavy help of dependent industries unless joys a battle at least as much as his miscellaneous payroll constitutes tho thero Is work for them. Wo must rider, and displays as much courage therefore Insist upon the moBt rigid In it. Ho will chafe and stamp with remainder. impatience while waiting for the order It tnkes tho corn crop, the most economy. to charge, and at the signal will dash valuable In agriculture, which sold Needed. Legislative forward llko asgreyhound released last year for $1,002,000,000, to pay oft Whilo tho war Is on and there Is a from the leasn, full ot flro and fury, tho employes of the railroads; tho money derived from our annual sales lull in business, wo want all legisla- and often neighing mildly. At tho motive bodies to take an Inventory of ment of contact with the enemy ho of livestock ot approximately tho yearly cotton crop, valued the statute books and wipe off all will rear, striking and biting savagetho wheat crop, extravagant and useless laws. A good ly at the opposing horses and tramat $920,000,000; Is needed and econopling down tho Infantry. which Is wortli $C10,000,000, and tho mies can bo instituted hero and thero When his rider falls ho will dash oat ciop, that is worth $110,000,000, along with his fellows and crash as nro reuuircd to meet the annual paygallantly Into tho foe. In tho famous Tlio roll of tlio manufacturers. money derived from tho remaining chargo of tho Light Brigade scores of staple crops Is used In meeting tlio riderless horses swept down the "valley of death," thundering through tho payroll of tho bankers, merchants, smoko onto tho Russian guns, and galetc. After tlieso obligations aro paid, tho farmer has only a few bunches of Don't Endanger it With loped back to safety with the shatvegetables, some fruit and poultry tered remnant of the brigade. Five which ho can sell and call the prohorses raced neck and neck with Calomel. Lord Alfred Paget, who rodo in adceeds his own. vance of the line, so eager wero they When tho farmer pays off ills help It is generally agreed by experts In to get at tho enemy! ho has very little left and to meet And not only Is tho these tremendous payrolls ho has this country and Kuropu that calomel been forced to mortgage homes, work has a very violent effect on the system. charger as bravo as his rider; ho Is women in tho field and incrcaso tho This accounts for the familiar disagreeoften as Intelligent. Ho knows tho hours of his labor. Wo are, there- able feeling accompanying a dose, and buglo calls just as well, and answers fore, compelled to call upon all Inthem as promptly. In fact, cases aro following it. proved in which n horso has put his dustries dependent upon tho farmers the weakened condition Is a harmless vegefor subsistence to retrench In their rider right when ho has mistaken an mild but ef- order, and has gono faultlessly through expenditures and to cut off all un- table compound, that is a necessary expenses. This courso Is fective substitute for calomel. It has maneuvers in spito of the efforts ot absolutely necessary In order to avoid all the eflectiveness, but not tile effect, his mistaken master to make hi 111 do a reduction In wages, and wo want, of calomel. Its splendid value lias tho wrong thing. if possible, to retalu tho present wago brought it luto such wide use that in No, the process of training Is neither Ecnlo paid railroad and all other in- some states it has almost entirely re- long nor difficult. Tho first stop is to dustrial employes. nccustom tho horso to tho sound of placed calomel. Wo will dovoto this articlo to a quartors. With this obonco, anil tiring at closo try Just ject ho is put on tho ground with legs discussion ot unnecessary expenses you'll never use calomel again. Insist tied, and whilo In this position, a pisd and whether reauired by law or by tho managements ot tho on the genuine, bearing the likeness tol Is fired closo to his ears, over bis concerns, Is wholly Immaterial. Wo and signature of L. K Grlgsby, which back, between his legs, and so on, unwant all waste labor and extrava- Is guaranteed to give satisfaction or til his fear Is overcome. After a few gance, ot whatever character, cut out. money refunded. For sale by Klnche-loe'- s such lessons it is safo to mount him Wo will mention tho full crow bill as with a bridle furnished with a curb Pharmacy. 11 civil-izatlopor-tloHouse-Cleaning $2,000,-000,00house-cleanin- Lecturer National Farmers' Union Tho farmer Is tho paymaster ot Industry and as sucli he must meet tho nation's payroll. When Industry pays Us bill It must make a sight draft upon agriculture for the amount, which the fanner is compelled to honor without protest. This check drawn upon agriculture may travel to and fro over tho highways of commerce; may build cities; glrdlo tho globe with bands of steel; may search bidden treasures in tho earth or travcrso tho skies, but In tho end it will rest upon tho soli. No dollar will remain suspended In midair; it is as certain to seek the earth's surfaco as an applo that falls from a tree. When a farmer buys a plow ho pays the man who mined tho metal, tho woodman who felled the tree, tho manufacturer who assembled the raw material and shaped it into an article of usefulness, the railroad that transported It and the dealer who He pays tlio sold him the goods. wages of labor and capital employed In tho transaction as well as pays for tho tools, machinery, buildings, etc., used In the construction of tho commodity and the same applies to all articles of use anil diet of himself and those engaged In the subsidiary lines of industry. There Is no payroll In civilization that does not rest upon the back of the farmer, lie must pay tho bills all of them. Tho total value of tho nation's annual agricultural products Is around $12,000,000,000, nnd it is safe to estimate that 95 cents on every dollar goes to meeting tho expenses of subsidiary Industries. The farmer does not work more than thirty minutes per day for himself; the remaining' thirteen hours of tho day's toil ho devotes to meeting tho payroll of tho hired hands ot agriculture, sucli as tho manufacturer, railroad, commercial and other servants. that will patch tho clothes of Indigent children, rest tired mothers and lift mortgages from despondent homes. Unnecessary workmen taken off and useless expenses chopped down all along tho lino will add to the prosperity of tho farmer and encourage him In his mighty effort to feed nnd clotho tho world. If any of tlieso Industries have surplus employes wo can use them on Wo havo no regular tho farm. schcdulo of wages, but wo pay good farm hands on an average of $1.50 per day of thirteen hours when they board themselves; work usually runs about nlno months of the year and the threo months dead time, they can do If they tho chores for their board. prefer to farm on their own account, thero are moro than 14,000,000,000 acres of idle land on the earth's surface awaiting the magic touch of the plow. The compensation Is easily obtainable from Federal Agricultural Tho total Department statistics. average nnnual sales of a farm in tho continental United States amounts to $310.00; tho cost of operation U $310.00; leaving tho farmer $17G por annum to ltvo on and educate his family. election, by an overwhelming ma- Thero is no occasion for tho legislatures making a position for surplus employes of Industry. Let them como "back to the soil" and 3hare with us tho prosperity of tho farm. Miss Ella Leaf was in Cannelton on Wednesday. Kev. L. S. Sanders, of Franklin, spent Thursday night with Riley Polk. J. C. Ryan went to Louisville Mon ESKIMOS AS TRADERS. day on the Loucinda with a drove of Value Counts as Nothing if They Sea hogs. Anything They Want. Lon Gilbert recently purchased a Among the Eskimos of the Bering span of mules rrom Llge Snyder, of sea region there is no fixed value for Midway, Ky. whalebone, furs or anything they may Mr. and Mrs. Dudley Blvin, of Inhave to trade. If one of them has anything of value be will beef) It until dianapolis, attended court last week some whlto man appears with some- and visited relatives here, thing that appeals to bis eye. And Mrs. Delia Hamrack visited Mrs. the money value of what may tako Ernest Wedding, of Cloverport. htm does not make any difference to Uriah Weatherholt and son, James, him. If be has a trinket that may be worth a dollar nnd some one offers to of Millstone, attended the iuneral of give him for It something that Is worth the former's sister, Mrs. Nancy Leaf. a thousand dollars, but of wblcb ho Web Taylor went from court down to has no need, he will refuse to trade. his daughter's. Mrs. Hutrh Oardner. of But he will give anything be possessITn nrnnlf nnn nf v ,tVi.r tin i.lcffarl c.ii. es for what ho really wants. An Eskimo of St. Lawrence island. eral days. In Bering sen, made n catch one seaZach Leaf, of Jeffersonville; France son of n big bovvhead whale. The Leaf, of Movveaqua, III., and Min Leaf, head of baleen was worth between of near Derby, attended the burial of no knew the ap- their mother, Mrs. Nancy Leaf. S10.000 nnd $15,000. proximate value of the head, but be Jim Hawkins while cutting a chew held on to It with no apparent desire to trade. One day n trader appeared of tobacco Wednesday morning with a with a small gasoline launch, valued keen knife, split his thumb and he had at perhaps .$200 or $300. The sight of to go to Cloverport to have several that so took the native that he straight- stitches taken by Dr. Simons to close way traded his head of bone for It. the gash. Far out in the strait one day he Mr. and Mrs. Isom Lewis are caring Woman loves a clear, rosy complex- ran out of gasoline. He abandoned the ion. Burdock Blood Bitters is splendid launch for the canoe he was towing for Miss Emma Leaf during her illness. for purifving the blood, clearing the and paddled back to the Island. But When she gets able to wind up her afskin, restoring sound digestion. All he did not regret bis trade. He wns fairs connected with her home, she exsatisfied nnd ready to try for another pects to live with her sister, Mrs. druggists sell It Price $1. u Ophelia Shoemaker, of Rome. whale. Youth's Companion. en-JoCan-nelto- bit, and under this control he Is taught to stand still while a pistol or carbine is fired from his back tho latter naturally coming last, as both hands aro required in using this weapon. Then follows saber practice on similar lines, until tho horso is as Indifferent to the whirl and slash of a sword above his head as to the explosion of a carbine above it. Within a few weeks tho horse not only loses nil traces of nervousness; ho really tho experience and enters enthusiastically Into It In battle the cavalry horse faces even a greater risk of death or disablement than his rider, although tho gallant animal rarely gets any of the laurels of war. His danger, however, Is by no means so great as it was. In the eighteenth century 150 horses fell In battle to every 100 men; from 1800 to 18G5 the proportion had fallen to 120; and in more recent wars the ratio has been approximateIn some ly 112 horses to 100 men charges, however, the proportion has been greater, as in that of tho Light Brigade, In which SO moro horses than men sacrificed their lives. But while tho war horso seldom gets credit for his prowess and devotion, thero havo been, happily, a few cases In which ho has shared his master's glories among them Lord Roberts' pretty little Arab", Volonel, who carried him In the famous march from Kabul to Kandahar, and round whoso neck, at Queen Victoria's express wish, he hung the Kabul medal, with four clasps. Doan's Kiduey Pills ore on trial are being tried every day for weak kidneys" for exhausting kidney backaches. What is the verdict? Read Cloverport testimony personal experiences of Cloverport witnesses. There can be only one verdict a chorous of approval. Walter Meador, farmer, Cloverport, says: "One of my family suffered from sharp pains across the small of her back, ns well as other symptoms of kidney trouble. Seeing Doan's Kidney Pills highly recommended, I got a box at Fisher's Drug Store. They did a world of good. Since then she has used Doan's Kidney Pills occasionally and they have always helped her." Price 50c, at all dealers. Don't simply ask for a kidney remedy get Doan's Kidney Pills the same that Mr. Meador recommends, Co., Props., Buffalo, N. Y, Foster-MU-burn T0BINSP0RT Enquirer. Winning a Violin. The way M. Ysaye, the great violin-1st- , became the owner of n Guanierlus violin dated 1742 wns thus quaintly told by himself: "The Ounrucrius was bought In Par Is by a pupil of mine, n charming young woman. I envied her the violin, mid fate gave It to me. I teach tills pupil and by nnd by I meet her sister, n most lovely young woman, with whom I fall In love straightway and marry. Sonn I go to my sister-in-lawho was my pupil, nnd say to her: Is time you stop fooling with a violin. You will never leu 111 how to play It." I take the llbbrty of a big brother, hut she do not like It for long Unie. At last she succumb to my experience and wisdom, and she stops playing. Then I say grandiloquently: "'i will take the tJiianierius, 1742.' I take It, nnd that N liuvv tin- - violin 'nine Into the possession of Ysnyi-.- " Kpzema snrenns ramriiv; itchinc n most drives you mad. For quick relief, Doan's Ointment is well recommended. 50c at all stores. Horses and Mules for Armies of Allies. Fnrris & Fox, Danville, Ky., have purchased almost a thousand head of mules for the British Government during the past month. The animals were "it secured In Boyle and surrounding counties, and are being delivered to C. A. Wright, at Columbia, Tenn., who has charge of buying both mules and horses for the British Government in Tennessee and Kentucky. Mr. Wright has bought several thousand head. The prices range from $110 to $140. W. B. Burton, of Lancaster, has purchased many horses in this locality "The Best Laxative 1 Know Of." for the French Government; the prices "I have sold Chamberlain's Tablets being about the same as are paid for for several years. People who have used mules Farmers Home JouJnal. them will take nothing else I can recommend them to my customers as the Cures Old S:r::, Otbtr Remedies Wen't Ctrl The worst cases, no matter of how Ions standing, best laxative and cure for constipation are cured by the wonderful, old reliable Dr. that I know of," writes Prank Strotise, Porter's Antiseptic Healing Oil. It relierea Pruitlaiul, Iowa. Por sale by all dealers. Pain and Heals at the same time. 25c, 60c, $1.00, YOUR HEALTH well-traine- LOUISVILLE Feb. 1 to 6, 1915 AMERICAN TAILORED SUIT. X This Is a slmplo tailored suit of dark blue serge, having a jacket which combines a cutaway front with n swallow, tail back, a closely side plaited tunic over a narrow foundation skirt and a collar of figured velvet Tho trimming Is of large bone buttons. It Pays to advertise in The Breckenridge News. will be shown. More Lavish and Original Decorations typifying Growing Cotton. More Music Concerts Afternoon and Night. Come to Louisville "Auto Show" Week Uhw Opens Special Hotel Rates 10 A. M. Oleses 10 P. M. Dally. ADMISSION 38 OSNTS and Chicago shows. More Exhibits Every Car of consequence AT THE ARMORY Greater than ever in every feature. The Biggest Auto Show in the West or South. Nothing to equal it outside of New York MANY MATTERS ez3QE51f 101 OMMPORTANCE Governor McCreary of Affairs MAM MOUTH BRONZE TURKEYS! $5.00 for one Young Gobbler; $8.00 per pair; $11.00 for trio; young gobbler weighs 25 pounds. c3or3 toi rrzrJlBoplfol Statement Makes to Be 'T'B Fine Plymouth Rock Cockerels $1.00 Each For further particulars write to Handled by Next Legislature Which Must of Necessity Become Laws. "l'lve big issues will confront the next administration nnd general assembly for scttenilcut, nnd, perhaps, cut a large figure in the approaching state campaign," said Governor McCrcnry. "They are revenue nnd taxation, public roads, insurance regulation, revision of the educational laws nnd probably constitutional amendments relative to wo man suffrage." Referring to them categorically, the governor snid: "I'irst Revenue and taxation. This is bound to be n question of great importance. "Second Public roads. The facttbat the state increased the state tax five cents on the f loo for the benefit on public roads at the last session of the general assembly provides a large sum 01 money to be spent in their improvement; and the good roads bill which it is said congress will pass, giving to each state an appropriation for the benefit of road improvement, gives the road question great importance. It will be re"Third Insurance. membered that the insurance law passed by the last general assembly was opposed by the insurance companies so strongly that many of them withdrew from the state nnd refined to do business in Kentucky for n time. A compromise was effected whereby a commission was appointed to prepare n bill for submission to the next general assembly. "l'ourth Revision of the educational laws. There is n decided demand for such revision. "l'ifth The outlook indicates that there will be great efforts made to enact prohibition laws in regard to state-wid- e and woman suffrage." e3QC3fc MRS. THOS. BEARD, ioi -s :: ioi lfr ii-r- ii Hardinsbura, Ky. ion: lcnoio c-- Wlifn .Buying S a jj Baking .Powder l I could call my own, so I went one him-- 1 drcil miles from here, and bought 16u acres; about ten days ago we moved to it, nnd like just fine. This country is ns level ns a floor, can sec for miles. I will begin my spring plowing in a few days. Had n fine crop last year. People are still thrashing grain I will close, ns this may not get any farther than the waste basket. Pind enclosed one dollar for which send mc the News one year Yours truly, Vester Moore and Wife, Hooker, Okla. tz-- c c c:r r. r.' 1 r rzr c r-- r GOOD (j COMBINATION 1 FOR 1915 . I Sjj Breckenridge News, year Louisville Evening Post, Daily, year... Home and Farm, .... 24 page War Atlas tvice-a-month .. $1.00 ft 3.00 .50 k .50 . Total $5.00 m i A11 For $3.50 . I jj) SEND SUBSCRIPTIONS TO You B Fori!:!, is the 1 abr.khijf powder n Recognized Advantages. will find that Chamberlain's THE , BRECKENRIDGE Cloverport, Ky. NEWS ! HANDSOME STREET A linndsouii! GOWN. suit of wine colored dure-tyn- . with wldo bands of military bnild binding the lower edges "f the llaiiir,' coat and of the skirt tunic. Skunk forms the collar and cuffn. nnd wine colored silk braid Unifies the licit, which extends only iutons this frouL ness, make? It dc- - Q ft lijrfitfully nppetizlni? n and wholesome. Remember Calumet 0 Is moderate, in price, y hlghi-i-t la quality. jo Ask your grocer for d E Cnliiine!. Don't take u Q J substitute. 15 tm Sthni.ihoutt puffslljrhtup S Uiklnjr better." S It leavens the jj f o o d evenly t 9 ! Si Cough Remedy 1ms recognized advantages over most medicines in use for coughs and colds. It does not a cough but loosens and relieves it. It aids expectoration and opens the secretions, which enables the system to throw off a cold It counteracts any tendency of n cold to result in pneumonia It contains no opium or other nar cotic, and may be given a child as as to an adult l'or sale by all dealers suppress Victoria Motel LOUISVILLE, KY. Opposite Union Station Received Highest Awards World' U Illinois, Paris fChitipo, Mirc!i( 1312. Pue food Expoiition, Exposition I I I THE CHANGING TIDES. 1 1 1 Causes That Contribute to tho Rise and Fall of the Ocean. Jinny people regard tho rlso nnd fall of the ocean ns u profound and batlllng Rate $1.00 European Solicits piitrotinijc of Cloverport Husiness Bath $1.50 fmKlNG powder)! ANDJTOCK CLUB Mid-Wint- ,fi0TMADZBV7HETBU5L 8 How to Prevent Bilious Attacks. "Coming events cast their shadows Will Hold Meeting at before." This is especially true of bilIrvington, Friday and Saturious attacks. Your appetite will fail, If you you will feel dull and languid. Proday of This Week-Fi- ne are subject to bilious attacks take three Tablets as soon as of Chamberlain's gram. these symptoms nppear and the attack may be warded off. dealers. Barrowcliff-Sterret- t. l?or sale by all TALKS mid-wint- er BY FARMERS. meeting of the Corn, The Clover and Stock Club will be held at The beautiful double ring Kpiscopal Irvington Fr.'day and Saturday, Febservice was used this morning by Rev. ruary 5 and 6. A splendid program has II. J. H. Marsh, of the M. K. Church, at been arranged by Secretary B. W. Carthe home of Mr. and Mrs. J. II. Harrow-clif- f, ter. Young street, when their daughter, Several of the field workers of the Miss Delia Rose, at 10 o'clock was will attend the with Ilaird Sterrett, of Kentucky University united in marriage for a meeting and deliver addresses on New Orleans. Mr. Sterrett was scientific farming. One part of the time linotype operator in the Tribune all the' bride was educated in program which will be of Interest to office and te talks by the wilt be the Cheboygan. This will be a testiclub members. They arc too well known to need inwedding monial hour which the farmers will The troduction to the public. give their personal experiences in the was witnessed by the members of the during the last year. only, the service be- farming business Barrowcliff family Some plans will be brought out about ing accompanied by soft piano music, the Couotrv Fair next September. The "A Perfect Day." played by the bride's program is as follows: close friend, Miss Alice Trombley. The Friday, February 5, 10 a m. Barrowcliff home was decorated with Welcome Address J B Herndon. holly and mistletoe. holiday emblems, Response J. B. Gibson. TJie bride wore rose charmeus with n How to Conserve Our Feed Prof. T. corsage bouquet of rosebuds, white naraway suit R. Bryant. cissus and ferns. Her going What of Our Local Experiment Plot After the cerewas of black broadcloth. Lexington Expert. was served, the dining mony u breakfast The Minute Men By each member, room being trimmed in keeping with the of the club in which they will tell someseason, a basket of primroses centering community in left on thing of interest to the the table. Mr. and Mrs. Sterrett five minutes or less. the noon train for Detroit, where they Should We Depend on the Merchant will remain until Wednesday, when they for our Fruit? Prof. C. II.' Carmody. go to Dayton for a brief visit, then later Poultry on the Farm Prof. D. D. to New Orleans, their future home, Mr. Slade. employ of the Sterrett being in the Saturday, February 6, 9 a. m. Linotype company there. How to Have Strawberries for Home The young couple have the best wishes city. Che- Use P: of. C. H. Carmody. of a host of admirers in this one-minuer JCHicAGOyy clctp er llf I Too Jonl tart money wtwncuiJeJ.barBur CaJonct. em I 70a It's I bakinf powder. Don't b ll powD I mort economical tnort wfcoleiome fi?w best result. I I Calumet it far superior to sour milk and soda. I I McQUADY Miss Myra Bruner, of Garfield, has entered school here. Mr. and Mrs. Joy Beatty spent several days last week in Hancock county, the guests of h.T mother, Mrs Sarah Lyons, and other relatives. Miss Myrtle Mattingly has returned from West View, where she spent sev- mystery. Tho mystery really Is not very hard to understand. As wo nil know, the surface of tho ocean rises and falls twlco in k ury lunar day, this rlso up pcarlng along u coast to be n horizontal motion- - always ebbing or Mowing. Now, the lunar day consists of about twenty-livhours. Thus, of course, the "time" of the tides varies each day. Tho tides, moreover, do not always rlso to tin: same height. livery fortnight, with tho new and full moon, they rise very much higher than at other times. These high tides are called "spring" tides, the alternating low tides being termed "neap." When the moon Is nearest to the earth the rise and fall of the ocean are markedly Increased. Thus the spring tides are greatest nt the equinoxes I. e.. at the end of March nnd the end of September. Yes, you say, but what has the moon to do with It ut nil? Surely it Is the sun which attracts the earth. That Is so. Hut, although the sun's attraction on the earth Is far greater than the moon's, tho moon Is so very much nearer to the earth that the difference between Its attraction nt the center and on the surface Is three times ns great ns the sun's. And It Is this difference which causes tides. e Men and Shoppers Dr. R. P. Kunneck Veterinary Surgeon Ol'I'ICK TRKNT & WAM.S I.IVKRY STAllLK PUKPAHKIJ SPECIAL TO Tit EAT ALL TO ANIMAL DISKASES. ATTENTION GIVEN CALLS AT ALL HOURS. DR. R. P. KUNNECK, V. M. D. HARMXSnUKO, KENTUCKY DFL. W. B. TAYLOR. ...PERMANENT... London Answers. 40c. and 50c. Eggs. If your hens would only lay when eggs weie high. Why shouldn't they? The hen that lais has a Some hens do healthy pink tongue and gills Those not laying are pale in the gills, their tongue or palate has a whitish look. What's the matter? What's the matter with you when your tongue is white? Bilious? That's just what ails the hen eral days the guest of relatives. Mr. and Mrs. Charlie Pate left Tues- Start her liver and see her get busy. It. day for Illinois, where they will make A. Thomas l'oultry l'owder is guaran teed to start her liver and to start the their future home. sale by Wedding's drug Mrs. I. M. Beatty went to West eggs, l'or View Wednesday, where she will visit store, Cloverport, Ky. her daughter, Mrs. Phines Smiley, for a few days. HEAT AND COLD. Office Hours: DENTIST lS??-m. Always In ofllcc during olllcu Injurs Irvington, Ky. News Want Ads. are Little Winners L 01) I BURG DAIRY WISDOM. boygan (Michigan) Tribune. Mr. Sterrett is a son of Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Sterrett, of Hawesville. Colds and Croup In Children. Many people rely upon Chamberlain's Cough Remedy impHcity in cases of colds and croup, nnd itneverdisappoints them. Mrs. 15. II. Thomas, Logansport, Ind., writes: "I have found Chamberlain's Cough Remedy to be the best medicine for colds and croup I have ever used, and never tire of recommending it to my neighbors and friends, I have always given it to my children when suffering from croup, and it has never failed to give them prompt relief." 1'or sale by all dealers. New Spring Goods. new spring goods, consisting Swiss embroidery J. C. Nolte & Hro. have received some of lovely and stylish ginghams. The "lace man" will be here next week when their stock of laces will be furn Ished. PMm Cured la 6 to 14 Days Tear drasiUt wilt refund money U PAZO OINTMENT fan to cur tar cae o! Itching. 1 Mwlwt wltettloailTH Km and Mtad. Btecdioc or Protruding Pile In 6 to 14 dan. . Mc. Whenever You Need a Oeneral Tonic Take Grove's The Old Standard Grove's Tasteless chill Tonic is equally valuable as a General Tonic because it contains the well known tonic propertiesof QUININE Poultry Judging at the Fair Prof. and IRON. It acts on the Liver, Drives D. D. Slade. out Malaria, Enriches the Blood and Builds up the Whole System. SO cents. Good Roads, How to Have Them Judge D. D. Dowell. $30,000 For Farmers. The Breed of Hogs Thomas B. Beard, W. R. Moorman, Jr., J. Sidney Washington Jan. 28. Thirty thouOwen, Thos. O. Donohue, John Ken- sand dollars of the $2,500,000 nedy, Hugh Hardaway. by congress to meet the exCorn and Clover Prof. Bryant. penses incident to the foot and mouth The Minute Men concluded. epidemic has been expended to reimAlfalfa Lexington Expert. burse in part those in Kentucky whose Adleux-- B. W. Carter. live stock was slaughtered as the re suit of the disease. According to the Make Your Own Healing Rem- bureau of animal Industry, the appraised value of the cattle, sheep and edy at Home. swine killed In Kentucky during the Buy a 50c. bottle of Farris Healing quarantine amount to $60,000. Under Remedy, add to it a pint of Linseed Oil the plan of reparation to makt a healing oil, or add to it a the Federal government and the state pound of lard or a pound of vaseline to shared the financial losses of stock make an ointment. You will then have sixteen ounces of the Healing Remedy Letter From the West. for harness and saddle galls, barbed wire cuts, scratches, or any hurt or sore Dear Mr. Ilabbage: As it has been where the skin is broken. Positively sometime since I heard from my KenMake it at tucky friends, thought I had better guaranteed the best made. home. By so doing you have $j 00 for the News, as it is almost like worth for 50c. For sale at Wedding's a letter from my old home, drug store, Cloverport, Ky. We left Kentucky five years ago, and the longer we stay the better we like. Now is the time to subscribe Last spring I decided I wanted a home I appro-priatcd half-and-hbub-scri- What We Don't Know About Tempera ture Would Fill a Big Book. The highest honors of the scientific world await exploration In the un known fields of temperature. Strange as It may seen), wo reully know very little about temperature. Between the temperature of tho surface of the sun. estimated at 0.000 degrees C, nnd absolute zero, estimated at minus -- 73 degrees C, very llttlo has ever been discovered. Tho tleld of research has been practlcnlly restricted to 725 degrees or between the temperature of liquid air (minus 200 degrees) nnd the first visible red of heated Iron (plus 025 degrees). We know that at a temperature of 1,000 degrees C. twenty-nin- e metals become liquid, ut 1.009 degrees gold fuses, tungsten melts at 3.000 degrees, tho tcmpurnturo of the electric arc Is 3,720 degrees, and here begins the great unknown In the world of heat. Tho hottest thing on earth Is the electric furnace, with n temperature of nearly 3,730 degrees, in this lutense bent even the diamond can bo melted and boiled like water. Hut this is barely halfway to the temperature of the Burfnco of tho sun. and It is thought that research In these higher temperatures will ultimately result In the greatest discoveries of tho ago. What theso discoveries may bo no one can foresee, any more than anyone could have foretold the results of the discovery of radium. New York -- Don't allow a cow to skip a milking. Tho retention of u largo quantity of milk In tho udder until the nest milking period Is very lujurlous. TIio cow pnys for her board every day If slio Is the right kind. And the up to ditto dairyman doesn't care to keep any but tbo right kind. In driving cows never hurry them when their udders nro full of milk or when they nro heavy In calf, for they may bo serious ly Injured. Quo of tho best remedies for scours is raw eggs administered In considerably numbers. Dried blood or blood meal Is ellectlvo also In innny cases. Not tho least Important by any means of tho dairyman's duties Is tho successful raising of heifer calves which nro to make tho fu- turo milk cows. Mrs. Ida Nottingham was the week end guest of Mrs. Schoop.of Stephens-por- t. Mrs. George Cox was the week end of her fclstcr, Mrs. J. W. Johnson, of Louisville. M'ss Einiree Bandy is in Louisville guest this week visiting her brother, Davis Handy. Jesse Payne bought a young mule of Ryar Bruce for $75. James Watllngton was the guest of 4 his brother, Armstroug Watllngtou, of ,5 4 $ $ .5 r :, v AMM0NS. Mr. and Mrs. W. M. Gadllni; have cone to housekeeping. They have been living with Mrs. II. S. Kntrllsh the past year. Hewitt Canary Is at ho am araln from the army. Hewitt says he Is glad to be at home. Rev. H. J. Blackburn will till his regular appointment Sunday. The Ammons oraver mcetlnir and Invigorating; to tho Palo and Sickly Sunday School is progressing nicely. the measles. Hoyt Decker, of French Lick, Ind., is the guest of Jubal Hardin. Mrs. Henry Gibson visited frlends'in Irvington one day last week. Mrs. Iiettie Counselman, of Owens-borvisited her sister, Mrs. Adelc Drown, of Paynevllle, last week. Bill Dodson returned from Tell City last Friday where ho visited relatives. Mr. and Mrs. Bob Cashmixn returned home last Saturday from Louisville where they had been visiting relatives. They were accompanied home l.y Mr. Cashman's sister, Mrs. Jas. Allen. Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Harr, of were the week end guests of relatives at Rhodelia. Mr. and Mrs. Dugan Severs and Ora Kelmstarttd to Bowling Green Sunday to attend the State Normal. The Old Standard general atrcnglhenlnar tonic, GROVE'S TASTKUJS3 chill TONIC, drive eat Miltrla.eorlcbeitne blood ..Ddballdaupthe Mr, tea. A true tonic. For adult and cklldrea. Nt Lookout, last week. Hoscoe Deacon has o, World. Try a want ad. Today THE BRECKENRIDGE Issued Every Wednesday. CLOVERPORT, KY., WEDNESDAY, NEWS, D. tho ten years boforo Bon Johnson got to bo Chairman of tho Committee of tho House of Representatives. C, JNO. D. BABBAGE, Editor and Publisher FEBRUARY 3, 1915 EIGHT PAGES. BUSINESS LOCALS 10c per line, find 6c for each additional insertion. CARDS OF THANKS over five lines charged for nt tho rato of 10 cents per lino. OBITUARIES charged .for at tho rato of 5 conts per lino, monoy in advance. Examino tho label on your papor. If it is not correct please notify us. REPORT OF TOHIN TOWNSHIP. Tho Cunnclton Telephone gives tho annual report of Trustee F. M. Polk, of Tobin township.. This is his last statement as ho gave up that ollico the first of the year to Sam Cummingy, his successor. Further the Telephone hays: "Mr. Polk found the township in debt $1,000 when ho took charge and when he turned tho books over to his successor the indebtedness wii only .f 5J). 57. "While ho was he built a lino high school building at Tobinsport, had several country painted and houses His report shows nice working balances in each of tho evor.il funds and a total balance of more than .f4,"00." List fall we had the pleasure of visiting Tobinsport and the towmhip comes up to this excellent report. Mr. Polk's services to Tobinsport cannot be estimated and tho influence of his thorough work will be lasting. The people of Indiana are lovers of detail, they take time to give perfect attention to little things in business Mr. Polk's report occupies three columns in The Telephone, giving in full receipts and disbursements for tho entire year. May the sclioolhouse at Tobinsport turn out young men to be public servant- with the same degree of eflicicncy as that of F. M. Polk. SPLENDID 1 tru.-tco, In tho rich northwest section, where dwoll tho rich tax dodger from tho States, tho assessment of real property was ridiculously low. In the other and poorer sections tho assessment was oppresivcly high. For instance, a certain estate, containing somo thirty acres, was assessed at a sum that would not pay half the cost of a fonco that on. closed it, whereas in tho northeast, whero poor folk lived, tho assessment of real cstato was pretty nearly tho par value of tho property. Anacostia, a suburb, had holes in densely populated streets that would hide a salt barrel. A certain millionaire bought a woods in tho northwest, and a sycophantic district commission built streets through it all vacant lots that Fifth avenue would not have been graft as your mind 6vcr ashamed of, as rank a piece of contemplated. All tho rights wore for tho rich. All tho duties wore imposed on tho poor. Read tho correspondence between tho editor of tho organ of the Washington Gas Light Company and Ben Johnson's predecessor as Chairman of tho District Committee. high-tone- d XXX X X X A NEGLECTED TALENT. The Ucv. Dr. J. II. Jowntt. the pastor of the Fifth avenue Presbyterian church New York, devoted a recent sermon to the gift of imagination. "Of all the neglected talents it stands supreme, liy the imagination I do not mean the power to create a world of fiction, to weave plots, I mean the power to grasp realities, to conThis splendid gift of imagination is ceive vast human possibilities frequently used for money making rather than character building." the talent is given The gift of imagination is not denied one per.-oto each and all. Every individual is held responsible for his imaginings. People too often cultivate an unhapp' imagination in which the1 imagine conditions that have never existed and never will. Keep the gift of imagination wrapped in a bright and cheerful and in this one will lind tho talent well worth cultivating. n, Nobody will never write such a letter as that to Ben Johnson. When ho became a member of tho District Committee Johnson set about a study of district affairs. A very ablo lawyer, n thoroughly honest man, a business man and a man of affairs, Ben Johnson refused (o bo cajoled by the pundits in tho pay of tho grafters, and thoy soon discovered to tho public that ho could not bo intimidated by them. And then they began a warfare on him. Tho Board of Trade sought to rebuke him. The press heaped abuse on him. Ho was denounced in all sorts of ways, and for what? Ho saw that tho town was run for a corrupt class, and ho determined to smite that class. He has done it pretty effectively. x x x assessment of real estate, not yet as honest as it should bo The by a long shot, is much less dishonest than it was. Johnson got to looking into the "organic act" of 187S, and discovered that this town was to bo governed by a commission of "resident," but that, half the expenses was paid out of tho Nationr.l Treasury, and ho assailed that condition, and then the floodgates of wiath wero opened. He paid small heed to the villification of the local press and tho denunciation association." Ho went his way. of Ho went ahead. Twice or thrice he has passed through tho House, of which he is a member, a repeal of the plan of tho organic act. The Senato is tho last ditch of privilege and so far that body has defeated him, but it will not be for long. Invisible government camo out of its hole in this town tho other day when tho President sent to the Senate tho nomination of Mr. Siddons for one of the local judgeships. Invisible government put its hands forth with result 1 as yet know not of. I think it will triumph, but in justice is ever a fool in tho end. it will not succeed except for the moment. "bu.-iness "half-and-hal- PRCDENT MAN" a man who intends to marry or who has a WIFE and GHILDREN directly dependent upon HIM not to save a part of his income from his earnings or his business. A bank account is like a ball of snow; it will melt away unless you ADD to it. The habit of constantly INGREASING the balance to their credit will make any man or woman RIGH. It is absolutely FOLLY for Total Resources including Trust Investments $600,000. Safe Deposit Boxes For One Dollar Per Year. THE BANK OF HARDINSBURG 8 TRUST GO. Hardinsburg, Ky. HITCH pany's cu-ito- UP AND TAKE A DRIVE 2 X X X Ben Johnson hates a meanness. His soul takes on fire when it is presented to him that wealth shirks its duty and imposes it on pov erty. It would bo very uimcult lor mo at tins moment to name any other man in either House of Congress who would not have succumbed to tho warfare that has been waged against Ben Johnson. But Ben Johnson has tho ear of tho House and ho w ill get tho of tho Senate, and oven that body will harken to a plain FORD RECOGNIZING LABOR. of justico, which is that all property in tho District of Henry Ford assorted before the industrial commission of Now shall bo assessed at its fair value for taxation. York: "The socnor men can be taught that labor is just as much an is a fixture in Congress and I am sure that I think Ben .Johnson asset, and, more, than machinery and buildings tho sooner labor will generation of tho District of Columbia will call his name be property recognized." Tho man who values his labor and con the next siders it an asset is tho man who strives to perfect his labor. The blessed. man, who tries to make every step count; who values his own time The meeting will last about four and sees that his energy is not misdirected, is a man who is making BEWLEYVILLE days, beginning May 17. and the hearf. an as-- of his labor. Mr. Ford is a man, who seems to pay well quarters will be at the Phoenix Hotel. The hotel management have proffered those who labor with him, and these men have surely made good. C. D. Hardaway spent last week in There is untold satisfaction in working to get money to hand over to Brandenbure dome jury service at the use of the ballroom for the ses sions of the federation, but as yet none those who work sincerely. circuit court. of the details have been arranged. et But before doing so, call in at the D. M. Jones Saddlery comfhop and seo how easy it is to get good work and save money. W. G. I licks, the most expert cutter and builder of Saddles and Harness in tho middle West, is in charge of tho cutting and making department. Our work is We make and carry in stock everything usually kept in a saddlery house. Repairing neatly and correctly done. Hand-madlirst-clas- s We Also do Shoe Repairing While You Wait D. M. JONES SADDLERY Manager COMPANY Fordsville, Ky. Located Between Hale's Jewelry Store and Ulnos' Department Staro D. M. JONES, Breckenridge News and The Louisville Daily Herald Both One Year $3.00 "Old Reliable," a hen owned by Miss Elsio Dobbins, of Caldwell, N. J., has laid 15,000 eggs in about thirteen years. Excluding cost of feed and care, has been Si, 200. Every year tho eggs have brought .$02.31. If there wero more Miss Dobbins, tho world would hear of many "old reliables," but so few women keep account of their sale of eggs and do not realize the contributions of cash tho laying hens bring toward sugporting tho household. Miss Dobbins shows business enterprise and should inspire all ambitious women of tho farm. If people would keep account of their cash receipts they would not feel so poverty stricken. If it is all spent is another story. One of tho rural mail carriers out of Atchison says the reason so many boys leavo tho farm is that "Willie's calf grows up to be Dad's cow." Kansas City Star. Tho trouble is in Breckenridgc, tho calf doesn't get to grow up. "Help people to help themselves" has been said and written repeatedly this winter. The people, though, who need help are those who cannot or will not help themselves. BEN JOHNSON. Satoiard In Louisville Pott. Washington, Jan. 3. I wish I had tho industry to "cram" for a letter. Somo months ago I saw Ren Johnson, of Kentucky, and ho told mo a heap of things about tho District of Columbia, a part of political and geographical America in which all our people have more or less interest, patriotically and pecuniarily. Mr. Johnson loaded mo down with documents which I intended to read and try to digest. Thoy aro on my desk now unread, but I reckon I know enough of what they contain to write a reasonable intelligent paper about them, so hero goes. This hero town thinks it has exhausted eulogy when it says of a membor or Senator, "Ho is a friend of tho district." To bo a friend of tho district it was necessary to fetch and carry for certain rich men of tho city of Washington, who composed as greedy a ring as over cursed Cincinnati or other liko towns. For years tho National Capital has been run in tho interest of these gentry. Perhaps in tho entire Union there could not bo found u town whoso public service corporations had drank mnro water. Indeed, tho statement is made that u certain street railroad corporation is capitalized at nearly a million dollais a ruilo. There novor was boforo anywhere in our land corruption us aillictcd Washington, such a saturnalia of high-tone- d Sam Wilson and Dick Carman ship car load of cattle to the city Saturday. "Dutch" Myers is on the sick list. He has pneumonia. Owen Kasey and Jesse Dowell con template putting up new residences in the early summer. Thos. J. Drury, of Brandenburg, came out Saturday for a short visit to his parents, Mr. and Mrs. C. II. Drury. The old folks are grateful to the inter ested ones who so kindly granted this brief respite. Edgar Hardaway got lost on Pilot Ridge Sunday night and wandered Into the premises of W. A. Foote, where they gave shelter from the pelting rain until morning. Misses Ethel and Florence and brother, Shelton Hardaway, of Iowa, have been with their parents, Mr. and Mrs. Buckner Hardaway, for the past month. Miss Ethel and Shelton will re turn middle of February. It is current ly reported that Shelton, on return trip, will substitute another Chap(pel) for his sister, Miss Florence, who will remain with the old folks. Hon. Chas. Blanford spent last week in Hardinsburg, listening to complaints of those whose lists were raised by the tax supervisors. Will Paul, of Louisville, has rented the Foote blacksmith shop and began to hammer iron Tuesday. The farmers of the neighborhood and surrounding country should see to It that this shop is kept running by bringing all their repair work to Will Paul a good smith and the best horse shoer in tho State. ped a d The Housekeepers' League, of and the Clovernort Musical and Choral Club are members of the Federation. Irv-ingt- ijFof Saleij 20 Attend Funeral. Mr. and Mrs P. E. Scott, Mrs. W. L. Arnold and Mrs. J. W. Edmondson attended the funeral of Mrs. Amanda Scott at Harned Friday. The Rev. Mr. E. O. Cottrell, of this place, conducted the services. Jersey Heifers; will be fresh at once. Place your order tor a good cow. Prices right. For cash only. two-year-o- ld BEARD BROS., Hardinsburg, Elsie Brown Dead Elsie Brown, 72 years old, died at his homo in Stephonsport Saturday. He leaves a wife and several children. He was buried at Sample, Kov. Hoffman conducting tho funeral. Ky. If you want to buy, sell or trade anything, use tho "want" coulmn. I Let's Get Acquainted I Wo hanrila a fianaral II tlA ft! Store Burned. Martin's store at Ekron burned Monday. Tho building and contents was entirely consumed by tho Haines. Caught on the Fly. Z. L. Lucas and lioscoo Donni-soof Hudson, wont to Louisville Monday to sell their tobacco. Thoy have 29 hogsheads of Bur-lon, Building Material and Farm Fence Wire Wo buy in car lots and can make you attractive prices y. Write Us For Prices Freight Paid by us Date State Federation Meeting. The State Federation of Women's Clubs will hold their annual meeting this year In Lexington and the date has just been set for the i7th of May. There are about 10,000 federated club women In Kentucky and their representatives, who will be here for the federation meeting, will make a most eminent and important gathering. M. D. Beard wont to Indianapolis to buy a car load of buggies and surrics for his spring Fordsville Pianino Mill Co. Incorporated I See it at American Theater trade. Rev. I. B. Argabright, of and J. B. Dutschko, of Raymond, attended tho 130th annual meeting of tho Missionary Board of the Salem Association which mot at Ekron Saturday. g, Fordsville, Kentucky J I I Use the want column Breckenridge News. WEDNESDAY, FEB. 3, 1915 Kate red at tlio l'otonilcontOlo?erport, Ky as second class matter. y THIS PAPFR REPRESENTED FOR FOREIGN ADVERTISING BY THE I.T .L THifl'ldilliJUIP J . I .1 1.' V. J 1.1 1 They will leave February the first for Louisville to make their home. John T. Ditto, of Decatur, III,, is expected here Saturday, Mrs. Wickllffe Dctlavet), of Louis ville, was the guest of Mrs. Shelby Conrad Wednesday. In the language of tho Glugs, "The ground hog didn't see his shndder yet." The right way is, "We're darned glad Thero Is more Catarrh In this section of tlio country thnn nil oilier disease put together, nnd until thn Inst few years was supposed to ho Ineurnhle. I'or ft prcat many years doctor pronounced It a local dlsenve nnd prcucrlhed local remedies, nnd hy constantly fnlllnK to cure with locnl trcntineiit, pronounced It Incur-nM- c. Sdctico has proven Cutnrrh to ho a constitutional disease, nnd thercforn Hall's constitutional treatment. Cntnrth Cure, manufactured hy F. .1. Cheney & Co., Toledo, Ohio, Is tho only Constitutional euro 011 the market. It la taken Internnlly. It acts directly on tho hlond nnd mucous surfaces of the system. They offer ono hundred dollars for any ensn It falls to cure. Send for circulars nnd testimonials, Addressl F, J. CltnNHT A CO., Toledo, O. Bold hy DruftRlilt. 76c. Take Hall's Family Tills for constipation. Kincheloe's Compound Herb Cough Syrup. An Herb mixture. A valuable remedy for stubborn Coughs and all Brachial affections. Effective and Harmless. A good, safe Cough Syrup for old people and chilDoes not contain dren. Alcohol, Chloroform, or Opium, Morphine, Codine or Heroin of any kind. old-fashion- Valentine Day! February 14th We have the line you want of It, you may bet." NEW YORK AND CHICAGO T. F, Sawyer has been 111 several days Mr. BRANCHES IN ALL THE PRINCIPAL CITIES and not able to bent his store. Sawyer has had a critical uttacK of the GENERAL OFFICES RATES FOR POLITICAL ANNOUNCEMENTS ed grip. who stood bravely at the cannon's Benjamin Berman, eye specialist, of For Precinct mid city Offices I 2.50 Green Bay, Wis., is at the St. George mouth, For County Offices 6.00 Hotel in this city, for the purpose of Her statesmen and scholars, t3o, who have brought fame to the Sunny For State mid District Offices $ lb. 00 testing the eyes and fitting glasses South 10 Best of testimonials. Call and see him For Calls, per line This Is Old Kentucky. 10 For Cards, per line..- "Her mighty hills looming high, world For All Publications in the interknown for their "mountain dews," est of individuals or expression ENGAGEMENT ANNOUNCED Her meadows rolling for the chase, 10 of indlvidualMews per line covered o'er with grasses blue. Her horsos bred for winning in the Allss Mary Ann Aud, of Virginia, races of the world, Will Be Harried to Mr. Edwin Change of Train Schedule on Icdeed the band plays a triumphant Barbour Hutchison. The L, H. & St. L. air, when her banner is unfurled, That is Old Kentucky. Effective December 14, 1914. Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Edgar Aud, of "Her brilliant cardinal, nnd partridge whistling "Bob White's ' merry tune( fl!l5A. M. Herndon, Vh., announce the engageNo. 142 will leave Cloveniort 12110 r. m Arrlvlnir fjmlarlltn ment of their daughter, Mary Ann Aud, Her mocking birds a warbling for the No. H7 will Ipuve Clovrrport. - 0:30 A. M 7:MA. M to .Mr. Edwin Barbour Hutchison, of Arriving Owensboro... ... camp meeting there; in June. u:uu a.m. Arriving Henderson Washington and Herndon; the wedding Her darkles In their Cabin home, sing No. 144 will lrnvr Cloverport 4:52 p. tn. Instead of 4i57 us heretofore; It will woo leuvn to take place in St. Timothy's church, and dance by the harvest moon, lrvlnj;ton5:M p. m. lnstcnd of 0:01. the 24th of February. Miss Aud is a And the little pickaninny's capotscut graduate of Herndon Seminary, .md is to Mammy's happy croon. an accomplished musician. She is the That's Old Kentucky. Murray, n ' granddaughter of John Allen Um mm "Our hostess has brought to us KenUmmmmmI for eight years judgn of the circuit tucky's skios In her eyes of clearest court of Kentucky. blue, Mr. Hutchinson is tho son of Mr. and Sho has brought to us Kentucky's sunAbout People Who Live In Cloverport, Mrs. Lycurgus E. Hutchinson, and a Those Who Travel, Those Who Live In shine in her cherry manners, too, graduate of Georgetown University She hai brought to us Kentucky's love, Other Towns and Cities and In States Law School, class of 1908 and a promiThat are Far Away. Society Notes In devotion and merry ways, nent young attorney of Washington. 1 eluded. That takes us back along the track, to Herndon Observer. our Golden Yesterdays. V Thanks to Old Kentucky. Mrs. Frank Ferry spent the week end in Louisville. "The name 'Kentucky' to our hostess, KENTUCKY HONORED makes her warm bipod start; Mrs. John Cooper is visiting relatives The name 'Kentucky' is graven hard in Caseyvllle. in the depths of her loyal heart. Miss Claudia Pate will entertain the Beautiful Dinner aiven at the Higher, clearer, ar.d stronger still is Its Friday Club this week. Home ol Mrs. Geo. V. Short ca that oft dims her eyes, In Oklahoma Tribute Paid to Mrs. Dwight Kandalland son, James, As she sits and dreams in the gloaming Old Home. went to Ilawesvllle Friday. of her childhood's paradise, Mrs. John C. Jarboe, who has been ill Long live Kentucky and our Hostess." for some time, is convalescent. Fourteen ladies received the followI am sure AuutDina Mrs. Haynes Mrs. Darnell Dowden and Mrs. Wm. ing invitations from Mrs. Short: "I will agree with me that all Kentucky Hoffious visited in Cannelton lately. wish to dispense Kentucky hospitality will think it an honor to have been Mrs. Frank English will entertain by serving an old fashioned pig dinner. born in the Blue Grass State, for the Wednesday Club this afternoon. Will be delighted to have you as my 'For traditions make us proudest, Stuart Babbage has gone to Bowling guest Wednesday at 1 p. m." So let's give praise the loudest, Green to enter the Kentucky State Promptly at 1 o'clock the fourteen To old Kentucky, where Normal. arrived, for they knew what that Jnvi The moonshine is the clearest, Miss Susie Newton and Miss Rosa tatton really meant. Mrs. Haynes, at And it makes you feel the queerest." Newton are visiting Mrs. Fay Porter in the door, greeted each with a smile, "I introduce you to our hostess, Aunt and made them welcome in her charm Dinah." Mrs Short responded: Champalgne, 111. cozy The Ladles' Heading Club will be in style. The living room was "Here's to old Kentucky, imentertained by Mrs. Len McGavock to- and warm and decorated with an The State where 1 was born, beauty mense bouquet of American morrow afternoon. roses. The guests were ushered into The only State In the Union Marion Denton and Andrew Ashby Where the people drink their corn; the dining room, where the snowy linwill entertain the - Indian Study" class en, silver, cut glass and "dew drops" With its vast fields of tobacco, Thursday evening. Rich pastures of blue grass, adorned the long table seating the enMr. and Mrs. Leslie Plank and son, tire joyous party. The artistic center Where the women are beautiful And the horses are fast. Robert Plank, were gut sts of relatives piece was lovely and most appropriate in Owensboro last week. to the occasion. A large plateau of Here's to Oklahoma, My odopted home In the West, The Rev. E. O. Cottrell held services blue grass occupied the center of the Its resources are unlimited, table. In the middle of this was an at Black Lick and Glen Dt an Baptist But I love Kentucky best. A gravel old Kentucky log cabin. churches Saturday and Sunday. path led up to the door, bordered on Its fields are much broader, Mr. and Mrs. Brown nnd children each side with daffodils and pine trees 'Tls richer in its ore, have returned to Wolf Creek after a all about made a sighine sound, and But here's to old Kentucky, visit to her sister, Mrs. Ella Jordan. "the green grass grew all around all With love forever more. Let us drink to both States, prosperity, Kath-rln- e around." Mrs. Jas. B. Randall and Miss A dewdrop from the moonshine stills Two Kentucky darkles came in to Moorman went to Louisville Friof Kentucky." day to see Omar, ,the Tentmaker, at wait upon the "white folks," Mrs. Short (Dinah), Mrs. V. B. Hayes, Macauley's theater. Those present were: Mesdames E. (Sally). They had used burnt cork T. Haynes, W. K. Hynds, V. B. Hayes, Miss Ray Lewis Heyser left Monday and their shining ebony faces, red ban- Tom Cox, John Grainger, J. C. Hoden, morning for Deland, Fla., to spend danas, black dresses, snowy aprons Ed. Rines, C. O. Johnson, E. C. Lake, February with her parents, Mr. and and capes, courtesies and lingo, would Charles McPherren, Prince Davis, R. Mrs. Foster Heyser. have made the genuine Kentucky E. Powers and W. E. Utterback. Mrs. Sallle Moorman and son, Frank, darky sigh with envy. A delightful Daily Democrat. and daughter, Miss Katherine Moorappetizing and bounman, will go to housekeeping this week teous dinner was served, Notice For Hardinsburg in their residence in Center street. with all the Kentucky accessories, which was most thoroughly enjoyed by The High School pupils of the Breck- Miss Mildred Steele, of Sorgho and Owensboro, returned to her country all the congenial party. The festive home Thursday after a visit to Post- wlatresses were perfect in their duties, and afforded the greatest merriment master Llghtfoot and Mrs. Lightfoot. throughout the repast Mr. and Mrs. Courtney Babbage and music A Victrola dispensed son, Courtney Babbage, Jr., have sold and all the sweet Kentucky songs. their residence to Marion. Weatherholt, During the dining the guests joined in contractor and dealer in real estate. the chorus of 'My Old Kentucky Home.' Mrs. E. T. Haynes acted as w ft Lace Vals with envelopes From a Penny up j PRICE, Kincheloe's Hardinsburg, 25c. Pharmacy, :: Kentucky. Novelties ot all sorts Drops, Folders, Pull Cards. Booklets and Valentine Post Cards i(WMM CGL V,J1V1IV,C5 tnu kind you will need for fun-make- "The Quality Store." Cut this out and send lo Kincheloe's Pharmacy tor Freo Sample. rs Mail orders, enclosing stamps for anything wanted J entldge County High School, assisted by some outside tnlont, will givo at the city hall, Hardinsburg, Monday night, February 2tf, the play entitled "The Hoodoo.' There arc characters In this play, and It being a comedy In 3 acts, there is fun from start to finish. Where this play has been civen it is said to be the best ever given by amateur players Look out for cast of characters In next week's issue. You ''.anuot miss this play. OBITUARY. Mrs. Mary Amanda Scott, wife of William H. Scott, deceased, was bom In Franklin county, Virginia, 27, 184(1, and died January 'IS, I J. C. NOLTE & BRO. 7 . CLOVERPORT, jm KY. The Lancaster Loose Leaf Tobacco Company open day and night to receive tobacco. Daily Sales. We also have the largest and, best lighted house in Owensboro. Is October IO15, of 1 asthma contributory lagrippe. She with her parents came to Breck enridge county, Ky., when about four years of age, and resided there most all her life. She was married to Win. We have sold 561,000 pounds on one snk', nud have sold more l'ror ToII. Scott February ai, IS70. To this bacco than any other house in town, and more Hurley Tobacco also. We union two children were born, 1'. E. sold .)3l,olo pounds in one day at an average of $7. "J. We have the Scott and (Eddie) Mrs. Geo. Gray. record for I'ryor Tobacco, l5. 20; and for Hurley, l7.oo, and for Hurley She is survived by two sisters, Mrs. Trash, $11, 00. We carry insurance on Tobacco to protect the owner. Belle Board, of Owensboro, and Mrs, Seth Tomlln, of Jellerssnvlllc, Ind. LANCASTER LOOSE LEAF TOBACCO CO., She possessed those Puritanic traits of character which made her positive Incorporated of thought, firm in conviction and in action. She professed faith ready Third and Triplet Streets In Christ and joined the Baptist church :- -: KENTUCKY OWENSBORO, about the year ISS7, and lived a devout Christian, and was always ready to lend a helping band to the needy. Asleep In Jesus, blessed sleep, 4 ?5&&Zt&&?5S42! From which none ever wake to weep; Let Us Supply A calm and undisturbed repose, Unbroken by the last of'foes. ill Asleep in Jesus far from thee, Thy kindred and their graves may be; Notk AdvertKors plonso notify tlio idltor wlii'ii you want advertisement discontinued. But thine is still a blessed sloop, From which none ever wake to weep. ANTKD One, nf tlio lurco mairiizlno nuli- - Howe Automatic Scales W a. r t s . Your Grocery at all A Friend Card of Thanks. We wish to thank the friends and Bargains in Wyandotfa Cockerels. neighbors at Harned for their love and Utility White kindness shown us at the last cere- BAKUAINS In Uood color, size Wyandotte and type. Heavy I.uvInK Strain, Write me for monial rites of our dear mother, Mrs. I'lstcls nnd prices. photos Herbert Hall, Hurdlns-burMary Amanda Scott. Ky. I. E. Scott and Wife. S. C. R. I. Red Cockerels. Mrs. Geo. Gray and Husband. .. C. It. I. Ked Cockerels and llshlnir houses desires to euiulov an uc- tlve man or woman In tills community to liundlo a upeclnl plan which has proven unusually prt.lltalile. (food openlnK for rldit party. Address wltli two references, l'uh Illier. Ilox IDS. Times Sq. St'i.. New York City. Wants Hours Also Hot Lunch Prompt Service, Moderate Price Special Fancy Grocories for St. Valentine Occasions Du-ra- nt State Institute Week. The State Farmers' Institute will be held at Henderson February 2i, 'J2 and 23. Special rates on the Henderson Route are advertised in this Issue. FOIlSALE-Well developed; good murk. Ihks. 1'rlces reasonable. Write me your wants. M. U. Heard llaidlnsburK. Ky. five-cour- Dr. Jesse Baucum Permanent Dentist Cloverport, Ky. Allen M. Kingsbury, Cloverport, Ky. Telephone 56-- J old-tim- e Cloverport Loose Leaf Tobacco House Will Hold Their Next Sale C. L BEARD Life toast-mistre- ss: Insurance and Real Estate Men In Cloverport 1 ' Penslar Tips Penslar Remedies are of the very highest quality, compounded by expert pharmacists and chemists. They have many advantages over most medicines intended for Toast to Kentucky. general use. When in need ''Each of us have a picture that is of a homo remedy, get the hung on memory's wall, right Penslar Remedy and That never from its place secure, can fade or time crumble fall-- It's jjoit will be pleased. our own dear childhood's home, view, "We are guests today of a hostess Whose welcome Is the gladdest, To the gayest and the saddest, In honor of her old home State, Where the blue grass was the bluest And the friendships are the truest In old Kentucky." "I now introduce to you a talented daughter of the South, who will tell you in her own charming manner something of our dear old Kentucky home, Mrs. Hynds." Oflico over Hank of Hardinsburg & Trust Company. Are Neat Dressers! Because They Patronize Hardinsburg, Kentucky V. G. BABBAGE ..LAW., Proceedings in Bankruptcy Instituted for Anyone O. BERRY The Dry Cleaner Men's Suits Cleaned and "7Kr I uu Saturday, Feb. 6, 1915 rananjar n VVl up l will until rhf rlnv nf ssiIp I JL Pressed, tier suit Axtel News. Ladies' Work a Specialty frr ixrill Va llll V t- - BL Misses Fannio and Kuth Rhodes und brother, Krnout, of Chicago, 111., passed through last wcel: en route to their ftithcr's, John L. rBuy Gold Mectah The Sure Growing Kind Remember the name 'Penslar that's tenderly brought to And our vision is often blurred and dim in a mist that shades to blue To some of us, that means Kentucky, Wedding's Drug Store The Penslar Store Cloverport Loose Leaf Tobacco Company CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY Rhodes, to be witli their sistor, Bertha, who is very low with tho measles. Chas. Dean and D. C. Moor, man shipped three car loads of tobacco to Owensboro Monday. field Sf ED SEEPS CO. Loulsvllla, Ky. Clivirport, : : Kentucky "We will join our hostess here today, in honoring her native State, In toasting her women fair, her opera stars to grand and great, Her gallant men in Peace and War, Buy them from your local teed dciler. If hecan'ttupplyyou. write us direct, 2nd and Main LOUISVILLE Try the "Want" Column Read the Little Want Ads. The Million Dollar lystery By HAROLD MAG GRATII Illustrated from Scenes in the Photo Drama of tha Same Noma Uy tha Thanhouser Film Company (Copyright, CHAPTER VII. mt. bj Uarotd MacOratb) hll ofTlco. Queer duck, Indeed! n gam .t was going to bo! stop us for speeding on a side street." Fourteen minutes by tho clock brought the car to a stand at thp curb a fow houses below the Hargreave home. Tho men got out. Tho watcher ran up. "He Is still Inside," ho whispered. Spread out. If anyono "flood! leaves that house, catch him. If ho runs too fast, shoot. Wo can beat tho police." Tho man oboyed, and the watcher ran back to his post. He was hoping tho affair would terminate tonight. He was growing weary of this eternal vigilance: and it wns only his fear of tho man known as tho boss that kept him at his post. Ho wanted a night to carouso in, to Whon nil tltrco llnnlly mot nt tho llnrgrcnvo homo Florence suddenly took Jonoa by tlio shoulders and kissed him lightly Ho did not feel Norton touched. tho BllKhtest twinge of Jealousy, but ho was eaten up with envy, as the old wives say. "You aro wondering If I suspect tho Princess I'erlKolT?" said Joikh. "I urn." This man Jones was de veloping Into a very rumarkablu character. Thu reporter found himself sldo glancing at the thin, keen face of this resourceful butler. Tho lobe of tho man's left ear camo within range. Norton reached for a cigarette, hut his hands shook as he lit It. There was a peculiar llttlo scar la tin- - center of tho lobo. "Well." said Jone. "I can 11ml no ovhlenco that slio has been concerned In any of these affairs." "You are suspicious?" "Of ewrybody," looking boldly Into tho reporter's eyes. "Of me?" smiling. "Kvm of myself sometimes." Conversation dropped entirely after Jones started back, turbed. on tho cheek. palo nnd dis- this declaration. "You'ro a taciturn sort of chap." Hut an agreement Is nn agreement, and wlillo I'd like to print this story, I'll not. Wo newspaper men seldom break our word." Jones held out his hand. "Sometimes I wish I'd Jturted life right." said the reporter gloomily. "A newspaper man Is generally improvident. Ho iii'vit looks ahead for tomorrow. What witii my special articles to the magazines. I earn be tween four and live thousand the. year: and I've never been able to save "Am 1?" "You arc. a cent." "I'erhaps you've, never really tried,' replied Jones, with a glance at his companion. In It was a good face, stroup outline, a little careworn, perhaps but free from any Indications of disst putiou. "If I had begun life as you did, I'd have mado real and solid use bo with tho boys. And Tho man for whom they wero lying this mar Jones was playing It like In wait wns seen presently to creep n mnsto It did not matter that some cautiously round tho sldo of tho house. ono so laid down tho rules; It was Ho hugged n corner nnd paused. They tho way 1" which they woro Inter could s'co tho dim nutlino of his body pretcd. The light In tho street back of the Ilralno heard of tho failure. The grounds nlmost mado a silhouette of Illnck Hundred was finding Its stock him. By nnd by, ns If assured that far below par value. Four valuable the coast was clear, bo stole down to men locked up In tho Tombs await tho street. Ing trial, to sa nothing of tho seven "Halt!" gunmen gnthcred In t tho olc ware Instnntly tho prowler took to his house. Ilralno began to suspect that heels. Two shots rung out. Tho man his failures were less iltij t chance was seen to stop, stagger, nnd then go than o calculation, that nt last ho on desperately. "He's hit!" had encountered n mind which antiBy the tlmo tho men reached tho cipated his every move. Ho would havo recognized this fact earlier had corner they Jioard the rumble of a It not been that revenge had temporar- motor. Ono dashed back to tho car ily blinded him. Th xplrlt of revenge they had left stnnCIng nt the curb. He made quick work of the Job, but ho ever makes for mental -- larlt Thero was a meeting that night of was not quick enough. Still, thoy gnvo thu Illack Hundred. Four men were chase. They saw tho car turn toward told off, and they drew their chairs up tho city. But, unfortunately for tho to Vroon's table for Instructions. success of tho chase, several automoIlralno sat at Vroon's elbow. These biles passed, going Into town and leavfour men composed the most danger- ing It. Checkmate. Ilralno wns keen enough tonight. ous quartet In New York city. They "He Is hit; whether badly or not reworo as daring as they were desperate. They wero the men who held up mains to bo seen. We can find that bank messengers nnd got nway with out. Drive to tho nearest drug storo thousands. They had learned to swoop and get a list of hospitals, it's a ten down upon their victims as tho hawk to ono shot Hint wo land him someswoops down upon tho heron. Tho where among the hospitals." newspapers referred to them as tho But thoy searched the hospitals In ante bandits," and the men took a vnln. None of them had that night re deal ot prido In tho furore they had ceived n shooting case, nor had they cteatcd heard ono reported. Tho man had Vroon went over the llargrcavc been unmistakably hit. Ho would not cafe minutely; he left no detail un- have dared risk the loss of time for Evidently ho had Bluntly nnd frankly, the a bit of explained daughter of Stanley Hargreavc must kept his head and sought his lodgings. b caught and turned over to tho care To call up doctors would be utter ot the lUack Hundred. It must he folly; for it would take a week for a d quid; action, four valuable members thorough combing. This was tho time the man had got away. wn in tho Tombs They might or mi?li not weaken underpressure. For "I'erhaps I'm to blame," admitted the first time in Its American career Braine. "I should have advised Jllles to stalk him nnd pot him if ho got the chance. There's a master mind working somewhere back of all this, and it's time I woko up to the fact. But you," turning to the auto bandits, "you men More than havo your instructions. that, you have been given a free rein. Sw that you mako good, or by tho Lord Harry! I'll break tho four of you What play-actinsec-on- to ride in tho afternoon, anyhow, as every nag Is out In tho morning." "Where's the most popular road?" "Toward tho park; but Miss Hop greavo always goes along tho riverside road. She doesn't Uko strangers about." "O, I see. Well, I'll drop In this afternoon and sco your master. They say that riding Is good for a torpid liver. Havo a cigar?" "Thanks." Tho groom proceeded Into tho stables nnd tho affable stronger took himself off. A frco rein; they could work It to suit themselves. Thero wasn't the On tho least obstacle In the way. faco of it, it appeared to be the simplest Job they had yet undertaken. To get rid of tho riding master in somo natural way after ho and tho girl had started. It was Uko falling off a log. "SuBan," said Florence as sho camo into breakfast after her exhilarating rido, "did you hear pistol shots last night?" "I heard some noise, but I was so sleepy I didn't try to figure out what It was." "Did you, Jones?" "Yes, Miss Florenco. Tho Bhots enmo from the street. A policeman camo running up later and said ho saw two automobiles on the run. But proacnfng them at a run. It was the head groom. The man stopped nil horso In a cloud of dust. "Sir, tho stables aro on fire I" "Fire?" All tho riding master's savings were Invested in tho stables. Tho fact that ho had solemnly promised never to leavo Florenco alone, and that he had accepted a generous bonus slipped from his mind at the thought of ilre, a terrlblo word to any horseman. Ho wheeled and started off at breakneck speed, his head groom clattering be hind him, Florence naturally wondered wnlch of two courses to pursue: follow them, when sho would bo perfectly helpless to aid them, or continue tho rido and save at least ono horso from tho ter ror of seeing flames. Sho choso tho later. But she did not rido with the earlier zest. Sho felt depressed. She loved horses, and the thought of them dying in those wooden stables was horrifying. cipient. But it was plainly Incendiary. Somo one aad set fire to It with a purposo In view. Norton recognized this fact almost as soon as tho firemen. Ho had como this morning with the idea of surprising Florence. He was going out on horseback to Join her. His splno grew suddenly cold. A trap! Sho had been left nlono on tho road! Ho ran over to tho garago, 'secured a car, and went humming out townrd tho river road. A trap, and only by tho sheerest luck had ho turned up in tlmo. Meantime Florence was walking her mount slowly. For onco tho scenery passed unobserved. Sho was deeply engrossed with thoughts, somo of which wero happy and somo of which woro sad. If only her father could bo with her sho would bo tho happiest girl alive. She was brought out of her revery by the sight of a man staggering along tho road ahead of her. Finally he plunged upon his faco In the road Like tho tender hearted girl sho was, sho stopped, dismounted, and ran to tho fallen man to give him aid Sho suddenly found her wrists clasped In two hands Uko Iron. Tho man rose to his feet, smiling evilly. Sho struggled wildly but futllely. "Better bo sensible," ho said. "I am stronger than you arc. And I don't wish to hurt you. Walk on ahead of me. It will bo utterly useless to scream or cry out. You can seo for yourself that wo are in a deserted part of the road. If you will promise to act sensibly I shan't lay a hand on you. Do you seo that hut yonder, near the fork in tho road? Woil stop there. Now, march!" "Sho dropped her handkerchief, later her bracelet, and finally her crop, In hopo that theso slight clues might bring her help. She knew that Jones would hear of tho tiro, and, finding that she had not returned with the riding master, would Immediately start out In pursuit. She was beginning to grow very fond of Jones, who never spoke unless spoken to, who was always at hand, faithful and loyal. From afar came the low rumble ot a motor. She' wondered If her captor heard It. Ho did, but his ears tricked him Into believing that it came from another direction. Eventually they arrived at tho hut, and Florence was forced to enter. Tho man locked the door and watted outsldo for the automobile whldi he was expecting. He t was rather dumtounded when be It was coming from tho city, not going toward it. It was Norton. The riderless horse told him enough; the handkerchief and bracelet and crop led him straight tor the hut. The man before the hut realized by this time that he had made a mistake. He attempted to the hut and prepare to defend it till his companions hovo in sight. But Florence, recognizing Norton, held the door with all her strength. The man snarled and turned upon Norton, only to receive a smashing blow on the Jaw. Norton flung open the door. "Into the car, Florence! There's another car coming up the road. Hurry!" It was not a long chase. The car ot the auto bandits, looking like an r ordinary taxlcab, was a machine, and It gained swiftly on Norton's The reporter waited grimly. "Keep your head down!" be warned Florence. "I'm going to take a pot at their tires when they get within range. If I miss I'm afraid well have trouble. Under no circumstances attempt to leave this car. Here they come!" He suddenly leaned back and fired. It was only chance. The manner In which the cars were lurching made a poor target for a marksman even of the first order. Chance directed Norton's first bullet Into the right forward tire, which exploded. Going at sixty-odmiles an hour, they could not stop the car in time to avoid fatality. The car careened wildly and plunged down the embankment Into the river. Florence covered her eyes with her hands, and, quite unconscious of what he was doing, Norton put bis arms around her. saw-thahigh-powed L. C. TAUL Insurance Office Cloverport, Kentucky Fire, Lightning, Tornado and Windstorm, Life, Accident, Health Insurance. Old Reliable Companies fo1criorzo1fo1oiraorzz)fo Th. fire, however, proved to bo In- Walls ' & Trent Livery, Feed and Sale Stable Bus Meets all Trains evidently thero wasn't anybody hurt. One has to bo careful at night nowadays. Thero aro pretty bad men Hardinsburg, C30CD OOO : Ky. O Hko plpestems." "Wo haven't had a failure yet," spoko up one of the men, moro courageous than his companions. "You aro not holding up a bank mes senger this trip. Remember that. Urivo mo as far as Columbus circle. Leave mo on the sldo street, between tho lights, so I can take off thio mask." Later Braine sauntered Into Pabst nnd ordered a light supper. This night's work, more than anything else, brought home to him the fact that his luck was changing. For years he had proceeded with his shady occupations The Daughter of Hargreave Rode Horseback Every Morning. tho organization stood facing actual peril; and its one possible chance ot salvation lay in the fact that no one's face was known to his neighbor. He, Vroon, and tho boss alone knew who and what each man was. But the plans, tho ramifications of the organization might become public property; and that would mean an end to an exceedingly profitable business. "Do Not Speak or Make the Least The daughter of Hargreave rodo Nolle." horseback early every morning. She sought tho country road. She was inof tho great men I met. I'd hav variably attended by tho riding mas-te- i made Humidors help mo to invest my of a school near by. earnings, or savings, llttlo as they "You four will mako your own might bo. And today I'd bo living ou plans.' the Income." "II she should be Injured?" "You never can tell. I'erhaps a wom"Avoid It if possible." you think ot an might havo mado "We have a free hand?" those things; but If you had remained "Absolutely." us 1 have, unattached up to thlrty-oue- , "Wo risk a bad fall from her horso tho thought of saving might nuver if it's a spirited one." havo entered your head. 'A man In my in tho road," "Pretend a present condition, linuuclally, has no Interpolated breakdown"As they Ilralno. right to think uf matrimony." draw and order them to dis"It might bo tho saving of you II mount. That method will provent any you met and married tho right womaccident." an." "We'll plan it somehow. It looks tho right woman might bo easy." "nut heiress to millions. And a poor devil "Nothing Is easy whero that girl Uko me could not marry a girl with Is concerned. A thousand eyes seem money and hung on to his to bo watching her slightest move." "We shan't leavo anything to "True. Hut there ure always excep- chance. How many days will you tions to all rules In life, except tboso give us?" regarding health. A heulthy man is a "Seven. A failure, mind you, will normal man, and a normal man has prove unhealthy to all concerned," no right to remain single. You proved with a menaco which made the four yourself a man this afternoon, con- stir uneasily. sidering that you did not kuow I ocTho telupbono rang. Ilralno reached cupied the wheel seat. Como to think for tho receiver. It over, you really saved the day. "A man JUBt entered the Hargreave You gave mo tha opportunity of steer house at the rear. Come at once," Ing stralgnc for thu ponce station. was the message. "Is your car outsider Dralne asked. Well, goodby." "We are never without It" "Queer duck!" mused the reportet "Then let us fee off. No, one will as, ifter telephoning, he headed foi " without encountering any memorable failure. He moved In the high world, quite unsuspected. He had written books, given lectures, been made a lion of, all the while laughing In his eleevo at the gullibility nt human nature. But within the last two weeks he had received serious checks. From now on he must move with the utmost caution. Some one was playing his own game, waging warfare unseen. A battlo of wits? So be It; but Braine Intended to play with rough wits, and he wasn't going to care which way the sword cut. He hated Stanley Hargreave with all the hatred of his soul; the hatred ot a man balked in love. And the man was alive, defying him; alive somewhere In this city this very night, with a bullet under his skin. "Is everything satisfactory, sir?" he heard the head waiter say. "Satisfactory?" Braine repeated blankly. "Yes, sir. You struck the table as though displeased." "O!" Then Braine laughed relieved-ly- . "If I struck the table, it was done I was thinking." unconsciously. "Beg pardon, eir! Anything else, sir?" "No. Bring me the check." "Your master gives riding lessons?" The groom who had led the horse back from Hargreave's eyed his questioner rather superciliously. "Yes." Tho groom fondled tho animal's legs. "How much is It?" "Twenty dollars for a ticket of five rides. The master is tho fashion Ho doesn't cater to any but th best families." "Pretty Btecp. Who was that youn. lady riding this morning with you." master?" "That's tho girl all the newspapers havo been talking about," answered tho groom Importantly. "Actress?" "Actress! I should say not. That young woman Is the daughter of Stanley Hargreave, tho millionaire who was lost at eea. And it won't bo long before she puts her finger In a plo ot four or Ave millions. It you want any rides, you'll have to talk It over with the boss. He may or may not take any more rides. You'd probably have tho day or night passes without this house being watched. I seldom seo anybody about. I can only senso tho presenco of a watcher. At Miss you would be far more Hko a prisoner than here. I could not accompany you. I am forbiddeii to desert this house." "My father's orders?" Jones signified neither ono way nor the other. Ho merely gazed stolidly at tho rug. "That blood!" She sprang from her chair, horrified. "It wns his! He was hero last night, and thoy shot him! O!" "There, there, Miss Florence! The man was only slightly wounded. He's whero thoy never will look for him." Then Jones continued, as with an effort: "Trust me, Miss Florence. It would not pay to run away. Tho whole affair would bo repeated elsewhere. We might go to the other end of the world, but it would not servo us question of in tho least. It Is not escape, but of who shall vanquish the other. There Is nothing to do but remain hero and fight, fight, fight. Wo have put four of them in the Tombs, to say nothing of the gunmen. That Is what we must do put them in a safe place, one by one, till wo reach tho master. Then only may we breathe in safety. But if they watch, so do we. There Is never a moment when help is not within reach no matter where you go. So long as you do not deceive me, no real harm shall befall you. Don't cry. Be your father's daughter, as I am his servant." "I am very unhappy!" And Florence threw her arms around Susan and laid her head upon her friend's Far-low- 's nbroad. Did you enjoy tho rido?" "Very much. But thero were spots of blood on tho walk near tho corner." "Blood?" Jones caught tho back of a chair to steady himself. "Yes. So somo ono was hurt. Oh, let's leavo this place!" Impulsively. "Let us go back to Miss Farlow's. You could llnd a plnco In the village, Jones. But if I stay hero much longer In this stato of unrest I shall lose faith in everything nnd everybody. Whoover my father's enemies are, they do not lack persistence. They have mado two attempts against my liberty, and tooner or later they will I keep looking over my succeed. shoulder all tho time. If I hear a nolso I Jump." "Miss Florence, If I thought It wise, you should bo packed off to Miss this minute. But not an hour of Far-low- 's I I We Pay Postage Both Ways Anywhere in the U. S. A. Superior Sanitary LAUNDERING We pay the postnRo both ways on nil packages Gt'c. or over. Work Prompt RUnrantcud deliveries In sanitary pnckanos. Will credit you upon reference. Hotter. Write for lnlormatlon. still, send trial bundle. Offices: 625 W. Jefferson St. first-class 30 YEARS IN BUSINESS LOUISVILLE. KY. HARNED Sam Carder), of Basin Spring, was here last week on business. Mrs. Wilbur Pile visited her parents. Mr. and Mrs. Richard Black, of near Ephusls. Mr. Stewart, of Webster, was here Wednesday on business. E. H. Moorman, V. G. Goodman, S. E. Tucker and Lee Pile were In Louis- shoulder. "Poor child!" Susan, however, recthe wisdom of Jones' statements. They were safest here. The morning rides continued. To the girl, who loved the open, it was glorious fun. Those mad gallops along the roads, the smell of earth and sea, the tingle in the blood, were the second best moments ot her day. The first? She Invariably blushed when she considered what these first best moments were. He was a brave young ognized "Better Be Sensible," He Said. man, good to look at, witty, and always cheerful. Why shouldn't she like him? Even Jones liked him Jones, who didn't seem to like It did not matter whether he was wise or not; a worldly point ot view was farthest from her youthful thoughts. It waB her own affair; her own heart. .ny-bod- y. (To be Continued) ville last week, Miss Maude Smith, of Hardinsburg1, was the guest of friends here Wednes day. Rev. Leslie DeHart has accepted the call of the Baptist church, and will preach here the first Sunday. JSSJ Victor Pile was here Monday." Rev. R. L. Laslie is teaching a nor mal here. Chintz Roynlty has returned to Louisville. Miss Myrtle Maitlngly, of McQuady, attended school at West View last week, preprrjug for the graduation ex amination, wnich was held there Sat urday. Mr. Percell, of Duff, was the guest of Miss Emma Gray Saturday and Sunday, Mr. and Mrs. Guy Butler were vis itors of Mr. and Mrs. John Kennedy, of Kiogswood, a few days of last week. H. 0. Long and family, of Kings- wood, have moved on a farm near Louisville. Mr. Minor Compton and ton, Paul, of Hardinsburg, attended the funeral of Mrs. Scott Friday. Mr. and Mrs. Jim Baker, who leit in the fall to make their home in Oklaho ma, have returned to Kentucky and will move here to live. Will Sklllman and Hunter Hennin- ger, of West View, were in Hardinsburg Friday on business. Miss Gennie Glasscock visited rela tives last week. Mrs. Lum Eskrldge is right sick with pneumonia. Mrs. J. E. Matthews and Mrs. S. H. Davis were in Hardinsburg Thursday shopping. Little Zodie Alexander, who hat been real sick with pneumonia, is much better. Miss Mattle Kennedy and sisters gave a party Wednesday night. All reported a good time. The stork visited the home of Mr. left with them a 12 pound boy. The Misses Carden, of Basin Spring, are visiting their aunt, Mist Virginia Payne. 'Million Dollar Mystery' Is Now Being Shown at the Five days later, as she and the riding master were cantering along the road, enjoying every bit of it, they beard the beat ot hoofs behind. They drew up and. turned. A rider was ap- - American Theater mfljaiM Try a Want Ad Today. rtulx Thac m aW tfiiat Yfc Because o( its tonic and laxative effect. LAXA-Tiv-q BROttO QUININKIs Utter than otdteaey Quinine and does not cause ntrrousaew aef la head. RmwWr tke HH MWM aad look tor the signature el x..w. GKViTae. ML BRED VERSUS HOW TO GET STATE AID Counties may obtain state aid for road building through several different channels. The county may raise the money to meet the funds available from the state by two methods, viz: by general taxa-- j tion, and by bond issues. In cither case the county's funds and the state's funds or both may be supplemented ty donations from corporations or private citizens, provided such donations arc paid in cash to the treasurer of the county or state. Since the state is to aid in the building of these roads and since the counties' funds in most instances arc very limited for construction or reconstruction it is only just and fair that those living along the line of a road to be improved and who receive the direct and greatest benefit accruing from said improvement shall aid in bearing the expense of each improvement in proportion to" the benefits dethe cost, rived therefrom. And since the state is to pay the ratio should be state fifty per cent, county 25 per cent, and abutting property owners and the private subscriptions, the other 25 per cent. Most certainly the abutting property owners and private subscriptions should amount to not less than 15 per cent. In the latter event the county would have to pay 35 per cent of the cost. The county in no instance should be required to pay for right of way. Pulaski and Rockcastle counties and several others have rescat quested state aid for the improvement of certain roads, stating to the abutting property owners that the county will put up $5,000, provided said property owncis and other citizens of the county will put up another $5,000, and have requested that the work he done under plans and specifications of the State Department of Public Roads and in accordance with, the State Aid Road Law. This would in general insure $20,000 worth of road work for the county. However, this depends on the number of applications for state aid and the amounts requested. Few counties are so fortunate as Jefferson, Shelby, Campbell and Kenton as to be able to ask for all the str.te aid fund that they will be entitled to receive, and to be able to appropriate the necessary money from their road fund to meet state aid, without impairing or totally destroying their general maintenance fund. In no instance should the maintenance be overlooked. y seat roads, The roads to receive state aid are the and after such roads have been improved, then such other roads as may be designated may be improved, but to build a comprehensive system such as is outlined by this law will require ten years with national aid and without it fifteen or twenty years. A county wishing to secure the completion of this comprehensive system at an early date can do so only by assuming the cost of such a system through the issuance of bonds. Usually the county's road fund and therefore the state's portion to the county is so small that only a few miles can be built in one year, but by means of a bond issue a system may be completed at less expense because a larger amount of work may be accomplished in a comparatively short time and the roads may be used while they arc being paid for by the citizens of the county and commonwealth. The state will reimburse the county for such work done in accordance to the state aid law, to the amount of money actually spent on conthe extent of struction or reconstruction of roads, payment being made annually as the county's portion of the road fund is available. Two counties have thus far availed themselves of this means of securing good roads, viz : Lewis and Carter. The voters of Lewis county approving the bond issue for $150,000 on the 11th day of July by a vote of 2,100 yeas to 140 nays. The voters of Carter county, on November 3d, ratified a bond issue for $150,000 for the improvement of their roads by 307 more votes than the necessary majority required to carry the issue. In every other instance where a vote has been taken for a bond issue, a majority of the votes cast have been in favor of said issue, thus showing conclusively that a majority of the thinking people favor the improvement of their roads by rapid and methods. These statements are corroborated by the result shown from such elections held in the following counties: Mason, November 3rd, $200,000; Campbell, November 3rd, $150,000 to build roads, $100,000 to buy toll roads; Kenton, November 3, $200,000; Boone, November 3, $75,000; Pulaski, April 24, and again on June 26th, $300,000; War ren, May 19th, $300,000; Simpson, May 2, $100,000, and Menifee, September, $35,000. Unfortunately, however, for the promotion of road building, the of the votes cast on a bond Constitution requires that question shall be in favor of the same before it shall be declared car ried. Every county in the Commonwealth should follow the example of Lewis, Lawrence, Carter, Johnson, Madison, Boyd, Rockcastle, Shelby, Warren, Jefferson, Harrison and Logan counties by applying for state aid. No county is too rich as has been shown by Jefferson county's application and no county is so poor that she can not apply for and receive a portion oi the lund on one ot the three plans mentioned above. No county can afford to lose the money she is paying toward the state road fund or fail to accept the generous offer made by the state, one-ha- lf inter-count- y inter-countone-ha- lf two-thirds te SCRUB DAIRY COWS At a recent fnrm picnic held on the of C. W. Slierburno at Leroy, . fvn rntra worn nlintvn nrnllnil of the occasion, says Hoard's Dairy-maTho cows woro a puro bred Dorothy Ormsby DcICol, and a grado Shorthorn cow, Drldgct The farmers were called together to take In tho lesson given by these two cows in their work for ono year In the Leroy Cow Testing association. Tho difference between them was very front Tho Ilolstcln cow had given in the year's record in the association pounds of milk containing 480 pounds of butter fat; tho Shorthorn cow gave 2,072 pounds of milk containing 118 pounds of fat. Mr. Sherburne wrfhted to get his neighbor farmers together so as to consider, as sensible men, the difference In profits to the farm between working a whole year for a good dairy cow of specific dairy breeding or working Just as hard and Just as faithful for a cow of the mixed dual purposo breeding. When ho came to set forth tho profits of the two cows, the contrast was still more Impressive. Their milk was sent to the Chicago market ut wholesale rates. Tho Ilolstcln cow earned a total of ?303.39. Her feed for tho year cost $97.G0, leaving a profit over feed consumed of $210.80. The Hoi-stei17,-30- 3 POULTRY and EGGS FATTENING POULTRY. Grain and Milk Mixture Produce the Flneet Flesh. In fattening, only the best birds should bo used. There nre good feeder fowls Just as there nre good feeder steers, and llkewlso there are poor feeder fowls. Tho earmarks of a good feeder are an appearance of vigor with prominent breast, strong, well shaped legs and bright comb and wattles. Birds with weak constitutions, wabbly Effect of Great Kidney Remedy is Soon Realized. feel It my duty to let you know what did for me. I was both ered with my back for over twenty years and hi times I could hardly get-oof bed, I read your advertisement and decided to try Swamp-Roo- t. Used five bottles, and It has been five years since I used It, and I have never been bothered a day since I took the last bottle of It. I am thoroughly convinced that Dr. Kilmer's Swamp-Hoo- t cured me and would recommend it to others suffering as I did. My husband was troubled with kid- and bladder troubles and he took your Swamp-Roo- t and it cured him. This was about five years ago. You may publish this letter If you Very truly yours. choose. MRS. MATT1E CAMF1HLD, R. V. D. No. 3, Goblevllle, Mich Subscribed and sworn to before me this 13th of July, 11)09. Arvln W. Myers, Notary Public, for Van Duren Co., Mich. I Swamp-Itoot Injecting Personality. What a tremendous saving would re suit If every man did every Job that was assigned to him in the most efficient manner possible. Of course, this ideal Is Impossible of attainment, but it can be approximated if each one will on his own Initiative, do his work in the very best manner he is capable of, for the sake of seeing a Job well done and without fear that no one else will re ceive the credit for the results, Make each task you are assigned to reflect your personality and try to learn some way to Improve your methods even it you have repeated the same operation a hundred times. Men are born knowing nothing, that Is the common lot, but from this starting point add something to your knowledge dally; don't reach a certain point and stagnate. To summarize, I ut would say, if you Letters to Dr. Kilmer & Co. Olnghamton, N. Y. Will Do For You Prote What Swamp-Roo- t Send ten cents to Dr. Kilmer & Co., Binghamton, N, Y. , for a sample size bottle, it will convince anyone. You will also receive a booklet of vnluable information, telling about the kidneys and bladder. When writing, be sure and mention the Breckenridge News. t size Regular and bottles tor sale at all drug stores. fifty-cenone-doll- ar want to see the business you are engaged in Improve, and the general efficiency increase, when you are era ployed in a piece of work, do not waste time see that you have sufficient material to complete It properly and do a s job without being told, but on your own initiative. Southern Tel. ephone News. first-clas- The day of harsh physics Is gone. want mild, easy laxatives. Dean's Regulcts have satisfied thousands, a.lc at all drugstores, People Letter From California. Dear Mr. Babbage: Find enclosed H to renew my subscription for the News, our welcome Monday morning We would Indeed feel lost visitor. a pounds, the bulls from pounds. The Ayrshire cow and will use those nerves to support herThey are always active In self. walking, eating and chewing their cud, showing a nervous energy that should go well toward making milk. The best record for Ayrshlres In this country is 23,022 pounds of milk and 1,080 pounds of butter. The cow Bhown Is Klluford Dell III., grand champion Ayrshlro nt Wisconsin, Minnesota and Iowa state fairs this year. 1,000 1,600 The Ayrshire cow of today Is a cow of medium size, weighing from Is a rather nervous to to 1.200 2,000 The Duff Cochins como from China, aro tho foundation color ot all the buff breeds and are extremely profuso In feathering, equal In softness to that of kooso and swan. They are perfectly contented in confinement, fly, scratch and walk but little and are great hatchers, eaters and easy to fatten. They arc not extra layers, but for the table they aro unsurpassed in the hen kingdom. Standard weights aro for the cock eleven pounds, hens eight and a half pounds. Tho cock pictured is a pure bred Huff Cochin. legs and pale combs do not make good nor profitable feeders and should be sold without fattening. The feed given should consist of a grain and milk mixture of a liquid, yet not "runny" consistency. At Purdue a ration of two pounds comment, ono pound shorts, one pound ground oats and eight pounds buttermilk has been found to answer all of the requirements of a fattening ration In Good addition to being economical. results haw been obtained with this ration, and where the feeder can obtain the components no better can be suggested. Xor Is the addition of nny condl mental feed or condition powder economical. Where these have been tried the results have never been such ns to warrant the expenditure necessary to furnish such an addition to the ra Something may be necessary, tion. however, to1 put the birds back on feed If they should get olT. For tills purpose powdered charcoal answers admirably and Is equally good, if not better, than any patent condition powder or appetizer. The best plan, how ever. Is to keep the birds on feeil by keeping them hungry and by giving them the proper feeds. A bird Is ready to kill when lie Is "ripe." ns Professor Phillips of Purdue says. This Is when the bird has nt tallied a good condition of llesh mill his face has lost Its color and become a pale pink. Two weeks of careful feeding nre usually enough to ripen up a bird: but, ns Individuals vary, the length of the feeding period may be somewhat shorter than this or pos slbly n little longer. Before killing the bird should be hours to comstarved for twenty-fou- r pletely empty the crop of nil feed and tilth. In this way It makes a much cleaner carcass and one which will keep much better. Killing by the sticking and bleeding method Is much preferable to breaking the neck or to removing the head. Breaking tho neck does not permit of a thorough bleeding, and removing the head causes a loss of Just that much weight and. further, gives on opening for the germs of de cay and putrefaction. The bird should be dry picked and cooled as soon ns possible. This may bo done by placing In a refrigerator, but n moro recent method which Is being quite commonly followed' Is to cool by placing In a vat of lee cold water and allowing to remain thus overnight. This plumps the birds well and, further, does away with much of the shrinkage duo to' dressing. Silage For Poultry. When removing silage for the cows do not overlook taking out a little for tho poultry. Tho Importance of n green food In tho poultry ration has long been recognized. Poultrymen have tested out sllago as a poultry food and have found it almost Invaluable In an economic ration for egg production. of course. Is not n complete foo,l for iwultry. Fowls require a condensed food for.at least n portion of their ra. tion. This, on most farms, can be picked up by the fowls and is grain which without poultry would be wast ed. Kunsas Farmer. Green Food For Poultry. Don't forget to lay up n stock of green food for your fowls during the coming winter. Cabbage, beets, mangels, small potatoes, all are good, so also Is alfalfa or clover, especially the leaves. These, when scnldcd, with an addition of corn chop, make an ideal , winter feed for the fowls. Buoyancy of Fresh and Salt Water, A Cblncso lad dropped his ball in a narrow hole and could not get It out So bo poured water In the bole, think ing that ho would Coat the ball to the surface. As the ball was slightly heavier than water. It remained on the bot tom. Then be thought of mixing salt with tho water, as ho knew that Bait water would float denser objects than fresh. This be did and wns rewarded with the floating ball. without it. If our Stephensport correspondent would only write more regular. I am always pleased to hear from our own home town, and we are still delighted with this sunny clime. California, California, with your palms and happy trees, With your lofty mountains and your boundless deep snow-capped Shorthorn cow's milk brought $43.70; her feed cost 32.39. leaving a profit of $13.31. Now, think of the thousands of farmers who are contented yes, that's the word for it, real contented to slave away year after year for Just such cows as the Shorthorn represents. There is only one thing that will help them out of the deep rut they arc in. That is a change of mind a change of ideas. If they would read; if they would put themselves, like those Indiana farmers, where they could see truth about cows as it Is; if they would take hold of a cow testing association all that would lift them up very soon to where they could see things as they really ought to exist. But there is little hope for a man as long as he sticks to the poor, unprofitable cow. She will drag him down to her level. How To Give Quinine To Children. trade-marl- c name cl ven to an Improved Quinine. It is a Tasteless Syrup, pleat-an- t to take and does not distutb the stomach. Children take it and never know it is Quinine. Alio especially adapted to adults who cannot take ordinary Quinine. Does not nauseate nor cause nervousness nor ringing in the head. Try it the next time you need Quinine (or any purpose. Ask for ordinal pnekaee. The name FKBRILINU is blown in battle. 25 cents. This particular fact Is demonstrated nt the mouths of rivers. Objects rolling along the bottom of n fresh river, too heavy to come to the top, will rise when they are carried out to sea. Tho general rule also applies to floating bodies. For instance, n ship with a cargo on the sea will sink sometimes a foot on entering a fresh water port On the other band, if she leaves a fresh water port with her cargo she will rise when entering the ocean. So a ship may be loaded apparently too much at a wharf and still be all right on tbo waves. In building a dam tbo fact of salt water's being heavier than fresh must be taken Into consideration, and the dam for the same head must be a good deal stronger; this, too, without taking Into consideration the beating of waves. etc. blue seas; How I love you, California, Eden of this world of ours; June and January mornings, sweet with perfumes of thy flowers; Here we are awakened dally, by the Joyous songs of birds, All thy blessings, California, cannot be expressed in words. Roses, roses, ever blooming, in this lovely land; Why we'd leave you, dear Los Angeles, would be hard to understand. Wishing you much success in this New Year. Sincerely, MRS. PIKE CONN, Los Angeles, Cal. sun-kisse- d GARFIELD of St Louis Republic. Mrs. Ben Harper is sick at the home her parents, Mr. and Mrs. D. Car- FKHRI LINE Is the two-thir- ds The Sleeper. "European sleeping cars are very dear $20 a berth, In fact but they afford you the privacy of a bedroom." The speaker was the He comedian, Raymond Hitchcock. resumed: "Our sleeping cars, while comfortable enough; afford no privacy. Comfortable as they are, it is very hard to sleep in them. "I was traveling one night Chicago-ward- . The berth above me was occupied by a broker. It was impossible to slumber anywhere withradius of that broker, in a half-mlland at about two in the morning I climbed up to him, took him by the shoulders, and shook him rudely. "'What do you mean,' he growled, 'by waking me out of a sound sleep?' " 'But it's such an ugly sound,' said I. 'It's such an ugly, horrible sound that we other passengers positively refuse to tolerate It.' " well-know- n d o Britain's Civil Service. Life in a civil service office Is a very drnb affair today. But sixty years ago It appears to have bad Its compensa tions. Sir Algernon West who enter ed tho admiralty In 1S31, recnlls. In the figure of on bis "Reminiscences." oillclal "always dressed In a black and snufTy suit" It wns the chief clerk. This gentlcmnn "occasionally came to tho odlco In the morning dressed In a great frilled shirt front and evening clothes nnd announced that, as he was going to dine out that evening, bo should not he at the office the next Frederick Locker, who always day. wore kid gloves In the ofllcc for fear be would dirty his bands with Ink wns evidently not Impressed with tho dignity of the man or the office, for on my asking blm what his know is, duties were he said. 'All that whenever I want a clean towel or a piece of fresh soap. I always ring the bell and send for the chief clerkl " 1 man. Dick Soaper and family, of Hardlns-bur- g, have moved to the W. T. Gregory farm to make a crop this vear. Lonnie McGlll, who lias been visiting relatives here and at Hardinsburg for several weeks, has returned to his home in Louisville. Herbert Hoisly had a very fine young lion-to die of spinal meningitis. Virgil Smith was in Hardinsburg Thursday on business. Miss Nell Cashman, who has been visiting friends here and in Hardinsburg since the close of her school, has returned to her home In Louisville. D. II. Smith, while in Louisville last week, suffered a severe attack from heart trouble, and is confined to his home from the effect of it. Mrs. Melvin Adams is still very sick e London Citizen. An Unfortunate Phrase. "Franz der kaiser." Napoleon's who was a rather weak and silly ruler, had nevertheless a thoroughgoing belief in absolutism and In the divine right to rule of even the most incompetent of tho Hnpsburgs. His abilities, such as they were, were best displayed In catechisms that he wrote nnd printed for tbo use of bis humbler subjects nnd In peovlsh criticisms of those of superior intelligence. According to tbo author of a recent life of Archduchess Maria Louisa of Austria entitled "An Imperial Victim," tho emperor once raged against bis doctor for remarking that bo had "a good constitution." "Never let me bear that word ngalnP be snld. "Say robust health It you like. There Is no such thing as a good father-in-law, and her friends are anxious about her. Little Louise Brown, who has been very sick, is Improving. Mr. and Mrs. Taylor Dowell will go to housekeeping in Mrs. Mett Dowell's property. He will cultivate her farm this year. Mrs. Louise Horsly is the guest of her brother, S. Thornhill. Will the presidents of the B. W. M. S. in the Breckenrldge Assoclaton please see that their pledges to the Judson Memorial Fund is paid at once. This should have reached Miss Lena Payne on January 1, IOI5. A gloom was cast over our community last Wednesday when word reached us that Mrs. Amanda Scott was dead. She formerly resided near here, and leaves a host of relatives and friends who will sadly miss her. Turtle Two Centuries Old. 1,175 A huge turtle, weighing pounds, was brought to San Diego, Cal., the other day by Capt. J. Zollezzl of tho Italian fishing launch Belvidere. The turtle, said by waterfront men to be the largest specimen ever caught in Lower California waters, is nine feet in circumference and seven feet from the tip of its nose to the end of Us short tall. The front flippers are four feet In length and almost a foot wide, tapering gradually until at the end they are about five inches wide. The Jaws are a solid mass of teeth, over two hundred being located in tho upper Jaw. They range from one- halt to a quarter of an Inch in length. The shell is ribbed and in spots plia ble, which leads many fishermen to believe that the turtle Is nearly two Ufa. Mtfred years old. Line ot Duty. Cracow. Uncle Luke bad been over into CalCracow stands oven before Warsaw In tho minds of Polish patriots. Not houn county to see the son of bis old only was it once the capital of free Po- master, now grown to ripe age and land, with a cathedral equivalent to Judicial office. "Luke, bow does Mr. John lookl" Westminster Abbey, wherein sleep the generations of Polish kings and heroes, asked the old gentleman. "He's get but It possesses the most striking pa- ting stout, eh?" "Yas, sub," agreed Luke. "Ah will triotic memorial in the world This Is tho Koscluskoberg. a mound 300 say dot w'en Ab saw Mas'r John evy feet high, erected to the memory of buttin on bis wals'coat was dotn' its Kosciusko, and formed of earth from duty, Bab." New York Post every battlefield, of Poland In the Hardly Possible. construction of that memorial Polish nobles, statesmen and peasants tolled "Landlord, what is this Inscription xWle by side. London Spectator. on your wlndowpane?" "Some say It was scratched with a diamond by the poet Cowper, but othEnjoyment. A certain rich woman, having run ers say the authenticity is doubtful." "1 think so myself. Where would a tier eye over the latest report of the bureau of statistics touching food' poet get n diamond?" Louisville Journal. stuffs, grew very blithe all at once. "Why shouldn't I enjoy life when so few can really afford It?" she exclaim, It Had a Charm. ed glowingly. Puck. "1 do miss Airs. Jones. She told mo all the news ot the parish." Lawmaking. "OU, that was only gossip no truth I seldom make a law for me. It is in it!" usually you I am forcing to do some"Well, there. 1 liked to 'ear It Truth thing or preventing from doing some- or lies, 'twas all news to me." Lonthing else. And when I do make a don Punch. law for me I feel very fr;e In violating it It occasion seems to require. Courier-- Iutermentin constitution." Subrcribe for The News the Scott cemetery. Little Sylvia Barnes is very sick at Switzerland's Navy. this writing. Long before Germany wns to be reckDr. R. W. Meador was the guest of oned with as a sea power Switzerland possessed a fleet equipped for warfare. V. W. Smith Thursday night. Eight hundred years ago on all the larger Swiss lakes armed galleys were AXTEL NEWS maintained by the rlvul cantons. Skilled shipwrights had to bo Imported from Misses Fanuie nnd Ruth Rhodes, of Genoa for the construction of these vessels, sorao of which carried crews of Louisville, are visiting their parents, 500 men. The largest Swiss flotilla Mr. nnd Mrs. John Rhodes. was maintained on the Lake of GeneLuther Glasscock is visiting at va, when the inhabitants ot Geneva this week. wero at war with Savoy. Since tbo Miss Bertha Rhodes is seriously ill at been neutrality ot Switzerland has guaranteed by tbo powers there has this writing. been no need for warships on the lakes. Preston Cannon, who has had the The Swiss, however, possess a mercan- measles is now improving. tile navy, which carries a considerable William Glasscock and Ernest Hay amount ot trade over the 842 miles of craft were the guests of Miss Martha navigable waterways In the republic. Powell Sunday, I WHEAT FLOUR CHEAPEST AND been employees of the L., II, & St. L R'y for five years have been presented with annual passes for themselves and wives. Miss Mary Alexander spent the week end in Louisville. A number of young ladles were delightfully entertained at the home of Miss Eva Payne Friday evening. Our hustling and energetic stock buyer, Paul Wilson, was In Louisville Monday. Miss Emma Johnson, of Fordsvllle, will arrive soon to visit Mr. and Mrs. J, BEST FOOD SENSATIONAL PRICES Men's Suits UNITED STATES GOVERNMENT TESTS PROVE IT ulrloln MUTTON, leu..- Ml LIC l'OKK, loin mtKAKPAST FOODS CHKF.HK . koh nKKlf, Articles 31$ 410 Energy 10c will buy Hi Still Prevail In Our Shoes and Clothing Department Go at Sacrificing Prices on a lot of Men's Suits, high grade goods, made in good styles, as good as can be found for the money. Our $8.00 Suits a pa 8 ., ... 1030 ,1030 ..1117 . IIDTTEU ... . KICK POTATOES nEANS, dried . .. WHEAT KI.OUll . 1B .2025 S60 3010 MI0- - T. Johnson. Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Henderson have rented a cottage on College avenue. Mr. Lambert, of Lewlsport, was here Thursday on a business trip. Kncrgy Muscle and Strength Giving Qualities For a Farmers' Bank. The farmers of the United States need better facilities for borrowing money for their current business. The farmer is a business man, just as th merchant is. But the banking system of Lthe country Is organized for the merchant business man and not for the farmer business man. It Is organized for the short time loans of merchants rather than for the one time loans of farmers. The merchant needs credit to buy goods. He can get this credit at the bank for thirty, sixty or ninety days. As he sells his goods he can pay off his loan. This conditiun suits the re quirements of the banker who has to be in a position to pay deposits on de uiand. He can't afford to tic up his resources for any length of time. He must keep them constantly moving so e can lay his hands on them with lit Ono pound of Hour costing on an nvcrago of 4c, will go us far as two pounds of meat costing 20c to 25c per pound. Order g Snow Drift, Bob Whito or Extra Fancy Hour from your grocer. Urn will reduce the high cost of living. Self-UUin- at Hardinsburg Mill and Elevator Co., Kardinsburg, Ky, Our .$10.00 Suits po at Our $12.00 Suits go at Our $15.00 Suits ffo at... Our 17.50 Suits CO , JbiDU . (tin rn 0 I lUU $14,00 ft 1 a Of iOU rn aa ut. NEWS HAPPENINGS Fifteen came in and took the grndua tion examination last l'ridny mid ATJIINTY Board of seat Heard Supervisors For cruup or sore throat, use Dr. Thomas' Eclectic Oil. Two sizes, 25c tle delay. The farmer's business Is different and 50c. At all drug stores. MR. ELDER PARALYZED from the merchant's. If he needs money in the spring he can't expect IRVINGTON to repay t until his crops are harvest. Miss Nell Cashiuan, after a visit to cd and sold. His credit ought to exMiss Clara Kskridge, has returned to her home in Louisville. Miss Lelia Turner, of Louisville, is tend over a much longer term than the merchant's. the guest of Miss Mary Cornwall. Miss llelle McGary, of Cloverport, has But the bank in its very nature isn't Miss Elizabeth Baxter will entertain heen the guest of her mother, Mrs. organized to handle this sort of busithe G. F. C. Club Tuesday evenine. McGary. I.izie ness. It does handle it, of course, as Mrs. John Xevitt and Miss Marv well as it can. After a two weeks' visit to her sister, Hut it Isn't in a poMrs. G. I). Heard, Miss Ultima A hi has Nevitt, of Basin Springs, spent Thurs sition to give the farmer the sort of returned to her home on Hast llroadway, day with Mrs. Ernest Henderson. credit, he often ought to have. Louisville. Abroad they have recognized this Miss Myrtle lieauchamp, of Mvstic. Gen. David R. Murray, of Indianapolis, is visiting Mr. and Mrs. Forest Beau- - fact, and in Europe great rural credit organizations have been formed to champ. Iud,, has heeu attending court in take care of the farmers' business George Huff returned from 15 vans- - loans. soci These are Leonard Macy, of Ivphesus, h:i en- - ville Saturday. ties under the government. The Eu tcred High School. Elmer Ward, of Tennessee. Is the ropean farmers have learned that Mrs. Rachel Dejnrnettu and daughter, ' guest of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. M. pooling ineir resources tuey can pro Miss Mary Dcjarnetle, of Louisville, are' H. Ward. vide credit needed by the individual the guests of Mr. and Mrs. Andrew! Mrs p. H McGhee waa nosIess to farmers. hlllcr- j the A movement has been started in th Baptist Missionary Society Tues- country to have Congress appoint J..isi luesiiay noon at Ills Home, Mr. day afternoon. Andrew Elder, contractor, received a Paul Tilford has returned from Lou- commission to work out a plan adapted partial stroke of paralysis. Since that isville. to American conditions. A resolution time Mr. li'der has heen in a serious is to be presented in both houses Mr. and Mrs. Virgil Brite, of Lewis-por- t, condition. His friends are very uneasy Congress asking for the appointment have moved here. about him of such a commission to go into the Burglars entered the grocery store of matter. You can help bring about this The following are some ot the citizens C. Smith Monday night and stole action if you will write to your repre of Irviiigtou seen by the correspondent C. Hour, canned goods and meat. The sentative and your senators expressing Thursday: Messrs. John Cook, T It. have not been found. your Interest in the subject. Kansas Illythe, Ivd Shellman, W. J 1'iggott, robbers .Mrs. Margaret Chamberlain is in City Times Xewson Gardner and D. C. Heron. Louisville this week. Mesdaincs J. 15 Matthews and S II. Mrs. Anderson, of Sand Hill Davis, of Harued, uttcmltd Heard's Red KIRK. spent Friday with Mr. and Mrs. A. D Tag Sa'e Thursday. Ashcraft. Mes,rs. A. N. Skillmaii. J O Hook. The citizens of our town who have The party at Mr. and Mrs. E. Mat Hoe Hook and Dickie Miller served on tlngly's was given In honor of their the jury in the J. G. Cox trial at daughter. Tresa, it being her twenty last week first birthday. Everyone seemed to Mr. and .Mrs. Tilfnrd Harp r, of Har I Iiran-denbur- g Complaints Other News and Social Notes of Hardinsburg. Several from this county have gone to I'ordsville to attend Mr. Andrew Dris- kell's normal. Mr. J. II Gardner has recovered from n very severe attack of grip and hopes to he at his store soon. OVERCOATS ALMOST YOUR OWN PRICE Assortment of Lidies' Tun Shoes, regular $3.50 cut at IF YOU SHOES WANT TO OhdU MONEY ON 01 QO CUT PRICES Cut on lot of Men's Gun Metal Shoes, $4.00 cut CLOTHES NOW S2.98 CHANGE SAVE IS YOUR B. F. Beard & Co., Hardinsburg, Ky. n 17""" THE OLD RELIABLE MHHMHKBi Breckinridge Bank. Does a Strictly Legitimate Banking Business This Enables us to be Always Safe and Strong When in Need of Anything Come to us j ued, were in town last Wednesday. John I). Shu v, cashier of The Farmers liatik, attended court in llramlcuburg last week. Miss Ruth Chambliss has closed her school at Mook and is at home. Miss Ilessie It. Weatherford spent Sunda at Humeri with her father, Mr Kobt. Weatherford. Mr J. II. Gibson, of Irviiigtou, attended the Farmers' Institute. Mr. John Lyddau, of Webster, was the guest last week of his sister, Mrs John Akers. Mr. Joe Glasscock, of Fisher, was in town last Friday. Mr. and Mrs Dick Soper have moved on Mr. W. T. Gregory's farm near Gar field. Commonwealth's Attorney Henry DeHaven .Moorman and Attorney Claud Mercer attended court at Ilraudenhurg. The town was full of men last week, some going before the supervisors and attending the farmers' institute. Mr. Wick Moorman, of Cloverport was the guest last week of his niece, Mrs J. I. Kincheloe. Miss Marline Monarch, of Kirk, has been the guest of her aunt, Mrs. T. J. Hook. Messrs, Charlie Durham mid JCeigler have letiirueri from a prospecting trip to Florida II. F Heard & Co. say that their Reri Tag Sale was a success. Missis Annie M. Hendiick, llettie Kincheloe, ami Mrs. Vera Jurboe clerked during the sale. opeciai naies i o enjoy themselves. Farmers' State Institute at Henderson. Ky. Reduced round trip rate from Cloverport to Hender son, ivy., on account of farmers' Statu Institute Bernard Mattlngly and Joe Skill the guests of Miss Letty Crltchlow Saturday. Henry Crltchlow was in Louisville this week on business. Best wishes'to the News. man were Artistic Photographs of Your Children Make Lovely "SI VALENTINES FOR THE FAMILY a aI y The Movies. She loves the movies dearly, Each night you'll find her there, Because, forsooth, she merely Don't have to fix her hair. I'ainesville Telegraph Republican. February 14th, the day when full hearts give expression to their sentiments-mabe beautifully observed by both old and young. To make the day complete have a handsomely finished photograph made by Another movie booster The Photographer Is little Johnnie Feck, Because the little rooster Don't h,ive to wash his neck. Youngstown Telegram. Tickets will lie sold Another movie lover, The leader of them all, post of general manager at the Southine Promotion For Is the man seeking cover 21, 22, 23. ern Optical Company, Mr. Ball takes When bill collectors call. Mr. Robert J. Ball. up business duties of much importance Limited to return Houston Post. and Is considered admirably fitted for Another movie lover the place. Louisville Post. Friends of Mr. Robert J. Ball, who Who goes there all the time, as for some years been connected Explain-- , his ardent passion; Notice. . with the Southern Optical Company, "It only costs a dime." Correspondingly low fares Persons writing, should always sign Memphis Commercial Appeal. have learned of his promotion to the will ho in elfect from other position of general manager of the name. Also give three facts In your And occasionally a man stations i n Hrcckinridgo company. Mr Hall will take charge Items, name, time and place. "Miss Confesses it is so county. f some of the work heretofore con Susie Jones called on Mr. Tom Smith" That he's a movie fan ducted by Mr. Carl Wiseman, who will is not news, 'tis only gossip. The Because he likes the show. remain as president, and will keep in Breckenrldge News wants news and II. & St. L. R. R. Kentucky New Era, touch with the management. always glaa to receive it from We kiddies to the movies go, Air. Ball came to Louisville fiotn Soon as we net supper. ardlnsburg several years ago, and Company as made a fine impression in business M And to church 'tis so, Nobodv coes but "mudder ' circles In Louisville. In assuming the $3.00 Brabandt, Cloverport, Ky. The Lexingtonian. The Lexingtonian, Col. VV. P. Walton's new weekly, fairly scintillates with Interesting matter, concerning the polities, material interests and gossipy affairs that concern Kentuck-ian- s. Col. Walton Is one of the most forceful and piquant writers of the Kentucky press and everv column nt his paper contains something highly Interesting to all classes. The ought to have a irood rlrr.n. lation In every county In the State. Every reader would be better Informed and a better citizen from the ed lie. tion he would get from it. Owensboro Messenger. i February March 2, 1915 L, Subscribe Today II i Now is the time to take T LEX'S COLD TABLETS and cure that cold in one night IRVINGTON PHARMACY "The Drug Store That Now is the time to take Sves You Money 99 LEX'S COLD TABLETS and cure that cold in one night