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The Breckenridge news: December 29, 1915 The Breckenridge news 300dpi TIFF G4 page images John D. Babbage Cloverport, KY 1915 brc1915122901_sn86069309 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. The Breckenridge news: December 29, 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 VOL. XL FIT TO Pin NT. 8 CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY. WEDNESDAY, DECEA1BER 29, 1915. TWICE To Pages GOOD No. 26 WORK LOOSE LEAF TOBACCO SALES A SUCCESS Large Crowd Attends Sale SAVED THE CITY OF HARDINSBURG. FOUR DEAD IN the good Citizens of Jlitrdiimburg mid Community: at Glen Dean and Har-dinsbu- rg. Eighty Thousand Pounds Sold at Glen Dean, One Hundred and Fifty Pounds Sold at Hardlnsburg. FARMERS PLEASMD WITH PRICES. Breckcnridge Loose Leaf Sale. The second sale at the Ilreckcuridgc Loose Leaf House was a record breaking sale. About Iso.oO pounds were sold. The top price was 516.50; the lowest, $2 Oo nml 2.60. Other sales were 514, 53 10, ri nd $0. The growers around Hardinsburg, said a prominent buyer, are learning to grade and pick their tobacco, which he said was very important on n loose leaf He said floor to obtain the best prices. the grading was very much better this year, and that accounts, he said, for better prices. Some of the sales picked at random Si Tabor from the different baskets: sold 3 baskets, 9O5 pounds, at $2.90, $4 70 and $3. O R Hardin, 5 baskets, 1,170 pounds, at $5.10, $4 60, $4, $5.50 and $10. L. D. Harper sold 3 baskets, 530 pounds, at f 7 00, $4 50 and S3.50. Dejernette & Hayes sold 6 baskets, 1,040 pounds, at $8, $4.70, 58, $3 50, $6.50 and $6. Sam Tabor, 3 baskets, 1,220 Taylor pounds, at $5 So, $5 and $3. Basham, 2 baskets. 210 pounds, at V. Hiues, 3 baskets, and $2 730 pounds, at 10, $11 and $lo W. S. 3 baskets, 480 pounds, at $7, $5 and $3.50. Brown & D., 5 baskets, 765 pounds, at $7, $10, $ 11, $7 and 4.50 H. Blair, 2 baskets, 465 pounds, at $10 and $9 E. & K. Donoghue, 5 baskets, 385 pounds, at $14, $9, f9 10, $ 6 and $5. 8 baskets, V. A. Moorman, 2,790 pounds, at $10 60, $iI.lo, $750, $5.10, $5.5o, $4.50, $9.10 and $9. This crop averaged a little over 8 cents. T. H. Moorman, 1 baskets, 675 pounds, at Lawrence Carroll, 3 $9 60 and $9.10. baskets, 980 pounds, at $11.50, 6 50 and f4 10. Walls & Cody, 3 baskets. 1.I15 pounds, at $11. 60, $6.50 and $4 lo. II. H. Pate, 3 baskets, 805 pounds, at $i0.6o, $8.40 and $6 lo. Cooper & Horseley, 7 baskets, 6S5 pounds, at J16 50, $5 70, $11.60, $9, $6, 54 lo and J2.60. JM Withers & Son, 3 baskets, 600 pounds, at $4.10, f6 and 53. Cooper Bros , 8 baskets, 1,020 pounds, at $12, J9.90, $u 30, fS.8o, $9.10, J6 60, $7 and $3.10 Percy lllain, 4 baskets, 9I0 pounds, i.t f9-S, $4-8- r.mi tn1 a of Se tr I. 220 pounds at J6.10; 33s pounds at $3 10; no oounds at 2 To: oo pounds at $2.oo: 425 pounds at $6 So; James Dean, 385 pounds, at $6.70: 175 pounds at 2 60; 46O pounds at $8.10; 11 baskets, of 2,645 pounds, sold at2.8o, $3 00, $3.20, ;J4.8o, 95.10, $5 10, f2 50, I6.40, $5 35, and J". 70 Gus Smith sold 1,535 pounds, in at 2.6o, $4 40, $2 80, $6.50, 'L yf7.6o, $4.60, Dan $6 10 and $3 50. P-O'Connell sold 4 baskets, 84O pounds, at Mason $2 80, $4.6o, f4 20 and $7 50 Embrey, 4 baskets, 1,090 pounds, at 9l.oo, $6 10, $5.10 and $2 90 T. V. Robertson sold 6 baskets, 2,440 pounds, $3 10, $7.90, $6.60, $6.00 and at $2 pn One of tlie largest crowds of farmers that lias been in Glen Dean for years showed up there last Wednesday to attend the loose leaf tobacco sale. Some came with tobacco, others to see how a loose leaf floor is conducted This was the initial sale for Glen Dean and proved to be very satisfactory. Farmers genera. ly were well pleased Some crops of course, with the prices were not up to what they thought it should be, but it was due mostly to the classing. Following are some of the sales gathered from different sections on the Eighty thousand pounds were floor. sold. The first basket of 295 pounds brought f6.oo; 350 pounds at 6 40; 380 .,., Wc wish to tlmiik ouch and every 0110 for their vnluublc rendered' in our helmlf through the recent tire. Hy the heroic work of the citizen, and the substantial walls of this institution, we g have twice in the last two years practically saved the City of from desolate ruin. We believe, and think the public in general, will airree with us, when wc say that we have one of the most rennrkable buildings for Hanking purposes in the State of Ken tucky, having twice been tried by the most terrific fires, and coinim: out with only minor looses. We oiler 11 building like this to site-guar- d the belongings of our Patron- - nml Friends. Ricked by Stockholders worth many thousands of dollars, which doubly secures you from any loss either by lire or otherwise. Wc ask you to become one of the Depositors of this Good Hank and enjoy the many hospit tlities alForded by its Ollicers and Directors. Again thanking you, and wishing you a merry Christmas and a prosperous New i'ear. Wo are, very truly yours, liar-dinsbur- mm Terrific Wind to City. MANY RA.iLRO ADS STORM On STIUJONTINUES the Cloverport and Hardins burg Pike Prospects Are For a Smooth Road. CITIZENS TO Does Damage TIED UP Tho splendid work on the Cloverport pike Mill continues. Much inleret ! being shown by the citizen? of this district aud manv others are deeply inteiested. They have already accomplished much toward mak-iug- n better pike, yet there is a great deal more to be done. We should not leave It all to those men furnishing teams. They netd the assistance of every citiz;u along the pike and In Cloverport. Don't leave it to the faithful few, but lend your aid and assistance, then it will be easy for everybody and a good road will be the result. The prospects now look like we will soon have a smooth pike from Cloverport to Hardinsburg Those helping on the pike last week were: Dr. Forrest Llghtfoot, 11. L. Stader, Sam Alii, Tom Jennings, Benedict Klder, Tom B.isham, Ray Pate. Johnnie Eldet, Albert Elder. Charles Hawkins Ch.uley Boland, O. T. Skillman, James Chapin, Gib-so- u, Texas Twister Collides With Gala Sweeping Southward From North Tug Boats Rescue Woman and Child From Barge Heavy Snow. N'ow York, Dec. 27. and Huruinoburg Kvpr so often THE FARMERS HANK. Hardinsburg, Ky. REALJARIWER IsThos. Beard County Won in REPUTED FRAUDS REVEALED Breckenridge First Prize at Four Corn Shows. f "baskets, $500. J. T. Sermon sold 11 baskets at $3 20, $3.00, $ 2 80, f2.8o. j2.6o, $2.80, D. C J3.00, 2.90, $5.00 and $6 on. Moorman sold 9 baskets, 2,435 pounds, at $3.40. $3 2o, $3 10, $5 oO, $5.30, J2.60, J8.oo, 14.30 and $4 1. Lee Chancellor sold 6 baskets, 1,160 pounds, at $4 60, $2 60, $5 co, $7.30 $6.50 and $3 20 Mrs. Florence Moorman made the She had 7 baskets, 1,535 pounds. 1 basket, 190 pounds brought The others were $6 00, $2 10, $13.10 fWjo, i6 5 aI1(1 '3 30- - Lud Moorman j&Iored, raised the tobacco on Mrs. Mrs Moorman was Moorman's place. mighty well pleased with the sale In fact all the growers were satisfied so far as we could learn. There were no re- banner sale. jections. Old Fashioned Dance. Woodrow, Ky.. Dec Estill Davis and sister, Mrs. Pearl Davis Secuskia, entertained Tuesday evening The with an old fashioned dance. guests were: Misses Nell Spriugate, Cova Milburn, Mary A. liuius, Jocie Swihart-Gibb- s. Messrs. Priest. Lyons and Myrtte t, Mr R. L. Gibbs and Miss Julia Stantey Gray, John Secuskia, Gilbert of the Utility neighborhood surHruner, Johnnie Lyons, Cliff Gray, Walker Board, Jesse Oliver and Thomas prised their friends Sunday, when they drove into this city and crossed over to Milburn. All reported a good time. Cannelton in the afternoon, where they were married by Rev. C. E. Ketcham at Renewal From Arkansas. the Hotel Wittmer. Hancock Clarion. Dear Mr. Babbage: Enclosed find $1.00 for which p'ease renew my sub a Want Ad Today Swi-har- Hardinsburg, Ky Dec. 20. That scientific attention to corn growing pavs is repeatedly demonstrated by Thomas C Heard, the farming member of the hustling Arm of Bear.l Bros., of Hardinsburg. He won the first prize at B. F. Beard's corn show in 1014. Dr. Hendrick, of Lexington, being the judge. Won the first prize at the County Fair in IOI5, Frauk Carter the judge. Won first in white and yellow corn at Bank ot Hardinsburg and Trust Company's corn show, I9I5, Wm Cllue, judge. Also won first at B. F. Beard's annual corn show, IO15. Dr. These Meyer, of Lexington, judge. were all hotly contested shows, with many competing exhibits all gooo. Their production this year was about 12,000 bushels, and was grown 011 few acres, considering the quantity, and his land looks better and is better all the tim . If success is the just and certain reward of labor, Tom deserves it. He can convert barren, worn lauds into green pastures and rich harvest fields as quickly and surely as nature's laws and time will permit. He plants trees, shrubs, grasses and dowers, uses paint and whitewash, builds roads, and h's clean, wholesome inviting home is one of the kind that it takes to keep our boys and girls at home on the farm, and and ja 60. $3 1. the kind that makes a community attractive and worth living in. Tom wil scription and excuse the delay this time rulse a hundred acres of tobacco and as I have been vory busy this week, stock nml everything else in proportion butchering. Wishing you a merry and make no fuss about it He has Christmas and a happy New Year. large crop of the countr) ' smartest and Mrs. J. E Couty, hea!lhiet childien, and one cf the test Roger, Ark. neighbors anybody ever had. Who said farm la was not worth living in 11 1 Alleged Hypnotist Said To Have Qcld Magic Spactacles. Ky., (Special): The Hawesvllle, nt Alaceo, near hero of Mra. James Haywood hns caused to be revealed a strange story of the reputed operations ot a man said to bo a spectacle-sellinsharper. It la alleged thnt man beat Mrs. Haywood out of $300 cash which she was induced to pay him for n pair of "wonderful spectacles." The woman told her husband that the vendor got her under his Influence and she could not help doing what she did. She was so di-at- earnest about the matter and enjoined secrecy so solemnly that Mr. Haywood says he never told of the theft until the present time. Mr. Haywood's story confirms tho story of a similar Imposition said to hive been pcactlced on Mrs. Annie Chrlstler of Lewlsport, who was Induced to part with a check on tho Lewlsport bank for $1,010 for a pair of magic spectacles and tho services rendered her In connection with them. This man Is said to have hypnotized this woman or, as some ot her relatives believed, "doped" her. Notice. To Creditors and Debtors: All persons and firms indebted to us will pleaso arrango for settlement at once. Owing to a change in our business we arc forced to ask this favor, at d kindly urge that it be complied with immediately. Please write or call at our ollice at tho Hardinsburg Mill & Elevator Co. All who have claims against us will please present same. Heston-Whitwort- h & Co., Hardinsburg, Ky. Beautiful Entertainment. The Methodist Sunday School observed the Deautiful service, "White Gifts For the Kiog," Thursday evening. The church was decorated in stars and Yulttide greens. The music was lovelv. Many sweet, voice, of the children were heard in the Chris-mucarols. E.tch class gave abu miaul gifts for their friends, who were not pie.ent, and this was the Happiest ChristiiHW this Sunday School bus ever known. Bieckiurld6t? Two Colored Citizens Dead. Hardicsburg, Dec. 22. Katie Starks and Marie Young, daughters ot George Foole and Sabe Foote, died of tuber culosis, one on Thursdav aud the other on Saturday. They were known as good colored people. Try Subscribe Today Irvincjton Pharmacy! "The Drug Store That Saves You Money" . Throughout the Year 1916 the Paramount Quality ot our Drugs and Medicines will Always be maintained . . . iff attempt to do we believe we are doing a little it is being done elsewhere. Doing it better not because of superior men- - f tal equipment, but better facilities, greater experience, etc. We bring to m our work that degree of intense personal attention in buying and preparing our drugs and medicines. In no field is personal attention to detail, more 1 essential than the preparation of your medicines in case of sickness. m What we I bit better than nt this time of tlu year n atonn whisking northward, out of tho wnrm south and n storm twisting southward, out of the cold north, hump together somewhere over this city or region with results thnt are startling. This Is exactly what happened and most of the 6,000,000 persons living In or around Ne'w York city nro nffected In one way or another by tho freak, which first transformed itself from a slow, warm rain to n pounding thunder shower with vivid lightning Hashes and terrific thunder reports, then to a savage gale with tho rain driving from the northwest and nt ninety miles an hour, then to a light fall of snow and finally to n hard freeze which silver-plateJames Sanders aud K. V Carter. the city's streets. A Texas twister, .born north of tho Notice. Rio Cirande, sped northwestward so rapidly that it wns over the lower To Creditors and Debtors: All Mississippi and arrived here just In time to collide with a Lake Ontarla persons nnd linns who arc indebtgale. ed to ns, will pleaso arraniro for It first began to snow, nnd then tho full settlement at once. Owing to mercury dropped from ut degrees to 2S degrees, a fall ot 25 degrees In a chanso in our business, we aro seven hours. The snow camo very forced to ask this favor, and kindly heavy for nearly three hours or more, that it bo complied with imbut the wnrm rain of the night had urie Please write or call snow- mediately. left no abiding foundation for fall and much ot tho fluffy deposit at our ollice at once. All tho?e melted away. having claims against us, will Matthew W'axA, a fireman, was pleaso present same. killed at nroadway nnd Thirty-sixtstreet, when In the storm of snow and Hardinsburg Mill & Elevator Co., wind, the lire truck collided with a Hardinsburg, Ky. surface car. Mrs. Margaret Charles, who wns Ayres-Poulto- n. crossing Jackson street, wns blinded The marriage of Miss Mary Douglas for a moment by tho fury of the storm and stepped In front of n trolley car Ayres to Mr. Albert Poulton will be performed Thursday evening at SyO and was killed. An unidentified woman about fifty, o'clock at the Methodist church in this died In tho street in Brooklyn, after city by Dr. Forgartie, of the Presbyter! struggling vainly to rench shelter an church. from the snow and wind. The maid of honor will be Miss tiher was drowned when a A deck-hanin ley Montgomery, of Memphis, Teun., string of sandboats went adrift Misses Lois Ayres, and Martha the lower hay and was finally cast Hall Newman will net as brides-maidnshoro near Fort Hancock. Mr Harry Giese, of Pine Bluff, Ark., A woman and child were rescued from tho canal boats by tugboats nnd will be Mr. Poul ton's best man. Messrs. U, K. Ayres, William Patterson and small craft. Perhaps tho greatest Inconvenience-cause- Pope McAdatns will serve as ushers. hy the storm was tho Interfer- Hancock Clarion. ence with telegraph nnd telephone wires. Karly In tho morning the Now Everything Lovely on the Branch York Central railroad discovered that The Brancn train was out of com It was unable to get Information ot train movements north of Peeksklll. m".i s s i o n for two days on acSomewhere above that point wires count of the high water. It resumed had been snatched from their polos business Monday and is now making its and tho trains wero without orders. usual good service. People don't realo Tho Pennsylvania reported vory ize how important a line is until it is Interruption of schedules. On tho put out of service for a dtiv or two. Haven exporl-onccother hand tho Now many troublesomo delays. Train No. C:, which was duo to arrive here Remembrance From Oklahoma. from Springfield at 11:43 a. ni. lost Mr. and Mrs. John D. Babbage Itself somowhoro In Massachusetts or a bushel of pecans from Mr and and was not located for Mrs. Oiorgo W. Connecticut Short, of Durjnt, somo hours. Okla., for Christmas. It will be of interest to their friends to know that the ASSEMBLY TO RULE ON FEES flne nuts came from the farm of Mr. and Mrs. Short. The remembrance Is State University Trusties Agree on greatly appreciated. Grocery Bill. Frankfort, Ky., (Special): After a Handsome Calendars. session lasting all afternoon, the board of trustees of the State university doThe Bank of Hardinsburg and Trust elded to pay tho $3,G00 grocery bills, Company sent out exquisite calendars outstanding against the lunchroom to their patrons and friends as Christfor students on the university grounds mas greetings. The beautiful selections but to leave to tho (lenornl Assembly show excellent taste fo, the home and tho question whether county scholar ship students must pay $15 fees for refinement foi any ollice. Fortunate it various purposes and privileges not is to be associated with a company that Included In tho statutory privileges of gives cot only the best service to all such students. The feo has been col- patrons, but the best thought to every lected and there has boon a difference paitof their institutional work. The of opinion ns to whether or not tho calendars are representative of tho university authorities huvo the right Bank of Hardinsburg ami Trust Comto charge It. pany and are greatly appreciated. d lit-tld .1 Farmers Meeting at Lexington. The annual meeting of the Kentucky Beef Cattle Association will t o held at the State University Chapel, at Lexington, Ky., Tuesday, January 4, 1010 The Kentucky Sheep Breeders' Asso. elation will also hold a meeting at tho Auditorium room, KentucVy ICxperl The Youngest Sheriff. Sheriff Arthur T. Beard, of Dreck enridge county, the youngest and . Keep a Kodak Record of the Good Times Now and Throughout the Year 1 smallest sheriff in Keutucky, made his settlement with the State Auditor yes terday in person and secured his quietus. Kentucky State Journal. 1 Let Us Finish What Your Kodak Began ment Station Hullcllnu. at Lexington, Friday, January 7, 1010. The Hon, H.. C Stuart, Governor of Virginia, will address the Beef Cattle meeting, nnd Mr. W. H. McLaughlin, of Kaphlne, Va., will speak at the Sheep Breeders Association. All farmers who can should attend this meeting. Christmas Tree at Glen Dean, The children of the Methodist and Baptist Sunday schools at Glen' Dean had a rare treat Christmas I've, In a Christmas tree. It was a beautiful tree, loaded down with gifts for tho children. COALING WARSHIPS AT SEA. DISAVOWAL DEMANDED OF AUSTRIA ery of Metal in California. without hindering their nctivltles In any way Is told In the Manchester Cunrdlan: A collier packed to the hatches with For Eleven Years, From 1850 to 1861, coal gets Into touch by wireless with the Yield Was Prodigious, Amountn battleship whoso bunker!) need to be ing In 1852 to Over replenished. On sighting the vessel $65,000,000. thu supply ship maneuver!) until It Is within 1UO feet of the battleship. The Washington. "Tho historically Im collier then, dispatches n small boat prtrtnnt discovery of gold In California that carries two cables. One end of was made In January, 1818, at John each Is attached to the masthead of of Amcri South the supply vessel. Tho lines pay out Sutter's mill on Coloma,Forkpoint only a as the bout advances, nud when It can river, nearmiles southwest of the reaches the warship the sailors fasten ten or fifteen of Auburn," says statement by the cables to the stern of the ship on towngeological survey, a tho SHARP NOTE TO VIENNA the port und starboard sides. greatest "from 1850 to 1833 The two ships, therefore, travel In a yield was derived from tho gravels, tho straight line fastened together, while largest annual output for from the mast of the collier to the and tho this period was raoro than $65,000,000 of Vessel Arraigned deck of the wnrshlp stretches n trans- in 1852. There was somo reaction In Torpedoing port cable for carrying eonl bags. 1851, due to previous wild speculation, that weigh a as Inhuman and Barbarous, Sacks of coal the foot of the ton are but a production of about $50,000,000 a collier's hoisted from was mast to n platform at Its head, below ' year, chieflyup from placer mines, to 1SG1. which there Is a net to protect deck maintained "At first tho gold was won chiefly hands from falling pieces of coal. By 'FRIENDLY RELATIONS IN PERIL means of wheels that run on the cable from the gravels along tho present possesautomatic winches force the load along streams. Those who first got sloping transport line nt a rate of i sion of the rich bars on American, the Washington, Doc. The text ol 3,000 feet a minute. On reaching tho i Yuba, Feather nnd Stanislaus rivers In Austria-Huthe American note to deck of the battleship the load Is nu and somo of the smaller streams tho gold region made gary regarding the sinking of the Hal tomatlcully released, and the trans tho heart of$1,000 to $5,000 a day. at in times from " '"return Journey. Ian steamship Ancona was made pub- - P0"" unBy means of this apparatus sixty 1848 $500 to $700 a day was not 11c here. H reveals a formal demand hand, of coa, cffln ,)C carrIc(, Qniy nour usual luck; but, on the other Dy mo united biates tor prompt ue- - neross tho gap of water mat separates t the income of tho great majority of nounccmcnt of the "Illegal and lade-- 1 the supply ship from the battleship, miners was far less than that of men ' who seriously devoted themselves to fenslble" act; for punishment of tho The' great advantage Is that both trade or even to common labor. vcsscls can move nt Uic rate of j repa-submarine commander, and for "The gold pan, the 'rocker,' tho" ,. twelve knots an hour while tho coaling ., , , 'torn,' the sluice and the hydraulic rauon uy uic paymeiu ui mueuimiy goes on. giant, or 'monitor,' named in tho order for the killing and Injuring of Innoof increasing efficiency, were tho tools Boswell Goes Free. The note ; cent American citizens. Carrollton, Ky. (Special): James successively used by the miners. Into follows: the 'torn' the miner "The Secretary of State to Ambassa- I Boswell, former sheriff of Carroll the 'rocker' and or 'dirt,' rocking tho county, who was on trial for three shoveled gravel dor Pcnfield: poured In water and "Please deliver note to the minis- - days on charges growing out of the machine as he gold, with tho aid ter of foreign affairs, textually as fol- - collection of the county taxes, was catching the on oftenset across tho riffles acquitted by a Jury In the Carroll clr-- of quicksilver, lows: box. Sometimes a stream "Kellablo Information obtained :rom ult court. The Jury deliberated but bottom of his flume to lay bare American and other survivors who fifteen minutes before bringing In the was' diverted into a tho gravel in its bed so that tho miner were passengers on the steamship An- verdict. could get at it. cona shows that on Nov. 7 a subma"In sluicing, the gravel was shovHag Fire Destroys Gllkey Residence. rine Hying the Ky. (Special): The eled Into a similar but much longer Bardstown, a solid shot toward the steamfired ship; that thereupon the Ancona at- residence of County Clerk Morgan box through which a stream of water was allowed to run. tempted to escape, but being over- Ollkey, two miles south of Bardstown, "The hydraulic giant was employed d hauled by the submarine she stopped; was destroyed by a Are that Is sluices imto wash into long riffle-se- t to have originated from a that after a brief period, and before mense quantities of gravel, especially the crow and passengerH were all able flue. The loss Is estimated at to tal.o to the boats, the submarine '.1.O00, partly covered by Insurance. from tho higher (Tertiary) deposits, fired a number of shells at tne vessel Most of tho household effects were much of which was too lean to work out by hand. Water was brought for and finally torpedoed and sank her saved. many miles in ditches and flumes from while there were yet many persons the high Sierra and conducted under on board, and that by gunfire and Three Killed, Two Injured In Mine. Wheeling, V. Va. (Special): Thrte great head to a nozzle, from which it foundering of the vessel a large number o? persons lost their lives, or were icn were killed and two Injured In was projected with tremendous force seriously Injured, among whom were collision of cars In the mine of the against the gravel. "It was the vast quantity of refuse c'M7cns of the United States. Menn Run company at Hush Run, O., washed Into tho streams by these hy"The public statement of the n miles north of here. The admiralty has been resulted In a heavy fall of slate, draulic operations that brought about conflict between mining and agribrought to the attention of the govli'ch burled the victims. Tho bodies the finally decided in ernment of tho United States and re- 'lave not been recovered. All the cultural interests, favor of the farmers." consideration. This "cad were foreigners. ceived careful statement substantially confirms the principal declaration of the survivors, HAUL BIG FOR "CRIPPLE" Read Your Home Paper an It admits that the Ancona, after and being shelled, was torpedoed This Beggar Kept Record of Receipts Sixty Torn of Fuol an Hour Whirled From Vejiel to Vesiol. How tlu HrUbdi vessels of war nro coaled while sailing through heavy scan at j rate of twelve mile!) an hour IN MiS" OF GOLO Immense Output Follows Discov New Store ! I have Just completed my New Lansing Denounces the Ancona Affair. Storeroom in the west end ot the Crawtord building, with 90 ieet glass front, and will carry a full line of . I ( Hardware, Furniture and Undertaker's Stock. and new stock of goods. Clean new stock, at prices that will suit you. Come and see my New Store n I 1 Stephen sport, Are You If So, C. A. TINIUS Kentucky. St. Romuald's High School Incorporated Aiistro-IIungarla- n sup-lose- a Thorough Business Man? Office. get Your Commercial Supplies from this Hardlnsburg, Kentucky Preparatory Commercial High School Courses Special advantages in Drawing and Water Colors. Excellent opportunities in Instrumental Music, Piano, Violin und weekly lessons in Sight Singing Commercial Course includes Palmer Method Penmanship, Book keeping, Typewriting and Stenography. col-'Vo- n Standard series duplicate order books with carbon paper 150 leaves Price 25c Receipt books, large size, loo leaves price 25c; small size :oc; 50 leaves Price 5c Promisory leaves; price, per book High-grad- e Notes, 50 of the United States considers that the commander violated the principles of International law and of humanity by shelling nnd torpedoing the Ancona before th persons on board had been put In a place of safety or oven given sulIU'Icnt time to leave the vessel. The conduct of tho commander can only he ciiara'" terlzed as wanton slaughter of defenseless noiKombatants. since at the time when the vessel was shelled and torpedoed she was not, it appears, or attempting to escape; and no other r.'asn Is sufficient to excuse such an attack, not even the possibility of rescue. sunk while persons board. "Tho government were still on Golf In Scotland. In ancient times, when Scotland always had work for her soldiers to do, all young men were required to perfect themselves in archery.. They preferred to play golf, and so serious a rival did the game become that It was for a time suppieed and made n capital offense. That curious law never has been repealed and may still be found on the statute honk. There seems to however, of the law ever be no having been enforced. . Gives Police Hard Battle. William Newbeck-er- , a perfectly healthy man, who can twist his arms so that ho lnoka crippled, did such a prosperous business begging In Allentown that ho went on a spreo and ho was locked up, giving tho bluecoats a fight before they landed him in a cell. At court it was found out that ho had a roll of several hundred dollars. Nowbecker, who covers tho entire East, kept a book showing his daily Allentown, Pa. 25 Cents Deed Covers Send your deeds to us to be covered two covers with staples for TERMS MODERATE 4r 5 Cents Deeds, 3 for 10c Heal Estate and Chattel Mortgages, two for 9 A Good Flour For The Jobbers H f 5 12 Cents lin- PROFITABLEGets Repeat Orders Pension Certificates, three for 10 Cents sheets of Typewriter Paper, en, legal size, price No. 40 for the Blood Lansing's Demands. "Tho government of tho United States Is forced, therefore, to con clude cit tor that the commander o. tho submarine acted In violation of his instri.ft'ons. or that tho Imperial and royai government failed to Issue Instruction.- - to tho commanders of Its submarines. In accordance with the law of nations and the principles of humanity. The government of the United States is unwilling to believe tho latter alternative and to credit government tho with an Intention to permit Its submarines to destroy the lives of helpIt less men, women and children. prefers to bellevo that tho commander of tho submarine committed this outrage without authority and contrary tc tho gcii'Tal or special Instructions Austro-Ilunwrla- Ivxpels scrofulous humors from the hl""d, which c.nws cmMimMnn, nvi luria, rheumnii m, sores, ulcers, plm-i'fec. Oet it at Wedding's Drug Store tin a guarantee to sati-f- . s, receipts. His best day here brought and tho averago for somo tlmo past was $10 a day. Ho was fined $5 tor drunkenness and told to leave $14.50, g s A Good Flour For The Bakers PROFITABLE e 1 Makes More and Better Loaves 5, Cents iucludingState-meut- Allentown. NO NEW JOBS AT PANAMA Not and Sale Hooks. Kngraved cards, 50 with new plate plate, script, price Printed Stationery I g IS LEWISP0RT BEST PATENT FLOUR If nonrepresented by your grocer, write us Hurt In Cistern. Miss Mt. Sterling, Ky. (Special): Kva Wlllctt, a young woman of Fleming county, fell Orangeburg, twelvo feet Into a cistern and bus- tnlned serious, if not fatal. Injuries. The girl had gone down in tne cistern after It was cleaned, and while being pulled out fainted and fell backward. It is feared her back Is broken. . Canal Office Warns Unemployed to Seek Work at $1.25 100 for LEWISP0RT MILL CO., : Lewispnrt, Ky. Printing new cards from old plate, Isthmus. Washington. The blockado of the Panama canal by earth slides has not created new work for Americans in the Canal Zone, and the canal office hero Issued a statement In an effort to counteract published reports which have drawn many Americans to the isthmus in search of employment. "General Goethals Indicates," tho statement says, "that tho number of men continually being laid off on account of reduction of force Is in excess of tho vacancies which were temporarily, created by the work on tho slides, and the Influx of men looking for employment on tho Isthmus is entirely unwarranted." They Rescued "Tlge." Huntington, Ind. A dog belonging to William Wilcox, living west of Andrews, followed a coon into a tile ditch recently. Hunters spent hours in trying to call tho dog back, but got no response. Tho owners dug up tho ditch at sovcral places and finally located Tigo forty rods from side tho opening and in an eight-Incditch. Tho dog was exhausted, but still alive. ten-inc- $1.00 Mail orders filled promptly. Jno.D.Babbage Cloverport, Ky. Kentucktan'a Brother Shot. Paris, Ky. (Special): A telegram received by A. S. Thompson, former Sheriff of Bourbon, conveyed the Information that his brother, R. C, Thompson, a wealthy banker and ranchman of Amarlllo, Tex., had been shot, but it was not thought the wound Is fatal. No particulars have been received. Farmers Dealers in Tobacco Ship Your Tobacco to the Owes Health Tablets. Chamberlain's Her Good to Old Reliable Louisville House where every hogshead of Tobacco is carefully looked after and sold for its full market value and returns promptly made GLOVER L. T. & DURRETT, owe my 'good health to Chamberlain's Tablets," writes Mrs. K. O Nt ff, Crookston, Ohio 'Two years which ho had received. "At tho good relations of tho two ago I was an Invalid due to stomach two ountrleB must rest upon a com-iik- trouble. I took three bottles of these regard for law and humanity, tho Tablets and have since been In tne best government of tho United States can rf health. Obtainable everywhere. not bo expected to do than to demand that tho Im; and royal Public Health League. government denounce th Hlnklng of Carlisle, Ky. (Special): Tho Nicho-la- s the Anemia as an Illegal and IndefensCounty Public Health league, orible act; that tho officer who perpetrated the deed be punished, and that ganized Ty Miss Marian Williamson of reparation by the payment of an In- tho stnto tuberculosis commission, at demnity ho made for thu citizens of a meeting hero elected Professor It. tho United Stats who were killed or Dean Squires, superintendent of Car injured by I'm attack on tho vessel. lislo city schools, as chairman of "Tho government of Vm United school Inspection. States expects that tho government, appreciating tho Laughter Aids Digestion. gravity of tho caso. will accedo to Its ilomand promptly: and rests this Laughter i one of the most healthexpectation on tho belief that tho ful exertions; It Is a great help to digovernment will not gestion. A still more effectual help Is fmncllou or defend uu art which la a dose of Chamberlain's Tablets If condemned by thu world ns Inhuman vou should be troubled with Indigesnnd barbarous, which It. abhorrent to all civillrcd nations, and whlrh has tion give them a trial. They only cost Obtainable everywhere. caused tho death of Innocent Amer- a quarter ii Austro-llun-gar'n- 'I Managers L0GSD0N, Ass't. Mngr. Trial For Negro. Lagrange, Ky. (Special): Circuit Judge C. C. Marshall opened a special The Full Formula term of court hero and ordered Jurors of ' I'e nslar White Pins and .Spruce drawn for tho trial of Jack Henderson, Ba'satn' is on the label so !you can (ee tho negro who is accused of brutally what a good couch medicine it Is. 25c murdering John A. Fox, interurban station agent and postmaster at Glen-arat Wedding's Drug Store. this county. Bear This in Mind. "I consider Chamberlain's Cough far the best medicine In the market for colds and croup," says Remedy by Mrs. Albert Elosser, Many others are of the Lima, Ohio, same opinion. Obtainable everywhere. Notice Readers and Writers To be certain that any happening of Wednesday, Thursday and Friday be clven account in the Breekcnridge News, kindly write and mail to vCjkt once, Get every item you can to ican 'li.7cns "(Signed) LANSING." Try a News Want Ad. Coroner's Mother Stricken. Carlisle Ky. (Special): Mrs. Laura La Grippe and Fever Cured. Ilutchlngs, widow of tho lato Daniel "Your Mendenhall's Chill & Fever Burned Tommy and All. J. Ilutchlngs, au aged woman of Appleton, WIb. Desiring to see a Carlisle, sustained a stroke of paraly Tonic cured my husband of LaOrlppe boy liv- sis at tho homo of tomcat burn, a her son, Dr. T.'K. and Fever after other remedies failed," ing on tho outskirts sot tiro to tho Ilutchlngs, coroner of Nicholas county. LULA C. ROACH, Drlfton, Fla. animal, tho aftermath being tho deSold by Wedding's Drutf Store struction of a carpenter shop. The blazing fur of tho follno communicated Tioan's Ilegulet's are recommended to shavings In tho building, and the by many who say they operate easily, Sale our Want or structuro was converted Into ashes without irrljlni and without bad after within a few minutes. column for quick results. effects. 25e at all drug ttorci. soven-year-old Saturday, tivf JOHN D. BABI1AOE. or1 For any pain, burn, scald bruise, Try For apply Dr. Thomas' Eclectic Oil the household remedy. Two size 25c and 50c at all drug stores. J FARMERS' WEEK JANUARY Will Be Held WHAT CHANCE HAS KENTUCKY? EDUGATIONAL. 4 TO 7 Conn fi Pnn Print DnnnU.i nnrl C Dnn Pn.U j ci vein unauy aim u ci vent unci cat uac 1 1 1 ACfATON at Lexington Under the Auspices of the Kentucky College of Agriculture MANY DEPARTMENTS RfWEREIl Up Con A Event la MadeElevenof the Annual Farmventions of State-Wide 3 ONLY THREE DAYS LEFT persons owing taxes will be given free the 6 per cent penalty and 6 per cent interest it paid by All - 'era' Organizations Lectures and Various Demonstrations In Women's Work, Covering Several Subjects, Cooking, Canning, Etc. JANUARY 1st, 1916 Remember we must collecS. If not paid by then we will be compelled to force collections. We have notified every one and are trying to treat every one the same. This is final. If If you do not accept you are to blame. N Lexington. Thero is no event of tho year that can moro advantageously claim tho tlmo and attention of the Kentucky farmer than Farmers' Week, which will bo held at Lexington, Ky., January 4 to 7, 191C, under tho auspices of the College of Agriculture. Farmers' Week Is made up of tho annual conventions of eleven statewide farmers' organizations, covering as many departments of farming. It Is needless to say that any ono attending theso meetings will como In contact with the moro progressive WE ARE GOING TO COLLECT We have made the following dates. Meet us and let us make you a present ot this Christmas Gift: Hardinsburg and Cloverport, Every Day Custer and Lodiburg, Monday, December 27, 1915 Mook, Mystic and Rockvale, Tuesday, December 28, 1915 Big Spring, Ammons and Glen Dean, Wednesday, Dec. 29, 1915 Bewleyville, Mooleyville, Irvington and McDaniels, Thursday, Dec. Naturally no sane person "to Jump out of tho frying pan Into the fire." Sane people always want to know, they are from Missouri and must bo shown, lows: Since the matter of taking the State Tuesday, January 4th Meetings of Superintendent of Public Instruction the Kentucky Beef Cattle Breeders out of politics and of allowing him to ; Association and the Kentucky Alfalfa succeed himself, has been widely dla- Growers' Association. cussed In tho papers of tho State, tho KenWednesday, January 5th Tho tucky Poultry Association, tho State sane people aro asking themselves Swine Breeders' Association and the and other people questions. Some of them are asking, "If the oulce Is taken Kentucky Bee Keepers' Association. Thursday, January 6th Tho Ken- out of politics and ho Is to succeed tucky Horse Breeders' Association, tho himself, will he bo appointed by a Kentucky Corn Growers' Association, board or will he be elected, and how?" the State Horticultural Society, and Others aro asking, "But if he Is allowIn tho afternoon, a Joint meeting to ed to succeed himself In office mightn't discuss the more advantageous mar- a shrewd follow get In and stay in for ever and ever?" These questions aro keting of all kinds of farm products. a Friday, January 7th The Kentucky tho ones which every sano taxpayer y and voter In the State should nsk himMjeop Breeders' Association, the Dairy Cattle Club, and a meet-n- self. Before answering these very pointof tobacco growers. During the first three days of Farm- ed questions for tho sane people of ers' Week, there will be lectures and the State, it should be stated, and various demonstrations in women's stated emphatically, that peoplo everywork covering such subjects as cook- where are extremely anxious to get tho sanitation, schools and the whole school system ing, canning, household out of politics. Tho point which both-sowing, the exhibition of Is. lovlcos for the home, household fur- ors the parent and voter is: what re-- 1 nishing and Interior decoration and in- tho best method so that definite the fraction in all matters pertaining to suits will be accomplished? If win-- 1 tho betterment of woman's condition legislature which convenes this tcr should pas's favorably on tho In the home. amendment eliminating the name, "State Superintendent of Public Instruction," from the Constitution, it would still have to bo voted upon by the people of the Stato at a regular election. After the amendment had been passed both by the legislature and the people, tho manner of seca-es Ken-(uckg labor-saving 1 farmers, stockmen and fruit growers of tho stato. There Is opportunity hero for interchange of valuable experience and for making the acquaintance of the most eminently successful men In all branches of agriculture. The schedule of exercises Is as fol- PEOPLE ARE ASKING QUESTION elected. In other words, it would not then be possible for him to be swept Into olllco because he happened to be on the Republican or Democratic ticket. To make the necessity for nn olcctlon, at other than a regular State election clear, it need only be stated that nine out of every ten men who go to the polls, never know even tho names of the men who aro running for the office of State Superintendent. It J anyone doubts the absolute accuracy of this statement, he should ask himself and nine other men the names of tho two men for whom tho peoplo voted for Stato Superintendent last 30, 1915 Hudson and Chenault, Friday, December 31, 1915 November. A second plan for the securing of qn efficient man for this most Important position would bo to have him appointed by a strong, School Board. It must, however, bo understood thoroughly that such a board would have to represent the mass of people of tho whole State as well as the school men and women. In either of the abovo cases, it would always bo to the distinct advantage of the Stato Superintendent to "make good" so that he might continue in Under tho present system ho must hold tho office for four years then go back to teaching or he must uso his position to secure for himself some other politics! office. That tho schools, and especially the rural schools, must be gotten out of politics goes without saying. Tho people and the legislators aro suro to see this in a big, broad, patriotic way and carry the amendment. Afterwards the legislature can surely be trusted to learn what other states are doing with this most Important office and lecting or electing a superintendent then decide what Is best for the school would bo taken up by the legislature children of tho State. The time is now ripe to act, because the people and tho t of tho State. If the people acting through their men who will represent them at Frankrepresentatives in the legislature, still fort this winter, will bo moro than Exhibition, for benefit of visitors, of wished to elect the State Superintend willing to do anything In their power (2nd prize Solden Fern's Sensation ent, it could be done on an "off year" to further the Interest of the children winner, Louisiana Purchase Exposition, Farm, Lexington, when no State officers wero being who can not help themselves. 1904), at Elmendorf Ky. Stephensport, Saturday, January 1, 1916 A. X. Sheriff Breckinridge County. BEARD, S Very truly, W. C. Pate, Cloverport, Ky., W. H. Gibson, Sample, Ky., A. J. Dye, Clifton Mills, Ky., and J. Li. Carman, Woodrow, Ky. Send money in any way to any of above and receipts wilf follow. TO SUBSCRIBERS Kindly id u,--p I'Icue examine tlio label on your pnper.If yoursuts.criptim due, tho Editor will appreciate payment. this blank in renewing your; subscription. RENEWAL ORDER THE BREOKKXKIDGE NEWS, Ci.ovi:iti'oitT, Enclosed lind $ .. . 15 A. Thomas, a retired chemist of study has dealt Kentucky, like all Kentuckians, :iept largely with problems of production. His neighbors no some fine horses. The standardization of farm products ticed that his horses-wer- e slick and advantageous marketing ind the more only casual shlnlne in the Spring before other jf tho same have received ttentlon. It Is tlmo for tho farmer to horses began to shed. He told them 5lvo careful study to better methods of of some powders that he fed his horses parketlng farm crops, as welt as to He t'ave them some of it and now B. A. Thomas' Stock Remedy Is known all moro advantageous methods of supplies. Mon of wide experiover Kentucky by horsemen and farmence In these subjects, from Kentucky ers, who take pride In horses or cows md from other states, will address or sheep. We sell it on the Money (his meeting. The regular program Back basis. For sale at Wedding's will be followed by a general discusDrug Store, Cloverport, Ky. sion of the subject In which all inter-sste- d aro Invited to participate. ImSAW mediate practical benefits are to bo FARMER VICTIM OF BUZZ axpected from this conference. Handsome premium lists have been Suffers Serious Injury In Accident Near Henderson. provided for competitive exhibits of Henderson, Ky. (Special): A serithe following products: Corn, wheat, jats, cowpeas, soy beans, tobacco, ous accident occurred at a sawmill poultry, honey, fruit of various kinds, near Niagara, in this county, when butter, cream, milk and various arti- Hollle H. Gish, a prominent farmer, cles of woman's work. The premiums suffered serious Injury when his hand Include money prizes, medab, trophies, camo in contact with a circular saw merchandise, farm implements, etc. while It was In motion. Chief among these prizes Is the ExperA deep cash was cut In the top of iment Station Medal which Is offered his head and a pleco of skull the size for the best exhibit in poultry, bee- of a dollar removed. He was rendered keeping, dairying, tobacco, farm crops, unconscious and grave fears are enterwoman's work, and also for the best tained for his recovery. He is forty exhibit of fruit. This medal Is of years old and is a man of family. bronze of most beautiful and attractive design. It will only be awarded for Itching, bleeding, protruding or blind really high class exhibits in tho classification indicated in tho above. All piles have yielded to Doan's Ointment. of theso premiums have an intrinsic 50c at all stores, value. Their greatest value, however, Tries Again to Break Will. llos in the moral effect upon exhibiTho Ky. (Special): Owensboro, tors winning such prizes, for when once the habit of producing tho best third attempt of Mrs. Clara Kecne, Is acquired, tho exhibitor will never niece of tho late Sam Ilerr, a '.r'thy again be content to bo a mediocre farmor of this city, to break her unfarmer. cle's will, Tilch devised nn estatp Everything In connection with Farm-er- valued at moro than $100,000 to his Week Is free. brother, Hugh Herr, a prominent farmAfter attendance at these meetings, er of JDaviess county, Is being tried progressive farmor in tho' circuit court. tho returns to his homo greatly refreshed MM bonofltod by what ho has soon and To Dyspepsia is Amerfca's eurse. l!bard, and with renowod enthusiasm restore digestion, normal weight, good for his work. purify the blood, use BurAll of theso meetings and exhibits health and have been put at a tlmo when farmers dock Blood Bitten, Sold at all drug can most conveniently arrange to stores. Price $1.00. leave their work, ltcduced rates on all Read the Want Column Milroadf. Special attention is called to tho conference on marketing. For many A Chemist's Discovery. LOGGING WITH "LIZZARDS" I Ky. , fears, agricultural pur-jhasl- Revival of Old Way of Hauling Lotja With Cattle Teams. Hickman. Ky. (Special): Owing to thero hnvl g been so much rain hero during the fall and summer and tho bottoms being In such very bad condition there has been a revival of the old way of hauling logs and timber out with cattle teams. Every work steer throughout this section has been bought up by local or outsldo concerns, and instead of pulling tho logs through tho woods with mules they aro being gotten out on "Hzzards" by oxen. It has been many years since so much logging was done this way. which apply to my sub scription account. Namk AnniiKss DR. Office Hours: W. B. TAYLOR! ...PERMANENT... Make Your Own Healing Remedy at Home. Buy a 50c bottle of Farris Healing Remedy, add to it a pint of "Linseed Oil to make a healinir oil. or add to It a pound of lard or a pound of vaseline to You will then make an ointment, have sixteen ounces of the Healing Remedy for harness and saddle galls, barbed wire cuts, scratches, or any hurt or sore where the skin is broken. DENTIST fg; m ""XAWft'1 w. What the Farmers and Stockmen Should Know Farm lands in Hancock and Hrckcnrid:o counties aro being depicted in fertility by following tho old custom of raising crops year after year, and not returning; any manure to tho land. llos can bo made imtmino against cholera by means of tho serum treatment. Marketable hogs in tho irpiiug will command big prices. A band of our slop for 10c, is equivalent in fccdinic valuo to 1.2 bushels of corn at 70c per husjiol. Every banel of slop fed is worth to tho lot, as a fortiliz-in- g constituent, about Me. Feed hogs foi quick returns and big profits, and give your land a rest. ft! Positively guaranteed the best made. Hy so doing you Make it at "home. have $2.00 worth for 50c. For sale at Wedding's Drug Store, Cloverport, Ky. CHIC TOPCOAT. n ft m ft ft Tho topcoat of velvet Is n smart affair this year, for It Is In lines sultnblo Why the Bad Eye Escapes. for dressy or sctuldressy wear. Hero Thero Is no alibi for n bad eye. Still, It Is featured In striped velvet with a a lot of people never look as IiIkIi us suggestion of a waist lluu and full riptho eyes. They stop at tho diamond In pling bottom. Gray fox fur affords a S. Cobb In Satur- smart collar effect niul trims tho bottho searfpln.-lrv- ln tom edge. ' Mutton boots and a trim day Kvenlt. Post. velvet bat are noteworthy details. Wise Distribution. careful business man?" "Very. lie never nsUs the same bank to discount hi paper more than with twice In the sumo ft K K a' "Is Jinks 11 Stop That Bark open-minde- weok."-ltlchm- ond Tlincx-Dlspiitcl- i. Want Ad. if you Try our up to, date job work want quick results. a Cheerfulness U Uko money well exmore we dispended in chnrlty-t- ho pense of It the greater our possesslon.-Vlc- tor Hugo. ''Penslar White Pino and Spruce Halsam," the couch medicine that 25c at Weddine's docs the work. Drue Store. ft Try IGlenmore Distilleries, Owensboro, Ky. r flit CLOVERPORT, BMCKENMOGE J,NO. D. NEWS, MYSTERY MAKES RAIL Monon MEN GET INCREASE lUlillAul:. CJitor ana I'uMUhcr dauuil rery Wednesduj. DECEMBER KY., WEDNESDAY, 29, 1915 EIGHT PAGES. BUSINESS LOCALS 10c per line, nnd Be for ench additional insertion. CARDS OF THANKS over five lines charged for nt the rato of 10 cents nor lino. OBITUARIES charged' for at the rate of 5 cents per lino, money in advance. Examino the label on your paper. If it is not correct please notify us. 1 Many Happy New Years I I v 4 'g Unbroken Friendships, Great accumulations of cheerful recol--. . in lections SS I Affection on Earth and Heaven atm g last for us all. lleic'i to a prosperous and happy New Year to all the readers of Breckenridsic New and all our fellow editors and publishers. The Rev dinner R. K. Reeves and family were guests of Mr. and Mrs Geo. Itrite Christinas day. I) W. Henry, who has been farming HAPPYCHRISTMAS in Meade county, has sold his farm and products and is at his old home in He says he prefers auctioneerMr. and Mrs. J. B. Biggs Enter- ing to farming. arrived at the home of Mr. A tained to a Turkey Dinner and little son Mrs. Kenneth Smith, at Gustou, Mrs. Jolly Leaves December 23. Sunday. cessful Meeting. Dr A. M. Hardaway, Minot, X D , For Chicago to Attend Wed- passed through here Sunday en route to Alleged Fugitive Captured. Hickman, Ky. (Special): Jim Hunch visit his father, T. P. Hardawav at Rev. Bowlds and Rev. J. M. Turner, ding. wanted In this county on a charge llewleyville. of Columbia, are conducting a very of grand iTccny, was arrested In Port ARE GUESTS. HOME COMERS Miss Katherine Cox, of Oakland, visit successful revival meeting at Tate's Gibson, Miss. The alleged crime waB ed Mr. anil Mrs, X. Gardner last week. Chappel. in this county. committed some years ago. Mr. and Mrs. Joe Green Anderson, of Miss I.. II. Mcl'.lotblan, of Owensboro, is spending Christmas holidays with Mr. Sand Hill, and Mr. and Mrs. J. I), Ash craft were guests of Mr. and Mrs. A, D and Sirs. T. X. McOlothlan. si Mr. ami Mrs. Dale Smith visited Mr. Ashcraft Sunday. Si Si and Mrs. I.arue Cox at Oakland. Si K. I. Jordan and family have moved PETROMORTIS HAS NO Si to Louisville. : .Mr. and Mrs. K H. Jolly, Louisville, STANDING IN NEW YORK Si are visiting Mrs. Klizabeth Hendricks Misses Anna and Mary Crahan have returned from Greenville, Miss. Miss Julia Lyons, of Louisville, is No Deaths In That Glty From spending the holidays with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Jonas Lyons New Disease. : The season's greetings and best wishes from Irvington Hardware Co. were sent iS They were out to friends and patrons. Xew York, Dec. 27. Petromortis, compounded name on handsome cards, and expressed much tho Improperly cheer. Friends wish them much suc- given to a form of nshphyxlntlon of which Kugene M. Humphrey, a Chicacess for the year 1916. go lawyer, is said to have died, has Mr. mid Mrs John Cook have for Si no standing in Xow York. Mr. Pickerell, of their guest, Miss Mnttie Humphrey was found dead in his gaLoulsvi le rage with tho engine of his automobile Mrs. Xora McCullom and daughters, running. The coroner's physician laid Si Pat and Lelia, of New Albany, have the death to "asphyxiation duo to InMrs. Florence Moorman got the top price in the Si Dr. John Si 5? It. Hottell. haling of gasoline fumes," been visiting Mr. and Mrs. J. sale, one basket, 190 'pounds brought $13.10. She Kills, head of the department of ocSi C. J. Carnegie is the proud jkxs Mrs. cupational diseases of Rush Medical had seven baskets, 1535 pounds, prices $6.00, $2-.1- 0, sessor of a victrola. Si college, was quoted as saying: ; $7.30, $6.50 and $3.20. A largo and appreciative crowd was at "The gnsolino fumes that caused the .school building Tuesday evening to Mr. Humphrey's death were not carThey were splitting bon monoxide. James Dean 385 pounds at $6.70. see "Miss Xepture." so new 175 pounds at $2.60. Miss Lottie Handy, of Hardinsburg, products of bcnzohiQ, and are to science they have not yet been has been spending the holidays with her 470 pounds at $8.10. They are due to named. mother, .Mrs. J, Sipes. ' to some of tho elements of gaso3 Miss May Watlington, of Hardins. line." Dr. Ellis explained that the fumes burg, and Willie Simmons were dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs Matt Payne Sun were dangerous only In a closed garage where they would kill almost In: day stantly. Ho said he had heard of but Mr, and J It. Iliggs were the recipients two deaths from this cause, both In of a handsome box of fruit from Mr. Xow York. and Mrs. Kirby Wain, Florida. If there have been such deaths In Mr. James Witt and family, Louisville, Xew York the health department docs and .Mr. and Mrs. A. O. Marshall spent not know of them, according to Dr. with Mr. and Mrs. Tom "W. H. Cllfoy, registrar of vital statisthe week-entics for the health department. Payne, llewleyville. Dr. W. II. Park, head of the health II Ada Drury, of Louisville, is department's experimental laboratory, Miss OUR NEXT visiting Mrs. K. It. McOlothlan. said that ho had never heard of pois& product or onous futws as Mr. and Mrs. J. It. Iliggs entertained gasoline combustion. of the following guests at a turkey dinner Sunday: Miss Ussie Iliggs; Messrs : Scarlet Fever Closes Schools. Willie Iliggs, James Stigers, of Louis, Carlisle, Ky. (Special): The schools ville, mid Miss Mary Henry. nt Monrofiolil, this county, have again &' Mrs. Sue Jolly and daughter, left been closed on (account of an epidemic ; Thursday for Chicago to attend the of scarlet fever In thrtt section of Nicholas county. The schools will rewedding. Mrs. Addi Drown mid Miss Mary Ilrown will be in main closed until Jan. V. This Is the if you charge of the exchange during their third time this year tho schools nt W. Mooroflold imvo boon closed because absence. of dlphthorla and scarlet fever. Si Dr. IS. A. Lex spent the holidays with his mother in Louisville. Evangelist Accepts Call. s 5 Stanford. Ky., Special): Tho Row J. Miss Hael Admire, of Louisville, is A. Trostle, evangelist for tho Transyl-vanlthe charming litt'e guest of Misses Presbytery for the last three Mabel and Nolle Adkius, years, has resigned to accept a call to Si Mr. niid Mrs. Virgil llrite have re- tho Salvlsa and McAfeo churches In Mercer county. Dr. Trostlo and his turned from Lewisport. family will leave Stanford for .their Glen Ky. Miss Viola Lewis and Leon Lewis, of now home January 1. Louisville, visited Misses I'.va Carrigau and Edith Lewis last week. n. "back-to-the- Railroad Boosts Wages of Shops on Its Line. Ind.,' 27. AnTANLAC SECURE Dec. Lafayette, nouncement has been mndo at tho offices of tho Monon railroad hero that apprentices, with Imitation Is Set at Defiance by boiler makers am)and their helpers, tho blacksmiths the Famous Master Medicine. will, beginning Jan. 1, receive nn Increase of 2 contfl nn hour In their wages. This will apply to all shops Tnulac! There Is magic In this house- on the Monon system. hold word a magic made by success un-- , The machinists received a precedented and n fame based very sol- Increnso nn hour Inst month. Tho Inidly on its accomplishments In more creases were granted by If. C. May, superintendent of motive power, after than one million homes. The ingredients for Tnnlac are ga her-e- d tho committees of the unions had in the remotest parts of the world held several conferences with hlra. Prom the far Xorth woods to Argentina, Monon Official Resigns. below the equator; in Russian Asia, the! Lafayette, Ind., Dec. 27. H. C. May, Alps, Pyreunes, 011 the sunny shores of for tho last five years superintendent Italy, from Ilrazil, Sumatra, Peru, the of motive power of tho Monon railWest Indies, and the slopes of our own way, has tendered his resignation to 1, and will actimbcrtopped Rocky Mountains, come become effective Jan. cept the superlntendency of motive the roots, herbs, lwrks nnd even flowers power of tho Lehigh Valloy railroad that, under the direction of Herr Joseph with headquarters nt South Iicthle-hem- . Von Trimbach, the noted German Pa. Tho position carries with chemist, are compounded into Tanlac It a salary ot $8,500 a year. There can be no successful imitation Dies In El Paso. of Tanlac It is compounded as skill Carrollton, Ky. (Special): Virgil fully and as mysteriously as nature dis-- Sample received a messago announcIs the famed mineral waters of Hurope. ing tho death of his brother, Curtis Tanlac, now universally known as the Sample, In El Paso, Tex.' Mr. Sample Master Medicine, is proving invaluable had been there by a few weeks, havagainst ailments of the stomach, liver ing gono west for his health. His body will be brought to Drooksburg, and kidneys, and catarrhal affections of Ind., near here, for burial. the mucous membranes, which, when vital Nine Killed In Collision. neglected, so often affect the organs themselves. As a general tonic - Cowan, Tenn. (Special) Eight negro for half sick, men and women, laborers nnd one trainman were killed it builds up the tissues, creates a keen near here In a collision between n vitalizes freight train on which they were ridappetite, promotes digestion, ing and a fast Nashville, Chattanooga the blood and brings back color to the & St. Louis passenger train. Another cheeks and sparkle to the eyes. trainman was probably seriously Tanlac may now be obtained in Clover- port at the Wedding Drug Store, where Fire Near Catlettsburg. it is being explained daily. Ashland, Ky (Special): The residence of Otis Chambers, uear CatlettsCharged With Burglary. burg, wns almost consumed by Are Danville, Ky. (Special): James The occupants of tho house. Dr. Chama deaf mute, was arrested here bers and Mrs. Chambers and chrld, charged with having robbed the safe and Otis Chambers had to (lee for of the Central Kentucky Carriage safety. company. He Is said to have been found attempting to spend a $5 gold Return Deliveries to Farm. piece. He wore a diamond stockpln, Owensboro, Ky. (Special): FollowIt Is said, which was Identified as ing the rush of tobacco on tho local having been taken from the safe. market there has come a farm" movement. Xot since the loose leaf houses were erected In this city Conducting a Suc has there been so much tobacco in Owensboro. ti run-dowPot-tlnge- r, m maYV tn.m vis 1 GAUL (jW&TYUmit W 1 J ARE YOU NOT SPENDING MUCH OF YOUR MONEY FOOL ISHLY? IS THERE NOT SOMEONE DEPENDENT UPON YOU WHO MAY SOME DAY BADLY NEED THE MONEY YOU ARE "THROWING AWAY?" IF SO "BANK" YOUR MONEY AND SWEAR OFF EXTRAVAGANCE- -A MOST COSTLY DISEASE. TO BEGIN BANKING MONEY OR MAKING YOUR BALANCE GROW IS THE BEST CURE FOR EXTRAVAGANCE. BANK WITH US Total Resources Including Trust Investments $600,000.00 Safe Deposit Boxes For One Dollar Per Year. THE BANK OF HARDINSBURG & TRUST CO. KY. HARDINSBURG, 1 Marion Weatherholt, General Contractor, Phone 50 Cloverport, Ky. THE PLACE OF I il I Quality, Quantity and Satisfaction IN Building- - Material, Building Hardware, First Sale at Roofing, Cement, Lime, Plaster, Paints Varnishes, Finishes, Brushes. -- Glen Dean Loose Leaf! House Grand Success More than I Lubricating Oils, Greases and Gasoline m Mill, Auto and Bicycle Supplies, Pumps, Pipe 11 and Fittings. Estimates on Application. Correspondence Solicited :: & 80,000 Pounds Sold at Fair Prices SUES Virginia FOR $900,000 TAXES Have You Tried a 8 :: " " We had a crowd of bidders and they all bid and bid SALE 11 I I & $ Attempts to Collect Back Taxes From Woman. Va., Doc. 27. Suit for Rlchmonil, $000,000, alleged to bo duo to the state of Virginia and tho city of 'Williamsburg In taxes, was filed, In tho Williamsburg circuit court against Miss Marie Marsh1, a wealthy woman who for eighteen years has occupied a handsome homo near the state Insane asylum at Williamsburg under care ot the asylum physicians. Until recently It had been supposed that Miss Marshall's large holdings In stocks and bonds were assessed for taxation in New York, where Bhe before coming to Virginia. Investigation developed that tills was not tho case and the Virginia authorities directed that suit bo brought for taxes throughout tho period slnco Miss Marshall became a resident of the state. Had Doubts He Existed. a Package of Greenwell's Malaria Remedy? If not get a package at once. If results are not satisfactory your money refunded. It drives out malarial poison and gives tone to the whole system. Stop taking calomel and quinine until you have used one package of this great remedy. You will then be convinced of its merit. Sent bv mall postpaid on receipt of price (5O cents), or see me at my home on school house hill. W H GREENWELL, Box 161, Cloverport, Ky. Saturday, Jan. 1, 1916 Farmers bring your tobacco and attend sale yourself and see don't get fair treatment. Tonawanda. Pa., Dec. 27. Orlando n locomotive of a Lake passenger train hero, but was unable to dodgo the coaches and was knocked about ilfty feet, sustaining a fractured skull. When brought back to consciousness at tho I'arkcr hospital Lake asked, "What world am I In?" He will recover. To Get Scholarships In N. Y. U. Now York, Dec. 27. Now York university has decided to offer scholarLatin-America- n OIL IV. -- J PAINTINGS! On Exhibition At Jolly-Post- ships' for students In countries, it was announcod. The governments will bo Invltod to nominate annually men and women candidates, ten of whom will bo selected for nd mission to the university. Peacemaker Is Slashed. Anderson, Ind., Dec. 27. Andrew Simmer, a grocer, wan slashed three times with & razor when he attemntAri' to act as peacemaker, ho asserts, In a quarrel batween two men whom he did not know. NOLTE'S STORE! They Make Ideal Christmas Presents. PAINTED BY a :! Glen Dean Loose Leaf House Dean, Lion Smit Reat the Want Column mm Subscribe Today Cloverport, Ky. Ghe Breckenrldge News WEDNESDAY, UIJC. 29, 1915 Entered at tlio Postomiceat GloTcrport, Ky as second class matter. .'HIS PAPFR REPRESENTED FOR FOREIGN ADVERTISING BY THE GENERAL OFFICES NEW YORK AND CHICAGO BRANCHES IN ALL THE PRINCIPAL CITIES ANNOUNCEMENTS RATEi FOR POLITICAL f 2.00 For Precinct and city Offices $ 5.00 For County Offices $ 15.00 For State and District Offices 10 For Calls, per line 10 For Cards, per line For All Publications In tbe Inter-es- t of Individuals or expression 10 of Individual views per line Change of Train Schedule on The L, H. & St. L. Ry. Effective September No. 142 19, 1915. .10:1(1 EAST noOND will leave Clovor)ort.... ArrMnB Irvlnstnn Arriving lioulsvllle. No. 114 will Ipiivo Cloverport .. .. . Arriving Irvington ... Arriving Loulsvlllo No. 140 will leave Clovcruort- Arriving Irvlngton .... . . 13:10 4:52 5:40 7:40 . 5:07 5:51 Hil5 A. M. A. M. 1. M. l M. 1. M. I'. M. A. SI. A. M. Arriving Evansvlllo Arriving St. Louis No. 143 will leave Cloverport Arriving llawcivlllc... Arriving Owensboro . No. 145 will leavo Cloverport . Arriving Owensboro ..- Arrlvlng Henderson Arriving Evansvlllo .... Arriving St. Louis No. 147 will leave Cloverport- -. Arriving Owensboro Arriving Henderson WEST nOOND -- .. 10'53A..M. No. 141 will leave Cloverport ,. 12:01 I'. M. Arriving Owensboro ... li:5S I'.M. Arriving Henderson .. 1:23 1. M. ... 7;40 l'.M. .. 7:09 P.M. ,. 7:30 1. M. ,.. 8:18 1'. M. ll!Sl I'.M. ..12:5SA. M. .. 1:43 A.M. ... 2:15 A. M. .. 7:40 A.M. ...6:30 A.M. ,...7:40 A'. M. ....9:00 A.M. Mr and Mrs, Walter Graham, of Lou here the isville, spent the week-enguest of relatives. Mrs. W. O, Bailey, Irvington, went &o Virginia last week to spend Christ mas at her old home. Mlsi Blanch Jolly, irvington, received among many other presents, a box of oranges from Florida. Homer Monison, of Pittsburg, and Wallace Lewis, of Paducah, are the guests of relatives here. Mrs. Hodges, Irvington, left Wednes day for Texas, where she goes to make her home with her sister. Miss June Hamblctou and Miss Clara Fisher, of Louisville, are the guests of Mrs. Adele Hnuibleton. W. L. Harrell returned Wednesday from I'hilpot. lie was visiting his son, C. M. Harrell, nnd wife. Mrs. Harder relurned from Fords-vill- e She went to see her Monday. father, who is critically 111. Mrs. Frank Fraize spent several days in Louisville recently, the guest of her sister, Miss Jennie Warfield. , Julian Lawson, of Lewisport, was here Mr. Lawson was the over Christmas. guest of Miss Susettc Sawyer, Mrs. J. H. Rowland spent Christmas Sunday in Brandenburg, the guest of Mr and Mrs. David Duncan. Miss Fronia Dean was home from Evausville to spend Christmas with her pirents, Mr. and Mrs. John Dean. Joe Ross, of Parkersburg, West Vn., arrived Sunday night to be the guest of Mrs. J. L. Randall and Mrs, J. A Ross Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Cockerill, of Louisville, were the holiday guests of their son, W. A. Cockerill, and family Mrs. Crenshaw and daughter, Miss Jane Crenshaw, of Versailles, are spend ing a fortnight with Mr. and Mrs. David d LOOK FOR NEW DRIVE Germans v mzi z:--si ON PARIS Big Army W a. r t s . tt ADVERTISE rn dlksMuflsftiSiiAAaAjhAaAiAiiAiAAA. -7 yti 7 7--J 7Z ?2 7- NnTr AilvrrtlTrs iiIoiim- - notify tlio rclltor when you want Hilvirtlwim nt discontinued. Gathering In France. ACUTE Your Poultry, Stock and Eggs In this Column ONE CENT PER WORD BALKAN SITUATION Holiday Announcements ifi .y s X aociai u a ii j a nik. umci ties Going x of Persons at Abroad nvu and Coming Home and AoHwi. If! !k Mrs. R B. Pierce returned to Louisville Thursdiiy. James Waggoner arrived home from Owensboro Friday. Mr. and Mrs. Zeuia Sbellman were in Louisville Thursday. Miss Kloise Nolte, of Louisville, is at home for the holidays. Mrs. Dwii-h- t Randall was in Louisville Wednesday shopping. Virgil Babbage, of Louisville, is home for a short holiday visit. I. J. Muckenfus spent last week with his family in Owensboro. P. D. Plank is home from the South for the Christmas holidays. Elisha Pruitt's barn burned Sunday night. He lives near McDaniels. J. C. Powers, Kirk, hus movsd to Whltesville to work on his farm. Iris Ball, of Wolf Creek, is the guest of his aunt, Mrs. George Jordan. Miss Ella Smith and Miss Frances Smith were m Louisville Thursday. Mrs Hugh N. Wood is entertaining the Wednesday Club this afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Cross and children, of llewleyville, were in Irvington Saturday. Miss Ann Ilambleton, of Sorgho, is the guest of her sister, Mrs. Chas. Lightfoot. Mr. and Mrs. II. J. Lovejoy, of are visitors this week of Mrs. T. W. Geer. Overton Blanford returned Monday from a visit to relatives and friends in Owensboro. Mrs. W. C. Gregory tnd son, Prances, of Louisville, were here Christmas visiting relatives. Miss Lucille Squires, of Hardinsburg, spent the holidays with her aunt, Mrs. Larktn Gibson. Charlie Ballman, who has been living near Decatur, moved back last week with his family. Frank Praggott, game warden of Jefferson county, recently visited Mr. and Mrs. Henry May. of News on the Salonlkl .....1 A..ltn. Front Causes Apprehension In Lon- Call on or write mr J K. Wetlilnutoii, Hard- insourK. ivy. don One of the Most Important Battles of War Pending. For Rcnl Blacksmith Shop. BENT A li'ncksmltli nlmpitml dwel London, Dec. 27. Indications that FOB linu In Kirk. K'v l.'itr the Germans nre gathering an Im- call or wrllo to It. E. Prronnlrs. Kirk. Ivy. mense army In Franco for a now and supremo effort to break the lines nnd, possibly, to another drive upon Paris, have Permanent caused the French and British generals on the west front to redouble their precautions. Military observers here nre divided Telephone I Clotcrport, Ky. as to whore the Germans are likely to make their attack. There have been rumors that the forthcoming offensive will have for Its purposo the landing Attorney-at-Laof an army In England, and, If this Real Estate Sold and Exchanged be true. It Is probable that another attempt will bo made to break through Deeds, Contracts, Ktc , Prepared nnd acknowledged. to tho coast cities. It Is regarded as moro likely, how- Cloverport, Kentucky ever, that tho thrust will bo aimed at Paris, and In that ovent the Germans DR. B. T. RAFFERTY are likely to direct their principal efSpecialist on forts at tho line around Noyon, which Is tho nearest point In the lino to RHEUMATISM and INDIGESTI0N Paris. Treats Chronic Diseases. By Mall Also German heavy artillery In the Luke 462 Sth St. Loulsvllee, Ky. region continues to throw Olllce Hours: G to 9 a. m. 12 Dorian lo2 and 6 to 9 p. m deshells against the fenses, say dispatches from Athens, Phelps. but there is nothing to indicate that Miss Ressie Shrewsbury and Marvin the expected attack on Salonlkl has Shrewsbury, of McQuady, were guests begun. In tho absenco of any news of any Life Insurance and Real Estate last week of their sister, Mrs. Garfield activity by either tho Teutonic or alOffice wild J. R. Eskridgc, Attorney Burden. lied forces on the Salonlkl front, susCourtney Babbage, Jr., and sister, pense In London respecting the situaIlardlnsburOt Ky. Mrs. Elizabeth B. Stone, of Louisville, tion in the Balkans Is reaching a very spent Christmas here with relatives and acute stage. It Is everywhere felt that the troops defending Salonlkl are friends. on the eve of what, perhaps, may Call Us Mrs. Chas Lyon. Marcella Lvon and prove one of tho most Important batMarcella O'Brien, of McQuady, are tles of the war. spending the holidays in Louisville If the Germans are held It means a with Mr. Lyon. partial collapse at least of their deMr. and Mrs Fred Ferry and daugh- sign against tho Suez canal and Egypt. ter, Miss Annie Murray Ferry, of Louis- If they are thrown back It means not only the entire collapse of thoso deIf it's storniy, if you're tiicil ville, were guests of Mr. and Mrs. A. R. signs, but will, In nil likelihood, prove Fisher Sunday. out, if you want to mivc time, tho turning point in tho war. On tho Fla., other hnnd. If the entire British forces Jacksonville, Mrs. Williams we'll titke your Meat Order and Vm. Carlton of Monroe, Louisia- are defeated and driven from Salonlkl over tho wire nnd FIXE rd tho cause of the entente powers will na, are the guests of Mr. and Mrs. CUTS for you. PROMPT and possibly Its most serihave received Oglesby. OBLIGING SKUVIOU by ous reverse. R. S. Rhodes and sister, Christine, of Indications are that the Germans 01 in person "oes hand Chicago, were guests last week of their have continued diplomatic conversain hand with our HIGH GllADK parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Rhodes, tions with the Greeks, guaranteeing MEATS. Prices the FAIREST their Integrity. near Glen Dean. Moro Important, however, than the in town. Miss Mildred Moorman, of IndianGreek assurances in this respect, Is apolis, spent the holidays with her parthe report that tho Greek government ents the Hon. D. C. Moorman and Mrs. has consented to Bulgarian and TurkDressed Chickens a Glen Dean. Moorman, at In the Austro-Germaish Specialty Mrs. Dally Beard and children, of offensive against the French and BritIf this news la correct; forces. Hardinsburg, went to Louisville last ish week to spend the holidays with her and It is reliably reported, it means Meat Market, that tho hope of the allies to embroil parents, Judge and Mrs. Wm. Ahl. the Greeks and the Bulgars is lost. Mr. and Mrs. David Kitchen, Mr. and This news would Indicate that Greece Irvington, Ky. Mrs. Ileal Smith, of Hopkinsville, are having seen her national Integrity In spending, the Christmas holidays, the peril sanctions tho entrance of Bulguests of Mr. and Mrs. Hugh N. Wood. garians and Turks onto Greek soil. tea Absence Tor Sale 9J Acre Tarm liariraln n farm of IQ ncrr; lotui-oInnil; nlcu orolmril; wpll dwelling wntrrcd! nil under fcticei Rood ..... 1...IIVII. and .wwt - ;II,I. splint n o Rood !... H.irili-iiiitr- Anglo-Frenc- h Dr. Jesse Baucum Nan i?ar Dentist 56-.- V. G. BABBAGE J. C. NOLTE & BRO. CLOVERPORT, KY. naiaatiani Th tTyirfVsssiSKMysVWaiiSMtays sim iiniiii J '- PvvVaV'jm'ii'M "j." Anglo-Frenc- C. L. BEARD I "RUBBER .v. !$! Bj x 'M j i. i Special Prices On - . yj; ROOFING"?: Samples Furnished on Request. We can please you in Price and Quality. .. g St Over Phone! & FORDSVILLE PLANING MILL COMPANY, , Iiicorporatoil m' JAKE WILSON. Manager g jg Write tor Samples. wit iSi . FORDSVILLE. KY. tjjj: vjf t fJFtfr vs. Kf vj y fx n& vje 'sjf tjp LEAF j jp tjp Ei'-wa- g LANCASTER Q V X LOOSE TOBACCO CO. tele-pho- (Incorporated) Third and Triplett Streets. Largest Floor in Town. Best Light. Open Day and Night g Daily Sales 0 Lust year Ail Tobacco Kept Insured. of nil that O sold '..,000,000 pounds, or 40 Sipes' O V O wo pu.-se- d over looo leaf floors und There was a Reason-- - two-third- s of nil tho Hurley P GOOD SERVICE L'oth Phones Mr. and Mrs Chas. Moorman, of Versailles, spent Christmas with Mr. and Mrs W. H. Bowmer and Mr. and Mrs Bowmer and Mr. and Mrs. W. C. Moorman. Mr. an 1 Mrs. John Taul aud sitter, Miss Clara, are visiiing Miss Iva Taul, who is attending school at Danville. From Danville they go to Lexington to visit relatives. Dr. Fred Dellaven, of Louisville, Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Martin and little daughter, Miss Mary Dellaven Martin, of Greenville, have returned to their home after a visit with Mr. and Mrs. Wickliffe GIVES HOSPITAL HIS LAST $5 Destitute Carpenter Donates His to Help Institution. All YOU WILL LIVE LONOIiR AND UG HAPPIER A MERRY CHRISTMAS At this season we uro reminded of our pleasant business relations, and lavish to oxtend to all my friends und patient many wkhes of good cheer for Christmas. May health, happiness and prosperity bo yours in 191(5. Dr. W. A. Walker DENTIST Hardinsburg, Kentucky, OHIco Marysvillo, Pa., Dec. 27. Five dollars In cash, the solo possession of a destituto resident ot Duncannon, whose name has not been disclosed, was forwarded to tho AVomen's Aid society of tho Ilnrrlsburg hospital as the first cash contribution received prior to the two annual donation days. Tho contributor Is a carpenter by trade nnd several months ago was badly Injured when ho fell from n scaffold while working at Duncannon. Ho was taken to the hospital and reDellaven. ceived such treatment thoro that ho s Mr. Wash Payne, Stephensport, wi was prompted to raako this gift of The insur- his last $5. In Hardinsburg .'Monday. ance on his house and stock of goods burned some time ago was adjusted SHERIFF FACES LYNCHING and the money paid over. Attack Officer For Mrs. Dr. Milton Board, Louisville, Mountaineers Shooting "Bad" Farmer. came down last week to attend the Mountain Homo, Ark., Dec. 27. funeral of her nephew, Charlie Mon- Deputy Sheriff Alonzo Trimble barriarch, who died suddenly of spinal men- caded himself In a mountain cabin and ingitis. He was, burled Monday, De- stood off a party of armed mountaincember 20. eers who threatened to lynch him, according to a toiophono message reJ. M. Hendrick, Hardinsburg, has ceived hero from the Lesphers Woods rented the Parker farm near Lewisport. mountain district. He will move his family there next The mountaineers, It was said, month. Mr. Hendrick is one of the sought to lynch Trlmblo In connection best farmers and a good, substantial with the shooting of Howard Avery, a citizen. Our loss U Lewisport's gain. farmer who, the message said, was badly wounded when ho resisted arJas. II. Skillnian, of Louisville, aud rest. A posso was sent from horo to Chas. B. Skillnian, of Morgaufield, spent rescue Trimble. Lesphers Woods Christmas diy with their parents, Mr. mountain Is In an isolated district. and Mrs. A. B. Skillnian. They were guests at a beautiful Christmas dinner Protest Against Landing at Kavala. Borlln (by wireless to Sayvlllo, N. given at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Y.), Dec. 27. A special dispatch from Bowmer. Sofia, says tho OvorseaB News agency, Mr. aud Mrs, D H Severs gave a roporta an attempt to laud at Kavala troops from Galllpoll. Christmas dinner with covers for Mr. of and Mrs. Byrne Severs, Mr and Mrs. The Greek commander at Kavala, howRoscoe Severs, Mr. and Mrs. W. G, Bar- ever, protested against this. rett, William Barrett, of Louisville, Miss Turks Encircling British. Mary Barrett, Miss Lula Severs, Miss London, Dec. 27. Tho Turkish war Mary Emily Severs, and Hugh Barrett office, in a statement Issued In Constantinople and received hero by way Severs. of Amsterdam, reports an encircling Anglo-French If You'll BLUE Use Only RIBBON SHORT HORN POLLED DURHAMS Fifteen Short Horn und Polled Durham Hulls for Mile; also 20 Heifer.; all registered, and will bo delivered to you at a price you can all'ord to pty. Try tzro winir cattle instead of tobacco. FLOUR For Baking Fine Ulscults, Pies, Cakes and Delicate Pastries Manufactured by W. R. MOORMAN & SON, glendean, ky. Cannelton Flour Mills Cannelton, Ind. Save $2Q Now KILLED i I THREE MINERS By ARE $55.00 pays for a Full Diploma $75.00 Book- Marshal and Deputy While Making Arrest. Marlon, 111.. Dec. 27. John, Mlko brothers, who and Ellis Wlllais, worked In tho nilnoa near the village of Freeman, were shot and killed by Marshal John McDoiiKall and Deputy John KImbro nt tho Wllkus homo. McDoiiKall went tq tho Wllkna homo to arrest them on account of a disturbance they woro making, but, according to his story, tho threo mon attneked him and cava him a beating. McDoitgnll went to tho placo with KImbro and tho triple killing followed. McDoiiKall and KImbro woro arrested and nro In Jail awaiting action b the coroner. Shot Down keeping or Shorthand Course, TIME UNLIMI- TED, if you enroll at once. Write today for cata- log and $20.00 discount coupon No. 58. Address I j ' II. O. KEESLING, President BRYANT & STRATT0N BUSINESS COLLEGE Incorpor.iti'd J Louisville, Kentucky i our Bank ol Htrdintburg & Trult Co. Read all the Ads. movement around the British at Sues For $25,000. Hickman. Ky. (Special): Tho big- Christmas Treat For gest damage suit illed In this court In West View Sunday School. soveral years Is that ot O. C. Finch, administrator, against tho Illinois Central railroad company. Tho plaintiff's Rev. S. K. Hunt, pastor of tho M. K. son waa a flagman for that company Ills Church, Hnrillnsbtirtr. went over to and was killed at Covington. father, who was appointed adminis- West View Christmas I5ve. to jjlve the trator of his estate, sues for $25,000 Sunday school scholars of that place a damages. Christmas treat. He carried with him TRY A WANT AD TODAY a tiln basket filled with toys, citmllts and fruits for the children. West View church wus one of Rev. H nut's first charge I" '''Is county, nnd he hus a kindly feeling for the members and their children. Subscribe To-da- y. ! KENTUCKY COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE HAS UUui) uuit.i S nln't nil knot LAHOMA ii lie. had." wiy hriek. "us unties Uio Unit other men has tied, snys .lust lay Mill mill comfortable, and By JOHN BRECKENRIDGE ELLIS Copyrlsht. 1013, we'll we whitl's coiiiIiik." Presently there were footstep In tho path, n nil lo Wllluek'M Intense disap(Jlrdwnre mid Annnbcl pointment enmp In tOL'i'tlier. They were In tho mlil.st (if n iimver:itlu!i. mid nt the Mrst few word he fimiid It rclnted t The liMiitiiniii who lind pniniN by the Company, Uobbs-Mor-ri- ll x I I i ? CHAPTER XIX. Mine Enemyl took the first train rude with the car up the outside breath was the breath- - of Experiment Station building, showing on the left the new addition to bajiny summer though the trees stood this building completed In 1913. bleak nud leaUess against the sky. Two days ago, suow had fallen but the IN INFANCY birds did not remember It. HORTICULTURE Seven hours brought him to n lonely wagon Greater Interest Is Delnj Taken Esch trail palled Oziirk lodge, because after Yerr. winding among hills several miles It at last reached the clubhouse of that Horticulture as an agricultural i name overlooking the lake. lie left Is still In Its Infancy In Kentucky. the train In the dusk of evening, and Is being taKach year greater Interest nway, the only moving ken and In a short time Kentucky will walked briskly figure In the wilderness. of Beef Cattle Mak rank as one of the greatest horticulreeders Ills pucu did not slacken till a gleam tural states In tho Union. Several ing Preparations For Ingrowers have already attained renurk-abl- e as of fallen sky cupped In night fringe success. Thny will appear on the warned him that the clubhouse must teresting Meeting program of the Kentucky State Hor- be near. A turn of n bill brought It ticultural Society January Cth during into view, the windows not yet nglow. hand the annual Farmers' Week meeting at Nearer nt deserted.was tho boathousc, But as Wlllock. nipniippiiiTTCooncisiTCDcoT the College of Agriculture at Lexing- seemingly uiouuoomHi ton, as well as will speakers from oth- now grown wary, crept forward among er states. Practical problems will be the post oaks and blackjacks, wellscreened from observation by chlnkndiscussed. Will Get Together at the Agricultural In addition a first class show will be I pm masses or gray interlocked net College at Lexington on Tuesday, held, for which a large premium list work, lie discovered two ugures near January 4th, to Discuss Various Mat- lias been prepared. For further par- the platform edging the lake. Xelther The Man Was Bound Hand and Root. ters of Interest Relating to the Pro- ticulars address Department of Horti- was the one he sought, but from their ed to bring the skiff for them at 7 It duction of Beef Cattle. culture, Kentucky Agricultural Exper1 being there they were Edgcrton Comp-to- developed that Gledware bad no intenand Annabel ho knew Gledware tion of doing tho rowing had not yet Iment Station. could not bo far nwny. come. They sat down on the rustic Lexington. Hreeders of beef cattlo "Xo." Annabel was saying decisively, bench, their voices distinctly nudlblo CORN GROWERS ARE ACTIVE In Kentucky are making preparation and yet with an accent of regret "Xo. in all parts of the small building. for one of the most Interesting meet- Annual Convention Looked Forward Edgerton. I can't" "Her closest llvltig relative." Gled-warings In tho history of their associa"But our last boat ride." he urged. To By Many. living in said, "is a great-aun- t tion. They will get together at the "Don't refuse me the Inst ride a ride I found out who Agricultural College, at Lexington, on The annual show and convention to think about all my life. .I'm going Boston. As soon ns Tuesday, January 4th, to discuss va- held by The Kentucky Corn Growers' away tomorrow at noon, ns I promised. she was I'd nlways supposed her living among Indians and that it would rious matters of interest relating to Association has come to bo an event But early In the inornlug- "be Impossible to find her but ns soon tho production of beef cattle. These looked forward to by all the leading "I have promised him." she said with men usually have some kind of guess- farmers of the state. The show will lingering sadness In her voice. "So I as I learned the truth, without saying ing and Judging contests with different bo .held this year during the week of must go with him. He has nlrcady en- anything to her. I wrote to her great-aunI've never been in a position grades of steers, tho animals being January 4, and on the Cth will be IipW gaged the boatman He'll be hero at 7 to take care of Liihoma I felt that I Tho show has waiting for me. So you see" killed and dressed In tho presence of their annual meeting. ought to place her with hor own famtho company. Among the members of grown phenomenally from year to year, "Annabel. I shall be here nt 7 also!" ily. I got mi answer about what you this association are many of Ken- and this year a premium list appro- ho exclaimed impetuously. would expect. They'd give her n homo tucky's foremost citizens, and they al- priate to a show by far tho largest In I must go with him. Ed"But why? ' I told them what a respectnble girl ways expect and enjoy a good time at their history has been prepared. Xo gerton. You see that." she Is fairly creditable appearance-intellig- ent Kentucky farmer can afford to miss their association meetings. "Then I shall row alone." enough. But they couldn't this great event and tho opportunity "Why would you ndd to my unhnppl-ness?- " stand those people she lives with to get acquainted with tho best farmshe pleaded. POULTRY IS GREAT FACTOR' ers and stock men of the state. The criminals, you know, Annabel, high "I shall be here at 7." he returned show will bo held as a part of Farmers' grimly. "While you nnd he take your waymen, murderers! imagine uricu Wlllock In "a Boston drawing room. shall row alone." A man very much Interested in Week nt tho Agricultural College at morning boat ride But you couldn't" Lexington. She turned from him with a sigh, Chickens was heard the other day to "No," Annabel agreed. "Poor and he followed her dejectedly up the express uneasiness for fear tho crop And 1 know she'd never give HER HORSES path toward the clubhouse. reports might show the wheat crop of FAMOUS FOR him up." this year to ho of greater value than Good Time and Lot of Information Is I She bud lost some of the fresh beauty "That's it She's immovable. She'd which she had brought to tho covo, nnd the poultry crop. Few of us realize bePromised. step was no longer elastic; but this insist on taking him along. But he her how great a factor Is poultry in tho longs to another uge a different counsuccess of the average farm. The bulk Kentucky has nlways been famous Wlllock did not notice. lie gave little try. He couldn't understand. Ho of tho poultry supply does not come for her horses, and It goes without say- heed to their tones, their gestures, their thinks when you've anything against from poultry farms, but from ordinary ing that a good time and a lot of Infor- looks In which love sought n thin dh a man the proper move Is to kill 'im. farms whero poultry Is regarded as a mation is In store for all who attend gulso wherein It might show Itself un He's Just like nn Indian a wild beast named. lie bad seized on the vital fact the meeting of the Kentucky Horso Wouldn't know what we meant If we Kentucky has every year ono of tho Breeders' Association, to be held Jan- that in the morning Annabel and Gled- talked about civilization. His religion push off from the boatbest poultry shows In the country. Tho uary Cth, at tho Agricultural College, ware would is the knife. Well, you see. If he wcro show this year will be held the week at Lexington, as a part of the Farmers' housc steps, presumably alone, nnd it out of tho way, Lnboma would have would bo early morning. Perhaps Gledof January 4th, at the Agricultural Col- Week exercises. ware would come first to the boat- her chance." lege, at Lexington. A very handsome Tho man who attends tho hors-"But couldn't he be arrested?" premium list has been provided, and breeders' or any other meetings will housc. there to wait for Annabel. In "That's my only hope. If he wcro that case ho would not ride with An- hanged or locked up for n certain numon January 5th tho poultry raisers will have tho free privilege of attending nabel. The lake was deep deep as got together for a big convention. A any or all of the other meetings and ber of years Labomu'd go east. But ns cood time Is promised to all who at- seo tho various exhibits, all of which Wlllock's hate. long ns he's at largo she'll wait for him Wlllock passed the night In the to turn up. She'll stay right there in tend. All Is free. will constitute a rare treat. walking against woods, sometimes the cove till she dies of old ago If he's time among tho hills, sometimes seated free to visit her nt odd moments. It's on the ground brooding. The night was her Idea of fidelity, and It's true that without breath, without coolness. Oc- he did take her In when she needed casionally he climbed n rounded elevasomebody. There's a move on foot tion from which the clubhouse was disnow to arrest him for an old crime a cernible. Xo lights twinkled among murder. 1 witnessed the deed. I'll tho barren trees. All In that wildertestify if called on. Lahoma will hate ness seemed nsleep save himself. Tho me for that, but It'll be the greatest famyriad Insects that sing through the vor I could possibly do her. She spring and summer months bad not yet knows I mean to appear against blm, found their voices; there was no trill and she thinks me a brute. But If I mm rrrrtf of frogs, not even the hooting of nn can convict Wlllock it'll place Lahoma owl no sound but his own breathing. In a family of wealth and refinement" At break of dawn he crept Into tho no broke off with. "Wonder why boathousc like a shadow, barefooted, that old deaf boatman doesn't come?" bareheaded the clubhouse was not yet lie walked Impatiently to the head of awake. He looked about tho bnrnllke tbo steps and stared out over the lake. room for a hiding place. Walls, floor, "Somebody out there now." ho exceilings were bare. Xear the door open- claimed. "Oh. It's Edgcrton rowing ing on the lnke was n rustle bench. Imabout" possible as a refuge. Only In ono corHo returned to tho bench, but did not ner, where empty boxes nnd a disused sit down. "Annabel." ho said abruptly, skiff formed a barricade, could he hope "you promised me to name the day this for concealment. He glided thither, morning." Students Judging dairy cattle on the Experiment Station farm. i ml m tho floor between the dusty wall "Yes," she responded very faintly, of broad boards and the Jumbled parti"And I am sure, dear," he added In a tion, be found a man stretched on his deep resonant voice, "that In time you ANNUAL PORK THE CROP SHEEP RAISING IN KENTUCKY. will come to caro for me ns care for Kentucky Is hard to equal In natural buck. At first ho thought he had surprised If it were not for tho cholera, it Is adaptability for sheep raising and as a sleeper, but as the figure did not you now you. the only woman I have ever loved. I understand about Edgcrhard to toll the value of tho annual a matter of fact she has not altogeth-o- r move he decided It must be n corpse. ton, but you see. you couldn't nTarry neglected her opportunities, for crop of pork that Kentucky would He would have fled but for his need him In many of tho best flocks In tho country fact he couldn't marry anyproduce, this statu being so admirof this eorner- He bent down. The ably adapted to swine raising. As it are within hor bordurs. Tho Sheep quid was bound hand and foot. In body for years; he has nothing. And these earlier attachments that we 1b, Kentucky has many of tho best Breeders of Kentucky will get togeth- the mouth a gng was fastened. Xeck In our lives-w- ell, herds of swine of tho various breeds er In their annual convention on Fri- mil nnl;ls were tied to spikes In the think the biggest things Annabel, they they Just dwindle. to bo found anywhoro In tho country. day, January 7th, during Farmers' rail. dwindle as we get the true perspective. Tho Kentucky Swlno Hreeders' Asso- Week at tho Agricultural College at Wlllnck swiftly surveyed the lake Lexington. know your happiness depends upon ciation, nn old substantial organization, ami the sloping hill lending down from I i. mid It rejoices me to know It 1 will hold Us annual convention at tho tho clubhouse. Nobody was near. As can give you nil you want all you can PRODUCTION OF ALFALFA. Agricultural College, at Lexington, Tho production of alfalfa In Ken- he Mured at the landscape tho front dream of und I'm man of tho world on January 5th, 191 C. Somo llvo topics Ho door of the clubhouse opened. of interest to swiuo raisers will bo tucky has probably moro than doubled darted buck to thu corner. "I'ardncr," euough to understand that happiness depends Just on that-gett- lug what you In tho past two yenrs and Is Increasing opened for general discussion. with acceleration. There nro now so lie said, "I got to nsl: your hospitality want" many of Kentucky's best farmers grow- fur u spell, mid If you move so ns to Annabel started up ubruptly. "I got to x you bet- think 1 heard the bout scraping outTho Kentucky Dairy Cattlo Club will ing alfalfa and learning Us valuu as a attract attention, I didn't do tills here, purdncr, side." bold its annual convention during feed for all kinds ot ltvo stock that last ter Come, dear, and "Yes, bo's there. "Farmers' Week" at tho Agricultural January they got togethor and formed but you shore look llko somo of my Collego at Lexington on January 7th, a statu association of alfalfa growers. handiwork In days past and gouo. I'll before the ride is ended you must name 1916. All during tho week there will They will have their second mooting on share this corner with you fo'r awhile, tho day" sharply. "Don't!" she exclaimed be on exhibit tho dairy products com- January 4th, at tho Agricultural Col- mid If you don't give mo away to them peting for tho handsome prizes that lege, at Loxlngton. They will discuss that's coming. I promise to set you "Ue- "I guess. man 'A "Uo's as .deaf as a post, my deary are being offered. This club offers all kinds of questions regarding pro- free. That's fair, membership to any one Interested. duction, uso and marketing of alfalfr. WILLOCK PRODUCTION OF BEEF CATTLE tir-su- lt "That's Gledware murmured gently. why 1 selected him. 1 knew we'd want to talk 1 know you'd name the day." He helped her down the rnttllng boards. Brick Wlllock rose softly mid stQle toward the opening, his eyes tilled with j a strange light. They no longer glared with the blood lust or u wild beast, but showed gloomy nnd perplexed; the words spoken concerning himself had sunk deep. The boatman sat with his buck to He wore a Gledware mid Annnbcl. long dingy coat of light gray and a huge battered straw hat. whose wide brim hid his hair and almost eclipsed his face. Wlllock. careful not to show himself, stared at the skiff as It shot his brow out from the landing, wrinkled In anxious thought He felt , nti.f ,11971- - unit tit flrut ffinpln.1 It wna Iiwmiiui. flf till, rnsrillltlflfl thnt had taken possession of him the resolution to return to Greer county nnd give himself up. This purpose, ns unreasoning ns his plan to kill Gledware. grew ns fixed In his mind ns half nn hour before his other plan had been. To go voluntarily to the sheriff, unresistingly to hold out his wrists for the handcuffs that would Indeed mark n now era In his life. "A wild Indian wouldn't do thnt." he mused, "nor a wild beast I guess I understand, after nil. And If that's the way to mako Lahoma happy" Xo wonder ho felt queer. But his light hendedness did not rise, as a matter of fact entirely from subjective storm thrcatenlngs. There was something about that boatman now when he tilted up his bend slightly and tho hat failed to conceal. Was It pos"It's L.5;CTAUL Insuraroellflce Cloverport, Kentucky Fire, Lightning Tornado and Windstorm, Life, Accident, Health Insurance. Old Reliable Companies1 Henr, Trent J, W. Trent P. I. Dall Ik i Hardinsburg Livery Livery, Feed and I Sale Stable Hardirisburg, : Ky. Dr. R. P," Kunnecke Veterinary Surgeong! icnounuicncoi sible? "My God," whispered Wlllock, Bed Feather!" And Gledware, with eyes only Annabel, finding nothing beyond but n long gray coat, a big straw " n o for her bat and two rowing arms, did not suspect the truth. In a flash Wlllock comprehended all. The Indian bad dropped tho pin In Kimball's path, and Kimball, finding it, had carried it to Gledware as if Bed Feather were dead The Indian had led his braves against the stagecoach. Kimball bad fallen under his knife. Yonder man In the corner, bound and gagged, was doubtless the old deaf boatman engaged by Gledwnre. Bed ITlTcTTrenfA Walls'' LiierTsiablef Prepared lo Treal all Animal!Diseases! Special Attention Given loll Calls at all Hours .' DR. R. P. KUNNECKE,"v:,'M::Dj Hardinsburg, Ky.fc M. E, CHURCH, South SUNDAY , Feather had taken his place that he might row Gledwuro far out on the lake And Annabel was In the boatl SCHOOL, ! t t. 1 Compton was rowing, not near enough to Intervene In case tbo Indian attempted violence, but better able than himself to lend assistance If the boat were overturned. Wlllock could. In truth, do nothing except shout a warning, and this hu forebore lest it hasten He retho Impending catastrophe. mained, therefore, half hidden, crouching at the doorway, his eyes glued to tho rapidly gliding boat, with Us three figures clear cut against tho first faint , sun glow. To be Continued Far away toward the east Edgerton HARDINSBURG. KY. Opens at 9:30 a. 111. each Sunday. All visitors and strangers are cordially invited to attend.: H. D. DEARD, Superintendent, Dr! W. A. WALKER, Secretary!? inShipping Tag lacorporatej - j 4 HIGHEST PRICES PAID Remittance Mailed on Oar Shipment it Receired Why You Should Use Chamber- lain's Cough Remedy. Because, it has an established reputation won by its good works. Because It is most esteemed by those who have used jt for many years, as occasion required, and are best acquainted with its cood qualities. Because It loosens and relieves a cold and aids nature in restoring the system to a healthy condition. Because it does not contain opium or any other narcotic. Because It is in the reach of all. It only costs a quarter. Obtainable ev- No Commission to Pay Write for Price LUt and M. Sabel & Sons EittklaitJ LOUISVILLE. KY. 1SSS ' All About the Legislature The State erywhere. Backing Him Out. Sir Herbert Tree's wit is well known among his friends, mid they tell somo very good stories auout his funuy re- Journal Of Frankfort, Six Issues per Week. Only Daily Paper at the State marks nt rehearsals. Onco during tho rehearsal of a certain play Sir Herbert asked a very young and by no means brilliant actor who fancied himself greatly to "step back a little." The actor did so, and Tree went on rehearsing. A llttlo later tho famous manager repeated his request, nud tho youth obeyed again. Shortly afterward Treo onco moro nsked him to "step a llttlo farther back." "But If I d6," complained tho youthful one ruefully, "I shall bo completely off tho stage." "Yes," answered Treo quietly, "that's right!" London Globe. Capital. From Now Until April 1, 1916 For 50 Cents Less Than 5 Cents a Week No other paper will have as large staff of reporters as The State Journal to cover the present session. If you want to keep posted on all features of news at the State Capita' n 40c and 50c Eggs. hens would lay when ecus Why shouldn't they? were hiirh, Some hens do. The hen that lays has a healthy pink tongue and gills. Those not laying are pale in the gills, their tongue or palate has a whitish look. If your this Is your chance. 1 Keep in touch with State politics and see what your Representatives are doing. Send all Subscriptions to What's the matter? What's the matter with you when your tongue Is The Breckenridge News white? llilloui.'. That's just what Cloverport, Ky. alls the hen. Start hor liver and see get busy. II, A. Thomas Poultry her Powder Is guaranteed Co start her liver and to start the eggs. For sale Holiday Cards, Folders at Wedding's Drug Store, Cloverport, Ky. Agad People Wed. and Envelopes. 1 11 Carrollton, Ky, (Special): Tho mar-rlai-o ot Mr. Parker Halrd, aged seventy-seven, and Mrs. Flo Hair, sixty, was oiomnlied at tho residence of Mrs. Paulina Searcy. They will llvo in the groom's home in Currollton. Try a NewsJWant Ad Today Persons seeking nn attractive line of engraved and embossed holiday cards, folders, notes and envelopes for the com-iu- g season should send their orders to The Breckenridge News office. It of. fers a wide range of styles from which to make a selection, and is making a proposition to customers that should prove attractive. I Deepening the Farm For Bigger Crops The Third Dimension of the Farm an Important Factor to Greater Crops and Bigger Dividends. fnrmcrs arc beginning to that ft farm boos than length and breadth. Depth Is tt vital factor, nnd Incidentally this third di- , Getting the Dollar From Under the Stump Mow Up lo Date Farmers Are Easily and Economically Realizing on Land Hitherto Impossible of Cultivation. the stump out of the ground. To secure best results the charge should be placed In the soil well under the base of the stump at the point where the resistance offered io the force of the explosion will be equal on all sides. Where the soil Is of a heavy clay or plastic nature a slow acting powder Is preferable, such as farm powder or stumping powder. Where the earth Is sandy or loose and Is npt to permit the easy escape of gases a fast explosive, such as 10 to 00 per cent dynamite should be used. The condition of the soil with respect to molslure nlso has a great Influence upon the amount of work that a certain quantity of powder will do. After heavy rains when the soli is saturated to the base of the stump and the subsoil Is just damp Is a most favorable condition. No set rules ns to the amount of powder necessary to blast a certain kind or size of stump can be given, since dirfcicnt conditions govern all cases. Two stumps of the same size, kind nnd age of cut, when one Is grown on well drained soil where the roots must penetrate a great depth for water and the other Is grown on soli where WISE mension has n clearly Identified Influence upon the producing value of the earth's surface. Thus "vertical farming," n newer method of agriculture. Is rapidly Merely to scrape the bristles from n hog's hide Is not enough. Deeper cutting Is essential In order to reach the bacon. And experience has shown that to simply plow or turn the r rnro nf Increased horizontal or surface ncrcagc are nil right In their way, but to go deeper Into tne rarm, in liirrnnsf Its fertility and productive ness by Increasing Its depth, Is n mat ter that the practice of vertical rarm-luaccomplishes quickly and economically, and very often a single cartridge of explosive will convert several yards of othcrwlso useless subsoil Into half in ncrc of new root feeding surface. Thus, Instead of spreading out and embracing more territory, vertical farming enables the farmer to really concentrate nnd by Intensive methods fnl.-ln-g top soil Is very often only the scratching of the surface when It comes to bumper crops. Often the productivity of a farm Is limited by the tight clay or hard pan underlying the top soil. Costly Implements for tilling this upper soil and of the lower soils are released nnd utilized. A reservoir for the storage of water Is cicatcd, and a good home for the roots Is produced. Good roots arc essential to good plants. Men who look below the surface realize these facts. They know nlso that a plant produces only In proportion to the extent of air. water and nourishment given Its roots. Thus Is the newer method of vertical farming both logical and profitable. This method of fanning vertically Is In Itself easy, simple nnd Inbor saving. A half cartridge charge of farm powconserves In both labor nnd expense. der placed well down Into the tight At the same time the resulting In- subsoil at Intervals of about a rod, crease In crops emphasizes the profit tamped properly and fired carefully will do the work quickly niul economable features of the process. And there is n practical reason for ically. Subsoil blasting, however, can this. Dy breaking up the subsoil oxy- bo done successfully only when the gen Is admitted Into the ground, and subsoil Is dry. Few tools are required for the work. the pent up natural fertilizing elements ABOUT 100,000,000 acres of land Included In farms throughout the United States are unimproved. Figuring that each ncre could be made to produce at least worth of produce per year, there Is approximately f lo.ooo.ooo.ooo pro- duction being lost nnnually. Quite a tidy figure. And when we take Into consideration that in many cases It requires only the removal nf sundry stumps and boulders to make this land profitable. It certainly looks as though something might bo done to save the waste. "Stumping with dynamite" Is both an economical, quick and labor saving method ns well as ono that Is growing In popularity dally. The method Involved In the blasting of it stump Is to confine a quantity of explosive in such a manner that when exploded :ho expanding gnscs will lift tle experimenting. Few tools and supplies nre required. A one and f Inch wood auger with a shank about four and f feet long, n medium sized crowbar, n round pointed shovet and a wooden tamping stick, together with the powder, fuse and caps, will serve to till the bill. one-haloue-hal- always water near the surface, different treatment for extraction. The older stumps, especially If from timber free from resin, require loss powder. The exact amount necessary for set conditions can, however, bo readily determined with a litIs there will demand BurrowersKeware! Gophers and prairie dogd are the bane of western farmers, while In the Much has been written on how to east woodchncks nre the type of burplant n tree or trees, but If the experirowing nnlmnls that cause the tillers ences of scores of famous orchardlsts of the soil to forget some of the things have any weight on the topic, then the the dominie tells them on Sundays. prnctlec of using dynamite preliminary Don Leonnrdo Itulz. a California to planting young trees has fully rancher, says "dynamite Is the proper proved Its merits. medicine to give ground squirrels, goThe writer has personally seen spephers, prairie dogs, etc." cific exnmples of the vnlue and excelTake on Inch nnd a half or two lence of tree planting with dynamite inches of dynamite. Tut It in a bit of on a private orchard In Delaware, the cloth or several thicknesses of paper to form a small round cartridge. Tie the cloth or paper firmly about one jK TOPSOL end of n piece of fuse twelve or four- might add, criminal, especially so lu view of the fact that almost Instant teen Inches long, but do not use a cap. Insert one of these charges well into relief may bo had by a few well placed the mouth of every hole nnd pack charges of dynamite. Not only will loose dirt around the fuse, leaving these blasts straighten out the kluks and bends r.nd remove ledges and enough of the end outside to light ens-ilimLight the fuse nnd go on to the sand bars, but they will deepen and prove the chnnnels as nature has realnext hole. There will be no explosion. ly Intended. Incidentally by straightThere being no cap or other deto- ening the winding course creek nator, the dynamite will simply burn, much area of tillable land of a be obcan filling the hole with dense, poisonous tained and farm operation in many infumes that will nlmost Instantly stifle stances made much easier. nnd then Kill every living thing Inside their flow. Numerous Irregularities causc them to meander about In up parently wasteful ways, and mnnV carelessness has added to these troubles by allowing driftwood and loose earth to form dams and sandbars. All of these things help to hold the flood of water back ami caufo either flooding or swamps, which not only occupy land that could be more profitably used for farming, but also form flue breeding places for mosquitoes and Incidentally other obnoxious pests. thcy cause tin annual loss running into millions of dollars per year. In this day of enlightenment such things nre both wasteful and, one Blasting Ground For Tree'pianting,Ex,l0Sivesill.adB!lildi,,g Illasting for tree planting Is best done In the fall, boeause at this time of the year It Is easier to catch the subsoil In dry condition. Illasting In the spring for spring planting, however. Is much better than planting In dug holes, notwithstanding the fact that the subsoil Is apt to bo wet or damp. If the holes nre blasted In advance of the time of setting the trees they are left without further attention until One of the newer methods of road building that is fast winning the Indorsement of the better versed contractor Is that of employing dynamite for reducing the heavy work. Grading throusb hard ground or rock, for Instance. Is tedious nnd requires tlinu and labor. The use of dynamite for blasting such material Is n welcome relief. Iloth rock and hard clay may be loosened lu the cut by well placed charges of explosives If holes arc drilled Into the ground a little way up the bank and loaded. Careful spacing nnd loading for electrically fired blasts will result In bringing down both classes of materials In the best poxslblp manner straitening Stan7s Willi Dynamite were noted The ancient Egyptian because, ns- history for their states, they "sowed their seeds In tno Nile." This does not mean that they - 7 l:i the river. At actually c;.t the certain seasons of the year the Nile overflows Its banks, depositing on cither shore a rich silt or earth that Is highly conducive to bumper crops, and the wise undent Egyptians realizing this, 1 profited thereby. a necessity. The tiniest Water brooks up to tl.e largest rivers play an important part In the scheme of things Inasmuch as they are nature's wny of vjRjjjyjyg Digging a Ditch In a Flash Things move quickly nowadays. The village of yesterday Is tomorrow's metropolis. Speed Is a requisite, and newer methods that smack of rapidity and .labor and money saving are In demand. Ditches that once consumed many days of band or machine labor are now being blasted out In almost the twinkling of an eye. By degrees man Is learning to adopt some of nature's simple, but mighty forces. And the gullies and valleys that old Mother Earth has created by her natural upheavals and eruptions are being duplicated in a smaller way by some of the more progressive nnd up to date farmers. Digging ditches with dynamite is simply n uewer nnd more Improved method of trench building. The method employed lu wet work is simply to punch holes from eighteen to twenty-fou- r Inches deep along the Hue desired to ditch and then load each hole with a charge of 50 per cent straight dynamite. Long stretches of ditch can bo loaded and fired nt one time. One cap placed in a cartridge of dynamite in the middle hole of the line of charged holes and fired will do the work. A single row of holes can usually be depended upon to excavate a ditch from seven to nine feet wide and about thirty to forty inches deep. Where larger ditches are required the boles can be made deeper and loaded heavier, or two or more lines of holes, spaced from three to four feet apart, can be used. Incidentally the holes can be made In the roughest kind of swamp or In flood muck beds, where other methods of ditching are practically Impossible. When the soil Is dry or the weather Is too cold to use the propagated method of blasting described above low freezing farm or stumping powder Is used In holes spread farther apart, often in large ditches ns far as four or live feet. In this case each hole must be primed with an electric enp, as the explosive shock will not propa- gate In dry ground. The cheapest lineal foot of small ditch Is obtained by using the electric tiring method nnd farm or stumping powder. THE BLAST THOROUGHLY CRACKS THE SOIL, BUT USUALLY LEAVES A CAVITY OR POTHOLE AT THE BOTTOM THIS MUST . BE FILLED. in growth between tree planting time, unless It is desirthe tree and the tree nlanted able to add some manure or fertilizer In blasted ground being so unmistakto be diffused through the soil. This ably lri favor of the lat'Jpr that no ad- is nn excellent practice, especially in poor soil. If the earth Is sour, sticky equate comparison could be made. Furthermore, there nre so many sane clay a few pounds of lime scnttered In and logical reasons for this method of the bole will materially assist In floctree planting that even the most skep culating the clay and keeping It pertical could not fall to be convinced, i manently granulated and sweet. Obviously when a tree has to use a Immediately after the blast the soft Ir.rgo part of its energies in forcing its blasted ground should be dug out down roots through the hard soil It canto the location of the charge, where not be expected to make the same n hole will usually be found nbout rapid growth and come Into such the size of n bushel basket. This difference I I . i I mite Is also very effective, while stumps may be blasted from the roadbed Just as though they were being removed from a field to be cleared and cultivated. Boulders also are easily shattered by suitable loading and when of hard rock may bo crushed Into surfacing stone. The .side ditches as well as the long outfall ditches can tdso be blasted In keeping with the nature of the ground. In fact, there are no limits practically to the many uses and advantages of dynamite for road building when care fill and thoughtful attention Is given to the work. Incidentally the planting of shade trees for roadside Improvement and attractiveness is greatly facilitated by the Judicious use of a little dynamite It Is n recognized fact that trees plant rd In blasted holes grow much more rapidly and progress more favorably than those planted lu the average spade dug ground. In loosening shale and rock to facilitate hand or stenm shovel work dyna Diagram of Stream Troubles That May Bo Corrected by Blasting. But beboth Irrigation anil drainage. ing formed according to nature's dictates their courses do' not always Jibe with man's desires or needs. Uock ledges Impede their progress. Overhanging stumps ami trees retard THE ROOTS ARE FIRMLY EMBEDDED BY MELLOW. WELL IN RICH TOPSOIL. SURROUNDED DRAINED SUBSOIL. Priming a Dynamite Cartridge To properly prime n dynnmlte or Is no Immediate danger In handling a farm powder cartridge four things nre stick of farm powder If the user will essential the cap. the fuse, the car- use but an ordinary amount of care tridge and a crimping tool. The meth- ami Intelligence. Loading. BLASTING DITCHES THROUGH The Ditch. SWAMP. enrly bearing as a tree would that had l:?d the ground In which It was plau'ed thoroughly prepared by dynnmltlug beforehand. No tree should bo planted over hard-j'ai- i or Impacted subsoil without first resorting to blasting, so that the soil may be made open und porous. Such blasting not only creates channels. Increases absorption of soil moisture and permits deeper rooting, but it nlso bettor growth and larger yields. must be tilled to prevent settling ofthe tree iif'ier planting. The roots should be placed lu a natural position In good top od In Itself Is very simple. A common Incorrect method of primMill, covered with more top soil and First crimp the priming cap about ing is to punch n hole right through treaded down firm. The hole can then the fuse, using the crimping tool us the cartridge, pass the capped fuse lie filled to a little above the surface with subsoil. yields. The fact that nearly all commercial orchardlsts use this method proves that It pays In reduced first year loss, earlier fruiting and larger and better Crimplno the Cap to the Fuie. shown In the Illustration. Next punch n diagonal hole in the cartridge with the end of the crimping tool, making the hole deep enough to entirely bury Tying Fuie and Cap to Cartridge. the cap. Insert the cap Into this hole and tie the fuse to the side of the car- - through it, then insert In nnother diag onal hole below the first hole. No ty ing Is necessary to hold the cap lu the cartridge. This method is called "lac ing tho fuse through the cartridge." It is unsafe nnd unreliable. The fuse Is likely to break at tho sharp turns and tho powder train spit tiro through Making Cap Hole In Cartridge. fridge securely with a stout piece of cord. If the Job Is done carefully nnd correctly the entire outfit will look like illustration No. 4, and the priming will be complete. Ignorance, fear or carelessness are the cause of most accidents. There The Finished Cartridge Primed, the break, setting (Ire to tho cartridge instead of exploding it, or tho fuse may miss fire altogether, leaving an uucxploded charge lu tho hole, or it may hang tiro for half an hour or half a day ana cause a serious accident Short cuts do not pay lu handling ex plosive. fit MANY THANKS! i Again it is our great pleasure to extend our sincere thanks to the generous hearted people of this community and county for the highly esteemed patronage with which we have been favored in 1915, as well as in former years. Our gratitude goes out to you in unstinted measure, and with it the hope that all this world of ours may be kind and generous to you in the many years we trust are yet before you. M Breckinridge Loose Leaf i To- 1 ft gj bacco Warehouse Co. INCORPORATED f I $ We express the hope that you will remember us in the future as you have done in the past, and we assure you our constant endeavor will be to meet your wishes in an acceptable manner. We extend to you the compliments of the season, with the wish that 1916 may be a year of happiness and prosWe remain perity for you. Sincerely yours, Held their second sale Friday, December 24th. The jfj receipts were heavy. The buyers were numerous and S the bidding was spirited it was by far the best sale in Sj the history of the house. Cooper Bros., Sample, Ky. g M sold the highest basket of red tobacco on the sale forfj ?Sj $16.50, it being knocked off to Joe S. Phelon, of Owens-- S fij boro, who has the Beard house rented at this place. All igi the tobacco growers are feeling fine over their sales and IS a great rush is being made to get their crops to the Har- jg dinsburg market. The next sale will be DC m SATURDAY, JANUARY 1st, 1916 which will be designated as F. BEARD & CO. I 1 B. I Hardinsburg, Kentucky A I "BURLEY DAY" The management is CHRISTMAS AT COUNTY CAPITAL Fifteenth Anniversary of Mr. and Mrs. M. L Kincheloe Celebrated. College Boys and Girls Home Comers. MANY OTHER ITEMS. Character like porcelain ware, must be There can painted before it is glazed. be no change after it is burned in Ileecher. Miss AJdie K. Eskridge, of Louisville, will visit her mother until Sunday. Murray lirowu, who teaches in Krin, Teim., is the guest of his parents, Mr and Mrs. Gus lirowu. Ed Heard and sons, Francis and Hor ace Scott Heard, of Louisvil'e, are visit ing relatives here Mrs. G. I) Heard and children spent Christmas in Louisville with Mr and Mrs. William Mil. Miss Lillian May, of Harued, was the guest of Miss Maud Smith Friday Mr. Nichols, of Augusta, is the guest of 1'rof T. S. Williams and Mrs Williams I)r A h f Kincheloe and Miss Hill, of Stanley, have returned to their home after a visit to Dr. A. M. Kincheloe and family. Norman Hensley, of Liusburg, Kan., is the guest of his mother, Mgs. Lucretia Hensley.' Miss Mattie Keid, of Howling Green, is the guest of M. I). Heard and family. Mrs. Sallie M. Heard and sons, B. F. Heard, Jr., and Murray Heard, arrived Saturday night to be the guests of rela ' tives during Jhe week. Irvin Taylor, of Louisville, and sister, Miss Eliza Taj lor, of Kussellville, are spending the holidays with their parents, Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Taylor. Earl Thomas, of Hlootuiugteu, Ind., is the guest of friends in town. J Whitworth and Misses Annie Lewis, Clara and Lucy Whitworth were iu Louisville shopping last Thursday Mr. and Mrs. J M.' Crume and Mrs. S. H. Davis, of Harned, were iu Louisville Thursday, Mrs. J. M Hutler, MissLeland Hutler, Mrs. I'ayue, Mr. and Mrs. Guy Hutfer and Lennie Tate, of Harned, were iu town shopping Friday. Miss Annie M. Hendrick clerked iu Heard's store during the holidays. There was another tobacco sale at the loose leaf house Saturday. The farmers seemed to be pleased with the prices. Miss Nell Moorman, of Howling Green, is spending the holidays with her parents, Mr and Mrs. D. C. Moorman, near Glen Dean. Miss Lottie Handy spent Saturday and Sunday near Irviugtou with her mother, Withers and Judge D D. Dowell. John Cook, of Irvington, was here on business Monday. John P.'Haswell, Jr , of Louisville, One to Convince the Most Skep- was a visitor in town last week. Mrs. Mary C. Heston spent Wednestical Cloveroort Reader. day in Irvington with her daughter, Mrs. J. C. Payne The test of time is the test that counts. Keen Johnson is the guest of his par Doan's KidneyTills have made their ents, Rev. Robert Johnson and Mrs, reputation by effective action. Johnson. The following case is typical. John Gibson, of Irvington, was in Cloverport residents should be contown Thursday. vinced. The testimony is confirmed the proof ounanu urisKeu, 01 uenuerson, is visiting Mr. and Mrs. Heston Driskell complete Testimony like this cannot be ignored. Htram Phelps, of Louisville, is the Mrs Edward Cullen, Eighth Street, guest of Mr and Mrs. John Heeler near ,...,.. 4it ...n'o.o.i r.... n nit t...i Kirk backaches and headaches and was 'not f nr Mr ntiil Mt-- Pnlir4 able to sleep well My back was very Quai'y llave returned to their home, lame and housework was a burden. I used after a visit to Mr. and Mrs. James Ken Doan's Kidney Pills and from the first nedy. there was a change for the better. I am Robert Moorman, of Glen Dean, at still using them and the results are very satisfactory." Statement given April 7, tended the tobacco sale at the loose leaf house Friday. 19O7.) The following won the prizes offered Over five years later Mrs. Cullen said: "I always praise Doan's Kidney Pills by Kincheloe's Pharmacy: First prize, when I have the opportunity. They automobile Hula Beard; second prize, certainly acted like magic 011 my kid doll Charlotte Compton; third prize, neys anil it was not long uelore i was kodak Sanford Heard; fourth, book Htnry Trent; fifth, box of candy permanently cured " Price 50c, at all dealers, Don't Eluora O'Reilly Only 46 Banks in the Whole State of Kentucky simply ask for a kidney remedy get Mr. aud Mrs W J. Hoben. of Glen -- the same Doan's Kidney Pills that Dean, are the guests of Mr. J. T. Hoben n Co Mts. Cullen had and family. Props., Huffaio, N Y. Marshal Cal Hendrick and Mrs. Hen- passed through here Saturday on his bride's sister, Mrs. Frank Philpot, of drick are receiving congratulations on way to Louisville. Stony Point. They will goto housethe arrival of twin babies, John Lewis Mrs. E. A. Smith and little Jane keeping at Lodiburg. Mrs. Sipes. aud Virginia Helen. Waggoner wire In Cloverport shopping Vivian Haswell, of Louisville, was the Mrs. Lela McCubbins and daughter, Monday. Notice. guest of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. C. K. Miss Ruth McCubbins, went to Stephens-poAdvertising of every nature, such Haswell, Saturday and Sunday. Tuesday to visit Mrs. Fox and Mrs. g as colt show ads., ads. for Notice. Judge William Alii, of Louisville, was Cubbins. entertainments for schools and the guest last week of his daughters, Dr. R. I Stephenson will be in his churches, are charged for at our reguMr and Mrs. M. L. Kincheloe celeMrs. H. C Murray and Mrs G. D. brated their fiftieth wedding anniversary office at Stephensport regularly after lar rates. Beard. JOHN D. BABBAGE. Monday at their home. All their chil- January 1, 1916, to practice hU profesMis. J, II. Gardner went to Louisville dren, who live here, took dinner with sion. Prompt attention will be given to all patients who call at his office. Monday morning. them MEMORIAL Miss Louise Moorman spent Christmas Poisons at Gleu Dean with her parents. On the 16th ot this month the Death RAYMOND NEWS. Miss Katie Eskridge, who teaches Rttalned in the body causes rheumaAngel visited the home of Levi Starks, music at Fordsville, is the guest of her tism, scrofula, malaria, constipation, colored, and claimed for its own the blood poison. Number 40 For The mother. Rev. Blackburn, of Wolf Creek, filled loving wife and mother of that home. Blood txpels poisons from the body and his regular appointment here Saturday She had been sick for some time and Mr. auiL Mrs. 'Walter Brown, of have returned to their home, after cures blood poison in its worst form. and Sunday. her death was expected by her many a visit to her parents, Mr. and Mrs. A Sold by Wedding's Drug Store. Miss Bessye Knott, who has been friends. She was loved by white as X Kincheloe. very 111 with typnoiu tever, is siovviy well as colored friends. She was a faithful Christian and a Improving. Willie McGary, of Kirk, has gone to Wheeling, W. Va , for a visit to his Henry Cashman and son, Andrane, good neighbor, and It is with great sorrow that we give her up, but the Muwere In Brandenburg Saturday. brother, Ernest McGary. will must be done. She was hurW. J. Schopp was In Louisville Thurs was in Louisville sev- ster's jNaiuauiei biieuman, ot Louisville, is . James Rhodes ried Saturday, December '8. Her sisthe guest of his parents, Mr, and Mrs. day and Friday. eral days Ust week. ter, Marie Young, died Friday night" Gus Shellmau. Mrs. Sim Hrown and baby are guests Wash Cashman nnd family spent Sun- December 17, and was buried Sunday. day with James Rhodes'und fumlly. A, X, Kincheloe is the gues of his of relatives in Mystic. They uie the daughters of Mr. uud family. Mrs. Perry Kemp visited In Tell City Miss Blanch Hall, of this place, and Mrs. George Foote. This is Ave chilSaturday. .Harry Norton has come from Jeff Adkisson, of Lodiburg, were quiet- dren they have lost iu the last thren to spend the holidays with his family Gardner Hawkins, who has been at ly married at the home of Roscoe yiars. at Kirk. Mrs Norton and baby will re- tending school nt Kussellville, Is at Hendry, Wednesday evetilng, DecemTo the bereaved purents wo extend turn with him and reside there iu the home lor the holidays. ber lj, 1015. The wedding was very our greatest sympathy, and pray that future Harry Kemp, of Iowa, came' Friday quiet, there being only a few relatives Gnd will comfort them in the time of The their greut trouble. Mrs Milton Board has returned to her to spend the holidays with his parents. and intimate friends present. bride was beautiful In a blue coat suit. Eva Carman. home in Louisville, after a visit to relaMlssCarrail Davis, of Rosetta, Miss., The groom was dressed in conventives here. arrived Sunday, and will be the guest tional 'black. Miss Icy Johnson and Breaks a Cold. The following men attended the to ot Miss Keel during the holidays. Walker Pollock, nephew of the bride, The demand for "Wedding's Cold Miss Esther Payne has a cew Kurlz were the only attendant.. Rev. C. A. bacco sale at Glen Dean Friday: Tablets" has been made 00. tbelr Messrs II. M. Beard, C. V. Robinson, man piano, Argabrlght officiated. Immediately merits as a cold and grip remedy. 25c Ben Clarkson, John O'Reilly, B. L., Dr. David White, of Toblniport, after the ceremony they left for the at Wedding's Drug Store. THOROUGH TEST of the Loose Leaf Floor has the assurance from a number of Burley buyers to be on this H market on the above named date and they feel that this A j will be the best sale of the year for Burley growers. jp big sale of "red" will also be in evidence, and the first 2 day of the New Year is being looked forward to by the isj tobacco growers as a day for history in Hardinsburg. gi I I Has Your Money Been Absolutely Safe for WHERE 43 Years? AT THE OLD RELIABLE Breckinridge Bank. Can Say This. Sold at the Courthouse Door. Commissioner Lee Walls sold at the courthouse door Monday the following tracts of land; Richard Atkisson farm for $380 to the Farmers Bank J. H. Mays farm to J. D. Shaw for $284.42. Breckenrldge County Fair Grounds to C. V. Robertson for $2,250 Abe Skaggs farm to Klrtley for $340. O. E. Floyd farm, Klngswood, to O. E. Floyd for $1,870. Abble Wllkerson money-makin- Foster-Milbur- rt farm to I. B. Richardson for $103.53. Hodginkins farm to W. J. Ballraan for $350. Accepts Position. Thos. J. Whitfield has accepted a position with the Hardinsburg Mill & Elevator Co., and will act as manager of the firm's plant situated at the depot, He will h.ive an office in one of buildings nearest the station, hit. Whitfield has been in the service pi the L., H. & St. L. railroad and Adfim Express Company for the past fe,w years, and his services with this firm' will add much in the way of efficiency in dealing with the public. the' STEPHENSPORT. Malcom 0'Bryan Seriously Hurt. Malcolm O'Bryan, who has been woiklng In a saw mill for Joe Franks In Tennessee, came home several days ago with one of his hands badly cut by a band saw. He lost his fore finger and the other three badly mangled He Is suffering severely from the wound nd is confined to his bed In a very precarious condition, Mr. and Mrs. Forest Beavin and daughter, Miss Mary Kathaleeu, of' Kansas City, spent Christmas here, the guests of relatives. 1 4