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The Breckenridge news: February 27, 1918 The Breckenridge news 300dpi TIFF G4 page images John D. Babbage Cloverport, KY 1918 brc1918022701_sn86069309 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. The Breckenridge news: February 27, 1918 The Breckenridge news John D. Babbage Cloverport, KY 1918 $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. $1.50 Yeir; 50c for 4 months; 75c for 6 months. ALL THE NEWS THAT'S FIT TO PRINT. $1.50 a Year; 50c for 4 months; 75c for 6 months. 8 Pages REPORTER VOL. XLII IMPRESSIVE SERVICE HELD At CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY. WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 27. 1918. No. 35 SEEKS HIGH In Camp BEARD'S STORE NEWS FACING CHRISTIANS Sterling, Ky , SI3O Wimplette N by Wilson Wimple, Mayl9l7, Moorman, H. T. D. Wills, SUNDAY Il5 Lady Field 21 by King Archer, March I917, Moorman, Sam Calloway, $120 PRIVATE The dedication the service flag m:le a most inipretivo service Sunday morning at eleven o'clock at the Methodist church. The flag was made and presented by the members of the Junior Epworth League and contained nine stars representing the Methodist bojs who are in the service of Our Country, namely; Capt. Fred B Adams, Lieut. William B. White, Fred D Pierce, Owen Berry, Horace Tucker, Gcar Pinley Diwson, Roy Berrv, Serg. Donnard J. Smith and Chris Logsdon. Just before unveiling of the fUg by Hugh Barrett Severs aud David Henry Conrad, two Junior Leagers, Mr. Ira Behen made the dedication tpeech followed by the roll call by Forrest Jackson another Junior. And after the unveiiing Mr. John Burn offered the prayer of consecreation. After this brief talk was made by Mr, John T. Ditto, Decatur, III., in regard to the food situation in Kentucky. The closing address was made bv the pastor of the church. Rev. W. L. Biker who spoke of the "Spiritual needs in time of war." the Dedication of the Service In the Matter of Conserving Grain Which is Being Used Flag Presented to the Metho in the Manufacture of Alcohol Nine Stars dist Church. According to Jno. T. Ditto. Represent Boys in Service. Work Through Senators. nod conficreatlon of Feb. si, I9IS. Editoi Breckenridge News, Cloverport, Ky Dear Sir: In my mind and judgement, there is a very serious question up before the Christian people of this country as a duty as a citizen of this government and standing for the best welfare of this country in the conserving of food The people are willing to make the sacrifice and feel it is all right as Uncle Sam says "do it " But the question is this we are called on to observe wheatless, meatless and meals of many things that have been our custom to using and as I said before the people are willing to do this now why do we stand back and not let our Congress men know that whi e asking this sacrifice of us that they don't take some steps to suspend the wastefulness of grain by the hundreds of thousands of bushels used in the distilleries It is used in making a useless product which every man, woman and child would be better off not to use. It is time that we who call ourselves Christain men and women should let our Congressman know that we are looking to him as our servant in Congress and desire that he take some definite action along this line. It looks as if every Bible class and every church as a whole who does not take action in this matter is a slacker Not only do the breweries of this land consume the immense quauily of graio but think of the thousands of tons of roil that is being wasted for the produc tiou of a product which should be used in feeding hogs and making food for the people in place of producing a wroduct that is for man only. Now is the time for Christian folks to act Don't be a slacker. Yours truly, John T Ditto, Decautur, III. eat-les- s Mrs. Lee Bishop has just returned from Louisville where she spent two weeks in the millinery houses getting the new ideas and buying the smartest spring hats. Her daughter, Miss Annie Lee, who was with her, has gone to Chicago to take a course in corset fitting and altering with the Kabo Corset Company. On her return we can guarantee an excellent Corset Department with Miss Bishop as a graduate corsettiere. Our Mr. Warren is now in Chicago buying new spring goods. Our opening will be announced later. am. Marie Marshall by Oranre Victor 4th, March I9I7, Moorman, II. T I). Wills, Princess by President, May I91O, Moorman, R. W Everett, $i$0. P H Sharon 2th, by Marshall Field, June 0 7 Moorman, Ernest Yager, Campbellsburg, Ky , $100. Hazel Dawn by Our Marshall, April I917, Moorman, H. T. D. Wills, $105 Roan Lassie by Roan Lad, April 18I4, J H Callaway, H T. I) Wills, $2(15 Beth by Rerl Cumberland, December igl.'t Callaway, B A. Thomas, $230 Edna May 3d by Correct Marshall. August 19I6, Callaway H T. D. Wills, 1 1 , Jones, Phoenix, Ariz. Priv. Henry DeH. Moorman Gets Another Interview and a Special Mention in Arizona Paper. Henry Dr Haven Moorman, commonwealth attorney for one of the largest judicial districts in Kentucky, county judge, bank director, farmer, railroad attorney and vice president of an oil company, who fought in the Spanish-America- n war and who for fifteen years has been in the work of the United Confederate association, is at Camp Harry J. Jones. His home Is In Hardinsburg. Ky. Private Moorman yes, he Is a private is in the headquarters company of the Tenlh Field Artillery. "Why is it Judge Moorman," he was asked, "that you are a private away down there in Arizona, in the Tenth Field artillery?" Feels Responsibilities. "Deeply feeling my responsibility as an able bodied man during a world crisis, and wanting to do my bit, I went to the attorney general at Washington. I asked him to please assign me to a regiment so I could do overseas duty. Here I am." "And how do you like it, Judge?" "I am glad I am here. I like it because I feel that I am serving my I am satisfied country. with my course, regardless of anything that may befall me. I have offered to go direct to France in any capacity; and, if this can not be done. I am ready to go anywhere assigned," he said. Out at Camp Harry J. Jones a representative of the International went enquiring for Mr. Moorman. The first soldier he asked about Mr. Moorman, replied, "Judge Moorman is In headquarters company up the line. Anybody can tell you where he is." They All Like Him. Up the line a crowd of soldiers were getting ready for Inspection. When they were asked where Mr. Moorman was, they referred to him as Judge They were asked several Moorman. They hold him men In his company. in respect and admiration. Private Moorman Is 37 years old. At a glance one can tell he is every inch a man. He Is about six feet tall. weighs 185 pounds, is a very pic- . . tlre of health and lias a strong, corn- jmanding personality. With a physique full of vigor and power, and with Blowing patriotism and sincerity In his . $205 Ladyship by Red Cumberland, December I913, J. S Bate, Smithfield, Ky., G II Rinkead, Hopkinsville, Ky., $290. Margery by Red Cumberland, Septem ber I9I5, E. L. Robertson, Glen Dean, Ky , H. T. D Wills, $250 Maggie Belle by Our Marshal), April I9I7, E. L Robertson, H T. D Wills, $260. B. F. Home Boy Pictured Carrying BEARD & CO. Hardinsburg, Ky. Full Pack. Velveteen Princess by Our Marshall, April I9I7, E L. Robertson, H. T. D. Wills, $260 Lady Primrose bv Zain, February I9I6 Robertson, McFarland, Franklin, Ky., $234 KY. PURE BRED Millcreek Rose by 3d Prince of Sharon May I9O8, Bart B Stith, Hlizabethtown, Ky , J. C Bond, Carrollton, Ky. , II4S Surmise by Whitehall Marshall, Sep tember I9O9, Stith, J C. Bond, 20s. Bulla Mrs. Catherine Cummings Answers Final Call. JIVE Association STOCK Marshall Champion by Red Clipper, March I9I7, Moorman, G. T. Duvall, $13 Mrs. Catherine Cummings, widow of Capt. Titus Cummings, died Saturday, Feb. 16 at her home in Cannelton, Ind. The funeral services were held the following Monday from St. Luke's Bspicopal church by Rev. F. J. Willett and the remains were interred in the Cliff cemetery Mrs. Cummings was a native Breckin ridge county. She was born in Union Star, in i837 and was the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Bartlett Adkins. K & I Ferry Landed. Capt. and Mrs. Cummings moved to Cannelton in 1865. Capt. Cummings The K & I steamer ferry which ferries died several years past. Mrs. Cummings is survived by three between Hawesville and Cannelton, has children, Mrs. Chas. Stinsberger, Mrs been located at Paducah, Ky , by Capt. J. W. Powell aud E. F. Cummings all Crammond. of whom live in Cannelton. The K & I was loosened from its moorings by the Rock Island gorge three weeks ago and was landed in a cornfield Sippel Padgett Wedding. near Howell, Ind. When ths second gorge from Rising Sun passed the ferry The marriage of Miss Rosa V. Sippal was taken entow again and not until and Mr. Robert Seymour Padgett was i.st week did Capt. Crammond telegraph qultely solemnized Saturday evening, Major Prescott that he had found the February, 24th, 1DI8, nine o'clock at K & at Paducah The ferry will be the home of the bride's parents Mr. repaired in that city before it is brought and Mrs Conrad Sippel. back to its own port. The ceremony was preformed by the Rev. W. L. Baker in the presence of Spencerian School Catalog. .the immediate family and a few close "friends of the bride's. The Spencerian Commercial School The following morning Mr. and Mrs. , Padgett left for Charleston, West Va , of Louisville, has lately issued an attracwhere they will make their home Mr. tive catalog in the interest of the school Padgett having a position there as which marks the quarter Centennial and sales manager of the Chiefton the begining of a new era in the instiCompany. Mr. Padgstt is the son of Mr. and tution. Mrs. David Padgett of Calloway county The school is located in its new home Ky and It was two years ago that he in the speed building with excellent acmet his bride who is one of Clover-port'charming young women, while commodations and is now one of the they both were students of the State leading accredited commercial schools Normal school, in Bowling Green. of the State training men and women The wedding was to have been in for the higest positions in the business April but 00 account of the groom having passed the physical examina- world tion and a subject for the next draft, the young couple decided to marry All Americans Can Serve. Immediaetly. Every man, woman, and child in this country, who wants to serve the country, can serve it and serve it in a very simple and effective way. Secretary McAdoo says. The service is to lend your money to the Government. Bv Are you a skilled worker? ery 26 cents loaned to the Government Your country needs you to- is a help at this time and practically It needs every man, woman, and child by makday, more ing some trifling sacrifice, some denial soldiers. of a pleasure, or giving up some indulg Only ships, ships, and more ence, can render the Government that can win the war. support. 1 Manu-factorlng , s Holds a Successful Sale ot Shorthorns. Forty Head Average $210. W. R Moorman, Jr., Has Big Sales HsflsssUEfB rnHsHDVli BSsswCTvfl Volunteers Wanted! that and you and more of you can give the Government the ships it must have. The fate of our soldiers in Europe is In your hands; they must have supplies, and only you can send them supplies. Enroll with the shipyards Volunteers and help your country over this crisis. Only you WILL HOWAKD who is stationed at Fort Leavenworth, Kins. He is the son of Mrs. W. W. B ixter, Kock vale, Ky., and enlisted in the army in uue, iSM 7 of The above picture is a snap-shHoward, taken with his full pack. In describing it he says, "you see my bayo net and lifle. Notice ray cartridge belt around niv sirle and also mv first aid pocket. This pack weighs about 60 lbs. contains one slicker, one conuamou or Shorthorns Cow and Heifer. coffee can und mess kit, poncho shelto Victoria 99th by Orauce King 2d, tent, five tent pins, one tent pole, and when we pitch tents we always have calved April, I913, consigned by W. R. Moorman & Son, Glen Dean, Ky., purtwo fellows together." chased by B. A. Thomas, Shelbyville, Ky , $255. Miss Mary Heron Wins Victoria llSth by Marshall Field, in Popularity Contest. March, I917, Moorman & Son, J. H. Callaway, Smithfield, Ky., $625. Victoria 117th by Marshall Field, May Names of the seven most popular girl students of the University of Kentucky, 1917, Moorman & Son, H. T. D. Willis, as determined by a vote of the students Shouns, Tenn., $1(30. Miss Bettina by Zain, November 9 10, of the institution in chapel have been Moorman & Son. R. W, Everett, Pisgah made public. Of the seven most popular girls two Forest, N. C, $350. Graceful Lady by Marshall Feld, June are from Lexington, both of whom were winners of the popularity contest held 1917, Moorman & Son, Sam Calloway, n Smithfield, Ky. , i80. last year. They are Miss Dorothy Choice Baroness by Our Marshall, June and Miss Ann Molloy. The other students who were chosen I9I6, Moorman & Son, J, Lewis Letterle, by the students as most popular in the Harrods Creek, Ky., $230. Bessie, by Zain, October I9O9, MoorTaylor, are: Miss Hel University Bowling Green; Miss Isabel Dickey, man, K W. Everett, $:i8o. Mamie's 6th Rose by Thade of Dun Walton; Miss Dorothy Walker, Pineville; Miss Nancy Buckner, Shelbyville aud Robin, January I900, Moorman, CrawMiss Mary Heron, attractive daughter ford Bros. & Woo. I, Lebanon, Ky f ISO. Polled Mary by Valley Champion, of Mr aud Mrs I) C Heron, Irvingtou April 19U8, Moorman, T. J Uigstaff, Mt Kentucky. Mid-delto11 The first public sale of Shorthorn cattle held under the auspices of the Kentucky Pure Bred Live Stock Association at the Bourbon Stock Yards, Louisvi lc, Ky., February 11th. This was the second highest average on Shorthorns, at public sale, marie in Kentucky in thtrty years. Forty animals were sold at an average of $210, This is a remarkable average, considering the fact that 5O per cent, of the offerings were calves and there were quite a number of old females. This average for a Shorthorn sale in Kentucky has not been exceeded more than once or twice in the last thirty years. The top price was $.'185, paid for the cow, Bessie, consigned by W. R. Moorman & Son, G'en Dean, Ky. Nothing sold for less than $100. H. T. D. Wills, of Shauns, Tenn., was the largest purchaser. It was gratifying to see so many cattle go into the hands of new men or beginners in the Shorthorn business. The list of sales follows: Hrover by Rose's. Marshal 2d, March I9I7, Moorman, Johu G. Haymaker, Charlestown, Ind., $145 Moreland Chief by Red Clipper, April 191", Moorman, ICrnest Uager, $110 Gold Stanrlard by Prince of Pisgah, October I9I6, Callaway, I. C Smith, Campbellsburg, Ky. , $245. Andrew Lee by Stithton King, July I9I7, Stith, H T. D. Wills, $115. Polled Durhams Bull, Steadfast Chief by Red Victor, June 1917, consigned by R. H. Mc Gaughev, Hopkinsville, Ky., Crawford Bros $210. Cow, Victoria by Orange Victor, Feb ruary I9I4, Moorman, Sam Fischer & Sons, Tunnel Hill, Ky., $300. Cow, Buttonwood Jennie L 5th by Buttonwood Tip 2d, October IDO7, Moor man, Sam Fischer & Sons, 3o0. Cow, Annie Lee by Kentucky Mar shall, January I9U, Moormau, T. J Bigstaff, $240. ...... .. t 1... m...i..,ii r;..M uj. rfmmm, May I9I7, Moorman, J. M. Howard, Glen Dean, Ky , Cow, Louise Clark by Marshall Field, May 1917, Moorman, I J. Bigstaff, $225 1" MM VA hot iitii frVirt """" ' 111. i in jnn- .... Iu wnll ' in n il " il ... tm ir 11.. j tha (... w.,ju,tu.u.. $2. iTT- "We Find God in Trenches"-Privat'- 3 Peat. ,r nf Zmmmm nm1 he Is a man It does a person good to look upon this private Henry Dellaven Moorman. Private Moorman has a brother Bolve, - Death Claims Irvington Boy. Richard Allen Johnson, the eleven year old son of Mr. and Mrs. Richard Johnson of Irvington, died at the home of his parents Wednesday, Feb 30. His untimely death was caused by uremic poison, having been ill only a short l.llim..MIWt1)tllllllHHIIHi.tlHMIIinmUHMM.tHII.ll lHlMniHIMIHIIIIHn,Ul.lNI.IHII.I.HI..INmNIIIllllll.l..ttllIIIIINI.tt.lill.ll.llll.lllHllHl.llimill.l.tltllllll tune The fuiierx! was held from the resi dence Thursday afternoon by Kev. H. 1. Kyau and the remains were takeu to Garfield for burial iu the Johnson grave yard Hesidea his parents he is survived by a sister, Miss Sarah Johnson and two brothers, Press Johnson, Louisville aud Henry Jobuson, Camp Zachary Taylor. Ringlet Barred Rock eggs. New stock direct from Thompson every year. Safe arrival and good batches guaranteed. Private Peat, the famous soldier who two years of the worst part of the war has come back to this country, says in the March American HssssIhi "If you had takeu the biggest opportunity life ever held out to a man, wouldn't you smile? If you had gone down into hell for the sake of peop'e who were there already, wouldu't you come back if you were lucky enough to get back with a smile? If you had learned more iu the past two years about life and all that makes it worth living thau you had found out in the previous twenty, wouldn't you be glad as you had never before dreamed of being glad? "I've got a right arm that may never be good even for a hand shake though I hope it will, Iustead of a pair of lungs I've got one and a fraction. But what of that! I notice that people care a lot more about gripping my left hand now than they ever used to care about gettiug hold of my right. I get all the air with to need, and it uc .uwB isn't hot air either. "And suppose I hadn't come back at all? I kuow I'd be smiling now- - and 1 wouldn't be doing it in hell, either, That's what you don't realize, you who You don't know are here at home. how things get clear and plain to us in the trenches. Talk about finding your self! We find more than ourselves. We fiud God." ;up" "over there" fighting In the United wan a 1 HA Mi. I.i.oti. Culuo ..i mi! cpn, vojun,Per. too. When Moot-aft- er man came to Arizona with the Tenth, he wrote to his mother. This la what I nate his mother wrote In return: to see you go, just as I hated to see your brother go, but since reading your letter and learning how you feel. 1 have only to say. may Cod bless you and help you to do what you feel Is yur duty although and wna It breaks my heart to give you both m May Get Commission. didn't such a deserving. grainy, talented man get a commls- 18 prophesied 8lni one may a"k a commission that he powersPtha be realize his wnen Why sterling 'ask for for was 'country, Seven Years of Army Life. Sgt. Frank I'ate, son of Mr. 1.1. Pate ot this city is me tuirri Cloverport ooy known to be iu Camp Green, Charlotte, (4 working conditions. Go to the enrollment station Standard wages, pleasant and ask for information. DIXIE HILL POULTRY FARM Mrs. F. C. Englis q SKILLMAN, KENTUCKY Sgt. Pate is a member of the regular army and ha. been in service for seven years, but has never seeu active service. "... worth. But the judge didnt All he asked a commission. an opportunity to fight for his or to serve his country where ho could do the most good, Judf,e Mtnm went to General Bennett H. Young of Kentucky and asked him for credentials to Senators James and Beckham The general felt r ir an norior 10 Kivi' iu ruin ur s(j )n B Rlpnpd new(,paper article In the Kentucky papers 1 ubllshed about Private Moorman, When Moorman got to Washington. rirm o r.. senator James nrrrrrur-e"A ti lit arlintent ai.n.iro vnll fo,. R Mm8!lionr a8kpd the adjutant general. Wants to Go Over I do not ask for a "No. general. All I want Is a chance commission. to fight and serve my country. A private's place Is good enough. I should like, however, to be assigned to it iicni which Is going to see overseas duty." And now with tho fellows at Camp Harry J. Jones he Is proudly wearing the khaki without any black and gold hat cord or any bars, or stars or He is happy though. He Is leaves. happy as any man who ever donned a uniform, with the self satisfaction which accompanies a man with a clear con8clonce wo Is voluntarily serving j,ls country. rrrt-rr1 FEBRUARY CLEANING-U- P i SALE! Spring is almost here and we must clean out our shelves and racks of all goods carried over this season, in order to make room for the large stock of Spring and Summer Goods that will begin to arrive on or about the 1st of March. We haven't long to run this sale so we are fixing our prices so low that these goods will not last long. Ladies' Skirts, Waists and Shoes: Children's Dresses, Shoes, Etc.; Men's and Youths Suits, Overcoats, Pants, Shirts, Hats, Neckwear and Shoes will be arranged in lots, so you must come early for these lots will soon be picked over. ftThis has been an exceedingly bad winter and owing to the deep snows and bitter cold weather a great portion of the people have not been able to get in to town to do any shopping and for that reason we have a larger stock of goods on hands than we would, ordinarily, at this season. Ladies' Skirts Indies' Wash Skirts; regular $1.00 and $1.25 value; sale price Lidies' cotton Poplin Skirts; $2.00 and $2 25 value sule price Ladies' Fancy Skirts; $2.00 and $2.25 values; sale price LadicV Plaid Skirts; $3 00 values; sale price Ladies' Hiack and White Skirts; $3.00 values: sale price Ladies' Who Sersre Ski"ts; $3 00 and $3.50 value; sale price Indies' Blue Wool Poplin; $5.00 and $4.00 values sale prico Ladies' Blue Wool Poplin: $6.00 and $0.50 values sale price Lidies' Blue Wool I'oplin; $7.50 and $8 00 values; sale price Lndics' Silk P.pplin: $6 und $0.00 values; sale prico Satin Skirts TQft I UU Men's Sweater.-- ; $3 00 to $1.00 values; values; sale price ton JQ wZlHO QQo One lot of Men's Sweaters; sale price $2 00 Sample Underwear Ladies' separate garment; heavy fleece lined; per garment vOu 48c 0 I iHO dH A4 MQ 0 itO I MQ Men's Shoes Men's Work Shoes $4 !IS Ladies' Shoes , $4.48 $3 98 $2.98 $2 4S . S2.25 n nr uZi L 0 vZiHO M ton Mn Mn WTiTw OwiHO r in A Shoes Shoes Shoes Shoes Shoes Shoes Men's Dress Shoes Men's Dress Shoes Work Work Work Work Work Dress Men's Men's Men's Men's Men's Men's One lot Ladies' Shoes; per pair One lot Ladies' Shoes; per pair One lot Ladies' Shoes; per pair $2.98 $1.98 98c $1 48 $6.98 $5.48 $3.98 Ladies' House Dresses One lot Ladies' House Dresses; at One lot Ladies' House Dresses; vOiO $4.48 ton n Men's Pants Our line of $4 00 and $4.50 Pants; while last, per pair Our line of $3 00 and $3.50 Pants; sale price One lot of Men's Work Pants; all of pood, heavy material; price One lot of Men's Pants; price $1.23 $1.48 at wi JO Aft wi40 ft Q . ton QQ $4.00 to $0 00 in Nemo C'ir.-et$3 50 value; sali' price Nemo Corse's; 98.00 value; Mia price s; Ladies' Corsets $2.98 $2.25 $1.48 if 0 QQn yjn Children's Dresses; all at Children's Dresses s zes; 45c vOu Ladies' Dungalo Aprons Ladies' Bungalo Aprons; at 89c Men's and Young Men s Suits Our entire stock of Men's Suits has been separated into three lots: 1st Contains our $10.50, $18.00 aud $20 your choice of this lot 00 Nemo Corsets; $2.00 value; salt; price Men's Overalls; worth to day $1.25; sale price Overalls 98c pair to 6 Men's Sweaters Men's Wool Sweaters; $7.o0 values; sale price :. Suits; wItivU A A Af QQ $5.48 $3.48 2nd Contains our line of $15.00 Suits; your choice of this lot nn t 1 Hen's Guaranteed Socks; the box; per box 75c Q j(j JU Men's Sweaters; $5.00 and $0.00 sale price value.-- ; 3rd Contains our line of $10. 00 and $12.50 Suits; your choice of this lot A7 $f QQ We have 5oo Arrow Brand Collars, slightly that we will sell while they last at 5c each. Cumb. Phone Zf24 2426 RULINGS FOR olden Rule Store, Cloverport, Ky. . G. Bailcs, Manager Prompt Delivery MM U9U IfiU t9BM . SELLING FLOUR An Equal Amount of Specified Substitutes Must Be With a Sack of Flour. and Retail Groceries. Sold Rule Applies to Millers, Wholesale rule of the United The "Afty-flftyStates Food Administration, requiring that all Hales of wheat flour shall bo accompanied with the purchase ol an equal number of pounds of one or pounds of flour with ceed twenty-foumore of the following substitutes: the substitutes. Parley I'lour, Cm Flour, Cornstarch, A furihei provision has been made lYterlta Floui'H nnd Meals, liominy, l as to farmers having on corn, Potato Flour, Rice Flour, Soya Bean by 01 other Hour substitutes, Flour. Buckwheat Flour. Corn Meal. Orlta, Grits, Oatmeal, Rolled which farmers can fill out a special Corn Oats and Sweet Potato Flour, has 'certificate, stating the same facts as been in force In Kentucky since Jan- are provided for In the above men uary 28. 1918. It seems that every tioned certificate bul, in addition, stat customer must purchase the cereals ing that he is a farmer and that the were raised upon his own In an amount equal to the while Hour substitutes buys and that every Hit: Ilea farm and will be used for human food. which ho must purchase from his wholesaler in A merchant is required to accept the Hume proportions and .very these farmers certificates and they wholesaler from his miller in the are to be relaiued and transmitted name proportions and each in the through the chain to the flour miller chain In charged by the Administra- In exactly the same way. Under this privilege granted to those w ho raise tion with the duly ol in; In iluii own corn or substitutes, the i1 ;ii no sale Is made, unless the sub blitules are acquired by (he purchaser fanner is limited to (he purchase ol iwciiiy-foupounds of white flour. A Willi the wheat flour. A purchase can, however, with the copy of this certificate will alBO be consent of the merchant from whom in lushed by in" upon application to he hUH purchased the wheat flour, buy me as Administrator of the county. substitutes from another merchant or Merchants are requested to prepare miller, provided he flies with the raor- - and have on hands copies of these r 11 corn-meaa111 I chant selling him the wheat flour, a certificate which shall state the date, quantity and kind of substitute and from whom purchased and that no other purchase of wheat flour has b en made against this certificate. If the retailer lakes such a certificate, he can use it with his wholesaler or miller, in the place of a purchase of substitutes in securing his supply of wheat flour: provided he bas made the certificate or certificates so accepted, countersigned or approved by the State or County Administrator. Under this rule, dealers are entitled to sell to rural and country cus lbs. tomers not to exceed forty-eigh- t ol flour with the substitutes and to city and town customers, not to ex certificates. In general all parties must confine the sale of flour to their own customers except in exceptional cases and such cases should be reported to my office. They should sell no flour to other customers, except with the required amount of substitutes. They should see to It that, In view of the fact that only seventy per cent (70) of the normal amount of flour Is available, not more than seventy per cent of each customer's individual requirement on last year's basis of consumption Is sold to him. Application for ion should be made to me and I will furnish Information promptly. Hardlnsburg, Ky. who left Monday for Camp Taylor Mr. and Mrs. James Keenan enter- interpretat a number of relatives and Saturday evening to be with their son, James C. Keer.an who left Monday for Camp Taylor. Pad Keenan on of our soldier boys who has been visiting relatives and friends here has returned to his camp at Little Kock, Ark. Mrs. Joe Burdatt and brother, Everett Frark, Tcnnisun, Ind , arrived Saturday to be with their brother, Eidio Frank who left Monday for Camp Taylor. friends tained Something That Appeals! To human sentiment is and for every occasion such ments, weddings, graduation and confirmation. Your friends desire to be remembered with jewelry. For every age birthdays, engage- gifts that are life-lon- g. You will find such gifts at your home jeweler Hardinsburg, Ky. HARNED Mr. and Mrs. Robert Waatherford and baby, Ruth Walker, spent the week end la Owensboro. Mr. and Mrs. H. 11. Moorman were the guests of Mr. and Mrs D. H. T. C. LEWIS Your Home Jeweler February 15, 1918. R. C. COMPTON, Breckinridge County Food Administrator, Hardinsburg, Ky. Smith of Uensley, Sunday. The "Busy Be" children's band met Saturday with Miss Lillian and Mae Tucker. Claud Frank and Samuel BMckey, Patti Homer Alexander and M. Uran Evangville csnie up last Sunday to visit their parents, Mr. and Mrs. Clint were in Louisville last week sailing Prank and Mr. and Mrs. Tom Brickey tobacco. Hev. ami Mrs. Sims spent Thursday Lud Moorman went Sunday to Vau-IM- l night with Dr. and Mrs, J. E. to visit rslatlvas. They wen enrout to Bowling Mr. and Mis. Ernest Pat and Mr. Oren where they will mak their M'. W. Moorman wre In Cloverport home Saturday shopping. Mrs. Shelby Tucker and little daughC. D. Hambletou is visiting his ter, Keba visited relatives In Owens daughter, Mrs. Forrsst Pat and Mr. boro last week. Pate. 1 Miss Anna Mildred Smith, Hensley Mr. and Mrs. Will Brickey are visit a few days of last week the guest of iog her foster parents, Mr. aud Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. H. B Moorman. lion Waller at Vanzant. EH Pile was In Louisville last week Mre Lum Blaok is no batter at this (Julte a o he of relatives and writing. friends gathrd at the horn of Mr. Mi Leland Butler Friday for and Mr. Clint Frank Suudsy vnlng Louisville where she left enter the will to bid their son, Eldin Frank good bye Spancerlan Business Colleg. 8W MATTINGLY Wanted! BLACKSMITH Falls of Rough, Ky. 1 I Mat-thaw- A good opening for a good man. Rent of shop very low. Closest shop 6 miles. Write or see GREEN BROS., 111 Better let us print that stationery for you now; price right h)l GAIN HAS INTERESTING R00. If I remember correctly. were shown a calf two days old were told that it had Just tipped brsm at one hundred snd eighty We and the NEW TREATMENT FOR RHEUMATISM TRIP OVER STATE the Interval. After having seen her provement Co , work I do not question the truthfulBy Claud Merctr President. ness of this statement. Attest; Ray Lewis Heyser Secretary. Next came the Inspection at Lakeland where we found two Inmates in You Can't Eat Your "8traigM Jackets." Not a very pleasCake and Have it. ant sight, I assure you. About 1.200 inmates are cired for here. The head of the dairy herd ai :!'.. place is a Washington, D. C. Appreciation of big Holsteln weighing twenty-threthis fact, the poultry specialists of the hundred pounds, and is valued at United States Department of Agriculture e much needed repair and financial aid. The Dell School T1I11 (H. H. 191) The Board of Control and other which was framed by Superintendent Radium for rheunvitisrn at a price ficials of Charitable Institutions are Gilbert and Introduced by H V. nell within the reach of all. per capita a prominent asking for an Increase of and school That's the news which is causing a of from $150.00 to $240.00 and for va- superintendent, was reported favorab furor ol discussion among those who special appropriations. rious other ly and is now In the Orders of the have been enduring the achet, pains, It was deemed expedient that a Leg- Day. Careful Investigation of this and twinges of this dreaded complaint. islative Committee be appointed to Ttlll develops some very objectionable Heretofore radium treatments have visit these Institutions for the purpose features. An amendment is being been enormously etpensive. Either the of ascertaining their needs. I was ap- prepared to correct same and your sufferer had to journey to some hot pointed a member of this committee, Representative is "On the Job" in fa springs to drink the water containing but did not join it until It reached vor of Its acceptance. The faults of the radium emanations, or visit an inLouisville, after having visited the In- i the Bill are outlined by Supt. J. If stitution known as an "Emanatorlum" where the radium treatment was taken stitution at Lakeland. From Louis- Meador In the county papers. ville we went to Hopklnsvllle, where, House Bll 199 requires teachers and by inhaling the gas or emanations I believe, 1,400 inmates are cared for. tins tees to report parents or guard given off from a quantity of pure radiIn going through the various wards inns of delinquent children to nearest um. But now science has learned how to there was every evidence of absolute court and provides for fine of $5.00 imprison these radium emanations in cleanliness, and this condition ob- to $20.00 for each offense. so that they may be taken Antl Shipping bills have been Intro- tablet form tained In all the institutions, which refllcts much credit on the officials. duced In both Houses. Amendments at home with menls and the user put to no inconvenience whatever. Despite The buildings appeared to be In ex- and substitutes have been and will be the enormous first cost of pure radium, cellent repair, evidences of plenty to offered and while It seems certain however, these tablets, each producing eat and wear were conclusive, mod- that an effective law will Anally be four mache units of genuine radium ern conveniences for light, heat and enacted it is Impossible to state at emanation, have been placed on the water were abundant, thirty register- this time. Just whnt Its provisions market at aprice no greater than that ed tuberculin tested cows, housed In will be. asked for ordinary rtmedies. concrete, electrically lighted, steam-heateHouse Bill 231 has been reported The new treatment is controlled exdairy barn furnished milk, favorably. Its effect Is to clusively by the manufacturers of Tan-lac- , cream and butter, the cold storage State road fund providing for State the mo t widely known genet to 25 for State aid system tonic in America. The radium plant was filled with dressed beef, to put up 75 mutton, pork, eggs, etc., etc.. the poul- road building in counties having less tablets coutain other useful ingredients try department was alive with white than $5,000,000 assossed property and and an tffieatious medicament for exleghorns scratching busily, several In- graduating proportion as assessment ternal application goes with the packcubators were going full blast, all increases. Breckinridge County hav age which is being introduced under kinds of flowers were blooming in an ing less than $6,000,000 assessed prop the name of Tanlac Rheumatism Treatelaborate green house, a number of erty would get In other words ment. large hot beds were being prepared, under this proposed law, for each If you are bothered with rheumatism and after our Inspection we were re- $1,000 of cost of work Breckinridge's go get Tanlac Rheumatism- Treatment galed by a meal fit for a king! Pros- County's proportion would be $300 and get a real medicine for this com perity, comfort and happiness seem- and the State's would be $700. I am plaint. The mnnufacturerers caunot ed to prevail. One of the officials in- strong for the Bill. guarantee that it will cure you, but formed mo that they had realied a The dog tax question will be agitat they do guarantee thru if you are not net profit of $S,000 on hogs In the ed In the House soon ror and against satisfied with the results obtained you past year. a Bill that provides for license of $2 will get your money back without quesSomebody's got brains at Ilopklns-Tllle- , on males and $4 on females and re- tion. Buv it at anv good drug store where somebody's using them and quires that all dogs be collared and 'tagged and that they be confined you buy Tanlac, the famour. tonic. somebody's getting results! Returning to Frankfort we went from sunset to sunrise. There will from thence to Danville where the In- be some heated discussions of this say, will add 150,000,000 sgfs to our food stitute for the Deaf and Dumb is lo- subject and one member declares he supply of chicken meat. Investigators cated. After a motor trip of ten miles intends to sing "You'd Better Quit have found that because poultry brings in two directions from the town we .Kickin' My Dawg Aroun'." in lieu of 2 cents a pound more in winter than in landed at the school. The scenes en- a speech. late spring, many farmers in the South acted there while very pathetic to one Speaking of dogs, this good town is have been throwing away valuable egg unaccustomed to such, were extreme- full of them of all ages, sizes and ped proBts just to get 8 cents more per hen. One is Impressed by igrees. I counted fourteen on one They be.ieve that if farmers will keep ly interesting. the efficiency of the Instructors and square not long since. In all my their laying hens and sell their eggs and the brightness and decorum of the pu- aforesaid trip through some sixteen then market the birds in the late spring pils. Here we found the deaf, dumb to eighteen counties, I did not see they will not onlv add to the food supply and blind girl who bids fair to out- that many sheep! but actually increase their profits 50 Very sincerely, rival the noted Helen Keller. This cents per hen. You can't eat your cake girl can distinguish works by placROY J. CAIN. but you can poach your eggs and eat the ing her hand on the throat or back February 18. 191S. hen later. of the neck of her Instructor and for a girl of fifteen years she displays a Notice of Dissolution of Executrix Notice. It wonderful amount of knowledge. Cloverport Real Estate la said that on introduction to a cerAI! persons having claims against And Improvement Company. tain man she passed her hand over the ettatt of Frank Fraiz deceashis face, head and hands. After a are notified to pretent tame Notice It hereby given that the ed, year had passed the man presented Cloverport Real Ettatt and Improve- duly proven, as required by law, to himself, she inspected him and imme- ment Company, a corporation, is dot- the undersigned at her residence on or diately wrote his name without hav- ing up Itt butinett. before March 8. 1018. ing had it made known to her during The Cloverport Real Estate and ImCornelia W. Fraize, Extcutrlx ofd Relates His Experiences While Visiting the State s Various at Hopklnsvllle although the buildings Great Rheumatic Curative Propwere not In as good condition. Institutions. Comments On Returning to Frankfort we visited erty Can Now Be Tried At Certain Bills Before the House. Its Institutions and found evidences of Home. lbs We did not see It wplghed. but I should have guessed it at one hun died and fifty pounds. Here we found about the same evidence of Industry prosperity and comfort that obtained Nationally Known for Economy THE reputation of the Gmtl Six as an car is based on actual performance owners named it "the economical car" long before claims of economy became so general in motor car advertising. Owners average 20 miles to a gallon of gasoline and 900 miles to a gallon of oil. No six built gets better mileage from tires. 70. s The new Grant Six satisfies in every other way also. It is a strikingly beautiful car and Its overhead it is roomy and valve engine, its cantilever rear springs, its rear axle, the long wheelbase, the front seats, the excess capacity of adjustable cooling, oiling and electrical systems, are a few of the features in which the new Grant Six is superior to any car of comparable price. easy-riding. full-floati- f E - 0 All thoughtful Americans the motor car in maintaining national efficiency. The price and the high economy of the Grant Six should make it your choice if you are buying a car this spring. realize the importance Price, M. HAMMAN SON & CO., Agents for Breckinridge and Hancock $1055 f.o.b. Cleveland Cloverport, Ky. s :: Coudtles, Kentucky GRANT MOTOR CAR CORPORATION CLEVELAND FARMERS BANK Hardlnsburg, Ky. February 12, 1918 Condensed Statement of Resources Loans and Discounts Bonds Cash and due from Banks $178,595 12,670 69,377 6,500 15 Liabilities Capital Stock Surplus 00 33 $ 25,000 00 2,000 00 Undivided Profits Banking House ON CROSSING RIVERS. It should not be forgotten that the Hudson is not the first American river that had to be crossed In wins ter, or that there have been about as severe as this one. Bancroft's History says of Christinas night, 1776: " 'That night.' writes Thomas Rod ney, 'was as severe a night as I ever tnw'; the frost was sharp, the current difficult to stem, the Ice increasing, the wind high, and at 11 it began to other-winter- 00 DEPOSITS 1,984 18 240,758 74 Furniture and Fixtures Other Real Estate Other Assets Total 875 00 800 00 925 44 $269,742 92 Total is $269,742 92 The above statement correct: JOHN D. SHAW, Castiler Directors: Officers: Matthias Miller, President Allen Kincheloe, John D. Shaw, Cashier Z. C. Hendrick, Assistant Cashier Vice-Preside- nt 3 snow." Women Are Businesslike Statistic! show that the number of women depositors is rap-idl- y increasing. ii i i in Sn Ii n f realize that women today are a big figure in the business world. We pay special attention to their accounts. Courteous tellers and clerhs will gladly explain anything women want to know in the banking line. We - FARMERS BANK, Hardinsburg, Ky. General Washington had made up his mind to cross the Delaware. His cargoes were not coal, but tired, cold, hungry, bleeding soldiers. He wanted them on the Jersey side of the river so that he could whip the Germans, coal is needed on the Just as Manhattan side of the Hudson to con tinue the fight against other and more vicious Germans. Washington had no steamboats, steam ferries, lighters, tunnels, auto mobiles, electric lights or telephones. He had advice, and It was nearly all discouraging. He wrote to General John Cadwalader: "Notwithstanding the discouraging accounts I have received from Colonel Reed of what might be expected from the operations below, I am determined at the nlgbt It favorable, to cross the river and make the attack on Trenton If you can do nothin the morning. ing real, at least create as great diversion as possible." General Gates, who seems to have had some of the official spirit of 1918, had gone to Washington, although General Washington had given permission to him to go only to Philadelphia. Probably Gates was looking for a conference in a warm room. Washington himself had no warm room, no typewriter with which to y Allen R. Kincheloe Alvin N. Skillman Huse Alexander W. Sherman Ball A. C. Glasscock xxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxx xxxxxxxx issue hints to New Jertey on how to get along without protection, no rival administrator on whom to throw responsibility. He had boats, because he seised every one he found for seventy miles along the Delaware. So he crossed the Delaware and defeated Rail, who, being an efficient Oerman. knew that nobody could crosB the river and therefore got drunk. The Hudson will be crossed with the eoal when some one man becomes as bullheaded about the Job as Washington was when he saw that the Delaware had to be crossed. New York Sun. A Swedish concern, seeking to overcome the thortage of raw material for soap making, has undertaking tl.e manu facture of soap from sewer fat, by a new method, tnd proposes also to use native vegetable fats from beech matt, horse chestnuts, and the like. Luke B. Reeves J. L. Mattingly IMPORTANT NOTICE! Change in Schedule L., H. & ST. L. Ry. Effective Sunday, February 10, 1918 Train Train Train I4A, Evantvllle Accommodation, will ler ve Cloverport at 4" p m. 40, St. Louis Express, will leave Cloverport 147, Accommodation, leaves Shops at at 1137 P 1:00 p. m MT It will be noted that trains I4 and than before, U5 leave earlier E. M. WOMACK, G. P. A. THE BRECKENRIDGE JOHN D NEWS BABBAOI Editor ind Publisher of mules from Prank Mitchell for M75 Mr. Fisher Is preparing for a big crop this year. He haa five pair of good mules to do the work. W. R. Moorman, Jr., reports 20 lambs from his flock of 55 awes Jesse more Moorman reports 25 lambs and to come. Both flocks are doing fine 2-- ISSUED EVERY WEDNESDAY CLOVERPORT, KY., WEDNESDAY. FEBRUARY 000 27, 1918 New Serial ROBERTS By MART RINEHART is Read Our EIGHT PAGES. Subscription price $1.50 a year; 50c for 4 W. R. Moorman says he has not lost a lamb so far. He attributes his goo 000 months; 75c for 6 months. luck to feeding siiage, clover cotton seed meal. hay an Business Locals 10c per line and 5c for each additional insertion. Cards of Thanks over 5 lines charged for at the rate of 10c per line. Obituaries charged for at the rate of 5c per line, money in advance. Examine the label on your paper. If it is Lewis, Stephensport sold a car load of hogs in Louisville Friday. Tops brought them 7 cents French and 000 000 Thos. Mason, Mattingly, was deliver ing his crop of tobacco at Hardinsburg Monday. He had 2j00 pounds dark finished reading your copy sold at lit round. SUBSCR1BF.RS--Whe- n you have NOTICE TO of the BRECKENRIDGE NEWS hand it to a friend who is not a subscriber; Jas. P. Askins, Glen Dean, bought do not throw it away or destroy it. from Arthur Beard, Monday, one pal 6 year old horses $300. His brother Vincent Askins, bought a pair of mult for (300. They are planning for a big crop of tobacco. not correct please notify us. 000 a story by Mrs. Rinehart that no other author gets a deeper thrill in the adventure, a heightened tension in the mystery, a richer, warmer appeal in the romance, an added crispness and And never have her varied gifts as a storyteller been combined to such advantage as in this timely romance of whose ideal a boy-kin- g Abraham Lincoln. was THERE avr j COME OUR BANK FARM AND STOCK. vitality throughout. AND GET ONE I V THE OAK GROWS FROM THE ACORN YOU CAN START A VAST FORTUNE WITH THAT FIRST DOLLAR. IF YOU'LL OPEN A BANK ACCOUNT YOU'LL FIND WHAT AN INTEREST YOU'LL TAKE IN SEEING YOUR BALANCE GROW. YOU'LL FIND US WILLING AND GLAD TO SERVE YOU ABOUT YOUR MONEY MATTERS. COME IN AND SEE US. COME TO OUR BANK interesting meeting of The Pirmers' Union was htld at McQuady, Siturday, Feb. 16. It was the regular metting. GUI Squires semi monthly was the chairman and the Rtv. J. K. Katie, secretary and treasurer. The minutes of the last meeting were read and approved. The rrembtrs g t rifcht down to business. They discussed fertilistrs, spray-In- n and pruning, wire fencing and tobacco. member give his order for what fertiliser he wanted, wire fencing, spraying MMrisJlM other farm A very A car load of fertilizer Implements. ami fencing wirs were ordered. G. A. Wright gave his experience with praying last year. Said he realized by use of spraying and pruning, $5 per tree, on an old orchard that hadn't produced any fruit for ten ears. A number of farmers said they would try spraying on their orchards this spring Rev. Knue made a very interesting up-t- o address date methods in farming and cooperation in farm work. Rev. Knue is a leadtr and a worker. He see, great possihililies for the farmers There never was a time in the history of farming, he said, than right now and the thing to do was to get right down to work and results would follow. And from the iuttrtst manifested by every farmer present at this meetiDg, we think great results will follow. ooo W. T. Norris, of Big Spiing, qualified last week as deputy couuty clerk, ooo Thos Heard, Hardiusburg, has 200 acres in wheat, Ben Clarkson, of Wg Spring, has 200 acres, both crops came out from under the snow looking fine. Whe.it all over the county is in fine condition and a big crop is in sight, ooo Hardee Ball sowed three gallons of navy beans and harvested l20 pounds, sold them at from 13 to 18 cents pound. brought home, from Lexington, a fine saddle mare, standard Dr. J. H Hart, McDaniels, was in bred, for $3 0. A beautiful animal. He reports Hardinsburg, Monday. 000 farming conditions and firmers in fine Edgar C. Lewis has sold his farm, of shape. Thev had good crops, sold He sold 10,000 pounds ot tobacco at 15 cents round. .100 bushels of corn at $1 60; pair of horses to Jim Ball for $.1o, and a pair of mules to Tom Beard for I4OO He left last week for Webb, la. In hi! going, Breckinridge county is losing a mighty good man and farmer. The Breckenridge News wishes, him well in his new home. A. D. Morton, Beech Fork, delivered to Beard Brother:. 0000 pounds of dark tobacco, raised on five acres; sold at 20 000 cents round. 000 J. C. Dejarnette bought of Beard Brothets 1 pair mules for $250. 000 C. V. Robertson 000 prices and are mak them at ing preparations for another big crop Says he sold 25,000 pounds of tobacco at $15, raised 3500 busnels of corn and sold 60 head of cattle that brought him The doctor is one of the big $3500 farmers in that section, sky-high S. Dejarnette Bill's farm of I4O acres for jaOoO. W. 000 bought bout 500 acres, near Glen Dean, to J Ky. Sparrow, of Bradfordsville, price private It is understood it wa around $40,000. It is one of the bes irms in that section. Ves Smith has been renting it for several years. Mr Sparrow will move on the farm this He will be a valuable addition spring. to that community. Hardee II Long Live The King Watch for the Opening THE BANK OF HARDINSBURG & TRUST CO. HARDINSBURG, KY. Total Assets Over $1 ,000,000.00 We Offer You Strength, Courtesy, Good Business Methods Installment! Q! IQ1 1C iH ioi 51 Dan O'Conntll, in renewing his said that he sold his tobacco early. Toe price, he said, was not as high as some of his reighbors got a little later, but he was satisfied as it was so much higher than he had bctn getting. Mr O'Connell says he likts high prices for his products; even if be does have to pay mote for what he buys. He likes selling in big units. Allen, Lodiburg, has sold his farm of 100 acres to Burton and for i000. W. Ro-bar- 000 n, I. 000 000 Tobinsport, lnd., Alex Anderson, shipped, last week, 80 head Dori c hogs that iveraged 240 pounds. The finest buncn of hogs that ever came across Jesse M. Howard was ove.- at Tobius the river. Good ferry facilities is what port and Rome, Ind., last week, and brought him over here to ship, picked up a few good mules at fane prices. R A. Fisher, Rockvale, was ovet at Tobinsport last week and bought' a pair Judge John Aker's message to the farmers, from whom he has bought to bacco, is "Don't bring it on Saturday or Monday, not receiving days." was the of her son, A. U. Mc- Vic Robertson sold W. R. Moorman Kaughn and Mrs. McKauhu at Tobins& Son a fine mule for $230. This topt port, Ind. price. the market for V. R. Dodson visited his mother, Plant beds are burning. Farmers got Mrs. Mary Dodson at Krymire Mon day. n their work last week. Miss Kva B.isham was the week end Anyone wanting information as t guest of her Bister, Mrs. Wm. H. Gib how to raise voting pigs, call or write son and Mr. Gibson. W. C. Pate, Deputy Sheriff. Mrs. Julius Sippel aud children of He is an expert in the business. Irvint'ten, camo Monday to visit btr sister, Mrs. W. C. Chenault before Don't let vour subscription drag. If leavinu for California. you are behiLd please renew. By doMrs. A. D. Cash man returned f'oni ing this promptly you save us a lot of Reed Wednesday where she visited work and expense. Postage, you know, Mrs. J. w. Boiler who is ill. has advanced and it takes money no.w Owen Bruner, Frymire was in town to deal with Uncle Sam He's a cash Saturday. in advance man, too J. I). B. 000 000 Mrs. Emma McKnuyhin guest last KM The Loose Leaf Way IS THE 000 Only Way Now To Sell 000 Your Tobacco! Our last sale was from $1.00 to $3.00 higher than the previous sale. The general average was a little better than $16.00. 000 Men as Food Slackers. 000 000 OUR POLICY We handle standard 000 Tom Lyddan came home from Louis ville, Monday, smiling. He sold a load of cattle, 800 pounds average, at $9.50. Said he made good money. Red Cross Society. Another much appreciated member enrolled in the Cloverport Red Cross Society Mrs. W H Dutsclike, of Amnions, Ky , enclosed $2 in a letter to her cousin, Mrs. J M. Fitch, "she want ed to help in this great cause aud hoped to do more soon. Mrs. J. M. Fitch has completed her 30 pair socks, 23 surgical sponges aud 4 afghans squares. Heing chairman of the knitting com mittee, she has taught quite a number of women to knit and has inspected every knitted garment sent out by the Cloverport Red Cross. guarantee each and every sale to be worth the money paid. We sell in conformity to Government prices. We make mistakes. We gladly correct them; we want you to be satisfied; we want to prove it. brand goods. We 000 A woman writing in the March Woman's Home Companion asks men to stop scolding her sex and look to their own faults, and she says: I'd like to see a count taken of the men who've given up eating butter and sweets to help win Ibis war, and the woman who have given up these two things! It might check some of these persistent scolders of the American housewife and her patriotism. Only a few days ago a friend of mine said to me: 'It would all be so easy if it were not for Arthur. He does so love heavy sweets desserts, and he wants to have teak or roast beef every night for miner aud bacon every morning for I can.t make him see that breakfast. it does matter, even if we have the money to buy these things I try to tell him that it's a matter of honor not to eat the-:- : all the time, so that there'll be enough to go round for everybody. But he only acts peevish and wants to ncrease my house allowance ' It's incidents like this that have brought me to the profouud belief that after the Food Administration has hown the women what they can do to save food and check waste, then, then, the rtal work will begin, for the '11 have to make all the heavv middle- ged men with appetites come up to scratch, too." long-indulg- Trash $11.50 to $16.00 Leaf Lugs 15.00 to 17.75 14.00 to 20.00 Ed. Alexander sold 5,000 pounds at $16.50 to $18.75; Tom Beard sold 6,165 pounds at $12.50 to $20: J. T. McGary sold 6,510 pounds at $14.00 to $19.00. Positively no tobacco received on Saturdays and Mondays. Please do not bring it. STEPHENSPORT Win. Modern 23rd Psalm. TRY US! We are offering this week a beautiful line of Ginghams at, per yard, 12c to Write us for Samples 25c J. R. WILSON g' foll GLEN DEAN, KY. lot )ii ioill( r tocz51 Uncle Sam is our uncle, we shall not Gardner Hawkins returutd want. He maketh us to lie down with Wednckday after spending a few out any home meat: he leadeth us beside the d lys in Gi o getuwn with frlsnds. ill factory He restoreth our loaus: he James English, Ammuns spent the leadeth us in path of economy for his week end wi h his grandmother, Mu. auie's sake. A. B. Crawford. Yea tho we walk through the streets of Mrs. Wm. Dowell. of Union Star Berlin we will fear no evil; for he will was the guest of her son, O. W. Lowull be with us; his army and navy will com fort us. and Mrs Dowell last week. He prrpareth a table for us in the Mrs. W. B. Gardner was iu Clovtr-poi- t presence of our enemy; he coveieth our Monuay. Mrs Ida Nottingham, Lodibuig was heads with a steel helmet; our confidence m ih over. the guest of Mrs. W. J. Schopp, TuesSurely victory will follow us all the day days of our battles; and we will be in J W. French and A. L. Lewis who e house of the Kaiser before long In Louisville last wesk with wire Hopkinsville New Era. stock returned Saturday. Mr. and Mis. I. D. Hawkins spent The seed corn scarcity will not tale the week end at Hawt svills the guests care of itself. Farmers, to he sure of seed for planting in the spring, umst ol their d luguter, Mrs. H. J. Rica and save it tiiis winter. Unless they do Mr. Ri.-e- . save it they or other farmers will h Mis Rollirs has returned without seed rurn in the spring. The only choice is between U from Cloverport wtu-r- . she visited her or causing a sea city making sure now in the planting 31 aunt, ..Irs. J. C. W. edmsn. season. -- Breckinridge Loose Leaf Go. Hardinsburg, Ky. 12 Effective Feb. 11th the Food Administration reinstated the use of the 12 pound Hour bas which is the minimum amount of flour that can he packed iu bags by the ruilier. Therefore our cuMtooiera will please take notice that we are now in position to accept your ordi rt, acooiditijrly. SEND US YOUfi OKDEKS FOR COTTON SEED MEAL Pounds Flour lya Hardinsburg Mill & Elevator Co., Hardinsburg. flDfo Brackanrldg FBB. Nws. I Correct Tim Piece It Time Sim. WBDNR8DAV, 7, 1918 K Report of City Clerk for the year Ending Dec. 31, 1917. on hnnd beginning of tour .";l H Reed from C T C, during year 4.W7 I)i Reed from City Clerk during Announcement Por Appellate Judge We are authorized to announce the name of J. W. Henson as a candidate for the Democratic nomination for Appellate Judge from the Second District, In the primary, August, 1918. W. awrcd at th. Pout Ofllec t OlorerpoM, aaaaeond claatmattcr. WIS PAPFR REPRESENTED j Therefore it is essential that basinets men keep their witches In repair III Mi FOR FOREIGN ADVERTISING DY THE Hail if Welch Repairing Dan itiificterili at Thos. Odewalt OENHAL OFFICES NEW YORK AND CHICAGO RANCHES IN ALL THE PRINCIPAL CITIES ATES FOR POLITICAL ANNOUNCEMENTS year Reed from Police Judge during year Reed from City Warrants dur- iug year 2,12 .10 IThe Corset!! the base of all good dressing. The dress may be elegant in design, proper in every detail, but the effect is easily spoiled if the corset is not of the correct cut and properly fitted. Figure fashion changes as quickly as dress fashion in effect the corset is changed with the dress fashion, so each seais Railroad Watch Inspector Cliiirpert, Mall Orders Ky. We are authorized to announce Judge K. Settle ns a candidate for 10 5O for Judge of the Court of Appeals from the Second District, sub8 3s ject to the August, i9i8, primary. Receive Prompt Attention. To S7.410 64 tvarracts paid in Jan " fan eeajoi iO 150 visit to her inter, Mr. N. H. yulggin For Pieclnct and city Office B.00 returned to her home at McUani! for County Officea $ 15.00 Saturday. and Dlatrict Office Pot State Harold Gragory. Louisville waa here 10 for Cell, per line 1 several days last week visiting his For Card, per line alster, Mrs. Clyde Morrison and Mr for All Publication in the interMorrison. act of individnal or ezpreiaion 10 Mi Evelyn Hick leav the latter view per line of individual part of this week for Loultville and Indianapolis to pure has.' her iprlng Trtln Schedule on millinery. has been Mill Margaret Rhode R'y. Morganflald for the pastwhofive year H. & St. The returned to her bom in McOaniel last week. Effective February 10, 1918. Mr. Herbert Beard, Hardinsburg KA8T BOUND A. M. arrived Friday to spend ssveral day Clorport Ho. 1 will A. M. I0: ArrlTlmt Irvlmton P. M. with her lister, Mr. Fjrrest Light foot ArrtTtn Loulavllle " " "" " " June Feb Mch Apr May " " Ajg " July " " Sept "" " " Oct Nov Dec 1 874 5 Classified 203 51 334 5 527 31 826 5 X RATE tc Per Word Each Insertion 615. 49 512 77 Advertisers please notify the editor 824 30 Not when you want Advertisement dUcontlnued I ADVERTISEMENTS 30.00 Cash on hand L, L Balance on hand Dec. In hands of Clerk It, lot? 34a 37 HELP WANTED 7fa 60 WANTKII Man with team to crop on 2,120 30 shares, mostly toharco; Rood ground U. L. Hruner, Union Star, Ky. S7.410 64 WANTEK Middle apd couplrfor tenants. S2, 120 30 Mood home. Man must not.be too old lo do (tenenil lrm work. Addresa J. H. X.. AddiI3.OO son, Ky. $2,133 m 40 00 FOR SALE le" Warrants outstanding Attest: C. W. Ho. 144 Ho. Ho. 14 will leave Clovorport ArrlvliiK IrvlnKtpn AirWlnfr IJUlv1lle will leave Cloveroort ArrivlnR Irvlnnton Arriving Louisville S:W l ;00 I . . m. M. M M and Dr. Llghtfoot. KOIt SALK Second hand white Iron bedstead and rotlon mattress. Will sell cheap. S2.003 30 Apply at The RreckeurldsP Ofllra. KOK SALE Three (tord work horses, one good mare heavy with foal, one aood yout.K stallion 4 years old. Uardlnsbura Ltyery Barn liardlnshurit, Ky. son brings its new corset. Tte Warner Corsets are true to nature A H. P. Jig 148 leave Henderson ArrWrs Owensboro Arrive "hops A. M. 1 m. J'OO r. M. 4:00 1 A. WEST BOUND 10 57 S OB will leave Cloverport Arriving Owensboro Arriving Henderson Arriving F.vansvtlle Arriving Bt. Lout Ho. 148 will leave Cloverport Arriving Hawcsvllle Arriving Owensboro Ho. 145 will leave Cloverport ArrlvlngOwensnoro Arriving Henderson Arriving Evansvllle Arriving St. Louis Ho. 147 will leave Shop. ArrlvlngOwensnoro Arriving Henderson Ho. 141 llllunmiinmitliiHilimiilliiXltlilil lifl V J' 37 A. M. P. M. JJ- - M r. P. M. :40 P. M. M- - U - m r' i'JS 12 A. 3' 19 tB JrtJ A. m. 'Iaa m 'LOCAL ITEMS. HIIMMIIIIHIIIIIIIIt(HimilllllimillMHIl7nillllIIIMIIIII!IIMIMMMIIHIII Mrs. Tona Nicholas of Cloverpott the guest of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Will Kyler, of this city. Mrs Geo. Rently spent a few days this week in Louisville, with her sister Mrs Geo Reese, of I'ineville, Ky , who is ill at the Norton Memorial Infirmary Miss Sue C.irleton left Tuesday for different points in the South to visit relatives Miss Ida Garrett, returned Tuesday from Cloverport, where she spent a fe days with relatives Miss Stella spent Saturday in Cloverport, the guest of friends. Tom Rogers, who lives 011 a farm near Cloverport sold his tobacco to the West erfield Tobacco Co , in this city and shipped his entire crop on a car from Cloverport to this city, Wednesday for which he received a check for $l3ltl. This tobacco was grown on nine acres of represented by certificate HILL Mr. W.riU Hardin SliirlnoAeld. M land. Mr. Rogers has for many years of deposit in the k U visiting her parents, Mr. and Mr The Missionary and Aid Socitles of of Cloverport. fl 1,862 84 been raising about nibe acres of tobacco the Lucile Memorial met last Wecne " John Alexander, Hardinsbufg fur which he usually receives about $400 Respectfully submitted, with Mr C. W Sait.-- r will be day afternoon omcr Trie Ladle Raading Club R. L. Oelze, Treasurer and was agreeable surprised when be held and the fur the ensueing found that his crop this year brought entertained Thursday at the Catl. vear were elected as follows: Mrs U. him more than four times that much. the country home of Mr. Frank Mat W. Satterfield, Pre. idem; Mr Cba Kell, Vic President; Mrs Euward Annual Report of L. V. Chapin, Hancock Clarion. tingly. Whitehead, Treasurer; MiMa Eliza City Tax Collector, Cloverport, May. Sao star v of Literature and Miss Mr. and Mr. D. H Lovajoy wer the guests of Mrs. N. H Qulggln lat Laura Satterfield Corresponding Ky., for the year ending Dec. A Community Creed. Friday while earoute to their home in 31, 1917. The following community creed is Mr. and Mrs, John Dawson hv Detroit. published in this season's auuouuce moved to the ci untry and are at home Miss Christine Rhode after a w ale's of hi ton, Wm. Dawaoo and family-Mr- . To Col. 3 O9 uiem of farmers' institutes: .1 I believe in the iutegrity of the Wick DeHsvan after being at 19-135 36 her hum in town for a whil ha re1914 1O7 33 people. turned to Fordsvlllo. I believe in my home, my church, 1WI5 I4O 46 To 1910 Mr. Arthur I'aughUrty went last 45 "4 uiy school and my business Tuasdtv with her daughter, I believe in my community. .13 - 3X88 7 Mao Daugherty to Luuitvil e where she I believe in the eurichmeut of social main until the water reachea will R5W51" aud community life. th (taga that th boata Cao leave the 1 believe in the elevation of the Louisville and Portland Canal where By amount p.ild R. L. Oelie Mr Daugherty is at work City Treasurer-- . .$4 268 08 moral standards of uiy community. Thursday Night, Feb 28 I believe in the service of my fellow Ban Dawton has movod into John Less my comn-iulo- n 272 43 Wltonbu g s house. men. Presented ky Junior Class of 4,540 61 I beleive that to serve I muit rise Ml Kliz'hath Allen who ha been The Clovorport High School. 111 at her home above selfish MeM and petty jealousies. near town for quue a Respectfully submitted, whil i improving. I believe in for U V. Chaplu, City Tax Collector Admission: betterment of "Liberty" Threo or faaee t.a Children 15c Mutts 25c I believe in reportappUcation of tbe nieasals ou th. Hill have Subscribe For News Goldeu Rule to the community afhair. ed to us. Gor-flel- T. L' 38 01 Mrs. Simon Hook and her children, Sept. 3O, To Paul Lewis, C. C. 81.00 Addie Lucile Hcok and Harold Hook, Oct. 81, To L V Chapin, C will be hostess to the Howell, Mrs. Ira Behen Ind., are the guests of Mis. T. C 409 49 Wednesday Club this week. Hook's parents, Mr. and Mrs S. R Nov. 30, To L. V. Chapin. C. Stephens-po- rt R. A. Shllman, dru88't. Berry, Sr T. C. 2,105 18 was in Louisville Monday. Mr. and Mrs. Raleigh Meador motor- Dec. 3I, To C. G. Brabandt, 10 50 Miss Anna Belle Harrel, Stephens-por- t ed here Sunday afternoon to see Mr P.J Meador's brother, Walter Moador who To City Warrants was here Saturday shopping. 8 85 returned that afternoon to Camp Zach-ar- y To L. V. Chapin, C. T C 10168 Perry Kemp, Stephensport and John Taylor. dbok, Irvington were in this city FriMiss Laura SatterSeld was the house $7 4I0 04 day. ' gusst of her brother, Mr C W. Setter warrants paid in 323 10 field and Mrs Sattaideld last week and Rev. H. S. English went to Petrle she will spend part ot this week with Feb 274 59 to fill his regular appoint- Mr. and Mrs. Chas. atoll. Saturday 203 51 Mch ment. Serg Donnard Smith and Corp. Apr 334 5 Huntimburg, Sterrett Ashby of Camp Zachary TayMri. Jo Mattingly, " ' May Ind , is vititlng her sister, Mrs. Jue lor spent Sunday at home with their " "June parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Wordon Beavin. July and Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Ashby. Earl Burnett and Col. J. H. Oarsuch, "Aug Forrest Dryden Weatherholt who is Irvington were at the county seat a student of the University of Ken" " " Sept Monday. tucky, Lexington came borne for a 320 00 Oct week end atay with his parents, Mr. d " " Nov Mr. and Mr. J. B. Whltworth, 348 :t7 and Mrs. Marion Weatherholt. " " Dec were in Hardiniburg Monday Mrs. Har ry Eskridge, Irvington and Balance Dec. 3lst hopping. 8,120 30 three beautiful rosl cheeked children, Mis Lucile Hardin and Mrs. Earl Denver, Elmer andbabv Oertrudo visit $7 410 64 Fella, Holt spent Wednesday here ed her parents, Mr. and Mrs Clint Balance on hand Dec 31, )9r $3,120 30 Harl at halls ot Rough last hopping. Respectfully submitted, Mr. J. C. Balles, a farmer aud live Friday Club will meet this week The R. L. Oelze , Treasurer stock dealer of Sanders. Ky.. ana his on the regular club day with Miss daughter. Mrs. Katie O'Conner were Mildred Babbage. her Friday the guests of Mr. B tiles Mr. Raymond Marshall and baby, son, Air. fc.. U. Balles and Mrs. U.nles. Report of R. L. Oelze, Treasurer Mr and Mrs Jerry Noble and their West Point war the Sunday guests of of the Sinking Fund for the two sons. Jerry W N :ble and John F. Mr miliar I nufia year ending Dec. 31, 1917. Noble, Rockport, Ind , arrived Satur Miss Addie G Ditto, Louisville is in day afternoon for a vis't with Mrs. -Noble's parents, Mr. and Mrs. John wi lUbf uiV ! Weisenburg. 1.517 36 Jan. I, To balance r ann VI r a t .art KPtlP. 315 52 Mr. John G. Mattingly who has Interest MattiDgly is in Owens Miss Agneta . ...,tl, in-- been with her daughter, Mrs S E. U,862 .vs U 1UI dU UUC U Uk- - pi; Twtwaa Wilson for the past three months has w ia n t 11 itu rr rir.fr" gone to be with her daughter, Mri. By Balance fl 1,864 88 Pavnesvlll who Mr. Carl Downard, Loultville (pent John Facklerhernear monihs old baby. 111,802 b8 five ... . .. . recently lost . C I Balance on hand Dec. 81, I9I7 ( IT.1U3U .nr Mr K lUfW V. was guest of Julian Mr. Walter Graham Mr. Henry May Sunday H. Brown. with their father, Paul Mattingly. g Jno. T. Ditto, Decatur, III., pent Saturday Mr. E. Q. Baile M. Gimbel & Sons, Chicago in Louisville. was the week and guest of his sister, sold at cost. Mrs. AH breaking plow Babbage and 5Tr. BabJohn iHiimmiiinmiiii itimiiiiiinmii iminim m Of a Personal and Business Nature Gathered for Our Busy Readers. Dorst and her son, Charles Dorst were in Owensboro Saturday to visit Mrs. Dorst mother, Mrs. Bella Lewis. Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Barrett, Owens boro were the guestH of thfir daughter, Mrs. LByrne Severs and Mr. Sever Sunday of last weik. Mr. and Mrs. i 'has. Moorman, Jr , Versailles were the guests of Mr. in Moorman's parents, Mr. ar.d Mrs. C. W. Moorman, Sr., last week. Be sure and send your ordir for anything in Lumber, Sash, Doors, Columns, Millwork, to Fordsville Plaining Mill Company, Fordsville, Ky. Mr. andfcMrs. K. E. Hardesty, Mr. and Mrs. Neal Chappal and Mi. Aliie Chappel, Webttcr left Monday for San Diego, Cal., their future home. Little Dollie and Marshel Mattingly who have been with their aunt, Mis. S. K. Wilson has gone to Louisville to be repre-tentin- Mr. William Hamman, Mayor W. T. Chapin, Clerk City of Cloverport. Report of R. L Oelze, Treasurer of the City of Cloverport for the year ending Dec.31. 1917 Jan. 1, To balance C Jan. 31, To Paul Lewis, C Peb. 28, C. Feb. 28, To L. V. Chapin T. C May 3I, To L. V. Chapin. T. C Apr. 30, To L. V. Chcpin, T. C May 81, To kV V. Chapin, T. C lune 30, To L. V. Chapin, T. C June 30, To Paul Lewis, C, July 31, To L. V. Chapin, T. C Aug. 31, To L V. Chapin, T. C Sept. 30, To L V. Chapin. irood Gibson, Cloverport. Ky. KOR HAF.K One horse. - Larkln J. C. NOLTE & BRO. CLOVERPORT, KY. WANTED MISCELLEANOUS WANTED You to muke extra money by rent na that spure room or your hou by runnlNK a Want Ad. InTHK H UK tMi CKKNKIIMJE NKWH. .12,871 58 Jan tL To L V. Chapin, C.T. C. C. C. C. 157 43 37 50 6 (0 186 73 140 8S Dr. J. C. OVERBY DENTIST Located permanently in Hardin;.borg, occupying office recently vacated by Dr. Walker. "Prove We IV9 j C. 2(X 42 C. 37 83 C. 1.11 Fl. CoTtaulI Insurance Office talk to you for years about the "High Quality" of our Lumber, and still fail to put into your mind the actual knowledge and belief that is ours. The best thing for you to do is to make us "prove it." So send us your orders now, we can save you miht 90 W money. FORDSVILLE JAKE WILSON, iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii C. 127 C. 32 C6 Cloverport, Kentucky Fire, Lightning; Tornado and Windstorm, Life, Accident, Health PLANING Incorporated MILL COMPANY FORDSVILLE, KY. C. Oji) 70 Manager . bage. C. Insurance. Old Reliable Companies 8 .... Public Sale will offer at Public Auction on the Osborne farm, in Holt's bottom, one mile from Holt, Ky., the and one-hafollowing described property, on I lf Jn When you have finished reading t: j copy of the Breckenridge News, please hand it on to some one else. Give it Away, Send it Away but Don't Throw it Awa ! HAWESVILLE NOTES is Friday, Mar. 8th mules. 2 mules. 1 yearling mule. 1 aged mule. 1 horse. 1 aged brood mare Sows, Pigs and Shoats. Buggy, Wagon, Harness. Farm Implements, household Goods. 2 8-year-old 6-year-old 8-year-old wk. w ijaa 1 k- p" .1 ! ITEMS Bitckin-ridge-Ban- Don't Fail See Our Awful Aunt Iura 1 r Terms Made Known on Day of Sale C. F. TINIUS, Holt, Ky. len The I tMSTTtiR MAVh What you GET for your money is just as important as what you pay for. Mam V i IL. THE BALL OPTICAL COMPANY 613 Fourth Avenue ROBT. J. BAU I ouisville, Ky. We Are Manufacturers. "Ask Any Oculist" CLUB HIS WEAPON HE GETS REVENGE SHERIFF'S SALE FOR TAXES virtue of taxes due the State of Kentucky and the County of Breckinridge for the years 1914, 'If, '16 and By I'M 7, I will Long : 2 HOUSING DAIRY CATTLE The King The greatest story yet written by that most popular of American authors I 1 1 a British Captain Kills Five Germans as Toll for Maiming His Baby. on Monday, the 25th day of March, I918, between the hours of la o'clock a. m , and 3 o'clock p. m , in front of the Court House door in Breckinridge county, Ky., THEN TAKES MACHINE GUN sell to the highest bidder, for cash in hand, the following described Real Estate, the Lands and Town Lots as desWounded In Fighting, the Captain cribed herein to be sold or so much Holds His Command Until Relief thereof as will satisfy the amount of Cornea Another Hero During taxes due for the years Offensive at Masnieres. District No. s 1 4 83 S. C. Bloxon, iOO acres, 1916 With the BrltlRh Armlps In France. Washington Board, (Col.) Town The full story of the heroism of a Brit969 Lot. 1916--1ish ruiituln, who was so moved with hut red of the Oerninns for crippling Barney Bridwell, (Col.) Town Lot, 1I5 25 78 his child with a bomh that he attacked and killed Ave of them with a club Geo. A. Cox, for Tar Springs, 51 acres, 1916 17 179 9' nnd withstood a German onslaught by his inspiring leiidership, has Just been IvaClater, (Col.) Town Lot, I9H- received. The tale hus made the cap18 66 15 17 tain's name a byword of bravery In the Mrs. Jennie Deuham, 75 acres, British camp. Here nre the facts : 10-1914-13I 7 When the Germans delivered their Mrs. Mattie Kramer, 120 acres, tremendous assault agnlnst Masnieres 7 00 1917 and Marcolng during their offensive 1014-15- on November 30. those two towns and J. F. May, Jr., 48 acres, 7 65 35 the territory about them were being held by a division of English troops. Mort Pumphrev, 16O acres, 1914 IS 18 05 On the staff of the commanding general there was a captain who may be Geo. Robinson, (col.), Town Lot designated ns Captain Black. 1914-18 89 Black wns a man cf long service. John Rosecrans, 39 acres, 1914 . 876 He had been a Jovial compnnlon until H. H. Sanders, 130 acres, 1915- recently, when during a Germnn air 16 17 18 85 raid over England his baby girl was A. J. Slitb, Town Lot, Ivls 16 . i2.88 crippled for life by a bomb. Black lolH-l- l 7 4K had become bitter against the Ger- Chas. Wagner, Town Lot, he would W. II Wilson, 90 acres, I916 if.. 26 58 mans nnd had sworn that fl 56 exact full penalty for the utrmaD's Eli W.ilker, Town Lot. 19I4 Chas. Wheutly, (col ), Town Lot 21 ltt deed. 7 Gets His Revenge. 26 90 Kobt. McGee, 98 acre? , The cnptain little knew when he Other delinquent taxes will be adverturned In for the night of November tised, from cek to week, in the 29 how soon he would get his revenge. Ntws until my old books art Next morning the Germans attacked Masnieres, and the brlgude to the all paid up. Signed, A. T. Beard, Ex. S. B. C. right of the troops holding the town By W. C. Fate, D S. was forced to fall back. The hrlgnde in the town, however, stood firm nnd fought the enemy off. Meanwhile, long to be remembered. waves of Germans had swept by to that is The Rising Sun Gorge which passed the south of the town nnd were swarmhere Thursday was the second one; ing westward. Cnptain Black came out of his head- and as predicted, it was not as large quarters, south of Mnrcolng, to find as the first or Rock Island gorge, live Gcrmnns already In possession of owing to the distance it had traveled. a great dump nearby. Bluck had In One of the most unusual sights of his hand a heavy walking stick which gorge was to see the innuwas his only weapon. Without a mo- the last hesitation he charged the dump merable boats, barges and all kinds ment's alone and beat about him so fiercely of river craft which it held enpacked that he brnlned all five opponents be- and was carrying somewhere down fore they recovered from the surprise. the Ohio. And it was also amusing He had made good his vow, but his to hear various stories relative to the work was not finished. number of objects that passed during Other Gennai.s appeared west of Lea the day. One individual who claimed MasRues Vertes, a southern suburb of nieres. Blnck collected all the signal- to keep strict account for two hours ers, cooks, orderlies nnd other serv- was Casper Gregory, and his countants available, and with two companies ings numbered 164, including 133 of regulars delivered an attack toward barges, 15 house boats, 2 government Rues Vertes. The Germans fell back boats, 1 derrick, 8 gasoline boats, 3 fighting fol- wharfs and 2 ferry boats. nnd fierce lowed. Black led his little army from house to house, and ns often as the Germans made a stand he drove them GUESSING THE WOMEN'S AGES out, until finally the whole suburb had been cleared, with the exception of New Game Amcng Cape Steamship) one machine gun. whose crew of eight Paaaengers Stirred Up Wrath men kept pumping bullets Into the of Entire Party. t: 7 I6-I5 I6-17 19i5-16-lBreck-enridge hand-to-han- d a a J a 1 It Is not necessary to build J elaborately or to use the most expensive materials In order to s satisfactorily house dairy cattle, 1 In the opinion of the author of Circular No. 109, of the Illinois Experiment Station, at Urbana, III. "It Is essential that the roof I be waterproof, the sides wind- proof, snd the stable floor dur- - I An ad- able and sanitary." qua to means of ventilation ll J a also an essential. NOTICE You this- - Spring. FARMERS! are going to need extra teams Buy now while you can. f Three-Braced eeeeeeeeeoeeeeeeeeeC SACKS Legs Have Holes In Tap Into Which Fit Prongs From an Iron Hoop. We have a number of Mules from 4 to 8 years old; we also have 20 good kind, will do you good work and DEVICE HOLDS GRAIN Mary Roberts Rinehart We guarantee it to warm the imagination of the most jaded reader of romance grow you money; we have a number of cows for salethey must go at once; you are losing money by waiting. Any farmer will understand the accompanying cut without much explanad legs have holes tion. The In the top Into which fit prongs running out from an Iron hoop. The top of the three-brace- BEARD BROS., Hardinsburg, Ky. HARTE 0RB wV I. Y Holder for Sacks. A Our New Serial Be Sure to Read It! SITE OF EL DORADO bag Is placed over this hoop, and the outside hoop Is placed over it, writes C. J. Lynde In Farmers Mall and By screwing up the nut on Breeze. the holt of the outside band the bag Is held firmly In place. GOOD WORK OF INOCULATION That Legumes Are Benefited Is Shown by Several Experiment Stations-Incre- ases Growth. HAIL storm, a tornado, an auto smash-uor ill health may cause you greater financial loss than a fire. You protect yourself against fire by a Hartford fire policy. Did you know that the same sound, reliable Company is ready to protect you against every form of financial loss that may come. Let us explain the Hartford idea of com plete protection. p, A i British ranks. Then, when the sweep was drawn, the mean man was embittered who had secretly gone round to most of the women passengers and tried to elicit their ages. The mean man's aggregate estimate was 450 years under the winner's guess. The Innocent man was also embittered who had gone round to women asking them to give him their Judgment as to other women's ages. The Innocent man's estimate was 800 years above the winner's 164 BOAT8 PASSED IN GORGE guess. And the purser was most embittered To witness one lee gorge during the course of the winter la unusual, but of all, for not one woman passenger wonld speak to him the rest of the when It comes to witnessing two with voyage. tu a month's time. It la something Itl.ick charged this machine gun with one orderly. Four other orderlies had been shot down fccslde him previously, and this one also was cuught ns the machine gun was reached. Black then attacked the Germans with a revolver in each hand and shot down the last man of eight. This cleared Hues Vertes of the enemy and outposts were Blnck established about the plnee. had been wounded during the fighting, but he held on to his command until relief came next day. Colonel Is a Hero. This story Is not the only one to be related of that bitter day about Masnieres. A regiment which had the stlffest part of the fighting In the town was made up of troops known as "die hards," and they fought ail day with rifles and buyoneta at close quurters and never gave a atep. During the fig!. ting the colonel hnd been wounded In one eye, and so Bertous was his injury that his other eye became useless. His troops continued to be so hurd pressed that It seemed probable they would give way. The colonel knew they needed all the encouragement possible. He called for an orderly, nnd, led by his servant, he started innklng a round of the front line to speak words of encouragement to hla trcops. For hours this blind man, with bandaged eyes, kept up his tramp among his men with his hand In that of hla orderly guide. This heroic example was the final word for the They loved their colonel, Tommies. and they stood and died for him and held their line. To relieve the monotony of a recent homeward voyage, the smoking saloon habitues of a Cupe steamship Invented a new sweepstake. The bright Idea originated during a debate as to the age of one of the women passengers. "Let's take all the women In the passenger list," suggested the sportsman who thought of the sweepstake, "and each of us guess their Individual ages, add up the total, and hand his estimate to the purser. The purser has exact Information In the age declaration of every passenger. He can add up the true aggregate, and the man who comes nearest to it takes the pool." Farmers sometimes question the adFOUND visability of Inoculating legumes. That legumes are benefited by Inoculation Ruins of "Legendary" City Reported has been shown by several experiment to Have Been In a Brazilian stations. The Wisconsin, Illinois and Forest other stations have shown that Inoculation gives decidedly beneficial results. Madrid, Spain. News has been reIn the first place. Inoculation Inceived here of the discovery In Brazil creases the total growth of the plant, of the site of the Incan city, known to giving greater yields of hay. In most early Spanish and Portuguese explor- test cases the hay crop has been Iners as El Dorado, and hitherto regard-- creased about 20 per cent and In some ed as legendary. The ruins are In the Instances It has been doubled. Not Manoa region, near the Bolivian fron- only Is more hay produced, but the hay tier, in the midst of a dense forest. Is richer In protein and consequently An archaeological expedition, including of higher feeding value, according to Brazilian, Spanish and Portuguese W. A. Albrecht of the University of will make a detailed study of Missouri college of agriculture. Cow-pe- a the district hay from plant's, Inoculated at the Illinois station, contained 26 per cent protein while plants not treated carThe Beer of Borneo. . . .. neer as maue .ny .me natives 01 ears- - ried but lSVs per cent of this valuable wak, in the northwestern region of food constituent. Inoculation enables Borneo varies In its Ingredients accord- the plant to get nitrogen from the air ing to the different tribes who make In addition to that from the soil. This It, the most intoxicating being that not only conserves the supply, but made by the Blsalyahs of Llmbang. ' when the crop Is turned under it inThese people make their beer by boil- - creases the nitrogen content of the ing rice, adding yeast, crushed wild solL chill and a large lump of wood ash. ' Inoculation, theft, is beneficial beThis is all put Into a Jar till the Jar cause it Increases the yield and ims is full, and covered over proves the quality of hay and enriches with bamboo supports ; water Is poured the soil through the nitrogen of the on till the Jar is full, and the beer Is air. These benefits Justify the expense then ready for drinking. The drinking and trouble of Inoculation. is performed by pushing bamboo tubes down to the bottom of the Jar and then sucking up the liquid. So that no one LIFE REVOLVES ABOUT CLUBS shall have mure than his fair proportion at a time, a system of flouts is Institutions In Havana Have an Influence Probably Not Felt In arranged whereby the amount of drink Any Other City. consumed by each man Is registered. 1 s, W M two-third- R.pr.ttntad by PAUL COMPTON, Hardinsburg, Ky. CORN WANTED! r We want any part of 500 bushels, No. 2 White Milling Corn, husk off, at once. See or write us quick. Hardinsburg Both Phones Mill & Elevator Co. Hardinsburg, Ky. A Field of Satisfaction Because He Sowed "THB BUMS OROWINQ KINO" ADK I I They produce better croua. Your first sowing WJil OUUV1UCU fUU. LOUISVILLE jMlutlvtly WtwIlHU WD CO., Incorporated KY. LOUIOVILLK, i'UUr UCUi'T. One Tropical Spot. Only at one place In the United States Is there real tropical vegetation, says the Popular Science Monthly. Florida and California have whaf The sweepstake was carried out, but, ao far from beguiling the tedium of a voyage It made It worse, relates a correspondent, for It ended in a certain number of embittered men, a wrathful purser, and a ship's company of suspicious and quurrellng women. First of all, the women suloon could not understand, and much resented, men passengers walking round their chairs, making calculations with pencils, studying their hairs and complexions with perturbpes-enge- rs ing curiosity. vegetation. In called the midst of a desert In the extreme southern part of California Is a true oasis. The oasis. Palm Springs, lies 250 feet below the sea level. Mo hot Is It there that there is a riot of vegetation all the year round. Enormous tig trees and mammoth grape fruit and oranges are always to be had. The lemons that grow there weigh two and a half pounds apiece. The responsibility for all this may be laid to a beautiful little stream which is fed by the Colorado river and which flows through the oasis only to disappear into the ground at its end. Is "sub-troplcu- Did Not Fool the Bear. Bruin is but exceptionally wise In the way of mankind. A prospector proved that. Having suffered the loss of much food, be prepared a particularly tasty morsel for the bear and left It In the cabin, with a notice on it to warn any prospectors or hunters that might enter that it was intended for bruin, and bruin alone. The bear arrived In due course and ate everything edible and soma things that were not, but passed up the meat that had been prepared for him. And it was bacon, too. This prospector declares that the bear must be able to read. dty. In Havana the whole political, social and commercial life pivots on the clubs. They are a tremendous Influence In every way. They are of all kinds, of all sizes, of all degrees of expenslve-ues-s und excluslveness. The largest are the "centros," which were founded under Spanish rule, by men of Spanish birth, In order to furnish a bond and a meeting place for men from the same province of Spain. Thus the "Oentro Qullego" was founded for Gallclans, and the "Centro Astrulno" for Austrian. The former of these is now the largest club in the world. Besides these centros, there are numerous other sorts of clubs. There are clubs for the laboring man, where for $1.60 a month he gets not only the social snd convivial privileges of the clubhouse, but benefit and protective Insurance, night school advantages for his family, a hospital for himself, even the services of dentists and opticians. One club goes so far as to maintain on asylum. On the other hand exclusive clubs of the conventional type are not lacking clubs for the rich, yacht clubs, athletic clubs and political clubs. Havana's motto seems to he: "To each man a club according to his needs." Practically without exception these clubs, large and small, have boused themselves la beautiful buildings. White marble walls, statuary and mud ral painting, pillared halls und courtyards reflect the artistic spirit of Latin America. Havana's clubs go far toward making her a beautiful foun-talne- TRAIN TO FILL GOVERNMENT AND BUSINESS POSITIONS of the All y SCHOOL. 8PENCERIAN COMMERCIAL KENTUCKY Pert Pffltt) LOUISVILLE, SPEED BUILDING ( Herts LIFE PRICE WE PAY FOR IT Mtnnr Trent IJ. w. Trent oun" men and young women desirous of advancement should write for the Catalogue and Booklet of the Penalties of Fame Are Debt, of All Existence, With "High Coat of Living" Significant. ZP.X Detle Hardinsburg Livery Livery, Feed and The penalties of fame are the penalties of all Ufa, which, when one views It resolutely and without taking refuge spectacles, teems behind with contradictions that give a deeper phrase, significance to that "the high cost of living." And the chief part of the expense lies not la the things food, clothing, shelter which are demanded by our material and bodily needs as human animals, writes Mary Garden In the New York rose-colorwall-worn Sale Stable Hardinsburg;, : Ky. World. Beally to live as woman or as man Implies to want something or other W very greatly. And really to want some- W T A 1 Vfe A thing Tory greatly means to strive for that something with Inappeasable ATTORNEY eagerness. And thus to strive means ; or uci ray KBies lor loiiecung INotea one of two things disappointment achievement snd the realisation that Mortgages by Suit in the Circuit In gaining the one thing's score of Cloverport. Hentfjelrjr others have been missed. Buck Is Ufa and the pries wa pay for It ay est V Hla t AVS a A w Now is the time to Subscribe vsm. ' nt M Kentucky News Cullings An epltom of moat Important evanti transpiring In atata I l t l grn, are dead as the result of a pistol due at Anthoston, seven miles south of here. The trouble arose over a son "f McCormlck railing Alves a name McCormlck had been shot down, hut he arose on Ms knees and fired two shots at the Negro, who was fleeing. Cynthlana. The ttiree-year-o- ld child of Mr. and Mrs. J. S. Moore, of Berry, this county, was burned to (ath. The child was playing r an open grate when Its clothing caught fire. Georgetown. Directory of Cattle and Hog Breeders of Breckinridge County Planters Hall Stock Farm Glen Valley Stock Farm bi.n onn - Following a confession of Ashland. having killed David Mumah and set fire to two war plants in Fast Liverpool, Ohio, made by Willis Pyne, a negro, police began a search for a "higher up" In what la believed to have been an enemy plot. Pyne also admitPrestonsburg Eulah, the ted having set fire to the plant of the on of Mr. and Mrs. Leonard fell Into a tub of boiling water Kennllworth Tile Co. at Newell, W. Va., recently. and was seriously burned. Oppen-helme- Despondent because old baby did not improve In health. Mrs. Lewis Kay Hag-gin- , one of the most prominent worn en In Central Kentucky, drowned her self In Elkhorn Creek. her s THE HOWARD I. M. HOWARD 1 SON y. FARMS Pro I. I QlfKTSOa. ri.p.i.i.. Rowling Green. Harry Dewey Frailer, of Powell county, has been committed to aged 40, while walking around the pubthe State Reformatory for two years lic square, fell dead in the doorway of John M. Oerard's undertaking eson the cbargo of forging check. tablishment on Park Row. The body Frankfort. A $10,000 verdict in the was taken into the establishment, Shelby Clrcalt Court against the Louis where It was prepared for burial. CorTllle & Nashville Railroad Co. for the oner John S. Campbell held an Inquest. death of Frank Treanor, of Shelby-rUle- , The verdict of the jury was that he killed at a crossing between came to his death from heart trouble. Chrlstiansburg and Cropper, August 5, Fulton. Action has been taken In 1916, was affirmed by the Court of Apregard to the strawberry crop to be peals. raised this year in Hickman county by Paducah. Charged with being fugi- the Growers' Association. Efforts are tives from justice, Frank Canfleld and being made to get the farmers to his wife were arrested on their shanty-boa- t greatly Increase the strawberry acreat the mouth of Island Creek, by age over last year. Exclusive of all Deputy Sheriff HI wood Neal and placed expense the average income for strawIn the county jail. The couple is al- berries last year was $90 per acre, and leged to be wanted in Livingston coun- there were many disadvantages that can be obviated this year. ty, Ky. Mt. Sterling The Louisville. Iewls, accused der of his wife, Susie Rtbers hy strangulation, on January 1, at Have won their Fourth street home, was set for Hawkins, trial April 4, in the criminal court. H. Ky, Polled Durham Cattle. fiii'" Poland China Hogs. Short Horn Polled Durham a d Shorthorn case of Dr. Harry Cattle. Hampshire Sheep of the willful murCattle. Duroc Jersey Hogs Lewis, KMX) 0n, Shorthorn Cattle Duroc Hogs Hampshire Sheep Ribbons at State Past Mm Years Dealer In Leaf Tobacco Glen Dean, - Ky. Winchester. Mrs. Norvle Simmons, wife of a farmer of the county, while driving, glanced down at her Infant clasped in lier arms, and noting Its unusual appearance, made a hasty investigation of the cause and found that her baby had died without a struggle. The mother is almost prostrate with grief. In a letter to Judge Edward W. Hlnes, of Louisville, Chairman of the Council of National Defense, Gov. Stanley says: "The vital need of the hour Is ships and more ships and ships without delay." He Valley Home Stock Farm W. Thos. O'Donoghue Dealer in and Breeder of Polled Durham J OWt I 4 toil. Fritrlitirt Ky., Beard Bros. Hardinsburg, Dealers in Hardinsburg, Route Ky. 1 Poland China Hogs a Specialty Polled Durham Cattle and Shorthorn Cattle. land China Hogs and Plymouth Rock Chickens Ky., Po- Live Stock and 1 Hardinsburg. Route Tobacco MMT H Frankfort. ORCHARD HOME FARM Paul Proprietor OF Woodrow Wilson The Webster Stock Farm Irvinjtton. Ky. MOItTOH. G. P. MAYSEY, BRHIiDER O.r.r urges every carpenter, electrical and Iron worker to register for the shipbuilding service. Farmer. Dealer, Breeder and Feeder of Registered Duroc Jersey Hogs. Mardinshurjr.'Ky., Route 2. Farmer and Buyer of Hereford and Jersey Cattle Webster, Ky. Campton. Dorset Arnett and Flem Arnett, brothers, are under arrest 'and confined in the county jail on charge of murder. The charge grew lout of an alleged difficulty at Lee City when Caleb Dunn, Rollie Cisco and 'the Rev. Mr. Milton Lyklns were wounded, the Rev. Mr. Lyklns after 'wards dying. Hopklnsvllle. Between the leaves of an old book $2,000 in bills of various denominations were found in a closet DRURY'S STOCK FARM at the home of Thomas Wood, 68 years C. H. DRURY. Proprietor old, an eccentric farmer of the Julian neighborhood, who died a few days Farmer and Breeder of ago. The money was in a secret draw-eand had been hidden so long that Registered Duroc Jersey Hogs the strings tied around the book had rotted. He was a successful farmer County Carlisle. The Nicholas Sows, Boars and Gilts For Sale for many years, and It is believed that Just j Hardin. Solon Dowdy, who caused other money will be found about his Chapter of the Red Cross r has conIrvinglon, Kj., R. F. D. No. t made a shipment of forty-fouso much excitement at the Haymes house. He was a bachelor. hospital valescent robes, forty-twfuneral, near Olade, recently, when he shirts, nine pairs of pajamas and fif- S. Brashear recently. snatched his Infant child from its Paducah. In Magistrate George (mother and ran away, was fined $20 by Broadfoot's court 40 owners of auto- teen pairs of bed socks for use of the Misses Carrie Kellum and Luella Judge Walter Prince for disorderly mobiles were fined $15 each on the soldiers. The women are sewing and Black, Raymond, spent Monday with knitting every day at rooms in the conduct. He also was fined $50 for charge of not having a 1918 license. the former's aunt. Mrs. Ous Rarger. hooting on the public highway. Dow The convictions followed an investiga- Masonic Temple Building here. H. C. Dodson spent last week In v and his wife are senarted. tion of H. H. Claypool, of Frankfort, Frankfort. The Court of Appeals af ,Tell City. Ind., the guest of his sister, state automobile license inspector. firmed the Franklin Circuit Court in Mrs. Frank Winter. Winchester. The local millers have its judgment holding H7 J. Preston, ol Mrs. Gus Darger and daughter. Miss received notice from the governmeAt A woman Louisville. and a child Palntsville, and that they might put up flour In twelve-poun- were killed and seven other persons on their stock A. Copley of Inez both Mary Lena, visited Mrs. Burger's subscriptions to the sacks again. The sale of were Injured In the collapse of two defunct Central Life Insurance Co mother, Mrs. John Hasler near Shlloh twenty-fiv- e pounds, since the law re- old tenement buildings in Third street, recently. quiring wheat substitutes to be pur- near the Ohio river front, here. The Receiver Jeffers sued 140 stockholders every order of wheat, has buildings crumpled under pressure of ic.attered all over the state for a total Mertls Severs, Misses Bessie Lee chased with of $135,000, and these were test casos .Brashear and Ruth Philpot spent met with much dissatisfaction. The a high Thursday with Miss Pauline Fry mire, new ruling will be very popular Richmond. Charles Smith, a farm Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Dodson and baby Stewart R. Fischer a or of near Valley View, this county, nnd Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Blddle spent Cynthlana. The body of Willie was Instantly killed when a wagon Prows formerly of this city, was found cripple, fired three shots through the Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Roscoe load of tobacco overturned. at a railway station about seven miles body of his wife, killing her instantly. on hla way to the Richmond He was !Avltt. market He told the police he was tired of alfrom Rathburn, Ida., he apparently County Deputy Owen C. Brunei-when the accident occurred. He was having been suffocated by gas and lowing his wife to beat him. caught under the entire load anil was Clerk of Hardinsburg, who has been smoke. He has been away from here I Lexington. With both legs crushed, smothered to death. He was under accepted for military service, came' about six years and had not been from since he left. He was the Ralph B. Foster, 35, moulder, of Jack- the tobacco an hour or more before home Saturday to visit his parents,! heard son, Mich., was found unconscious be- being taken out. Mr. and Mrs. R. Brunei-- , until called! aon of Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Prows. side the Queen & Crescent track and to Camp Zachary Taylor. 14 Owen, Winchester. Leonora Henderson. Thomas McCormlck, died while being taken to a Lexington years Mrs. Sallie Mcf'ubbins, wife of old, a native of the Philippines, white, 4)v and William Alves, 19,. ne- - hospital. arrived here to visit her aunt, Mrs. Mose McCubbins of near Union Star Cynthia Adams and Miss Mollle Owen, 'died February 14, and was laid to having made the voyage alone. Her rest the same day In the Bruner ' father, Thomas Owen, while a mem- grave yard. She hud suffered for ber of the United States Signal Corps, several months with cancer. She Is married a pretty Philippine girl. suivlved by a brother and several Leonora was bareheaded and attractand a host of friends. ed much attention. d d , Maysvllle. River traffic has been resumed here with an unprecedented lot of freight being handled by the steamThe business men are deterboats. mined that they will no longer depend upon the railroads to handle the freight, but will patronize the boats on the river. Consequently the boats will have all thny can handle. Live Stock and Tobacco Park Place Mrs. H. J. Hamman Cloverport, Ky. G. N. Lyddan Breeder of Parks' Strain Farmer and Feeder Irvington. Ky. Barred Plymouth Rocks Eggi Far Hitching Day Old Chicks 1 Lvcry 1 urn, a Dick and Harry ! . I j j i I Hj ssbbp- - e IvUU sJ IV V4j iThft Rrer.kpnriW w VSVSSSVlll V f i Clubbing Rates! Both Evansville sis-U- 1 Paris. Preliminary arrangements Farmers Home Journal The Breckenridge News $1.00 1.50 $2.50 Year for $2.25 Daily Courier & 1 The Breckenridge News $5.00 1.50 $6.50 Stamps were inaugurated here by Paris Bankers and business men. To Mo. Appleton, Jno. D. Babbage arouse interest in the children of the public schools and get them started Dear Sir: I am sending $1 50 for the In the saving of their pennies and the Breckenridge News for the year of I9I8. 1 remain yours as ever, purchase of the stamps, they will, In each instance, he presented with a Anna Cashinan. stamp by the banks. Dear Sir: Unclosed Harned, Ky. Mt. Sterling The body of Mrs. find ($1 50) one dollar and fifty cents for EMtth Ricketts, who died in Texas a wliu lis ml me the Breckenridge News few days ago, arrived here for Inter- one year. C int Davis, ment. While on the way the funeral party was in a railroad wreck, which Irvington, Ky. Feb. 16, I9I8. Breckkilled two people and demolished the 1) ar Sir:.1 casket In which the body of Mrs. Rick- enridge News, Cloverport, Ky etts was being conveyed. The body Enclosed you will find check for f6.oO was uninjured. Another coffin was se- for which renew my subscriptions to the Breckenridge News and Louisville Cour-- 1 cured and the journey continued. ier Journal. Respectfully, V. L. Ciaycomb. ' for an active campaign to sell Thrift LETTERS OE RENEWALS i 1 News i i i uiaodincu nuo. That's Surely The Truth! Both One Year for $5.75 Louisville Daily Herald & The Breckenridge News $3.00 1.50 $4.50 Both One Year for $3.75 Louisville Evening Post Home and Farm The Breckenridge News $3.00 .50 1.50 $5.00 Suit has been instituted In the Washington Circuit Court by J. M. Williams against the Louisville & Nashville Railroad Co. asking for injuries received by him in the Shepberdsvllle wreck. Another suit against the same defendant was filed by Leonard Riney for injuries alleged to have been received by him on the same occasion. He asks damages In the Springfield. $15,-00- 0 Melissa, Texas. Feb. i3, 1OI8. Mr. Jobu D. Babbage, Cloverport, Ky. Dear Sir: Iuclosed please find P. O. money order for $1.50, for which please send me the Breckenridge News for oue year. Yours truly, Mrs Sallie T Graves. New Castle, Iud Feb. 13, I9I8. Juo. D. Babbage, Cloverport, Ky. Dear Sir: I here with enclose you a P O money-orde- r for ,75c for which please send me the Breckenridge News for 6 uio's. I LOUISVILLE $6.00 COURIER-JOURNAL sum of 112,500. Daily by Mail (Not Sunday) All For Only $4.00 This Offer Positively Expires Feb. 28, Send Your Subscriptions to 1918 Maysvllle. William Hood, 68 years old, who has been an Invalid for the past eight years, while sitting In front of a grate at his home in Aberdeen cannot do witli out the News Thanking fell out of the chair. His clothing you I am, Mrs C II. Kabricli. caught Are and he was burned to death before discovered. Waterloo, Iowa. Feb. U, I9I8. Mr. J D. Babbage, Cloverport, Ky Mr Bab-- , Bogan son of Mr. Franklin. Robert huge: Find enclosed 50c for which and Mrs. K V. Bogan has received an Breckenridge News appointment to Annapolis and will un- please send uie the dergo an examination in April. Mr. and for 4 mouths. Wishing you a prosjicruiis Respectfully, Mrs. Bogan already have a son In the year, Mrs. J. A, Seybert. navy, who has distinguished himself a gunner. AND THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS Your Home Paper and the Best Known Daily Newspaper of this section. Notice. Anv one desiring information relative to the rules and regulations of the U. S. Food Administmtioa will please adMiss Mallssie Sliellman spent Sun vise me and 1 will furnish same. K. K. I OMPTON, day with Mrs. S. J. Brashear. Claud Dodson spent Saturday with Food Administrator of BreckeLridge County. Vertls Sketo of Lodlburg. An Excellent Combination! Subscription orders at this combined rate may be sent to the office of The Breckenridge News or to Henry Penner, the Courier-JournAgent, Cloverport, Ky. al The Breckenridge News, Cloverport Ky. J Mertla Severs spent Wednesday with Messrs. Claud and Fred Dodson. Roy Basaett. Union Star visited L. Try our "Want Ads." 1 IRVINGTON Mls HARDINSBURG visiter) week. Trrl. Ryan, Crest wood. Raymond Mattingly and family have and Mm. P. H. Ryan last moved into the house recently vacated by Gilbert Maey. Mr. Mattingly will Russell work for B F. BeaM & Co. Lewis Beooett Moorman, vllle, spent the week end here. Paul Lewi wat the guest of J. T. was the Hobeo and family Monday before Poater Lvon. Louisville, Camp Zschary Taylor gnest of Mr. and Mra. Jonaa Lyon Sat leaving for Tuesday morning. nrday. Mri. Nat Watlington has returned Mrs. Rosa, of Cloverport, was the from a viait to her daughter, Mra. Will guest of Mrs. Margaret Chamberlain, Simmons and Mr. SI nmnns at their Tuesday. last country home near Irvington. The junior Red Cross members In the Mr. and Mri. H. M. Beard and Mra. They are Taylor Beard left Monday for Liver school are doing their bit. quite busy sewing and knitting. more to be the guest of Dr. Harold Hannah Beard. While there Mi Miss Mary Richard Carman, Bewle ville, visited Mrs. R. W. Meador last Beard and her pianist will give a Ruth week. BRECKINRIDGE BANK OF CLOVERPORT A. B. SKILLMAN. President- SERVICE PAUL LEWIS. Cashier CONTENTMENT THE BANK OF ALWAYS HAVE MONEY TO LOAN of near Kingswood, visited her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Dick Carman, Monday. Miss Myrta Priest has work in Louisville. J!r. Herbert Horsley was in Brandenburg the week end. Miss Amie Smith visited her cousin, Mrs. H B Moorman, at Hnrned lar-week. Mr. and Mrs Richard Whitworth have sold 2 50 worth of beans this winter, besides what they used and saved for seed. We must say this is a good crop of beans Herman Lawson and Tom Gilpin, of Corners, were here Thursday en route to II trdinsburg. Miss J acta Lyon, of Ctister. visited her sister, Mrs. Ova Gray, last week. Mr. Milt Oivi, of Harned, was here, Friday, on business. Mr. and Mrs. Hubbard Horsley have a new baby girl. Taylor Dowell was in Hir.linsburg last week, receiving tobacco for Ben Clarkson. Clarence McBride, who enlisted in the army while in Texts, was discharged on account of ill health. He was in camp at North Corolina. Tom Macy, of Harned, visited his father, Mr. Jesse Macy, Thursday. Walker Board and Bob Milburn, of Custer, were here Wednesday en route to Irvington. Mr. and Mrs- - Harper were guests, Sunday, of Mrs. Harper's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Diuk C.irman Mr. and Mrs. W M. Gregory received a cablegram announcing that their son, Grover, had arrived safely in England. Mrs Jim H iskins, of Dyer, was here Tuesday. Allen Johnson, son of Mr. and Mrs. Richard Johnson, of Irvington, who died Wednesday, was brought here and buried at the Johnson cemetery on the following day. Ex. Judge and Mrs. D. D. Dowell, of H irdicsburg, were guests, Sunday, of their parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. T. Dowell. Mr. and Mrs. Cy. Simmons and children, who have been residing in Daviess county, have returned to their old home near Freedom. Mr. and Mrs. Roy Kennedy had as their gutsts, Sunday the following: Mr. and Mrs Frank Dowell and son, Ar thur, Mr. and Mrs. S. M. Haynes and two ions, Mesdames Lucy Haynes and Thursday Hall, Mr. and Mrs. Eris and Messrs. Charlie Dowell and Pie Wood. It is useless to sav a good dinner was served. Thomas Gregory, who is attudent at B.C. H. S., spent the week end with his father, W T. Gregory, H. B Moorman, of Harned, was here Sunday. t . 3 Per Cent Paid on Time Deposits Crider, Louisville, have been the guests of Mr. and Mrs Gillie Dowell. Misses Augie Gibson, Susie Thomas Mr John Marshall are to Misses Eva May Chspin, Lottie Hen niger and Prank Hall are in Plorlda for move to McOuad; soon. Mr. Marshall a pctiMon In Will Oavii' ten days visit with Mr. and Mrs. S ha accepted tore. G Hall. Mr. and Mr. Robert Ernl, Highland Miss Haael Admire, Louisville, spent Hark, are the guest if Mr. and Mr. the week end with relatives at this J W. Miller at The Oakt. Mr. and place. Ernst are contemplating buying Mr Mra H. E. Cooper left, Sunday, for a a farm in this county. visit with relatives In Owensboro. Miller DHaven R. F. D. carrier on Mrs. Chas. Miller and Miss Agr.ts Rout 2 has returned from a visit in Milier, of Lebanon Junction, were visit Louisville. ors in tuwo last week. Dr. and Mrs. John E. Klnchsloe in Loulivllle last week shopping. Mrs. J. D. Crews spent Saturday were Messrs. Joe Lex, Paul Basham and with Mrs. J. A. Sandbach, ot Gatfietd. Sherman Ball were in Louisville last Mrs. R A. Ctider and Miss Ruth weak. recital. Mr. and For Sale! 2-- Good Payne, Margaret Gibson, Mabel and Neil Adkins and James Skillman and Carl Adkins were !n Louisville Friday. J. J. Milliard's two sons, of Columbus, Ohio, were visitors of Mr. and Mrs. Hiiliard last week. Mr. and Mrs. A. T. Adkins entertained a number of friends at 500" last Tuesday evening. The house decora tions and refreshments were in red, white aid blue, The place cards were little hatchets Those present were: Messrs. and Mesdames J. F. Voxel, Newsom Girdner, W. B Taylor, Mi.ss Nell Smith, Messrs. Hirry Conniff and Milton Green. The following attended the Fourth Congressional contest at Fordsvllle Wyman, Btttie last Friday: Mis Pile, Emma Meador, Lucy Whitworth, Mary LsRue Beard, Meiir. J C How Steele, White Kincheloc, Jam ard Gardner and Byron DeJarnette. Jeff Smith and Merlin Mattingly were the guests of their uncle Mr George Mattirgly at Kirk Friday and Saturday. Gen D. R. Murray has returned from Ohio where he has been the guest of his son. David Murray, Jr., and Mr. Murray for saveral months Mr has Bisham, Stephensport been the guest of her son, Circuit Clerk acres and one of 85 acres. These places join; they I will be sold jointly or separately. One tract 167 It is fine Burley tobacco land. The present crop sold for $25 per hundred. dwelling, 2 Well improved, one tenant houses and good barn. Well watered. It is situated in one of the best neighborhoods of Breckinridge county, near good school and churches, on a good road; 6 miles to good town and to a railroad station. 5-ro- om Farms-- 2 ' Paul Basham. Miss Bessie B. Weatherford spent the week end at her home In Hamad Miss Jack Wilson, Gln Dean was guest of Mrs. W. R .Vourman Wednaa day and Thursday of last week. Mrs. Adele Conniff visited in Louis- ville Friday. for J. B. Heindon leaves where he wil! Jot U Mrs. Hern-in at the home of their daughter, Mrs John Waller. will d The young peoples mKsionary sociity meet with Miss Susie Thomas Payne, Fri lay evening. Mr. and Mrs. Bate Wahington have m.'Ver! into the home of Dule Smith, on Walnut street. We gladly welcome them in our town. Carrlgan arrived Friday Work will begin on the pike as soon as the weather will permit Miss Virginia Beard was la Louis ville Friday and Saturday. Mrs. Swain and daughter, Florence, of Mt. Vernon, III., are the guest of her daughter, Mrs. K N Warren and Mr. Warren. Capt. Price Right and Possession Given at Once. For further particulars write The Breckenridge News or Mrs. Margaret new Victrola. Mr. and Mrs Chamberlain has a GARFIELD. Mr. and Mrs. Fox Gray and daugh la their new home, mar Branilenburg. sometime this week. Friends r:gret to ter, of Irvington, were quests, Satur day, of Mr. and Mrs. Jim Tanner. se; them leave. Mitchell Gregory, of Fairfield, was Mr. and Mrs. T. Johnson went to here Friday. Louisville Mond ly. Born to the union of Mr. and Mrs Mr. and Mrs. Ben Norris were in Steve Durbln, Feb. 22, a ten pound Louisville last week. Mrs. Norris went boy. to consult an oculist. I B. Richardson is out again, after having small pox. Subscribe now for the News Mrs Henry Basham and son, Allen, Paul Wilson will move James DURK WEDDING. A pretty wedding took place at the home of Mr. and Mrs. A. L. Howard last Wednesday, January 23rd., at noon, when Miss Sadie R. Durkee and Harry C. Howard were united in marMr. and riage by Itev. E. J. Lord. Mrs. Paul Howard were groomsman and madam of honor. The parents of the bride, Mr. and Mrs. L. H. Durkee, her brother Herman Durkee, and her uncle Mr. J. L. Hall were present at the wedding. Also Allen, Carl, Eloise, and Joseph Howard; Edward, Wesley, Carrie and D. Seaton ARE YOU Cloverport, Ky. 60ING TO SAVE? Public Sale! I will offer at Public Sale at my home 2J miles from Stephensport on the Cloverport and Stephensport road, on GLEN DEAN Mrs burg, 1'a y Hardaway of Brandsr- K ., has returned after a visit to relatives near here. Mr. E. L. Robertson, Mr. and Mr. J. H. Wilson and Master George Marshall attended the Womande'r Wadding at Hardinsburg lust week. Coleman Mattingly is with his father for a few days. Snowbarger; Earl and Abner Mr. and Mr. J. R. Wilson spent the Esther Keesllng; Arra Pate and Mrs. E. J. 22nd, In Louisville. j Lord. If you didn't start a bank account last year, start one now RIGHT Every New Year birngs you one year nearer the time when you wont be able to earn as much as you do now. If you start a bank account now, each New Year will be a happier one and the time will soon come when you can stop work and live on your money. NOW. FIRST STATE BANK W.J. PIGGOTT, President J. M. HERNDON, : Irvington, Ky. J. C. PAYNE, Cashier J. D. LYDDAN, Aaa't. Cashier Thursday, March 7, 1918 1 12-ho- rse power Engine; Saw; 1 1 Saw Rig; Cut-o- ff Corn Shredder; 1 Set of Blacksmith Tools; 1 Wagon; 1 Surrey; 1 Mowing Machine and Rake and other farming implements; 2 milch cows and calves; 4 heifers; 5 hogs; 50 Minorca hens; about 4 tons of Hay and 175 bushels of Corn; 1 Sorghum Mill. Terms Made Known On Day of Sale CHRIS. AHL, Auctioneer. F. A. OELZE Jess Howard, Jr , attended th con After the ceremony had been pertest in Ford wile the night of the 22. formed and congratulations extended, T. H. Moorman and family left here the company assembled in the dining recently for Washington Spring, S. D, room to partake of the bountiful to ipend a few month with their ton. dinner, such as Mrs. Howard knows W A. Moorman. so well bow to prepare and serve to U A. Whlttinghill who 1 lick for two months we are ha been her guests. glad to The bridal pair left on the afterreport convalecent. noon train for a short trip, after Rv. Root. Johnson preached here which they will make theli home on Saturday and Saturday night Sunday the Howard ranch for the present. school at both church. Everybody Both of these young people are well Invited. known and much respected In this viMessrs. William and Luther Glasa- - cinity, by a wide circle of friends, cock went to Camp Taylor to see their who extend them best wishes for a brother, Gilbert who left there for long, happy voyage together. Sylvia (Kuns.) Sun. somewhere In the South. D. C. Moorman, Jr., conttmplat joining the aviatioa corp. McQUADY Homer l'owell, ton of R. G. Powell will toon Uave from Camp Shelby Farmer ar very buy at prtier.it. for France. Hev. Kuue made a business trip to Mr. Walter Moorman and Mr E. L. R'jbertton were in Louitvlll shopping Hardiusburg last week. this week. Mrs. Robert Kennedy vbited her Mrs. Nancy Nutes, Fordsville tpent brother, Hev. Knue last week. att wek with hr brother, B. H, Mlsss I'tarl and Mary Bell Lyon Whlttinghill, ware in Hardinsburg last Saturday. Little Moua Mattingly, McQuady Miss t'aulin Miller, Hardinsburg viclted here recently. visiting friend here. Mr. and Mr. Bernard Rhode will Shelby Wbooberry who ha ben move to Detroit, Mich. toon. working in Arkansas (or the past two i DR. W. B. TAYLOR. ...PERMANENT... DENTIST Office Hurt: f8fl?WflV AwaacutiDt 1 IrttaflM, Ky. year ha ben called into service. He was In town Saturday. ? left for Camp Taylor Monday with the Geo. Ball preparing to (team toother boy. Shelby did not have to go bacco beds. He thinks It will be a at tbi time but preferred to go. HI suoce. many friend wish him well. G. A. Wright is shredding corn as Mis Reisi Shrewsburry spent Fri he did not get to finish laft fall and day in Hardinsburg shopping. winter on account of the extreme Oscar Davis and family have moved weather. Mrs Jake Morrison and aunt visited to their farm at Kingswood. Jess Mattingly last week. Mr. Harth the county agent was here Miss Mary L. DeJarnett has entered last week and held a vary lntereitlng , n mft..r kaina at... h -. meting with th boy sometime on account of an extended Our i'ig Club ia growing fast The point In lllinol. boy will begin to feed a pig the Urt Mrs E F. Lyons and children spent of May Friday the guests of W. A. Purcelle. Mi Kuth Dowell New Bethel enterEva Mae and James Wright hay ed school here latt week. bought 100 worth of War Bavins; Mr. Florence Moormen, Glen Dean Stamp. i '