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The Breckenridge news: March 13, 1918 The Breckenridge news 300dpi TIFF G4 page images John D. Babbage Cloverport, KY 1918 brc1918031301_sn86069309 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. The Breckenridge news: March 13, 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 a Year; 50c for 4 months; 75c for 6 months. ALL THE NEWS THAT'S FIT TO PKIIMT. $1.50 a Year; 50c for 4 months; 75c for 6 months. 8 Pages No. 37 VOL. XLII CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY, WEDNESDAY, MARCH 13, 1918. "Over the Top" is Breckinridge County's Slogan! Good Roads. Good Crops. With a Live We SKETCH Of ARMY LIFE RESIDENCE BURNED METHODIST REVIVAL AURORA BOREALIS CAUSE OE ALARM County Agent, is Now Our Goal. . RELATED BEGINS IN APRIL Must. We Will, We Can, Do Our Part. No By H. DeH. Moorman Slackers on the Job. out in the home of Mrs. Lydia Handy and completely dtstro i d t hs liui Idlng, furnishing and all out houses. Mr. and Mrs. Kobert Weedinan who were of first month in the service Got pre- living in tne house with Mrs. Bandy April 20, 19I8. Accident Proves Fatal to Clarliminary examination in Louisville and lost their things too. They also made provision for the reence Miller of Alexis, III., final and took oath in Washington, D C. The origin of the lire is not known tention of the present Couaty Agent, The house was insuren but there was Mr. Harth, for another year at a salary Who was on a Visit to his Was assigned there to 0th Field Artill no insurance on of $t,800 per year the Government the furniture. ery and sent to Fort Thomas. There I paying $1,000 and the county $8IH) Sister in Louisville. Leaves remained about a week, first doing rouAbout $300 of the $800 will be raised by tine duty and later some legal work for is hard to realize what it means to raise, ol the Post in connection with coal shortNative Large Family. private subscription, leaving only $500 equip and transport an army of a milto be paid by the Fiscal Court. ages, etc. Was then sent here to join lion men. It is something to feed and Breckinridge County. is, To show how popular this move my regiment, where I am assigned to care for them, too. I am convinced that four farmers present, W. R. Moorman, Mr. Clarence A. Miller, a farmer of Headquarters Company, awaiting TDK our army management has been plienomi-nallJr., D H. Smith, D. C. Heron and J. able and prompt far beyond prece Alexis, III., and a native of Breckin- order. M. Howard subscribed $2" each and Arrived in Douglas about midnight, dent There is much for each man and ridge county, fell down a flight of fteps pledged themselves to raise the remain Friday evening at the home of his registered at the hotel and went to bed. woman to do in this serious time, and I der in their respective districts. Something about me, or what I did or know old Breckinridge will do her part sister, Mrs. Lewis Atwood, 2"'fi South This is the most patriotic and far said, engaged the attention of the Sec- Our people should produce more in I9IS reaching move the Fiscal Court has Seventh street, Louisville and auffsrtd ret Service. Shortly after I retired, my and consume less than they did iu 1111 7, a fracture of the skull from which he made in 40 years. telephone rang and I was informed by notwithstanding our county did well last Now it is up to the voters and pat- died Saturday morning at live o'clock. the clerk that some gentleman desired to year, and is in splendid financial conMr. and Mrs. Miller w dire in Louisriotic citizens to stand behind this see me. Told the clerk to send him up. dition. Will write you again sometime. movement and give it a boost We ville on a visit to Mr. Miller's sister Was confronted by a Lieutenant and With kindest regards to you and my must have good roads. We have been and it was stated that he started to go guard when I opened the door, and thus Ml good triends, assuring all that I to the yard at about midnight and by trodding through the mud and spendbegan the interrogation that introduced am always glad to receive letters from ing our money for nothing long enough. mistake opened a door that led to the me to the intelligence work of our army. home, and hoping to do my fud duty and We must get out of the ruts so we can basement plunging down the stairs. Of course, I soon satisfied them that I return, I am The remains were brought to live longer and do something for our was a soldier reporting for duty. Was Sincerely, Monday and were interred in county and our country. in camp early next morning, in time to Henry Ilellaven Moorman, the family grave-yarwhich is located It is no use to raise good crops and help groom II7 horses, etc Later in Headquarters Company, loth Field then spend half they bring us getting near Hardinsburg. the day, was vaccinated for small pox in Artillery, Douglas, Arizona. years old. Mr. Miller was them to the market. left arm and got typhoid "shot" in right, We cau be patriots at home and help Besides his widow hs leaves six child- both of which, a few days later, were in Sells Grocery Business. our boys "Over the Top" by giving ren; Mrs. Carl Armstrong, Wade, full bloom. Drilling and exercises siin Charlie, Porier and Lee Miller all of them plenty of good food. The man Joe Heaviu has so'd ids grocery busiply made me sore all over, and it is un who turns a furrow now is just as much Alexis, III., and Cleveland Millar of necessary to mid (lam in the mounted ness in the Ball End to Sam Wheatly, Two sistc;s, a soldier as the man at the front. So Brerkiuridge county. detachment) that the enemy could have who has taken charge. Mr. Wheaily let every man in the county be a booster Mrs. Lewis Atwood of Louisville and found me "standing up" most any time. will lay in a full line of groceries, and Vand a worker lor this very important Mrs. l'orter Atwood of Hardinsburg This is all over, now. Enjoy the drills, being a practical man at the business Put your Five brothers, Ben Miller, Paducah, have had no cold at ull, sleep well and and a courteous gentleman, will no work. Don't be a slacker. doubt succeed. shoulder to the wheel and keep it there Charlie Miller, Eddyville, Lee Miller, often go back for "seconds" at meals. Paynesville, Allen Miller. Alexis, III., till we get good roads, win the war Did general duty about a week. Have which we are going to do, so help us and Jesse Miller of Cloverport. been assigned to no special duty yet, but God. J. D B. am in office with Capt Luke Am nei LIVELY BIDDING AT ther company clerk nor orderly but do MRS. EMMA HAWKINS anything that is necessary Am permitMrs. W. W. Baxter's ted to attend courts-martiMy officers CARLJINIUS' SALE Sudden Death. Hard-insburg d fifty-four al The Fiscal Court at a called session last Monday for the purpose of calling FALLS DOWN S1EPS special election submitting the question as to whether this county will in. crease its road tax to a working and AND FRACTURES SKULL Dear Mr Itabbage: As per promise, permanent basis, voted unanimously to hereafter relate a few of my exieriences call the election to be held on Saturday, is Most Early Tuesday Morning. Mrs. Rev. G. C. Fain, Paducah, To Some Thought the Crisis Was at Interesting. He is Sharing Hand While Others Thought Lydia Bandy Looses Home Assist Rev. Baker in Two Trials and Joys of a Real Solthe Germans Were Bombing and Furnishings. Partly Weeks Revival Services. Singdier. Says Details of Army Covered by Insurance. the Beleaguered City of er Will Have Charge of Music. Matters are Appalling Althu Cottage Prayer Meetings Held Irvlngton, Mar. 12, Special) TuesIt Looks Very Simple. day morning at three o'clock fire broke Previously. ( Haw-esvill- e. Rev. V. L. Baker, pastor of (he Methodist church of this city, announced from his pulpit Sunday morning that a two week's revival would be held in the church, beginning April 14. Rev. (i. C. Fain, Pad 11 cab, who is pastor of a mis sion church in that city, will assist Rev. Baker in the meeting, and a singer, whose name has not been ascertained, will have charge of the music. Previous to the meeting, a house to house canvass will be made, cottage prayer meetings held and and a season of prayer among the church members in general. Rev. Baker urged his parishioners to finish all house cleaning and do as much war gardening as pos sible before the meeting in order that stu-- things might not interfere with their attendance and cooperation. Miss Mildred Babbage II. Mr. and Mrs. Henry Charles Babof 331 Hast Grey street, Louisville, announce the arrival of a little N and who has been named, girl, FqI Mildred Babbage. She is the granddaughter of Mr. and Mrs. Chat. 1'. Babbage of Louisville. bage, With the Home Boys in Service. ANSWERS FINAL CALL Mrs Ltllio Owen Baxter, wife of Mr. W W. Baxter, died very suddenly Tuesday, March 5, at her late residence Seventy-fivYears Old and Life near Rockvale, Ky. While she had Long Resident of Tobinsport. been ill just a tew days, ye her condition was not thought to be serious Leaves Four Sons. Widow and the end so near. of Jeff Hawkins. The funeral was held Wednesday at the Glen Dean Baptist church by Hev. J. E. Meng followed by the intermDt Mrs. Emma Hawkins, widow of in the Glen Dean cemetery. Besides her husband, Mrs. Baxter Mr. Jefferson Hawkins, died at leaves one son, Will Howard, of the U. her late tesidence in Tobinsport, S. A., and whose picture taken with his Ind., Monday evening at 9:30. full pack, appeared recently in the She had been ill of pneumonia tor Breckeuridge News. e Attends Teachers Institute. The Tobinstownship Teachers Institute which met at Home, Ind. Saturday was largely attended by teachers from Tobinsport. them were: Miss Erma Kuhu, principal of the Tobinsport school, Mrs. Levina Weatherholt, Miss Ella Leaf, Miss Verda Polk, Miss Miss Kuth Weatherholt, Charles Messrs. Mabel Polk. Sanders. Gardner and Frank Mrs. Frank Sanders and Mr. Billy Williams attended as visitors. Subscribe now for the News three weeks. The funoral arrangements had not been completed as late as Tuesday noon on account of waiting the arrival of Mrs. Hawkins' son, Mr. Harry Hawkins, from Birmingham, Ala. Mrs. Hawkins was seventy five years old and spent her life in Tobinsport, the place of her nativity. She was the daughter of Mr. and Mis. Kuben Runnels, who at one lime lived at Holt, Ky. Mrs. Hawkius is survived by four sons, Henry Hawkins, of Birmingham, Kuben Hawkins, of Holt, Fred and James Hawkins, of Tohinsport. RINGLET BARRED ROCK EGGS Pens headed by Thompson's Imperial cockerels. New stock direct from Thompson every year. Safe arrival and good hatches guaranteed. DIXIE HILL POULTRY FARM SKILLMAN, MWmnimilliw,niilnnnMHii,Hmui mti Mrs. F. C. Enallsb KENTUCKY .,i n mimwih.wwmiih,mw iinmiuiii.tinniiii uiiniituintmimiiinttiiiiiiii ir are efficient and considerate and the men ate intelligent and patriotic. My com-pany furnishes the scouts, signal and wireless operators, messengers, iustru- inent men and many other important asThe signments, including observers am bawl is also attached to our unit. in position to see and know what is going 011, and am delighted. Signed muster and pay rolls to day, the first time. You ought to be here to help me spend my monthly wage, .'10. A married man must allott $15 of this to his family, his insurance takes $ti or $1 more, and he has a hard time breaking even, after pay $10,000 ing the few borrowed dollars insurance costs me $7 70 per month, deduced from pay. Our unit is certainly keen to go over, and we hoped to be We are camped rway before now. within a half mile of the Mexican border, at point of battle between Villa and Douglas is a mining Federal troops. city, as the big smelters are here, but there is a rich agricultural and timber belt across in Mexico. The weather has been beautiful, like spring, barring sand storms, until today. Inch of snow this morning on green grass, where there is any grass, and we have taken our stove down. It is always cool at night. Believe me, it is an inspiration to fol low our band out on the drill grounds. There we see the infantry, cavalry and artillery, all drilling for the same great purpose. The gas drills are interesting, too. All the men are enthusiastic and look forward with eagerness to orders to move, Everything is system and order and there is little waste Suppose our farms and businesses were conducted on the same efficient basis. We made out cards today, each officer and man, giving personal history, educatiou, previous You would be suroccupations, etc prised to read over the lists. There are many men of intelligence and accomplishments in the ranks. Each mother and father should be proud of their sons and feel that they are receiving due cure. I am deeply interested in army matters. Looks simple to see a unit 1n.ml1 alung, but wheu these are put together, as they are iu the armies of the world today, the detail is simply appalling. It I 1 Lieut. L. B. Moremen, whose home is in Irviugton and now stationed at Camp Wheeler, Ga., is no longer known as Lieutenant but Captain Moremen. A promotion which he has recently re cieved. XXX Chris Ligsdoo, ol the .,3tSth Infantry, CampZichary Taylor, has been transferred from there to part:; unknown. Probably the e were more prayers said in Cloverport last Thursday even ing than there ever were before. The occasion for this feast ot prayer being the appearance of a beautiful Aurora A great many thought that Borealis. the crisis was at hand, and if some one would have blown a blast on a trumpet, it would have been good-byto Cloverport. As it was, much difficulty was experienced by the cooler heads in preventing several from jumping into the river in ordei to dodge the fire. Early in the action Cloverport's Fire Department, headed by Fire Chief Sta-degot out their tire extinguishers and formed a line of defense on the river bank. There they stood defying old Aurora to do her worst. Julius Nolte, who is always generous with his buckets in case of fire, opened his store and handed them out to those that could stand still long enough to grab one, and they also formed a line to the river and dared old Borealis to come any closer. From the brilliant Hashes, just above the Western horizon, lead some ex citable person to suggest that the Germans wtre gas bombing the beleaguered city of Hawesville from the Indiana side of the river, that they would be here soon, and between old Borealis and the Dutch, we were in a htck of a fix. In the midst of all this excitement Wash Board came tearing .down the street saying he had seen Selam's ghost a calliopin' through the heavens, that the world was on tire, and it was the river for him if his wind held out, and as he raced down the street he was heard to exclaim: "Oh, Lawd, gib me some mo' speed." Cloverport's Fire Department is to be congratulated upon the heroic stand it took, and if there is ever another Aurora Borealis, they hope to put it out before it frightens any one. Muffett. r, Held Friday in Holt's Bottom Dan Baird, -- Auctioneer, Pur- Deputy County Food Administrator. Miss Har-iinsbur- chased Farm and Entertained His Crowd Along With Selling the Goods. Carl Tinius had a real live wire to cry bis sale at Holt last week. Dun Baird, the man who bought the farm Mr. Tinius has been renting for the last year, cried the sale. There wasn't an idle minute of the three or four hours it took him to dispose of the household goods, farm implements and live stock. Mr. Baird is a great entertainer and a good talker and a man of action. It took just a little time to get the crowd down to his way cf handling a sale, he was so quick in his speech and action. He dually rounded his crowd up, trot their attention and the bidding was lively. He knew the value of what he sold and knew how long to dwell and when to let go. He got good prices for everything he sold. Mr. Tinius was well pleased and so was the crowd and the buyers. If Mr. Baird is as good a fanner as he is an auctioneer be will surely wake up Holt's bottom this spring. He brought a lot of farm implements and lour pairs of tine mule to help him over, and said if this was not force enough hi would buy a tractor. Said he came to Breckenriuge county to farm. The citizens are all well pleased with him aud especially his wit- aud children. Sheila Pool, bookkeeper son of Victor Starks, the 17 year-oland stenographer for The Mr. and Mrs. Nathan Starks, of Dukes, Ky., and a member of Co. II, 45th In Mill it Klcvator Co., of fantry, Camp Zachary Taylor, is at Hrtrdinsltiirg, Ky., has just rehome on a ten days furlough to be with ceived her appointment as Deputy his parents. d XXX MissJ'ool Cloverport boys who have passed the Breckinridge county. physical examination aud accepted for will have authority to represent ruilitaiy service and subject to call are: the Federal Food Adinini.trntor of Vivian I'ierce, Stuart Babbage, Randall this count', R. R. Compton, in all Wealherholt, Donald Matheny, Walter Weisenberg, Casper Gregory, Frank mutters coming under this departShe has been associated in Noble, Edward Gregory audUllie Clark. ment. A number of these were accepted tor this work since it was first started, limited military service. and is fully acquainted and famili- XXX County Food Administrator for xxx ar with every phase of her work. Robert Fink, of Louisville, who was By this appointment, it affords a a fireman of the L., H. & St. L. Ry., great convenience to the public, makiug his home here, has enlisted in the U. S. Navy, ship building depart- since there will be someone in the ment, Lake City, near Chicago, III. ollice of the County Administrator Mr. Fink had previously been in the during all office hours and all inNavy for nine years and be returned to quiries so directed will have the the service Monday morning. most careful and prompt attention. xxx Miss Fool is an excellent young Paul Lewis has been assigned to the 2IW1 Co., 8ih Battalion, 1511th Depdt business woman, thoroughly able Brigade, 9th Section, Camp Zachary to handle this work and Mr. Sack-e- tt Tuylor. has made no mistake in apMrs. Mollie Harrigton Dead. pointing her for the place. New Business Firm. Mis. Mollie Harrington, aged about forty years, wife of .John Frank Oelie and Lawresce Carroll Harrington, died of consumption have purchased the dry goods aud groat her home neat Constant Im cery store of Austin Beaviu, aud are Mr. Tuesday night. She was a daugh- now in charge. from Oelze recently his farm, while moved to this city ter of the Rev. J. W. Hoskiiion Mr. Carroll has resided here for iuite a aud was raised near Vertrees. She while. They are both hustlers, and no leaves seven brothers and one sis- doubt will build up a good business. ter. Two of her brothers l'rof. Has "Dixie Flyer." .1. II. Hoskinsoti and Rev. J. C. William Wroe went to Louiavlll Hoskinaou formerly lived here. Saturday and motored home Id hie new Burial took place at Constantino. live passenger car, "Dixie Flyer" the Elizabelhtowu News. only one of it kind in this community. -- GOVERNMENT RHEUMATISM IS EOT LETTERS BETTER WE LIKE TO GET EROM M. L. : 1 SUBSCRIBERS From Rev. Dyer. Kv. Jno. I). Htbbage, Cloverport, am sending mv Hear Mr. Hubhagt Where Would America Be With- Tells How Tanlac Radium Treat checa for one dollar's worth of your ment Helped Him Benefited paper. We are launching our out Private Enterprise? Much for campaign for in Three Days. of This Country Would Still month of March. We like Louisville, but have not forgotten our Hreckenridge be a Wilderness. We and Cloverport friends. I8, of I3I7 Walnut countv Robert Malcolm, shall be glad to have vou come to see Cincinnati, Ohio, snys he has u; when you are in To The Kditor of The Sud Sir: Sen street, the city. ator Johnson of California and others found a certain source of relief In Tan M. It Dyer. Hastily, art shouting vociferous y for Govern- lac Rheumatism Medicine after suffer- Louisville, Ky., Mar. 1, IMtM K. ment ownership of railroadt. Hal it ing from the aches and pains of rheuWashington street. ever occorred to the Senator from the matism for five years. Tanlac Rheuof com- matism Treatment is the new treatment Golden State that the meant From Rome. Ind. munication between the Pacific Coatt for rheumafam which contains radium. the Kant might still have been a and Mr "I live ou the third floor and it used j. D. Babbagt: Inclosed find If tht Government wagon trail to bo that I could hardlv climb the check for fl.M) (or lira Lreckenridge had been wholly depended upon to build atairs to my flat because of the severe News. Mrs. R. F Anspach. roads? rheumatic pains in my knees and the Rome, Ind., March 2, 19IS believe' Duet any one for a moment calves of mv lees but I can climb up to that we should have had the vast net- - my tUt a whole lot easier now and I've work of railroads loverlng the country only been taking this Tanlac RheuRenewal. in all directions by any Government matism Treatment for three days," said Ky. Mr. J. Di Habbage, Cloverport, agency? Very much of this grtat coun Mr. Malcolm. Please find en Dear Mr. Babbage: for try would still be a wilderness but "I'm a carpenter by trade and lots of closed cheek for $1 50 for which renew tht work and capital of far steing men my work makes it necessary for me to my subscription to the News for anothtr Tnt I'nion Pacilic Uailroad ran through get down on the floor on my knees. year. Respectfully, hundreds of milts of land not worth a The rheumatic pairs used to be so bad Mrs Mary Merer r Uenham, cent an acre, its chief product oeing that I could hardlv get to my feet after H1I5 Center street, Bowling C.een, Ky , saga brush, coyotts and jack Rabbits, working on the floor on my knees. March 4, yet ita promottrs were "The pains kept me awake at night as grafters, many of them too. Sometimes it felt like my legs denounced because the Govcrnmtnt helped this were being pulled off of me. The lack From Missouri. enterprise by granting every other of sleep and rtst made me feel bad in Breckenridge News, Cloverport, Ky section of land not already taken up mornings and sometimes I couldn't go Dear Sir: You will lind enclosed MH) and in other ways to work. California can get its oranges and "1 was surprised that Tanlac Rheu lemons and other products to the matism Treatment should help me so Eastern markets, and Oregan and Quickly, The pains have gone awav so DOES NOT LIMIT Washington their apples, not through much now that the last two nights I TO NURSING WOUNDED any thanks to the Government, but bt- - have slept better than I have for weeks. cause a few men were gifted with I can get to my feet better after workvision and were willing to back this ing on my knees, too. Only yesterday vision up witn dollars. Now that the I was doing some floor repairing, and great work of furnishing transporta- after I got through with the job, I was tion facilities has been accomplished a surprised at how easily I could get to cry goes up by the anarchistic and my feet. socialistic press for the Government to "I believe that with a thorough trial take the roads over at its own price or Tanlac Rheumatism Treatment will tid possibly at no price whatever. me entirely of my rheumatism and I am In a recent debate in Congress one sure strong for this medicine and recSenator made the astoundirgrtattment ommend it." that it was necessary f r the Govern If you suffer from rheumatism get in. nt to take the roads because :h y Tanlac Rheumatism Treatment today. had fallen down in the matter of equip-mon- t Try a real medicine for rheumatism. and management. Ye gods and Trv radium. You can get Tanlac Rheulittle lishes! For years hounded by matism Treatment at any good drug State and national laws, held up by store where you get Tanlac, the famous labor uuioni and deuied the privilege tonic. of earning a living, so to speak, and tten to be accused of int lliciency. LODIBURG Could base ingratitude proceed to greater length? When the Covern-men- t takes over tht railroaiU except in Jas Kolih.rds sold to S W. Davis a'l war times wt shall see the I'm ted acres of land for MM, States preparing to mount the tobogMr. nt .Mrs Huettt Payne. Sample, M T. K. gan slide. wre quests of Mr and Mrs. Carlt I'ayi e New York, February 18, l.iSunday, er to-d- order for 75c for which please send me the Hreckenridge News at my address Miss Ethel Hasham. given Delow. King City, Mo., Hox I74, Mar. 4, 19iH. 1 From Mr.Lyddan. Mr. J. I) Cloverport, Ky I beg to hand you Dear Mr. Rabbage: herein my check lor your paper which you will send to Mrs. Nancy H. Henry, Irvlngton, Kv. Youri with kindest persontl regards, J. D. Lyddan. Irvington, Ky., Mar. 6, i9H. Let us show you real From W. H. Pemberton Mr. J. D. Babbage. Kind Friend: Inclosed find check lor three dollars to pay my dues for the News and to re new mv subscription lor one year. Thanking you fer past favors, I am, very truly yourt. W. H. Pemberton. Kosine, Ky., Mar. 2, 1918. ACCELERATION We want to show you how eagerly a Studebaker responds to your will. How it will roll gently along on high at three or four miles an hour, and in a few seconds be fairly flying over the ground. And you don't "step on her tail" to do it. A gentle pressure on the accelerator and the car begins to gather speed quietly, smoothly. There's no sudden jump or jerk. This is due to the wonderful Studebaker motor, whose performance under service conditions is well worth your knowing. Let us know when we may have the pleasure of a demonstration. Subscriber For 28 Years. News, Cloverport, Kv. Dear Mr. Babbage: Inclosed please find check for $1.50 for which please send me the Breckenridge News for one year. This is the 2Sth year that I have subscribed for the News, which is proof of how much we enjoy Most re? pectfuily, it. Mr,. J. I, Randall, IN Shawnee Place, Louisville, Kv., Murch 5, Editor Breckenridgi? 'til "Bir HORSEWHIPS EMPLOYER The powerful Studebaker Motor is so sparing of gas that its economy is a constant source of pride to Studebaker owners. F. C. Cloverport, ENGLISH, Dealer :: Kentucky re&HjgKP" 1 1 .1 . a. D. SEATON, Real Estate Dealer Farm and City Property for Sale Two-stor- List Your Farm and City Property with -t Try a "Want Ad." Marvin Payne spent the week el d Mrs. George Foster Earle, grand daughter of the Duke of Camnursing bridge, aside from In wounded French soldiers France, and giving up her husbands as he fights for the colors, adds another "bit" when off duty by organizing and arranging concerts and herself singing for the entertainment of the wounded. She U a prime favorite. wuh his father, C. I' Payne, of Louis ville, James W'aillington is making his home Willi his daughter. Mrs. Charlie Pa ne Mr. and Mis Wilhstf Keys and Mr and Mrs Htsttta GiheoM visited Mr and Mrs. Willie Pan last Sunday. Mrs June Handy visited her daughter, Mrs. A. H. Ater, Stephenspurt, last Siu day Pa te Wt 11 to old winter, I'm glad that it's past. And Spring has come With her beautiful green grass Mulhatleii now will crawl from his den, And givt us a (low fioni his old, golden pen; It makes our sides ache, our chests to expand, When we reail the items of that wonderful man. u Public Sale! I will offer for sale to the highest bidder, on Friday March 15, 1918 At 10 Miss Mary E. Drury of San Francisco, claims her employer forced his attention upon her and when she repulsed him after he Insisted upon visiting her apartments, he had her discharged from her position. He phoned her and she agreed to meet htm In the I'ulace hotel and when she did she struck him with the horsewhip and continued to rain blows on him as he ran until onlookers restrained her. She now threatens to bring suit for damages against her former employer. Have several cottages on the Hill and in the West End of the City. y residence in East End on High Street. American Theater on Main Street. Farm property from 50 to 300 acres prices right. Write, phone or call on me personally. Sure to have something on my list to suit you. o'clock on my farm at BASIN SPRING One saddle and harness mare; pair of 1 d extra good work mules; 3 milch cows; weanling Jersey calf; 20 head of extra-goostock steers, average weight 700 lbs ; 23 head of Duroc Jersey stock hogs; about 700 bushels of corn; Wagons and Buggy; Wagon, Buggy and other Harness; one 1918 Dort, 5 Passenger Auto; all full-blooded In the Age of Steel. tht forgts1 Now tht earth is filled with kinds Farming Implements; Gasoline Engine; Feed Mill and Cut-of- f Saws; one set of Blacksmith Tools. For the gun ana rail and keel, And the sky is red with the furnace glow And we live the age of ttetl. Ytt the world returns to tht olden way Of the Man who dies for men; To the sacrifice and the great high loir Household and Kitchen Furniture Other Things too Numerous to Mention Terms Made Known on Day of Sale! E. L. BENNETT, Owner D. W. HENKY, Auctioneer faith Wt havt turned us back again. For on fields of France wbtre tht herot fought And tht Huunlth hurdts withstood, tion uf tht stmt. Where the will was steel and the dt ath was at at I. Singular Kinks ltd, the cross still of wood. Singular kinks get into some food V nkSun McLandbui Wilson, In New economy schtuies. For ixample, it is not easy to understand what food savGolden Wedding Celebration. ing is to bt made by tht Republican t Congressional in giving Btwleyvllle. Mar. (Special) Tht National Chairman Hays a raceptiun calibration of the golden wtdding luttead of a dinner. It stems not anniversary of the Hon. Chat Ulan-for- d unrtasouablt to assumt that all the and Mrs. Ulanford having beeu cummittetmen will dine before or after deferred on account of the stvere tht rectption aud tat at heartly at If wintry weathtr provtd a great social the dined together with Mr. Haya aa event Thursday Maroh 7th. It being their gueet, New York Sun. Com-nittt- their turn to entertain the assessment committee of the Bewleyvilie Metho dist church. The following named stewards and members of committee with their wives were present: Mr, and Mrs. 'A T. Stith, Mr. and Mrs C. D. Hardaway, Mr. and Mrs C H Drury, Mr. and Mrs. G. O. Ulanford and baby, Mrs. R. J. Cain and baby, Mr. B. S. Wilton, Mr. Thos. Wilson and Mr. Wathen Drury. Mr. and Mrs. Ulanford were in btst of health and spirits and it gots without saying that the hospitality dispensed was that of "yt olden times. Dinner came on and the turkey feast was spread upon a table ladtn with all the good things usually found in this typical Kentucky homt Among the things ornamental as wtll as uteful on the table was a dainty silver sugar aud crtam ttrvice presented to host and hostess by tht official board of the church. The most interesting ftaturt of the day was the presence of the two handsome grandsons, Hurlbut Murray Cain and Edwin Foots Blanford, aged 2O and IS months respectively. With music converse and some work accomplished it was a well sptat day and all left with a longiop for a rtpe- - Cloverport, I J. D. SEATON Kentucky Made American Woven ThB?' Wire Fencing Ready to Light Cattle barbed wire, Ship We quote you our special prices as follows on Barbed Wire and Nails 2 point, at S.I.3O per spool of 80 rods. Ligli Hog barbed wire, 2 point, at $3 40 per spool of 80 rods. Freight paid to your railroad station, if ordered in Iota of five spools, or more, in one shipment, od, 30d, 4O1I and 60d Common Nails at $4. 48 per keg. lOd Common Nails at 94 2 per keg. 8d Common Nails at I4 ;7 per keg, (id Common Nails at $4.67 per keg. The above prices are for full kegs, and are for Freight Paid, if two kegs, or more, are ordered in one shipment. The above prloee ere eubjeot to stock. Send Us Your Orders Satisfaction Guaranteed (Please send Cash with your order.) F0RDSVILLL JAKE WILSON, PLANING Incorporated MILL COMPANY FORDSVILLE, KY. Manager ' PATRIOTIC President R. N. SERVICE Hudson and the Her Honeymoon at Cot side of Wounded Konnrdy and family. Miss Lnla Johntton spent here the guttt of friend. RK Friday STLPHENSPORT Prof H. A burg Saturday. W. Sur day. D. Employees of the Henderson Route Are Loyal to Uncle Ater was was in In HardinsSSSSS&V m m mjm mmi-- m V Sam's Cause. President R. N Hudson nmlthr mnny employee of the Henderson Route, re doing valient service townrd winning the war and bringing about a world peace. Never did a regiment of soldiers serve their country as well as did the men of the L , H. & St. L. "luring the is their watch past winter. word, and there is not a s'acker among them. They are all high class gentlemen and will not be found wanting in any emergency Following is Oorder No. 8, issued by Director General McAdoo: To all employees L, H. ft St. L. Ry. Co. Your attention is called to the following order, R. N Hudson, General Manager. Director General of Railroads, Washing ton, Feb ll, I9I8. Order No. 8. To correct wrong impressions that may exist regarding the employment and of labor in railway service, it is, nntil further order directed that: 1. All Acts of Congress to promote the safety of employees and travelers upon the railroads, including Acts requiring investigation of accidents on railroads, and orders of the Inter-StatCommerce Commission made in accordance therewith, must be fully complied with. These acts and orders refer to hours of service, safety appliances and inspection. Now that the railroads are in the possession and control of the Governmeut, it would be futile to impose fines for vio lations of said laws and orders upon the Government, therefore it will become the duty of the Director General in the enforcement of said laws and orders to impose punishments for willful and in con-ditioe Kawllng Clovorpoit vBu jSuSmmB such punishment to be determined by 1. .. l.,. ..... ... EniH on.a . II .!. 111 lilt f 2. When the exigencies of the service require it, or when a sufficient number of employees in any department are not available to render the public prompt transportation service, employees will lie required to work a reasonable amount of overtime. So far as efficient and economic operation will permit, excessive hours will not be required of of employment employees. 8. The broad question of wages and hours will be passed upon and reported to the Director General as promptly as possible by the present Railroad Wage Commission. Pending a disposition of these matters by the Director General, all requests of employees involving revisions of schedules or general changes ui conditions altectiiig wages anil Hours, will be held in abeyance by both the Wages, when managers and employees determined upon, will be made retroactive to January 1,1918. and adjusted Matters of controversy accordingly. arising under interpretations of existing wage agreements and other matters not relating to wages and hours will take their usual course, and in the event of inability to reach, a settlement will be referred to the Director General. 4. In Order No. 1, issued December 29. l9l7 tlie following appeared: "All officers, agents and employees of such transport ation systems may continue in the performance of their present regular duties, reporting to the same officers as heretofore and on the same terms of employment." The impression seems to exist on some Dr. E. O. Ferguson and Mrs. Ferguplayer son have purchased a new piano. Mrs. Will Jolly, Sample was the guest of Mrs S A. Hennett Tuesday. Mr. and Mrs R. A. Crawford and baby came from Toll City , Wednesday to visit Mrs. Crawford's mother, Mrs Emma McKeughan Miss Mary McCoy, Fnicn Star was the week end guest of her sister, Mrs. W. C. Chenault ard Mr Chonault. Dr. G. K. Shivoly returned from Troy, Ind.. last Monday. Lady Amy Gwendolyn Gordon V, G. Goodman, Harned was here Lennox's wcddlnrc march wilt end Monday looking after his tobacco. at a base hospital In France. The daughter of Earl of March and Mrs. Chas, Maysey and son, Paul Ktnrara, who Is now 24 years old, left Monday for New Windsor, III., is soon to wed Captain James where thsy will visit her parents, Mr. Stuarts Coats. The nritish officer will then return to his rcGlmcnt, and Mrs, Thos DUine. his bride to hospital work in James English, Ammons was the France. week end guest of his grandmother, Mrs. A. B. Crawford. Mrs June Handy, Lodiburg was the railroads that the said order was intendof week end guest of her daughter, Mrs. ed to prevent any change in the terms op H. A. Ator and Mr. Ater. employment during Governmental J. W. French bought of V. R Dodson purpose of the order was trattOfl, The to confirm all terms of employment ex- his store house and stock of merchisting upon that dale, but subject to sub- andise. sequent modifications deemed advisable L. E. Smith left Monday for Illinois. for the requirements of the service Any Miss Maggie Hardesty, Irvington contrary impression or construction is was hero last week the guest of ber Officers and employees will sister, Mrs. H. A. Dutschko. erroneous. he governed by the construction here The entertainment given Saturday given. evening at the hill for the benefit of 5. No discrimin.il ion will be made in the Red Cross was a success buth the employment, retention, or conditions socially and financially net proceeds of employment of employees because of of WO. (Ml membership or 11011 membership in labor Misses Lucile Harrel and Hessie organizations. The Government now being in control Gillian, Cloverport were guests of of the ra lroads, the officers and em- Miss Mable Shell man Wednesday. Messrs. Silas Miller, Now Bsthel: ployees of the various Companies . no longer serve a private interest. All now T. J. floopwood, Lewispott J Guy Wil serve the Government and the public in- son, Sample; and Lewis iieavin, Clover-- ' ters t only. I want the officers and em- port were in town Sunday guests of ployees to get the spirit of this new era. friends. Supreme devotion 'o country, an iuvinc ible determination to perform the imperative duties of the hour while the life of the Nation is imperilled by war, must Mrs. Willie Walls has been quite III obliterate old enmities anil make fl iends Adren Hardesty ar,d Oelfert Morgan and comrades of us all. Tluie must be iiotjuii agon ism confidence, were in Hardinsburg Wednesday. not not .suspicion; mutual Juuious Horsley bought a fine horse gindgiug performance; just considera- from Dan Haynes at Union Star. tion, not arbitrary disregard of each Dan Hoqk and Jim Pool left for Ohio other's rights and feelings; a tine dis- county. cipline based ou mutual respect and Orvill Morgan and family spent sympathy; and an earnest desire to serve day at Mrs. Flag Vessels. the great public faithfully and efficiently. Mr. and Mrs. tirover Ballow were This is the new spii it and purpose that must pervade every pint and branch of the guests ot Mrs. w. is. 1'enelton Sunday. the National Railroad Service. ideals, Miss Catherine Gurry was the guest America's safety, America's America's rights are at stake. Democracy of Mrs W. H. Dutschke Saturday. and Liberty throughout the world deRev. Elackburn will hold his regular pend upon America's valor, America's appointment Saturday at tho Baptist strength, America's fighting power. We church. can win and save the world from desMrs. Ruby Gettling returned from potism and bondage only if we will pull Mystic last week after savoral week's together. We cannot pull apart without visit at her mother's, Mrs. Josle ditching the train. Let us go forward Beauchamp. with uushakeable purpose to do our part Miss Ethel Morgan and Miss Judy Then we shall save superlatively. Horsley were in Stephensport SaturAmeiica, restore peace to a distracted day. world and gain for ourselves the coveted Delfert Morgan and Adren Hardesty distinction and just reward of patriotic W. G. McADOO, took a trip to Cloverport to see Miss service nobly done. Fannie Hardesty. Director General of Railroads. Conard Louis left Monday for Camp w 1m iirtwi3BBISKBtiB3BBUtBrBEEl$r& LiHsisssHeiBsssVeH evswwv CM sli Play Safe a week or two the spring selling will be at its height. Every day makes plainer the wisdom of placing your order for a Grant Six now. Order Now are buying Grant Sixes this year. And finally we have no assurance thai present prices can be maintained all spring. because no or how far its value order for a IN For all these reasons and The demand for cars of all popular matter how long you wail makes will exceed the supply this season. you look you cannot match Most manufacturers have been unable we urge you to place your to build cars ahead this winter and few Grant Six immediately. The new model is absolutely the finThe reduction of passenger train serv- est car mechanically and the most beauice has greatly increased the sale of tiful car ever sold at a comparable price. cars to suburban dwellers in all parts of The nationally famous Grant Six the country. economy (20 miles to a gallon of gasoThe ever. cars are in warehouse. farm demand is greater than Thousands of people who in normal times would buy more expensive cars line, 900 miles to a gallon of oil), the roominess and comfort of the car ami the reputation of its wonderful overhead valve engine, are just a feu of the reasons . for making the Grant Six your -cho-ice- Price, $1055 f.o.b, Cleveland Ky. Kentucky Ammons M. Hamman Son & Co., Cloverport, Agents for Breckinridge and Hancock Counties, : GRANT MOTOR CAR CORPORATION J. R Neel bought a nice horse from Tony King. Percy Shrewsherry returned to JelTersouville, Ind., where he has woik. CLEVELAND HART A HAIL, storm, a tornado, an auto smash-up- Subscribe for The News Weekly War News Digest. Enlistments in the Regular Army since April 37'J.OOO. 1, 1HI7, have been more than Taylor. Willie Dutschke sold out to Mr. Ballou last week and will take charge Rev. C. L. Bruington was in Fords-vill- of it this month. Gorge Dutschke, Lodiburg was the Thursday on business. guest of his aunt, Mrs. W. H. Dutschke The Baptist Missionary Society met Wednesday afternoon with Miss Virg- this wtek. o HARNED For the Sake of Your Eyes Be Careful Getting the wrong glasses is a serious matter. Calling them glasses isn't enough. They may be glasses, but they must be the proper ones. "The best you can get are the only safe kind to wear" Then See Ball Optical Co. 61 S South Fourth Avenue Louisville, Kentucky inia Payne. Mrs. Robert McDonald, Louisville McQUADY was the guest of Mr. and Mrs. S. H. Davis Wednesday. J. R. Neel was in Louisville last I. Payno, Clarkson spent Sunday week on business. with Mr. and Mrs. Robert Weather-ford- . Kev. Knue returned from a visit to his folks in Indianapolis Saturday. Mrs. Jamss McCoy and son, Horshel Joe Miller was kicked In the face by were in Hardinsburg shopping Thursa mule last week and his jaw bone day. nearly broken. W. T. Macy was in Louisville MonMiss Elinina Lyons, Hardinsburg day. spent the week end with her parents. Hardinsburg Miss Maude Smith, M its Stella Muttlnglv was the guest spent Wednesday the guest of Miss of Miss Mary Bales Kiidsy. Virginia Payne. The farmers ar testing their scad Prof. Andrew Driskoll and Miss corn In this eection. Jacie Alexander closed then school Harry T. Bates was In Hardinsburg hero Wednesday. Everyone was pleaswork and would be glad Saturday. ed with their Murray Leslie spent the week end to secure them as teachers for the with his parents at Sample. cominlng year. The schuol will give a pie supper S. E. Tucker and family wore guests of Mr. and Mrs. Percy Tucker. West and social for the benefit of the school. View, Sunday. Luther Wilson, Irviuglou was the Miss Anna Mildred Smith, Hensloy the week end guests of his parents. spent the week end with Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Jackaon, Tufork was the guest H. B. Moorman. of J. B. Bates Saturday. Jim Gray, Garfield was in town Kev. Deliart preached an excellent Friday. sermon here Sunday. Kev. W. R. Oldham was seriously G. A. Wnght Is feeding 4 bead of injured hero Thursday. cattle which be bought in Louisville. Mr. and Mrs. Albert Tucker, Hard- The cattle are nice aiid weigh on an insburg were the guest's of Mrs. Tuck- ave.age ot 81)0 pounds. er's pareute, Mr. and Mrs.. J. A. Gray The enlertainuii ul which the school last week. had billed fur Mar. 23, has beta called John Kennedy, Louisville le visiting off on account of measles. The War Department Commission on Training Camp Activities now has 55 women deputy sheriffs working in vicinities ol camps in all parts of the country. Tne period during which rye (lour may be used as a wheat flour substitute in Victoria bread has been exten led to Marcn 3I, as in some sections of the country other substitutes are not yet available. Near beer and temperanc: drinks coming within the designation of malt liquor are included in the President's proclamation limiting brewers of beer to 7O per cent of the amounts of grains .ind other food materials that were ustd last year. A Navy base hospital with a capacity of 500 beds has reached the war lone. It will take care of Navy personnel, both ashore and afloat, and if accommodations exist will also be avaiUble for Army and allied sick and wounded. All persons or firms engagtd in importing, manufacturing, storing, or distributing lertilizes or fertilizer ingredients must secure licenses on or before March aO. Application must be mude to the Law Department, License Division, United States Food Administration, Washington, D. C. Packages containing dutiable gitts sent to members of the Expeditionary Forces temporarily serving in Engluud will be delivered free of duty, provided the contents are bona tide gifts, the quantity is nut beyond the personal requirements of the addressee, and that the parcels are at'dressed for delivery to the regimental address of the recipient. At the last meeting of the National Educational Association a program was proposed to better rural schools and asking Federal aid to the extent of $ 140,000, 0O). The plan would be carried of the money out in iO years, being spent each year, the Government with the States and to one-tent- h or 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. , la r 9 ASBsKg sarins Represented by ' mm rrr ' r r , j PAUL COMPTON, Hardinsburg, Ky. CORN WANTED! 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. DR.. W. B. TAYLOR. ...PERMANENT... DENTIST an bi 11 "li 11 Office Hours: JfSiVk AlHm4ZZ'!ut'n VKAIN TO FILL GOVERNMENT AND BUSINESS POSITIONS SCHOOL SPENCERIAN COMMERCIAL KENTUCKY Mtoj LOUISVILLE, SPEED BUILDING (Rertk el Ik Peat All yountf man and young woman daairoua of advancomant ahould writ for the Catalogua and Booklet of t he THE BRECKENRIDGE JOHN NEWS TRAINS 36,(1 FARM AND STOCK, f 0. BABBAOt. tditor and Publisher ISSUED EVERY WEDNESDAY CLOVERPORT. KY., WEDNESDAY, MARCH HOME SERVICE COMMITTEEMEN Red Handbook and Bulletins, Teaches Civilian Relief Forces How to Aid Folks A good crowdwas in attendance at Prank Oelte's sale last Thursday. Corn sold at 55 to $1 HO an average of 67. Four ahoats and a sow brought $S0; cow and calf tt WI5 Rnd one cow at Patm imple56; three heifers at $88. ments ant! houtehold goods brought 1 13. 1918 EIGHT PAGES. Subscription price $1.50 a year-. Cross With Institutes, 50c for 4 months; 75c for 6 months. good prices. Chris Ahl cried the sale. Mr. Oelze has moved to Cloverport. B. Basham, who Business Locals 10c per line and 5c for each additional insertion. 000 recently returned Cards of Thanks over 5 lines charted 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. RIBl.RS--Vhen If it is not correct please notify us. you have finished reading your copy FfOTICI TO Sl BM BRK( KKNKII)(;l. Nk.WS hand it to a friend who is not a subscriber; of the do not throw it away or destroy it. and in that faith let US, to the end, dare oar duly as Wt a n d r rsl a n d it. TWENTY CENT ROAD TAX ELECTION. Let us have faith that right makes might, Lincoln to do . After April 2o, we will know whether the people of Brerkinridze county want to go forward or shall we stay where we are in the mat- ter of world progress. election has beon called for this date and the voters will nay on the Twenty cent Koad Tax. decide yea or Koad Tax carry and we have faith Should the Twenty-cen- t enough in the people of our county to believe that they all want good will be taxed an additional sum of s roads it means that the 20 cents on the lo0. the money to be used exclusively in building up A special the roads over Breckinridge county. It has been said there is no legitimate argument against good roads and it must be true for we have never heard anything against them that was worth an ounce of printers ink. Everything that is worth having in this world requires some sacrifice and to have goo roa ls we mu-- t part with a few of our dollars but surely the pleasure and the business derived from good roads will more than repay the sacrifice. And now lets pre ich. talk, think and believe we will have good road in Breckinridge for according to our faith so shall it be unto us. Roud Tax aid thereby Do your beat, vote for the Twenty-cen- t good road 1 rt I Secretary Daniel- - hit- - made Newport "dry.' His statement In regard to taking ucb ittfM - 61 idence enough that liquor is detrimental to o.ir soldiers and it would certainly be an excellent thing if? the Mine order could be executed in the other cities where the army and navy training camps are located. It behooves us all to be anxious about the moral and physical welfare of the soldiers, for if America wins the war and the men their souls, what will we profit by itf -- !o-- e We should like t') see every farmer in Breckinridge county who owns a farm he is proud of, have it registered in the Eartn Directory of The Breckenridge News. Distinguish your farm with an attractive name then register it in the county's leading newspaper. No doubt Germany thinks she has captured a gold mine in taking over Ru.siu's fertile lands but we dare say before Germany gets a through with she will find that there was more in the anticipation than the realization. Ku-si- Get ready! There is coming another Red Cross drive for $100, 000,000 part of which will be used for clothing the War Orphans. Who could resist such an appeal? Chicagonians have a day for moving every year but Cloverpoi ters must have a (weakness) for moving according to the number of real estate transactions of last week. from Oklanoraa, has decided to remain "Back Home." her; and live with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Joe A. Basham, who are old and This I the fifth not able to look after the farm, so he rrniTOtVS NOTE and lact if a ncrlea of Ave article written by Mr Flpr on American Red Cropi and his family will live with them and MHM Seilc e work in Ohio. Indiana and care for them in their old age. Kentucky. J James Stilwell aad son had four acres By James L Fieser, of tobacco that brought them $709.30. Director. Civilian Relief, Lake DItI-sio- They sold to Milt Tate for 125 for Bur-leAmerican Red Cross. and 1 16 25 for dark. They raised training 30,000 'MM) bushels of corn, sold hogs and cattle Organizing and Home Service committeemen to aid and cleared up around $1,000 on 5O families of enlisted men Ih the most acres of ground. stupendous and pretentious task beCharlie Moormau was down from ing undertaken by the American Red Versailles last week looking after the Cross within our own borders. Gross farm which he purchased a few This statement Is made without He is well weeks ago for $34,000. fear of contradiction. pleased and very enthusiastic over his social Even were there established trade. He will let it out this year to agencies In every community from te ..:.t-- , put it down in grass and imwhich men have been drawn for active prove it. Gabe Pierce, one of the best service, this Red Cro?s duty would be farmers in the bottom, has leased the hardly less difficult, because with the greater pottion of it and will put in a war have come new problems which big crop of tobacco and corn. must be solved, and efficiently too, if Keenan & Sons, of Tarfork, . J. the good name of the Red Cross Is to and the minds of our have 20,000 pounds of red tobacco. be held aloft fighting folk set at ease about the Good crop and fine bright color. They want a buyer. welfare of their loved ones "back home." Uncle" Joe Askins has a fine bunch To school willing Home Service of ewes and lambs, and judging from workers with no previous social traintheir appearance, they have had a good ing as well as keep professional com- shepherd to look after them. munity workers abreast w.th new des velopments, the Hrd Cross war counFaurest & Stith's recent sale cf was a great success. The animals cil established in the Lake division Home Service institutes at Indianapo- were aj classy lot and brougnt fine lis, Cincinnati, Columbus and Cleve- prices. Mr. Faurest sold sixteen head land, each identified with a strong that averaged; $100, and Mr. Slith sold head at an average of $89. A year-oluniversity and each affiliated with gilt topped the sale at $141. healthy social agencies. Thirty-livwere representcounties DuringJ the month of January ed by fifty-sistudents at the llrst ."17 were paid out to farmers of the series of institutes, each institute lasting six weeks. A second series has United States by the Federal Land on long-tim- e In addition, chapter Hanks just opened. courses of Information are to be es- loans, according to a statement by the tablished In cities of 25,000 popula- Federal Farm Loan Board. On Febtion and over. ruary I, the total amount of money There is no guess work about Red paid out to farmers sitxe the establish Cross Home Service. ment of the, Federal Land Banks was Workers are being trained to help cit- $50,782,438, covering 24 0201oans closed. izens gain all sorts of information. If a Tne total amount of loans applied for family has not heard from a son in up to February 1, was $200,556,981, the service, If the allotment and al- representing 112,146 applications. ' lowance check is delayed or wrong In amount, if a boy If reported missing. "Over the top" is where J. W. If any o. e of hundreds of possibilities occur, the Home Service worker must "on the pike," landed with his be alert to his or her responsibilities. crop of tobacco. He just sold it last To show that there are "hundreds week. He will have around 15.000 of possibilities" for this service, the pounds of the prettiest Hurley ever American Red Cross has prepared raised in Breckenridge county. He got for its committeemen a handbook con- $.10 from the ground up and is feeling taining correct answers to 260 quesas good as the American soldiers who tions which these committeemen have are now wiping up the Germans in already been asked. Forty-ninanswers to questions on France. Beard Brothers were the buyarmy and navy service, running from ers, and they are pleased with their the composition of the fighting forces purchase. to explaining what must be done to A. T. Beard "has sold since February assist the family of a man who has entered the service under an assumed 5, 3slieatl of mules to farmers in this Dame, are given in this handbook. county. Prices ranged from $125 to Eighty-sipoints on the soldier's and $275 per head. 000 THAT RAINY DAY DOES COME y 000 WE HAVE ALL HEARD OF THAT "RAINY DAY." SINCE CHILDHOOD WE HAVE HEARD OF "PUTTING SOMETHING ASIDE FOR A RAINY DAY." THAT RAINY DAY COMES VERY SUDDENLY TO SOME PEOPLE. IF YOU HAVE PUT SOMETHING ASIDE; HAVE IT SAFE IN OUR BANK. FIRES CAN'T BURN IT, BURGLARS CAN'T STEAL IT AND YOU CAN'T LEND OR SPEND IT SO EASILY. BE PREPARED WITH A BANK ACCOUNT. COME TO OUR BANK 000 THE BANK OF HARDINSBURG 8 TRUST CO. HARDINSBURG, KY. 000 Total Assets Over $1,000,000.00 We Offer You Strength, Courtesy, Good Business Methods 000 Du-roc- SpringOpeningMar.30, W Millinery, Dress Goods, Shoes and I d e 000 ....Ladies' Ready-to-Wea- r Waists.... $11,-7S- For your Easter bonnet I can show you the latest fashion hints in Spring Millinery. For your new Spring Dress, you will find in uiy shop the newest tkistjfl in attractive (iinghams, Wools, Serges and White r Materials. I also carry a special line of Ludies' Waists. Shirt High Shoes and Low Shoes that fit you and give satisfaction. When you brighten up your home with fresh furnishings, remember I carry a line of Furniture and Hardware. Ready-to-Wea- 000 Your patronage solicited. Hen-diick- Mrs. M. A. McCubbins, General Merchandise Stephensport, Kentucky. J 12 e Pounds Flour 000 Effective Feb. 11th the Food Administration reinstated the use of the 12 pound Hour bags which is the minimum amount of flour that can be packed in bags by the miller. Therefore our customers will please take notice that we are now in position to accept your orders accoidingly. SEND US YOUR ORDERS FOR COTTON SEED MEAL The woman who buys Thrift Mamps with the money she has war risk insurance are explained. The latter in itself is so large a task that 8ved for her Easter bonnet, is a genuine patriot. a Home Service worker, anticipating Caruso paid an income lax of almost double that amount. $.VJ,000 sailor's allowance compensation and and John McConnack paid Things are good servants but bad masters. RECEIVING JJ iHHUi WLm Conserve Your Cash S5 Cash in bank meant a lot to you. It prepares you for any emergency. n "soft snap" might be driven to cover if there were no handbook or Institute course to lessen his perplexity. It is down in black and white how the Insurance is written and for whom, how premiums are paid and by whom. Six points of information are provided to cover insurance for crews of merchant vessels and transa Hon. H. A. Cannonand Mrs. Cannon, of Madrid, were in Hardinsburg Mon day. Mr. Cannon is a member of the Board of Supervisors and an up-tdate farmer in the McUaniels neighborhood. He says there is the best crop of wheat in his section for a number of years. Says his crop will hide a rabbit now. o 000 Hardinsburg Mill & Elevator Co., Hardinsburg. If there's a slump after the war, ready cash will tide you over. a business exIf pansion, a goodly bank account will find you ready for it. there is See us today about that acWe do all count of yours. banking. kinds of The thing for every farmer to do now is to take his corn to the county agent ports. HardiDsburg and have it tested. It American Red Cross Home Service at men fighting doesn't cost a ceut and will save plowtor families of enlisted Tor our allies causes twenty-ninque3 ing and hoeing nothing but a stalk turns to be answered in the hand- Testing is the only way to get rid of Do it now. stulks that wont produce. book. AH this Is supplemented by eighty-nin- e Don't trust to your own judgment. statements giving information on the status of families of discharged W. R. Moorman, Sr., in speaking of men, deserters, and alien enemy fami- the prices of tobacco and other farm lies and explaining relationship of products, now and twenty years ago the Red Cross to other relief societies said: "I sold a crop of 17,000 pounds and the operation of the Red Cross in 1898 to Joe L. Mattingly for $4, I2.5O camp service and bureaus of and 50 cents. Sold 50 steers, 1,000 lbs. Despite the fact that this handbook average at 2J cents, and hogs around has just been issued, new and puz- 3 cents." J. M. Withers, sapeaking zling questions are arising with such along the same line, said he sold a crop rapidity that the bureau of civilian of tobacco to K. R. Pierce in iH79 at $5 relief of the Lake division. Is plan- and $2, delivered in Cloverport. Both ning an Informational service to keep of these gentlemen said they thought It Home Service workers in 350 chapthen they were getting a good price. proters in step with the This year they sold for $15 to $17 round. cession. War (regardless of the Tuscan! Will Visit in California. calamity and a few scattering casualties) war and Ked Cross Home ServMr. and Mrs. W. L. Skillman leave ice are nil in their infancy, but already some 3,000 families of Ohio, this week for an extended visit to ..ml Kentucky enlisted and se- California. On their way West they lective service men are under the will visit Mrs. Ski. im. in's brother, Dr. care of Red Cross Home Service Chae. Wendelken at Uobetown, Texas. workers. Picture the Immensity of the task News Subscribe For Dwhen the "American offensive" e 000 The market changes almost daily, but we are today, (Mar. 2) paying the following Ear Corn, No. 3, $1.90 prices: " " No. 4, 1.85 Shelled, 5 cents per bushel higher. These prices delivered Louisville. BALLARD Wanted White Corn Ear or Shelled Louisville, Ky. 000 CORNELLS, Incorporated, g The eltas. FARMERS BANK, hardinsburg, Ky. Red Cross Home Service will be ready. It is iluiuvojacv's brotherhood HILL ITEMS We very much enjoyed acuou. Mullet's to the Breckenridge New. He being a resident himself for so long, we must ac cept all he said. My father, who bought tobacco all over the county for years, used to tell us that he never found any body that lived in l'inchecoe, but iust this side and we live just the other side of We emphasize what he Striugtowu. said about there being no secret socie ties and it is useless to try to be the first to tell any piece of news somebody else has told before you. We were certainly glad to hear of the organization of the Striugtowu Farmers Union, but we very much fear an epidemic of spring fever will prevent any bard work the rest of the summer. However, we may look for a big crop through the winter of 1018 I9, around the fir. We stated, in these items last week, that Lawrence Carroll had moved into the Wethiugton home. We were misinformed, be is living in the house recentletter ly vacated by Koy Mattingly, Mrs. Martin spent last Thursday in Louisville shopping Jim Dejaruette has moved into the it Taberline. house vacated bv Misses Winnie and Mona Isom, from near tow, were guests last Saturday of Mr. and Mrs. Jesse Isom. I Mr. Canary, of near Stephensport, bought the Keil property on the hill laat week. The neighbors who regretted the sale are now rejoicing that Mr. Keil bus purchased the DeHaven home. We regret to lose Mr. anil Mrs. DeHaven and congratulate the people of Fordsville on such an addition to their community, There will be preaching at the Presbyterian church next Sunday by the pastor, Rev. R. U. Reeves. Mrs. Charlie Jackson returned from St. Louis last Thursday and with children spent the week end with relatives on the bill. Mrs. Rob Wilson was in Louisville for a short visit last week. he Breckenridge News. W8DN88DAY, MAR. IS, 1918 Ky Announcement. Intend nt tho PoMOffllrmtCloverport. r M lecoad clan m I ANNOUNCEMENT TO THE PUBLIC- :In connection with my gasoline tilling station and complete line of Automobile supplies and accessories, I have installed an air compressor, operated bv electricity, to supply up-to-d- ate iHIS PAPFR REPRESENTED FOR FOREIGN ADVERTISING BY THE For Appellate Judge We are authorized to announce the name of J. W. Heosnn as a candidate for the iJemocratlc nomination for Ap pellate Judge from th Second District, in the primary, August, 1IMS. We are nuthoriied to antiounc? Judge K Settle as n candidate for for Judge of the Court of Appeals from the Second District, subject to the August, ifliN, primary. W. i Plant Your Garden Now To Help Reduce the H. C. L. GENERAL OFFICES NEW YORK AND CHICAGO HRANCHES RATES IN ALL THE PRINCIPAL CITIES F0 POLITICAL ANNOUNCEMENTS f 9.fi0 For Precinct and city Offices I 6.00 For County Office $ 16.00 For SUte nd DUtrict Offices .10 For Calls, per line For Cards, per line For All Publications in the interest of individnals or expression 10 of Individual views per line Train Schedule on for your convenience and cordially invite the public to avail themselves of the opportunity of using the same anytime they are in need of the service. Yours for quick service FREE AIR Classified We are offering the new seeds: make your selection early. Be sure you don't I ADVERTISEMENTS I J m !MTE -- lc Per Word Each Insertion Marion Weatherholt, Send your orders for Woven Wire Fencing, Barbed Wire, Smooth Wire, and Nails, to FORM VILLI PLAN INQ MILL COMPANY, FORDS- Cloverport, Ky. GARFIELD. Stanley Gray, Camp Zachary Taylor, visited his parents at Custer, Saturday Hpra Advertiser pietuv aotllf th editor WIMByou mini ii'lvcrtlsemcni WANTED Duv- - likc. Holt. Ky. WANTED A nmn and boy to crop. J. fr The L, H. & St, L. R'y. FOR SALE O. A. Mrown. overlook potatoes Cobbler, Ohio, Triumph and Early Rose. Onion sets too, if you need any. Wick DeHaven are riaT nnfTND here this week having their household P SA A. M. will leave Cloverport.... Ho. packed to be shipped to 10:2.'. A. M. furniture Arrtvtnp Jrvlnfton 11:30 V. M. Fordsville where they will make Arriving- liOUlsvtlle titi p. m. ... No. 144 will leave Cloverport flM P. M. their home. Arriving Irvlngton 7:55 P. M. Arriving Louisville Mr. and Mrs. Ben Miller and their .. 5:15 A. M. No. 14(1 will leave Clover ixirt fi:08 A. M Arriving Irvlngton A. M. children, Miss Edith Miller and Eliott 7:55 Arriving Loulsvlllo 4 :00 P. M. Miller, Paducah are guests of Mrs. No. 14R leaves tlendemon 5:00 P Arrives Owenshoro 0:20 P. M. Miller's parents, Mr. and Mrs. John Shops Arrives Morris Gregory. WEST BOUND A. M. 141 will leave Cloverport No. 12:0!) P. M. J C. Nolle & Bro. grocers say: "We Arriving Owenshoro ...11:5 P. M. Arriving Henderson don't know how you managed it but :CT P. M. Arriving EvansvlUe 7.40 P.M. you furnished the people with eggs last Arriving St. Louis 0:40 P.M. you 50 No. 143 will leave Cloverport 7:05 P. M. winter when we had to pay Arriving Hawesvllle .. 8:07 P. M. cants per dozen." Mr. H. J. Ham- Arriving Owenshoro Mr. and Mrs. 1 . 1 . Effective February 10, 1918. VILLE, KY. night Mr. and Mrs. Jim Steermanhave moved to their home near Kings wood. Capt, Carrigan was here Thursday, the bridges through town are being built. Jim Jones was in Louisville last week. Mrs J. II Glasscock visited relatives at Koff last week. Mr. and Mrs. II, P. Compton, liar dinsburg, attended church here Sunday and were guests of Mr. and Mrs. I. B. Richardson. Mr. and Mrs. Lottis Lucas, Custer, were here Tuesday en route to Iouis ville. The farmers of this part of the country were at the various mills last week delivering their wheat. Mrs. Ova Gray and son, Thomas, visited her mother, Mrs. Lucy I.yor,, of near Custer, last week. Hen Clarkson, Louisville, was here Sunday en route to his home. Jim Webb and son, Philip, were in Tues- to furrow In April Ky. Il:irilihura. roll SA LR - inr sow anil FOK HAI.K IK husht- s .1 Ky , seed oats Koute I. Owi u Mays-- y ulirs and I wo sows Addison, I'Oll SAKE My Harred Plymouth Itocks anil abode Island Reds nr,- true to color. Hn-'fgr winter ogiis. Am lHioklnir order lam for fvKs and chicks delivered In March. April 11, il .May-M- rs. Hurry J. Hammau. Cloverport. Ky. ('Oil SALE Elnden nicse pckh. ".' cents Mrs. Taylor Beard, llardlnhuri?. Ky. each KOIt SALE -- 100 bushels send corn, guaranteed ham, Oaaaaalt, Ky. it J. C. NOLTE & BRO. CLOVERPORT, KY. 0. iod irraile. yd-loh. Cunning- FOK SALB Three (roi.d work bOfMS, one Ko.U mare limvy with foul, one Rood younR si J inn 4 yt'Hrs old. UafdlBabVfl f.lviry R.trn Uardlnshuru, lij. WANTED -- TO BUY XXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXVtftt! No will leave Cloverport .. Arriving Owenshoro Arriving Henderson Arriving Evansvllle Arriving St. Louis No. 147 will leave Shops Arriving Owenshoro Arriving Henderson 145 .11:37 P.M. 12:47 A. M. :40 A. M. .. 1:07 A. M. 7:5fl A. M. . 7:00 A. M. 8:111 A. M. .. 1 man. WANTK" To huy good work horse or maru T. It. llendrrcon & Son, Wehster, Ky. ...9:25 A.M. Mumniuiiiiiiiiitiiiiiuiii """"" "'"i 1 I I 1 ml LOCAL ITEMS. iimnm iiiii mm emmmm miimmmii O! a Personal and Business Nature Gathered for Our Busy ' : : Readers. m Part, supplies and needles for all makes of sewing machines. Needles 30c per doz, seuttles $1.00 each, cash with order. If possible send broken or worn parts when ordering, also name of machine. Machines sold on easy monthly or yearly payments, old machines taken in exchange. Write for catalogud ai,d terms. No obligation. Agent wanted. A. C KcKinsey, Hardinsburg Tuesday-Gilber- t 84 West 3rd St., Owensboro, Ky. Pile, Custer, was here 1 WANTED WANTKIi MISCELLEANOUS I Run Your aaa aaaaawa Ford on Goal Oil m...i -.. You to make extra money by renttnti that spare room or your vncuit hOttM ly running ti Wnut Acl. in THK NJCWI. Dr. J. C. OVERBY DENTIST Located permanently in Ha'iMnsb'.'rK, occupying office recently vacated by Stop Paying Exhorbitant Prices tor Gasoline! For information write imiiiiimmiiii mim i immmmmmm" Edward Fox Dies at National Military Home. Stephensport, Mar. 11, (Special) Edward T. Fox was born in Boone Mrs Henry Lewis was in Louisville county Kentucky, Aug. 15, 18.'I6, was Monday. m irried to Elizabeth J. Watson, July Mrs. Cornelia Fraizo was in Louis 18, I867. ville Thursday. He was converted in early life and Harry J. Hammau was in Hardins-bur- became a member of the United Breth-erThursday. church and was an active membjr All breaking plows sold at cost. till Oct. ISO3 when he left his old home church near Madison, Ind., and came Julian H. Brown. arMr. aud Mrs. Fred Whitehouse spent to this county. Shortly after his rival to this county he and his wife Saturday in Louisville. became members of the M. E. church Jesse Owen was the. guest of his South of which both were faithful unto Owen Sunday. mother, Mrs. J. T. death. His wife having died April Miss Claudia Pate, Misa Martha 27, 1O1I. Willis and Miss Guthrie spent SaturMr. Fox having served 4 years in day in Owensboro. the Civil War in the 22nd, Indiana under Mrs. Ella Jordan was called to Bran- Veteran Volunteer Infantry, denburg Sunday on account of the Gen. Sherman and was in Sherman' death of her neice. march to the sea, had merited a home Andrew Ashby went to Hawesville and since Dec. 18, 10U had been in the Monday to take the physical examina- Hospital of the National Military Home, at Marion, Ind., where he died, tion for military service. atVan Buren Butts, Casayville ia Wednesday. Mar. 0, 1918. He had Mrs. tained the age of 81 years, and on at home for a visit with her parents, Eiiday, Mar. 8, was placed in the Hill Mr. and Mrs. P. J. Kramar. cemetery beside his wife. He leaves Mrs. Austin Hill has returned from on foster son, L. D, Fox of Stephens-port- , a week's visit with her mother, Mrs. Ky. Margaret Penner in Henderson. LouisMrs. James Cordrey was in Card of Thanks. ville and Cincinnati last week purchasspring opening. ing millinery for her We desire to express our thanks and Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Carson and appreciation to our friends and neightheir son, Percy Carson, Nashville bors for the kindness shown us during are guests of Mr. and Mrs. George the funeral and burial of our father, Crist. Edward T. Fcx. Mr. and Mrs. L. D Fox. Mr. P. J. Kramer was in West Point last week to see Mrs. Carl Llsh Stephensport, Ky. en who has been ill but is some what Saturday. n V. G Babbage Notary Public. Wilbur Chapin was in Owensboro day en route to Louisville. Hr. Walker. The light that appeared in the north, Thursday night, caused "a great deal of excitement in this community. Hiram Ilurbin, Owen Nichols and An drew Scjuires were la Hardinsburg Mon day. Insurance Mr. and Mrs Jim Tanner had as their guests last week, the latter's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Prank Allen, of Dyer. Mrs. Taylor Powell, Irvington, was the guest of Mrs. P. II. Smith, Monday. Mr. Chintz Royalty was here Tuesday, surveying for Richard Whitworth and Isaih Compton. Life, Ova Board, Custer, was here Wednesday. Jim Stinnett and Willis Compton were in Owensboro Wednesday. X R. G. ROBERTSON, Jr., Glen Dean, Ky. L. C. TAUL Office )OCXXXKXXXKKXXXOC(XXXXKXXKi P Agent For Breckinridge County Cloverport, Kentucky Fire, Lightning Tornado and Windstorm, Accident, Health FOR SALE! Livery Barn, 6 Horses, one Ford Automobile, one Surrey, Drummer Wagon, 3 Buggies, 8 double Sets Harness and two single Sets. Doing a good business. Reason for selling, want to change business. Insurance. Dr Harned visited his parents, Mr. Old Reliable Companies and Mrs. George Harned, at Custer, Saturday. Mr. and Mrs Claude Shoemate enter- vited: Dr. and Mr. K. C. Harned and tained a number of relatives to dinner three daughters, and Mrs. II. union Sunday, An excellent dinner was served. Mrs. Delia Haynes aud daughter were Mr and Mrs. Dallis Bruner have as their guests, Mrs. Herbert Kipp and in Ilardinsburg Monday. baby, and Mrs. Tillman Pierce and baby, Miss Deulah limner visited her grandof Louisville. mother, Mrs. Jim Kennedy, the week Messrs Ezra Lowell, Ernest Pool and end. Homer Ilaynes left Tuesday for Blair, Hubert Harned and John Hruner, CusMr. Powell is visiting his ter, were here, Tuesday, en route to IlarNebraska. dinsburg. to be examined for military son, Tom Dowell. service. I . B. Richardson Mr. and Mrs. were Miss Catherine Hruner visited her in Louisville last week. grandmother. Mrs b'annie Hruner, CusMrs. Alva Beauchamp and sister, Miss ter, last week She was accompanied EfBe Pool, surprised Mr. Beauchamp home by her little sister, Ilessie Hruner. Wednesday by giving him a birthday iu- diuuer. The following guests were Ald-ridg- e. K Morgan Bros., Stephensport, Ky. KXXXXtXXXXXXKK.KXXX:XX.KXj PUBLIC SALE! FRIDAY, MARCH 15, 1918 At tlic farm of J S. the following: England, Tobiixport, Indiana, raaMMOeiaaj at I :oo p. tn., LIVESTOCK One team of mares, weighing 26IK), 7 and y years o d; one black ,inare 7 years old; one hay horse years old; one fresh milch co; one to he fresh sunn; one pure bred DafOC Jersey boar, IS months old. Egg Shower For Red Cross. Louisville Stock Market. Hogs Choice heavies, 165 lbs. and up, $17.65; 120 to 165 pounds, millinery store. $17.20; pigs, $14. Mf $15.35, and Miss Briscoe, Louisville will be here roughs, $16. 5 down. this week to enter her second season as Slreep aud Lambs Best sheep, a trimmer for Miss Evelyn Hick's DKPflu; ducks, ifjo aown. nest millinery store. lambs, $16(l$16.50; seconds, $12 W. H. Bowmer, who Mr. Blind Boy Gives Piano Recital. home Mar. 20. Miss Bertha Cordrey and her mother, Hubert Gregg a young boy who is Mr. Margaret Cordrey have arrived totally blind gave a piano recital at home after an extended visit to their th Methodist church Mond.iv evening former home lr. Elizabelhtown which was largely attended. Considering hi affliction, Mr. Grgg' execution and Mr. have been spending the last six week's in St. Petersburg, Fla., are expected improved. Miss Attwell, Brandenburg arrived Tuesday to take up her work as a trimmer for Mrs. J. N. Cordrey's Any Rags! Anv Bones! Save them and I will pay you Cash! U.Mi culls, $8$i). Time, Please? might be asked of you ten times a day, yet you could not give the correct time unless your watch ia working, satisfactory. See the piano was rtmarlcabl. A free will offering amounting to $12 was collected and given to Mr. him in his education to Gregg to be a telegraph operator. of Rags $1.00 per 100 lbs. Iron 35c per 100 lbs. Dry Bones 40c per 100 lbs. Rubber Shoes and Boots 4c per lb. Copper and Brass from 6c to 10c per lb. I will pay Cash or Trade for Butter and Eggs See my full line of Irvington, Match 12 - (Special) Implements and Tools Mrs. Jno. t. Voffi l will outer-tuiwith mi tgfi for the One two horse cultivator; Acme harrow; power sprayer, hieakiug plow! tight bottom bay ladders; corn drill; platform scales; one set bolster springs; benefit of the Red Cross Tuesday spray materials; pruning tools and many articles too uumerou0 mention afternoon, March 19. Each ruest is expected to brinr jfW, M many VVm. E. us possible or the eijuivolent in ash. The eufs will be sold to the merchants and the proceeds donated to the Irvington B d SAVE?! GOING MUCH ARE YOU Cross Sticiety. This notice is an I HOW TO invitation extended to every body and will be the only one issued. n - WILLIAMS Now is the time to Subscribe The Greatest Story Yet Written by the most popular woman writer of the day If yon didn't start a bank account last year, start one now RKIHT Every New Year birnys you one year nearer the time when you wont be able to earn as much as 5011 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. asit FIRST STATE BANK J : Irvington, Ky. Entertained at 12 O'clock Dinner Mr. and Mrs. James Withers, of Kirk; W. K. Moorman, Jr., of (lien Dean, and Jno. 1). Uabbatfe, of Cloverport, were guests of Mr. and Mrs. W. K. Moorman at the home of Mrs. Morris Beard in Hardinsburt; for an elegant twelve o'clock dinner Monday morning. GROCERIES All New Goods. Prices Reasonable Mary Roberts Rinehart Our New Serial! Don't V. J. PIGOOIT, President M. 1 1 UK NOON, Vice President J. C IWYNK, Cashier J. I). l.VllllAN, Ass't. Cashier Thos. Odewalt Railroad Joe Monnen's Grocery Store Cloverport, Ky. Real Estate Transactions. following real state transachave takn place In Cloverport during the pat wk: Mr. Frank Uraize'i home on lit, Tn tion Witch Inspector Kj. Cloisrport, Mail Order Store formerly Rcrv Prompt Attention. occupied by Virginia William. Mr. Phone rail to Read itt 68-- to Graham Jolly, property oa the Hill old to C. J. Canary Th De Haven property on the Hill old by Wick OeHaven to Chaa. Keil. Barney Squir' rtidDce OB Kail-roa- d tret old to Mr Wt edmaa. so d tret Cha. Kelt' I NEWS CULLINGS From Kentucky Carlisle. LpxInKton. tTln hfet, TTarvy Thomas of Clark county hanprd him HPlf at the Kawtprn Konturky Hospital A War Time Message To You All civilization is boarding Stanford. Kohrrt Vanoy will losa the sight of his right eye an the result of a nail he wan attempting to drivo striking the ball of the nu-m- l at our table and pleading for more food than we are producing. Owlngsvllle. A revision of the Tohnrro receipts continue aessor's books of Hath county chows a extremely heavy here. Sales to ilate total amount of property of 16,261 ,2o0( this season are near fi.oon.ooti pound i. more than $2.ioo,(Xo more than w ever returned before. Augusta !illn was painPen r fully Injured near Imre when he was Hopklnsville. The Christian TodJ crushed under a tree he was felllnR. T' lipluini' Company, at an annual His lei; was broken ami hit body badly rmiing held here, declared a 50 per bruised. cent dividend. The dividend was or dered paid out of the earnings for the Llvlnfston Mrs. k H. Pavls, Will past year. of a prominent merchant and banker of l.ivlneston, killed herself by shootHopklnsville. -- Clyde McNcally. lri ing through the heart. She had been years old, was crushed to death when 111 health some time. In caught beneath shifting slate in tht Mannlngton mine near here. His 'a Winchester. Will Mariln, of Loatf to the tragic ther was an Tllle. was arrested on a charge of reckless driving after he had run Into death. a machine of William Itrown, of Be narbourvllle. Domestic and manual rea. Hrown and his family were training and farm demonstration work thrown out and badly bruised. will be added to the course of the Bar Kindergarten bourvllle high school. Richmond Mrs. Margaret Ringo music and art departments were added who sustained painful Injuries several the past year. weeks ago, when she slipped and fell while crossing the L. & N. tracks at Somerset. George James Sallee the depot, has entered suit In circuit painfully were court to recover $1,000 damages f roui j and Mac Woods burned about the face and hands L. & N. Railroad Co. the while playing with a railroad fuse. s I j Uncle Sam Urges V 7 Raise More Hogs they can fight our battles, we must produce 10,000,000 more hogs in 1918 than we produced in 1917. If our soldiers and those of the Allies are fed so that Daviess County has always gone "over the top" in oversubscribing her quota to finance the war, and is she going to answer the cries of the starving women and n children of Europe by doubling her pork production? Do you. ever wonder how some of the biggest and most popular breeders got their start? Do you realize that many of them only had one or two pigs at the start? war-ridde- Lexington. Lillian Wilber, 17 years old. of Carlisle county, was entered at the Greendale Reform School to remain until February, 1922, when she reputation. is to be transferred to the Frankfort penitentiary to serve the remainder of son Ashland. Joshua, sentence for slaying her seven-yeaof Joshua B. Bailey, of Frost, Ky., her father. died of lockjaw, the result of a splinter of wood piercing the child's cheek Wilmouth Bardwell. Miss Lillian a week ago when he fell near his was given seven years In state prison home. The small wound was not given for the murder of her father, James much nttentlon, the splinter being easWilmouth, a farmer of this county. ily extricated. The Jury deliberated but a short time returning the verdict. Wat Lexington. are before Federal officers pleaded Insanity as the Wilmouth probing numerous cases of seditious cause of her act. state mi nts. Walter Ward, of Mellier. arrested, charged with threatening Albert P. St. .Clair, a Louisville the life of President WttMM and an mi mall clerk of Lexington, was held to Identified man was arrested at Ha: grand Jury under $1,000 rodslmr, .'.icused of violating the the Federalevidence Is said by offlcia's bond. The espionage act. to show that while he did not take money from a decoy letter he secreted Providence. Three schoolboys, the letter in a car on which he would Cutsinger. Clifton Doris and Ha- have gone out the next afternoon. zel Clark, all about 9 years old were electrocuted here when they picked up Bowling Green. The police departa "live wire" which had fallen from a ment has been requested to search for tttopkOM pole. Ctitsinger and Doris Kpherage Campbell, 19 years old. from were killed outright and Clark lived Newborn, Livingston county, a student only a short time. at the Western Kentucky State Normal, who has been missing from h:3 Louisville. The First German Bap- rooms for some time. He left his here has decided to change rooms telling his roommate he was gotist church Its name to the Kast Broadway Bap- ing to a picture show with a young tist church and to hold all services in woman. the h'nglish language. Rev. J. T. Neal, pastor of the South lClkhorn BaptiU Paris. Som?what of a sensation church, near Lexington, has accepted has developed here over the disposia call and has taken charge. tion of an alleged surplus of $7,000 in the Bourbon county school fund. Lancaster. Mack Lamb, a well County Superintendent of Schools J. known farmer of this county, who B. Caywood, who assumed the office lived three miles west of here, was last January, called upon the County kicked by a mule. He was brought Board of Education at meeting to here, where an operation was per- account for the surplus, its saying he was formed to save his life, but he failed unable to find it. to rally and died. He came to this county ten years ago from Irvine. Lexington. A. S. Chapin, poultry expert at the Kxperiment Station, has, A gruesome was according to announcement made refind Columbia. made when neighbors of George A. cently, devised a way to make hens Cheatham, 69 years old, found his lay colored eggs for Easter. He feeds body hanging from a joist in his work-them certain dyes which ire harmless, shed. From memoranda and a will and when the eggs are boiled the colleft by the man It is believed that ors are brought out to the shell. body-baCheatham took his own life. The Chickens batched from these eggs evidently been hanging for sev- have colored feathers. eral days. r A $25,000 gymnasium Rarhourville. Is in prospect for I'nlon College within another year. Athletics at the local Institution are being given more attention, and. while not a member of tho State Association, the various teams have given the school a wide They had ignited It and in some manner sparks flew into an oil can near and the can exploded. Profits in Hog L Raising Are Enor- mous ill Lea-ma- Opportunities are knocking at your door. Are you at home?? Combine patriotism and profits by feeding hogs; a solution of the pork shortage. Our Liquid Feed is the cheapest and best hog feed on the market Write or call us today for particulars. j Glenmore Distilleries Company, Inc. OWENSBORO, KENTUCKY f SHERIFF'S SALE FOR TAXES virtue of taxis due the State of Kentucky and the Gunty of Breckiu ridge lor the years 1914, 'Is, '16 and 1517, I will on Monday, the 25th day 01 By Directory of and Tobacco Dealers of Breckinridge County, Planters Stock Farm Glen Valley Stock Farm THE HOWARD J. M. HOWARD SON, u ' Franklin. An unidentified man attempted a daring hold-uat the farm of James Boren. The stranger knocked for admittance and when ushered into the house demanded that Boren give him money. Boren refused when the stranger struck him several blows on the head and face, with a blunt weap pon. The man was masked. months. New Haven. While cruising for tie timbers in the woods near New Hope, George Brady came upon the dead body of a white man, apparently about 35 years old. lying beneath a tr.ee. From papers found upon the body it Is believed the man was J. W. Ballard, of Connersville, Ind. The man had evidently been dead for two or three Maysville. Isaac Martin, 35 years old, living at Cottageville, Ky., fifteen imien auute nere, wua urowueu wueu lie attempted to ford Sycamore Creek, near Concord. He was riding his horse and when he got amid stream the current was so swift that It car- ried the horse down. He was heai'l screaming for help. Farmers nearby. tried to help him but nut before he was drowned. Baducah. May Draper, a youn-- ; woman living at Fancy Farm, w.is brought to the city the second time for an examination In an effort to locale a persimmon seed that is lodged in her throat. Two months ago surgeons attempted to extract the seed, but were unable to do so. Since then she has been subject to violent exhaustive fits of coughing as a result of the Irritation caused by the foreign mutter. March, I918, between the hours of 12 Hall o'clock a. m , and 2 o'clock p. m , in I. L. lOIEITISl, htpiltlor Glen Dean, Ky. front of the Court House door in - Kv- Breckinridge county, Ky., Polled Durham Cattle. Poland sell to the highest bidrttr, for cash la China Hogs. Short Horn Polled Durham a id Shorthorn hand, the following described Real EsCattle. Hampshire Sheep tate, the Lands and Town Lots as des Cattle. Duroc Jersey Hogs cribed herein to be sold or so much Have won 1000 Ribbons at State Fairs tnereof as will satisfy the amount ol l ast l ive Years taxes due lor the years District No. 'i 9 4 83 B C. Bloxon, tUO acres, 1UI6 Washington Board, (Col.) Town Dealer in and Breeder of w J. OWE. 4 SO.,. hettH 9 69 Lot, i!U6-'1Barney Bridwrll. (Col.) Town 1 Hardinsburg, Ky., Route Polled Durham and Shorthorn Cattle. Po- Lot, IO15 25 78 ,and Geo. A. Cox, for Tar Springs. ,rI Iensp,ymou,h Poland China Hogs a Specialty acres, 1016 17 179 9f IvaClater, (Col )T.,wn Lot, I9I Polled Durham Cattle Hardinsburg, Ky Route 1 FARMS Prop. Dn- Shorthorn Cattle Duroc Hogs Hampshire Sheep r Dealer In Leaf Tobacco Lrlen Deail, - Ky. t: Valley Home Stock Farm Thos- O'Donoghue Beard BrOS. Ky. , 7 HardinSDUrg, Dea(er, I6-I- ChiX Live Stock and TobaCCO HARKT j 15-1- 165 Mis. Jennie Denham, 1914-15 10-1- 75 ucres. 7 3I 79 Mrs. Mattie 1917 Kramer, 120 acres, 7 00 ORCHARD 65 35 HOME FARM Paul Woodrow Wilson The Webster Stock Farm Irv.nrton. ky. I0II0I, Oiair J. K. 7 May, Jr., 48 ,crts, 16O IWU-I5- - 0. P. MAYSEY, Proprietor BREEDER OP 18 I'aducah. N. R. Elliott, strawberry expert from the Stato University of Kentucky, delivcrde a strong appeal to farmers of McCracken county to go Into strawberry raising on a large scale, saying it was the most profitable crop they could cultivate. He said he had been in eustern cities to look into the possibilities of those markets for Kentucky berries and what he learned made him wonder why on earth farm ers down here didn't realize their advantage. Maysville Farmers of Mason county met recently for the purpose of discussing the war problems confronting them In the raising of food this year. The general opinion was that less to bacco und more corn and whoat should be raised during the war. Maysville. After several confer nces with the local bakers, County Food Administrator W. D. Cochran has announced that the retail price of bread will be reduced In Mason county from 10 cents to 9 cents per six-Mounce loaf. Mort Bumphrev, 1.1 acies, IUI4 US Farmer and Buyer of Fd" Hereford and Jersey Cattle Webrter,Ky. Winchester Mrs. J. W. Adams, who lives on the Muddy Creek pike. Is alarmed over tho disappearance of her husband, J. W. Adams, who left home several weeks ago and has not been heard from since. Mr. Adams was to go to Bourbon county in regarjl to a land trade and left In the best of humor with the expectation of returning In a few days at the latest. They fear ha may have met with some accident. Geo. Robinson, (col ), TowuLot IUI4-I- 7 Registered Duroc Jersey Hogs. 8 80 . John Rosecrans. 3O acres, IOI4 H. H. Sander.., 130 MSN, 1013- 16-1- 876 18 !5 i2 88 Zmmi C. Restock and 1 CI 1 Tobacco 7 S.ith, Town Lot, IUI5 6 Chas Wagner, Town Lot, 1910 A. J DRURY'S STOCK FARM h. 11 7 4S drury. Propn.1., Eli Walker, Town Lot. 19I4 0 56 Chas. W neatly, (ol.), Town Lot 21 10 K"bt. McUee, 98 ucres. 10i5 10 I7 20 U5 . Farmer and Breeder ol Registered Duroc Irtinglon, Do rV D o r p IV I n. b. u ILyaaan IQlt Ky. Mrs. H. J. Hamman Cloverport, Ky. Breeder of Parks' Strain j Jrsay F. 0. Ml. 1 had lo- - Hoes Other delicqoer texes will be adver- WhlteBburg. James G. Crockett, a from week to week, in the Breck- coal operator of liraham, Va., was ar- rested In this county by Sheriff James enridge N.ws until my old books art Tolliver, charged with shooting and all paid up. Beriously wounding John Baker, an U Signed, A, T. Heard, Ex, S. B. C. A N. brakeman, at Ulvah. Crockett By W. C. Bute, D S. was bound over to await action of the grand Jury. parmer and peeder IrVingtOil, tid. Sows, Boars and Gilts For Sale barred V I) niOUtll KOCkS Oat Old Chicks I;., I. FUt Fir Hlttkiif C. V. ROBERTSON, Hardlndbura, Ky. s Henderson. persons fired Hieh-cias- s Horses, Mules, from ambush upon Frank Beadier, 28 ATTORNEY years old, a butcher, at Mine No. 7. at Fine Saddle and Harness Clay, after midnight. Nine bullets; Get my Kates for 1 "tiling Notes and Horses. were fired into the unfortunate man Mortgages bv Su in the Circuit Court. IT WILL PAY YOU TU VISIT MY STABLES who was dead when aid reached hin Cloverport, V. G. RABBAGE This Space for Sale This Space for Sale V Long Live -- said. yon "Yon were disobedient, were cnuslng grave nnxlety and disThe first tress nnd you were happy duty of a prince Is to his country. His first lesson Is to obey laws. He must alwajSJ nliey certain laws. A king Is but the servant of his poodle. Some day yon will be the king. You are being trained for that high office now. And yet you would set the example disobedience, and of Insubordination, reckless disregard of the feelings of others." "Yes. sir." said Prince Ferdinand William Otto, feeling very small nnd asb.-imed- . cumrravr: W7.&Y 77S r II. 3 evp-nln- n ' "Not only that. You slipped away. You did not go openly. You sneaked off. like a thief. Are you proud of itr "No, CHAPTER Disgraced. the At eight o'clock thnt Crown Prince Ferdinand Wllllnm Otto approached the palaca through the He approached It public square. lowly, for two reasons. First, he did not want to go back. Second, he was rather frightened. He had an Idea that they would be disagreeable. There deemed to be a great deal going on at the palace. Carriages were rolling In under the stone archway nd, having discharged their contents, mostly gentlemen In uniform, were moving off with a thundering of hoofs that reached from the vaulted roof of the entrance. All the lights were on In the wing where his grandfather, the king, lived alone. As his grandfather hated lights, and went to bed early, Prince Ferdinand William Otto was slightly puzzled. He war very dirty. His august face was streaked with soot, and his august hands likewise. His small derby hat was carefully placed on the very back of his head nt the angle of the American boy's cap. As his collar had scratched his neck, he had, nt Bobby's suggestion, taken It off and rolled It up. He decided, as he waited In the square, to put It on agalh. Mis-Bralthwalte was very pecullnr about collars. Come a lull In the line of carriages. Prince Ferdinand William Otto took a long breath and started forward. As he advanced he stuck his hands In his pockets and swaggered a trifle. It was, as nearly as possible, an exact Imitation of Bobby Thorpe's walk. And to keep up his courage, he quoted that young gentleman's farewell speech to himself: "What d' you care? They won't eat you, will they?" Prince Ferdinand William Otto stood In the shadows and glanced across. The sentries stood like wooden men, but something was wrong In the court yard Inside. The guards were all standing, and there seemed to be a greaf many of them. And just as he bad made up his mind to take the plunge, so to speak, a part of his own regiment of cavalry came out from the court yard with a thundering of hoofs, wheeled at the street, and clattered . TIih old man turned his head. Just Inside stood a very dirty small boy, The frown Prince Ferdinand William Otto was most terribly frightened. Everything was at sixes and sevens. Miss Bralthwalte had been crying her bend off, and on seeing him had fallen In n faint. Not that be thought It was a real fnlnt. He had unmistakably seen her eyelids quiver. And when she came to she had ordered hltn no supper, nnd four pages of German translation, and to go to bed nt seven o'clock Instead of seven- - sir." "I shall." snld the king, "require no promise from you. Promises nre poor things to hold to. I leave this matte r In your own hands. Otto. You will be punished by Miss Bralthwalte, ami for the next ten days you will not visit me. Yon may go now." Otto got on his chair. He wns feeling exceedingly crushed. "Good night, And waited for his sir," he said. grandfather to extend his hand. But the old king lay looking straight ahead, with his month set In grim lines, and his hands folded over his breast. At the door the crown prince turned His grandfather's eyes and bowed. were fixed on the two gold eagles over the door, but the photograph on the table nppeared to be smiling nt him. (Continued next week). '8 Kreckint iilge Ctrruit S SALE. mile from Strphenspnrt on the j nhpnsnnrr rnnit ' hor, and and beginning on t!,e Weal ile of said ro.d ill the lire lit t ween B irkley A Miller, nnd running Northerly with paid tOaal I leei, I at MS a a Westerly di rection parallel with said Barkley St Miller's line 10 n branch, a short East of am-- s Miller's West line. ol pan South ls.Miller's line I. iml conveyedofbyHark ley & ami said Miller and wife to Joe Stewart n particu larly iles ribed an follows: Beginning on the West side of Mld road a( the line M tween llarkley and said Miller and run ning Southerly with said road 8 feet. t). ence in a Westerly direction parallel w 1II1 s ml s k Miller s line to a branc h; tlieu.r in n line more BoatBSfly direction to a point, snid Miller's West line lb teet South ol said Miller's Northwest corner " Saiil parcel having been conveyed to Joe Stewart for the purpose of a road, the said Miller, however, the right to use said road - an nutlet from his stable and barns to the public road; said Joe Stewart, said conveyance, having agreed aw) hound blawaH to put up, at his own expense, a good and Mbataa tial picket fence four and one lia'f (4') feet high, on the line between him and the said llarkley; and, a good and rabataatial slat and win- fence betwaaa bin and the sai l Miller Theft is excepted, however, from the above tract of J31, Dill acres ah ve described, I9 acres, the same I9 acres heretofore sold to John Basham by deed of date March I4, I9C8, recorded in Deed Hixik 5y. page 12, in the Clerk's office of the Ilreckin-idgCounty Court. Or sufficient thereof to produce the sums of money so ordered to be made. the purchase price, the purchaser, with security or securities, must exe cute bon 1, bearing legal interest from the day of sale until paid, and having the force and effect of I Judgement I.ien, retained to secure payment of purchase money Bidders will be prepared to comply promptly with these terms. Approximated debt, interest and cost half H a rll ns 11 111 al-- r laVPft0BijaMBPBatfB& IMPORTANT NOTICE! Change In Schedule L., H. & ST. L. Ry. Effective Sunday. February 10. 1918 Train Train Train 14:1, Evansvillr Accommodation, will leave Cloverport at (1:40 p m. I4.I, St. Louis Express, will leave Cloverport at ID37 p. m. 147, Accommodation, leaves Shops at 7:00 p. m HaJTlt will be noted that trains 4 and than before. 45 leave earlier L E. M. WOMACK, G. P. A. Clubbing Rates! Farmers Home Journal The Breckenridge News $1.00 1.50 $2.50 $3.00 .50 1.50 $5.00 Both 1 Year for $2.25 Against Russell I). Hamilton, etc., Defendant. Bv irah K. Court, Kentucky. Cunningham, etc., Plaintiff. of a fl3.M4.t4. Lee Walls, Commissioner. MATTINGLY Miss Valeria Frank was in Clover port Saturday shopping. Miss Opal Barbce and Pearl Beavin were in Cloverport shipping last week. Miss Irene Brickey who has been visiting her parents, Mr. and Brickey for some time has returned to Evansvills where she has position. She was aceampained by her cousins, Robert and Una May Mrs-To- "Here I Am, Sir," Said the Crown thirty for off. The XL It In w Very unusual, all of It. Crown Prince Ferdinand Otto his pocket for his handkerchief, and, moistening a corner with his tongue, wiped his face. Then he wiped his shoes. Then, with his hands In bis trousers pockets, he sauntered Into the light. The two sentries made no sign when they saw Ferdinand Wllllnm Otto approaching. But one of them forgot to bring his musket to salute. And He crossed himself Instead. something strained around the other sentry's lower Jaw suddenly relaxed Into a smile as his royal highness drew a hand from Its refuge and saluted. He glanced nt one, then at Uh' othen, rather sheepishly, hesitated between them, clapped his hat on more securely, and marched In. "The young rascal !" said the secAnd by turnond sentry to himself. ing his head slightly for a sentry learns to see all around like a horse, run away? said the king, "you draw "Suppose," without twisting his neck he watched up a chair and tell me about It. We'd the runaway Into the palace. over, I talk Prince Ferdinand William Otto went better royal Ithighness think."up a chair, drew His up the stone staircase. Here and not reaching sat on It. His there he passed guards who stured and and floor, he hooked feet around the them saluted. Had he not been obsessed the rung. wns permissible bewith the vision of Miss Bralthwalte, chair first, This king could not see cause, the he would have known thut relief fol- them from his bed. Second, It kept lowed In his wake. Messengers clathis knees from shaking. down the staircase to the court tered "Prohnbly you are aware," said the yard. Other messengers, breathless king, you have alarmed n great and eager, flew to that lighted wing many "that people." where the council sat, ana where the "I'm sorry, sir. I didn't think " old king, propped up in bed, waited "A prince's duty Is to think. Where fought terror. and eyes, weary with many years of did you go?" His "To the park, sir. I I thought I'd ruling, of disappointments and bitterby myself. It's ness, roved the room. They came to like to see the park very hard enjoy things with Miss rest at last on the photograph of a Braithwnlte,to sir. She does not really young man, which stood on bis bed-aienjoy the things I like. Nlkky and table. I" He was a very young man. In a uni"By 'Nlkky' you mean Lieutenant form. He was boyish, and smiling. Larlsch?" There was a dog beside him, and Its "Yes, sir." bead was on hi knee. Wherever one "Go on." In the room, the eyes of the Stood "We like the same things, sir the gazed at one. The king photograph and all that." was quite knew this, and because he The king raised himself on his elold, and because there were few peo- bow. "What was that?" he demanded. ple to whom a king dares to speak his Otto Prince Ferdinand William Inmost thoughts, he frequently Npoke blushed, and explained. It was BobThe older he by's name for the peak at the top of to the photograph. grew, the more he felt, sometimes, as the scenic railway. He had been on tbough It knew what he said. the railway. He had been his en"If they've got him," he said now thusiasm carried hltn away. Hit my hands, cheeks (lushed. Ho sat forward on the to the picture, "It Is out of and Into yours, my boy." edge of his chair, and gesticulated. Much of his life had been spent In "I was awfully happy, sir," he ended. waiting, In waiting for a sou. In wait- "It feels like flying, only safer. And son to grow to be a man, the lights are pretty. It's like fairy-lauing for that In waiting while that son In his turn There were two or three times loved and married and begot a when It seemed as If we'd turn over, In waiting, when that sou had or leap the track. But we didn't." djed a violent death, for the time when The king lay back and thought. More his tired hands could relinquish the than anything In the world he loved grandchild. scepter to his this boy. But the occasion demanded Qulte suddenly the door opened. a stroug hand. "You wars happy," u de t, man-chil- ing, too. to his grandfather, and taken aromatic ammonia. His grandfather said nothing, but looked at him. "Here here I am, sir," said the crown prince from the door. The king drew a long breath. But the silence persisted. Prince Ferdinand Wllllnm Otto furtively rubbed a dusty shoe against the back of a trousers leg. "I'm afraid I'm not very neat, sir," said Prince Ferdinand William Otto, nnd took a step forward. Until his grandfather commanded him, he could not advance Into the room. "Come here," said the king. He went to the side of the bed. "Where have you been?" "I'm afraid I ran awny, sir." "Why?" Prince Ferdinand William Otto considered. It wns rather an awful moment. "I don't eatnctly know. I just thought I would." You see, It was really extremely difficult. To say thnt he was tired of things as they were would sound ungrateful. Would, Indeed, be most impolite. And then, exactly why had he All the time cryAnd then Rhe had sent him n week. Prince. cause, for the sum of ihe abovs $i;i 74(1.71, Willi interest at the rale ot 6 per cent per annum from March 13th, 1913, until paid, subject to a credit of 11,906.20 paid March 7th, UM4, and h the fiuth-- r sumot W.iyl.S, pant March 2bth, 1914 and all costs herein, I shai! proceto to offer for sale at the Court House door in Hardinsburg, to the highest bidder, at Public Auction, on Monday the 25th day of March, I9IH, at one o'clock p in., or thereabout (being County Court day), upon a credit of six and twelve months, the following desc.ibed property, FIRST TRACT Lying and being situated on the waters of Lick Run Creek in Breckinridge Countv, Kentucky, anil being ou the Ohio River and bounded as follows: Beginning at a stone on the bank of the Ohio River at Dix'sline, running thence S. 88M E., it being a variation ot 1)4 degrees ::.;: poles to a stone between two beeches: thence S. 5!) poles to a V.. stone in Stiff's line; thence N. 88 degrees 200 it being a variation of 1 poles to a stone in a swamp, Helm's corner; thence with hts line n Vi W. it being a variation of D4 degrees H5 poles to the bank of the river; thence up the river to tha beginning, contain ing by survey 18:,( acres. Out of said tract there is reserved lingou and adjoining the line running Souths!) polesthe whole length thereof and intersecting the line raoniny south 88',' E., 3OO poles N MJi W 2()0 poles to a point sufficient nistanc to make said 16 acres, leaving i02 acre-- . Said 16 acres lies on the east side ot said tUH acres. SECOND TRACT L.ing aud being in Breckinridge County, Kentucky, situated on the waters 04 Town Creek aud particularly ilcscribid as follows, towit: Hegiuning at a poi n t on the East line of the home farm ot Mrs. Eliza S. Burks, also being the Brinley corner and marked by a stone and two beeches on an East hillside, marked "X," on plat; running theiict N. 78 degiees 30' E. 82 poles to a sugar tree and beech near the base of a high cliff; thence S. 10 degrees 30' E. thence 87 poles to a stone in a bottom: 100 poles to a pile of stones N 74 E between two beechts standing about 18 feet apart; thence S 10 degrees HO E. IH2 poles to an elm and stone, Basham's comei : tnence with his line N. S8 degrees AS' W. crossing Town Creek at 24 poles to another branch at Ij poles and a high cliff at 08 poles, in ail 12(1 poles to a hickory on a flat, Basham's corner, to his second tract; thence with another oi his lines N. 62 degrees 3O' W. 74 poles to a gum on a hillside; thence S. H4 de grees W. 11 poles to a stone corner to Basham & Powers; thence N 1(1 degrees 30' W. 18 poles to t he county-roadthence with theroad N 22 degrees 30' W. 30 poles to a stone on the top ol the hill on the North side of roud; thence with the road N. 23 W. 18 poles N. 44 W. 8 poles to a white oak, N. 65, W. 18 poles to a white oak on North side of road, N. 85 W. 15 poles. S. 83 W. 20 poles to a limestone rocs in the county road, Powers' corner, thence with Dutschke's line N. 5 degrees 30' W. .'I poles to a locust. Adcisoa's corner; thence with his line N 12 degrees 30' W. 25 poles to a stooe and beech; thence N. (13 degrees 30' E. 89 poles to two 'ash and sugar trees on the West side of the branch; thence N. 40 E. II poles to a dogwood and large gum; thence N 87 E I3 poles to a large dogwood; thence N 40 E 40 poles to an elm and cliff; thence N. 83 E. 12 poles to a sugar tree, redbud and elm; thence S. 66 E. 14 poles to a beech near fence; thence S HUdegrecs ,W E.8 poles 10 to the beginning, containing 231 , , ; 1 Judgment and Order of Sale of Brack! arid aS Circuit Court, rendered at October Term thereof, 1!I18, In virtue Louisville Evening Post Home and Farm The Breckenridge News All For Only $4.00 Send Your Subscriptions to I The Breckenridge News, Cloverport Ky. Brickay. Mrs. Lucy Pate ot Cloverpor' came out last week to visit relatives. Koy Jackson has enlisted in the United States Army. Will from Brickey aud family who came Illinois here have moved to Evansvills. Mrs. Jos Burdctte and children of Tennison, Ind , who have been visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Clint Frank have returned home accompaincd by her sister, Mrs. Ida Ball and her son, Duward Ball. Mrs. Luther Pate who baa been very 111 for several mouths was taken last Saturday to a sanitarian in Evansvillc for treatment. Mrs. James Sanders, Cloverport came Sunday to be with her daughter, Mrs Alfred Blair who has been sick the past week. I LOUISVILLE S6.00 COURIER-JOURNAL I I W Daily by Mail (Not Sunday) AND THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS I Your Home Paper and the Best Known Daily Newspaper of this section. BEWLEYVILLE F'ed Bright was in town Saturday. Ernest Fouchee of near Ekron visited his sister, Mrs. (Gilbert Kasey last week. The assessment committee of the M. I church had its uunual meeting Thursday at the home of Mr. and Mrs A sumptions Chas H. Blanford turkey dinner was served. Those present were: Mr. and Mrs. Chas. H. Drury, Mr. and Mrs. Z. T. Stlth, Mr. and Mrs Chas. D. Hardaway, Mrs. Roy J. Cain and son, Messrs. B. S. Wilson and Tom Wilson. A beautiful large Hag now flies over the school building at this place having been raised Thursday. Miss Laura Mell Stith spent the week end in Irvington the guest of Miss Virginia Head. Mr. and Mrs. K. E. Hardaway and daughter, Clara Louise Hardaway spent Saturday aud Sunday the guest of Mr. and Mrs. A. W. Foote on Pilot Ridge. Corporal Boyd Keith and Mis Keith, Camp Taylor were week end guests of Mr. and Mrs. Tom Wilson. An Excellent Combination! Subscription orders at this combined rate may bt. sent to the office of The Breckenridge News or to Henry Penner, the Courier-JournAgent, Cloverport, Ky. al Something To human sentiment That Appeals! is n. jcicelrij. For every age and for every occasion such as birthdays, engagements, weddings, graduation and eonfi rma-tioH Your friends desire to be remembered with that are life-lon- gifts g. You will find such ' gifts at your home jeweler Hardinsburg, Ky. LOCUST HILL T. C. LEWIS Mrs. Kverette Carman and baby spent the week end the guests of Mr. and Mrs. John Lucas. Mr. and Mrs. Phines Smiley and son, of West View, were the guests of her sister, Mrs. Kred Davis, and Mr. Davis, the week end. r Mrs. Roscoe llavis and Miss 1 'a were guests of Mrs. Sidney Johnson, Woodrow, Wednesday. Mr. and Mrs Oscar Davis ami baby, of Kingswood, were guests of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Abe liruuer, the week end. Mrs. Robert McDonald, Louisville, is the guest of her parents, Mr. and Mrs, Koscoe Davis. Miss Fannie Dyer spent Thursday the guest of her grandparents, Mr. aud Mrs. Abe Uruner, link-Dye- Your Home Jeweler acres. Also, the following parcel of land over Barkley which is the right & Miller's land, and which 1 10 acres to the extends from said Hardinsburg aud Stephensport road, was conveyed to which tne defeudanl, Russell I). Hamilton In wife, on the 27th dav JoeJewart and1015, by deed recorded ot September, Deed Book M, 111 said Clerk's office in page 454 Said right-o- f way being particularly described as follows: A certain tract or parcel of land lying and being In lha County of Breckinridge, Stats of Kentucky, about one- - tl right-of-wa- y I WANTED TO BUY I right-of-wa- y One work mare, good for general s farm work; not over six years old. g J. R. ESKRIDGE j COLLEENS WIN AMERICAN TARS Every State in the Union to Boast of Irish Brides After the War. CUPID BUSY AT NAVAL HAKDINSBURG K Mr. and Mrs. Claud Mercer and Mr. and Mrs M D Beard attended Mb. Parker's funeral in Owensboro last WedA. B. nesday. Morris, Ralph and Virginia Richardson, of C.arfield. were the guests of their grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. M. P. Compton, last week. Mr. and Mrs. H. It. Moorman and daughter, Mary Louise Moorman, of Harned, spent Thursday night and MiimitHliMmimHHHiiimHiiimimmiiimimmiiiiiHiMiiiwmiHiHimHinHHnHm with their aunt, Mrs Lou Smith THE RED CROSS NURSES OF EUROPE Miss Iletlie Pile was in Louisville shopARE GIVING TOASTED ping last week. CIGARETTES TO THE BOYS Paul Itasham and Sherman Hall have returned from a business trip to Louis To anyone who doesn't know of the ville. to Owensboro wonderful advances that have been made Miller DcIIaveii went in the preparation of smoking tobaccos l'riday to be examined for the army. in the last few years it may sound strange Mr. and Mrs. Prank Mercer are in to speak of toasted cigarettes. Louisville the guests of Mrs. E Iv Slit Strictly speaking, we should say cigaton in Kensington Court. rettes made of toasted tobacco; the smokMiss Iteulah Walls spent the week end ers of this country will recognize it more readily by its trade name, "LUCKY with her parents, Mr and Mrs. Cloves STRIKE toasted cigarette. Walls. The American Tobacco Company are Misses Nora McCoy and Bessie B. producing millions of these s toasted Expert Gorsetiere form the KABO School of Gorsetry, Weatherford spent Saturday and Sunday and these are being bought in at Harned with their parents. enormous rpiantities through the various will be in our corset department to exhibit the newest Miss Klinitia L)ons spent the week tobacco funds conducted by the newspapers of the country and forwarded end at Mcyuady with her parents. corset and brassiere styles. You are invited to come in through the Red Cross Society to the boys Miss Mamie Lewis Adkisson, who has in France. been in the Methodist Deaconess Hos-- 1 and take advantage of this lady's knowledge and advise. Dital in Louisville, has recovered audi not only improves the flavor of the iT tobacco i We don't want you to buy your corset now, unless you , will be able to return to her work this but jt flavof make8 Miss Adkisson until recently the cigarettes keep better. week. want to; but you should take advantage of this opportunity . . lived at Lodiburg p. ...... ... j glOU LU Mr. and Mrs. Marshall Norton have have a cigarette for the wounded soldier. to find out what you can do to get maximum corset commoved here from Harnid. Mr. Norton as, in most instances, that ia the first thing asked for. works for Mr. Clarksou in the tobacco fort. business Don 't forget the dates Mr Kregg, a blind pianist from Illi IRVINGTON m iv. nois, playeil lour selections ai uie church, South, Friday evening belore Tim Kiil'ev. of Brandenburg, spent Friday and Saturday services. Sunday with Mr. aud Mrs. L T. Ktrt. Rev. J. Iv Norman has gone to Provi ley. March 15th and 16th, 1918 dence, R I., to see his father who has Mrs. C.iorge Shi lman, of Union Star, pneumonia. and C. D. Hook, of Louisville, spent the Misses Maggie Ryan and Shellie Poole week end with Mrs. C. D Hook. are lu Louisville visiting and snoppuig J. W. Potts, of McQ iad , visited Mfc this week. aud Mrs. J. D. CrSWI lat week. Wave Lewis and daughter have re Hardinsburg, Ky. Miss Laura McllStith, of 'turned to Continental, Ohio, after a visit has been the guet of Miss Virginia here. Head. Mr. Plielon, of Owensboro, and Hen The Methodist revival will begin on S C'arkson, of Louisville, attended the March 7. Rev H K. Short will assist tobacco sale at the Loose Leaf WareRev. P H. Kvan. house Saturday. Mrs. A T. Drane nud son, Leroy Mrs. Otis Craig, of Maceo, is the guest Evans, spent tile w.ek end with Judge of Mrs. Prad liasham. S Payne and Mrs Payne, at Hai. jTlMllllltlllltllllllllllllllllllllllllltltlJIItllllllllllltlllJIIIIftlllllttllllttlllllllltltMIIIIIIIIIIIMIIIIIIIIIIIItrilll MHIHMIItHHMIIIIHIIMinilllHHIIIIIMIHUHIItllllltllllllllMtlMIIIINUIIHUHIIIIIIIIlil IIIIIIJll1tllfll1llinirilIIIIIIIIMIIIllllllllllllllllllltllllllllllllllllltllllll1t( John Kennedy, of Wheeling, W. Ya , is the guest of relatives here. K. B B xttr, Miss Uliziteth B xter Postmaster John O'Reilly peal twO'n,j lanthtratteBdad tiie funeral ol Mrs. days in Owensboro last week on busi- - W- w at Oleu Dear, Wtdrn. BRECKINRIDGE-BANSKILLM AN, Pre9ident- OF CL0VERP0RT CONTENTMENT PAUL LEWIS, Cashier THE BANK OF SECURITY SERVICE WE ALWAYS HAVE MONEY TO LOAN 3 Per Cent Paid on Time Deposits BSE l'ri-da- Brigld O'Rourke, Descendant of King, Wed a Rancher From Colorado Record for Love at First Sight Qoea to Seaman. Hase American Flotllln In Itrltlsh Waters. Kvery part of the United States hns supplied n hero In love r blue-eye- MMM Hint Imve culminated In hnpl' mnrrlHRes between American hluejnck-Irish maidens sIticc and the arrival of the American tMtfOPOT forces In Hie south of Ireland. After the wnr, every part of the (MM MM from Maine to California and from the great lake to Klor-lilwill hoast of an Irish hrlde who was wooed and won In her native land by nn American sailor. All of the hrldes are looking forward to that happy day when they will see so proudly prowhat their claim as "Clod's country." Already the American sailor has supplied his Irish hrlde lth fill necessary documents to establish her Identity as an American, and some have even had their property In the United States transferred to their wives as n precaution In ense they lose their lives for their country. Rancher Weds Irish Maid. There 9 the marriage of a former raneliniMii, liert Adams, to MgM O'llourke, whose family descends from .in Irish king of that name. Adams, who Is a hoilermaker on one of the destroyers, hails from Hugo, Colo. lie 1s now arrunglng to have his ranch in Cdorado deeded to his wife us a precaution in the event of his being torpedoed. His wife's relatives live In Urnce, County Limerick, and there Is plenty of anecdote connected with the family's relation to the O'Uourkes of kingly fame. "I don't know anything about ranching." Mrs. Adams told the Associated l'ress correspondent, "but I nm preparing myself for the fair land liert has told me so much about by studying a history of Colorado." Then then? Is the case of Mary Itldge, head waitress at the leading hotel here, who lost her heart to Hurland O. Ritchie, a machinist's mate, first class, of Allston, Mass. She was one of the must popular girls In town. The dining room over which she presided is out of bounds to enlisted men, but Ritchie contrived to see her while she was off duty. They knew each other for four months before Mr. Ritchie led her to the altar of the village church. I'.ut the record for love at first sight anion;: the Americans belongs to n young seaman, Pun! Valachovic by Baine, who WWd to work in the may chine shop of tb.' Genera Electric at Schenectady, N, Y. He fell in love the Orel d:;y hi' stopped !n re, from the destroyer. Ada Jones, a Cork girl, was the object of Cupid's dart. After the war Vidnchn vl c Is going lo take her back with him to that thriving city in New York. A few of the Americans first met their wives on visits to England. Churles Harmon Cobla of Charleston, S. OL fell in love on the beautiful Cornish riviera with Ada Gilbert, I widow of twenty-four- , whose home was In Plymouth. Another Kngiish bride is Nora Htabeth Kitt, who was married to Joseph W. Hlghfleld of Des Moines, Iowa. Cupid Busy at Naval Base. Rut Ike majority of the Americans married Uriah girls who lived in the vicinity of the American naval base and whom tiny met at the dance hall or roller skating rink. Tims Doris l'ran-d- a Phillips is now Mrs. Leo Vincent "hivrll of Hanovef, Mass., and Mary BUea Sullivan hea become the wife of Thomas A. Itulsehl of Mount Carmel, Pa. Alter the war Mary O'Keefe, who became the wife of Ldward C. Turner, expects to desert tile trying climate of southern Ireland for that of sunny San Jose, Oil., which is her husband's home. William Spaulding of UeLand, Flu., has married Kster Allen, while Oral K. fox of lata, Knn., won the hand of Phyllis Rose Rogers. Among others of the American sailors who have taken to themselves a wife over here are Henjaiiiln J. Moore of Dallas, Tex.; h'bort R. Hlcklngliam of PonsMeola, t'la.; Harry K. Holder of Denver, Colo., and Mlchuel J. Delhi Roco of Schenectady, N. Y. And the list gives promise of growing steadily. n Kabo Demonstration Miss Cora E. Norford "the ciga-'rette- MM ...... I jjjj r , ,. B. F. BEARD & CO. I din.-,bur- day, Btr, eom-pan- Mrs. II C. Murray and daughter have Mr. and Mrs Arthur Crow, of E'.dr. returned to Louisville after a visit to her ru'io, lil., visited Mr. and Mrs. Manuel sister, Mrs ('.. I) Heard. Brooks Ml week. RevWimberly preached to men ami .MisKTzi Piggott, of Ltxington, bovsonlv Sunday afternoon at the M. peal the wctk end with her parents, church, South, and then Monday Mr. asd Mrs. w. J Piggotl. afternoon to the women and girls. lrs. D.de Smith and Miss Helen l'rot Galloway took the Boy Scouts Smith, ol Holt, have the guests of out on a hike Saturday. Tliev too . their Mr, and Mrs. N Gardner lunch and went as far as Darned Mn. Unbelt Glasscock is spending! Victor Helming from Camp Shelby, a week in Louisville. Mr. and Mis. J. M Heriidon and sons Hatiiesburg, Miss, is the guest of his parents, Mr and Mrs 1) II. lieniung, spent the week cud 111 lil audenburg. on their farm near town Word has been received here of the Or and Mrs Shoemaker ami children, marriage of Miss Blanche Hobson, of ol Kings WOOd, were the Sunday guests RoOM veil, Okla., and F. A Rays, of Wichita Falls, Texas, on February 2i. of Miss Tula C. Daniel. Mi m II ibson has been a Irtiiuent visitor Mrs. Sallie Beard and son, Murray (of Miss Maggie Baudy. Beard, are going to Hattietbnrg, Miss , Mrs. Fartie Willis visited friends at 11. t keep house for her sou, Lieutenant Hardinsburg last week. 9. Beard, Jr Chas Collins, who has been with T. I'. Taylor & Co , Louisville, for several Gun Range Placed at West Point week;-- , wut brought iionie Thursday. He is sulfeiiug with bronchial trouble. C W. Hav.es and family have re. Tho ouns of the 327 Fit-IArtillery of Camp Zaihary Taylor turned from a two mouths sojjurn in will bt lioiuiiitio; about April 1, on Georgia anl Kloiida. Alton aud Morris McCoy, Louivilie, the new ruti ratine which is locatspent Sunday with their grandmotner, ed near West Point, Ky. The Mrs. Naunie Bandy new covers twenty five Irvingtun citizens in Louisville last si 1111 re miles and the hills and week: Mesdames J T. Johnson, N. valleys seive as excellent butters Gardner, L. D. Bishuff, A. T. Adkins, for the great shells and will help Misses Mabel and Nelle Adkins and to break the concussion of the Louis Bishoff. The Baptist congregation has wired explosion. b-- en ' i For Sale! -- 2 acres and one of 85 acres. These places join; they will be sold jointly or separately. One tract 167 sent 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 neigh- - ' borhoods 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 Good Farms-- 2 It is fine Burley tobacco land. The pre- li; ranc WbALI HT WUMtN WOULD 00 THEIR BIT IN WAR Los Angeles, Cul. Wealthy women ol this city who have unci leisure have volunteered to drive government investigators during their business hours and have formed u new war organization known as the Emergency Automobile Driven. Mrs. Ralph L. Starkweather sold a diamond neck-lnenod donated the nroceeds for the new work. o Cumberland Presbyterian church. stated thut the members of the act proves their appreciation for This tho 327 Artillery will likely camp the usage of the church. on the range during the summer The Women's Bible Class of the MethThe inhabitants who odist church will meet with Mrs. Mac. months. have homes on the range have uel Brooks this afternoon at 2:30. II irold Henderson has gone to Mobeen notified to vacate. Some of the buildings will be destroyed ravia Station to study farm notes under i Wilson. while a few will be left for the aul Bolin and Miss Keba Mrs. It is Price Right and Possession Given at Once. offices. James J Try our "Want Ads. Henry Trent II. W. Trtnl 4 ;p.;l Dull tiarainsDurg Livery Livery, Feed and a X Use Codfish Flour in Iceland. In Iceland codflah are dried uud ground Into a flour for use in brtmd. Sale Stable I Hardinsburg, : Ky. Boliu have returned from Owenbboro. Mr. and Mrs. B. W. Carter were in Louisville last week to see tbeir dHUgh-re- r, Miss lillen Carter. Stanley Gray, of Camp Zachary Tailor, was iu town Sunday. Mrs. Perry Weaver and childien, of Louisville, will arrive this week to visit Mr aud Mrs. Bate Washington. Miss Aileeu Hrashear, of Houston, Texas, is visiting iclatives iu Kkron, and will visit her aunt, Mrs. T. N. in the near future. Mr. aud Mrs. J. F. Vogel spent the week end with Dr. and Mrs. W. B. Taylor near town. Miss Mary Heron, of Lexington, spent the week end here with her parents, Mr. For further particulars write The Breckenridge News or James D. Seaton Cloverport, Ky. iiai and Mra. D C. Heron.