You have found an item located in the Kentuckiana Digital Library.
The Breckenridge news: March 20, 1918 The Breckenridge news 300dpi TIFF G4 page images John D. Babbage Cloverport, KY 1918 brc1918032001_sn86069309 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. The Breckenridge news: March 20, 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. VOL. XLII ALL THE NEWS THAT'S FIT TO PRINT. $1.50 a Year: 50c for 4 months: 75c for 6 months. 8 CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY. WEDNESDAY, MARCH 20, 1918. Paes No. 38 THE NEW DAWN IN BRECKINRIDGE! When the Principle of the Golden Rule Will Dominate and the Community When of the Way. a I Get to the End GENERAL ASSEMBLY LATE MRS, PARKER LEAVES A WILL Spirit Will Be Uppermost In the Minds journey; life is MyI'm sick wearisomedust and the heat, with the The rays of the sun lieat upon me, The briars are wounding my feet, Hut the City to which I am journeying, Will more than my trials repay; All the toils of the road wi'l seem nothing When I get to the end of the way. There are so many hills to climb upward, I often am longing for rest, Itut He who appoints me my pathway Knows just what is needful and best. I know in His word He has promised, That my strength shall be as my day; All the toils of the road will seem nothing When I get to the end of the way. He loves me too well to forsake me. Or give uie one trial too much; All His people have been dearly purchased, And Satan can never claim such: It v and by I shall see Him and praise Him. In the City of unending day; And the toils of the road will seem nothing When I get to the end of the way. When the last feeble step has been taken. And the gates of the City appear; When the beautiful songs of the angels T'loat out on my listening ear; When all that now seems so mysterious, Shall be plain and as clear as the day, Then the toils of the road will seem nothing As I get to the end of the way. Though now I am footsore and weary, I shall rest when I'm safely at home; I know I'll receive a glad welcome, For the Saviour, Himself, has said "Come. So when I am weary in body And sinking in spirit, I'll say, "All the toils of the road will seem nothing When I get to the end of the way." Cooling fountains are there for the thirsty, There are cordials for those who are faint; There are robes which are whiter and purer, Than any our fancy can paint. So I'll try to press hopefully onword, Thinking often through each weary day, The toils of the road will seem nothing When I get to to the end of the way. Institute. and Hearts of Breckinridge People Such Will Be the Concrete Results of Good Roads. "We Are Going Forward Together." God told Cain when he slew Abel, Now on whom does this condition fall that he was "his brother's keeper," and the hardest? We know that it falls there even at that remote date began the hardest on the nrddle class farmers the brotherhood principle bstween and on the poor farmer and tenauts, who have to depend on the item of lime Through the ages this principle has to make good; who have to work. They intermittently because been lost sight of were laid up all last winter, and are of men's averacious selfishness but it spending these precious days doing haul always survives, and comes again even ing and many other forms of work that as it did two thousand years ago in could have been done before with good Christ's golden rule, of "Do unto others roads. as you would have them to do unto you," Road Tax an Investment and later it has come to us in the moA tax for roads is not a tax, but an form of community dern Within the investment, that comes right back to for community welfare. farmers' very door, and soon he sees past few years as never before, commu- the his investment. has become a recog- evidence of returns from nity Often the land is increased ten times nized principle of conduct, for instance origiLal value, along hard surfaced it is the recognized right of all govern- its roads. Besides that, we have roads that exments to prevent profiteering at the will enable us to attend church and pense of the public in any great emer school the whole year round and at the geocy. same time reducing many times over Also a man is not granted today, the of worn out horses, mules, right to heel himself, and then draw in the entire cost vesay "to hell with buggies and wagons and all other his hole after him and hicles of transportation. the rest of them," but he must live or So let us say once for all, "we are die, sink or swim right along with the going forward together." BIG MAN, votrest of us and by the exercise of our Man, all, you are going to do ing franchise, we see to it that he does Little of money your bit f ir our dear old Breckinridge. come across with his share BRECKINRIDGE BOOSTER CLUB. for public improvements. He has made money among us, and in most inhis stances it has come out of our hides, and is part ours, lust as any public-trus- t So we go to the polls is part ours. and vote that the man who has made DIES IN NEW MEXICO his money among us shall help to Improve our community, by paying taxes for that purpose. ' "Meekly waiting, patient faith, Bearing her cross so long, She has passed in oeace to a better land. Where falls no shade of wrong; Age and pain like a garment dropped, Life took up a higher strain, As the suffering form was soothed to rest, And stilled the aching brain." (The above poem was rend at the funeral of Mrs. tleo II. Weill), at Mobile. AM. She was the youtuc-e- t sister of Mr. Kiditely Cuyi'u and Mr. Stuart Cay. OS. of Louisville.) We Ilust Co operate This principle will apply also to well fixed farmers who have gotten into their hands well improved farms and are able to live on them quite comfortably, not caring to add anything to the value of the farms or to m.tke any more money than they are makingat present; and they too virtually say to tha poor farmer and the tenant "help yourself the best you can," I am comfortable. But no! We say to him again, "you made that money among us and off of us, so come clean, old man! We live ur die, sink or twin), together. Our community must go forward to- Friday Morning. Went West in Remains the Quest of Health. . Brought Burial. Here Tuesday for gether." So we go to the polls and vote that this man shall come out of his comfortable hole and help in the progress of the common welfare, by paying taxes to help make public improvements. This is what we are going to say when we go to the polls on April 20th, to vote on the question of whether or not we shall have some more money to put into good roads. We are glad to sav that such men as described above are in the Chris Neubauer, age eighteen years and the son of Mr. John Newbauer of Louisville formerly of this city died Friday morning in Ratoon, New Mexico, after a lingering illness of tubercolsis. The remains were brought to Clover-porby Mr. Raymond accompained Pate who also lives in Ratoon. Arriving here Tuesday morning the funeral was held that afternoon from the Methodist church and the interment followed in the Cloverport cemetery. Rev. W. L. Baker conducted the services. Mr. Newbauer was born and reared in this city and he was a most likeable young man. He went to Ratoon last his December in hopes of regaining health and apparently he did improve. The ei'd came most unexpectedly. Besides his parents he leaves one brother, Jasper Newbauer of Louisville. W. Harrington died Tuesday night Miss Jeffie Hambelton Mar. 12, at her home in Constantine Dies at Henderson. after a lingering illness of tubercolsis. minority. Thank Heaven, most of the real rain of affairs of our couutv are progressive and follow the golden rule, and are heart and soul for the road tax, and intend to work for it and vote for it, but the other class of moss backs is the class that holds back progress in any community, and there are several of them heie. But we live in a country and in an age when by our vote we can say to such crusted individuals, "stand up, old man, and do your bit. " Our farms need better roads to deliver their products to The past wiuter was a horrimarket. ble example of the i Meets of bad roads on farmers. What Other Counties. are Do nit Up yonder in Jefferson and1 Fayette counties, the farmers are FARMING this very moment. Their tobacco was delivered last winter, when they could not bit a tap on their tarm. Now they are FARMING while we are still delivering our tobacco, because all last winter we were simply cut off on account of road conditions. Henderson, Ky., Mar. 14, Death at 5:30 o'clock yesterday morning claimed Miss Jeffie HauiMeton, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Hambleton at her parents home oh South Main street, following an illness of several weeks of a complication of diseases. She was one of the most gifted young women of the city, being a talented musician, especially upon the violin. At all public entertainments she uustint-ingl- y gave ber musical services and it was to her, iu a large measure that the musical programs were a success. Funeral services will be held at three o'clock Thursday afternoon. Miss Hambleton was the neice of Mrs. Bridegroom Home on a Visit. Chas l.ightfoot of this city aud frequentMr. William Mitchell. St. Louis was ly visited her aunt. Mr. and Mrs. at home several days of last week for l.ightfoot went to Henderson Thursday a visit to bis parents, Mr. and Mrs. to attend the funeral. L L. Mitchell. Mr. Mitchell's marriage to Miss 8 Children Sick With Measles Jewel Miller of Mauckport, Ind., took When Their Mother Dies. place in Louisville, March 2, at the manse of Rev l 'destine Brsy who per formed the ceremony. Mrs. Mollis Harrington, wife of J. Mr Mltchill was on his way to St. Louis where be Is studying law and expects to be graduated in June provided he is not called for military service. While her husband is in tchool Mrs. Mitchell will be in Carrollton, Ky sngagsd for the season as a j Mrs. Harrington was forty years old and the daughter of Rev. Uoskin son and Mss. Hoskinson. She is survived by her husband and nine children, eight of whom were in bed with measles at the time of ber death, seven brothers and one sister. A short funeral services was held from the Methodist church of which the deceased was a devoted and consistent member, by the pastor, Rev. E. P. Deacon. Interment followed in the Cunstantine cemetery. Thursday. Davis-N- ail Wedding. Mr. W. C. Nail of Vine Grove and Miss Bettie Davis, ' were married Thursday evening, (1:30 o'clock at the home of the bride's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Thos. Davis of Basin Springs. Rev. P. H. Ryan was the officiating clergman. The following day Mr. and Mrs. Nail left for Vine Grove where Mr. Nail owns a handsome farm. Subscribe now for the News RINGLET BARRED ROCK EGGS Pens headed by Thompson's Imperial cockerels. New stock direct from Thompson every year. Safe arrival and good hatches guaranteed. milliner. Ice Delivery. Begining today the Cloverport Ice Co., will start a limited delivery servu ami patrons are urged to notify the plaut of loss of cards or other needs by phoue. Please call before eight o'clock if possible. POULTRY FARM DIXIE HILL F. C. SKILLMAN, Mis. Enflllsib KENTUCKY Mar. at Louisville, Ky., was born and reared in Breckinridge county on Accepting an invitation of Prof. G. what is known as the Richard Adkisson P. Russel, president of the Colored Nor farm. Her father, Winston I.owry, was inal Institute, the members of the Gen- a native of Virginia. Her mother, was eral Assembly, on the evening of Mar. r .1th, were entertained by a generous Louisiana Helm, and a spread of good things to eat, an exhibi. of Thomas Helm who settled at where lion ol the school talent and an address Kliaiiethtown, Ky.. now stands. Her by the president. mother married twice. Tir-- t, John The Institution owns ,')(H) acres of Roberts, the father of Louis Roberts and land, .'(5. of which are embraced by the Campus, leavi.ig 26s acres that are de. his brother, John. I'pon the death of voted to agriculture. The produce of Mr. Roberts she then married Winston the farm last year, consisting of vege- I.owry. In IH56 Mr. I.owry's family tables, corn, wheat, barley, rye, clover, removed to Hancock county. Her timothy and alfalfa, was estimated to father was one of the largest owners of be worth $14 60u 00. Think of that farm in Breckinridge and Haucoclc 265 acres with no tobacco to its credit land or discredit, as you please. All labor on counties. Mrs. I'arker, at her death, tne farm was performed by thettudents. left quite a fortune, a part of which conSixty per cent of the produce was sold; sisted of about lioo acres of land in the remainder being consumed in the Breckinridge and Hancock counties. A maintenance of the school The stu- large part of which in each county lies dents canned lO.OoO caus of tomatoes on the Ohio river. By the terms of her corn and beans. The dairy herd iseom-pose- d will, her grand nephew, Lewis J Perkof 33 head of registered Jersey ins, received her lands and cattle. During the first six months of of her personalty. this fiscal year there was produced 4970 Her will iu one particular was the gallons of milk that was sold for 40 most unusual tribute of confidence in cents a gallon. The Bank of Hardinsburg & Trust Prof. Kussel is a man of remarkable Company in its management that probabA. B and L. L. D. are attainments. ly has yet been made by anybody to any written after his name and he appears Institution. After creating certain entirely worthy of the degrees. The trusts under her will and making the impression is made that he is a scholar Bank of Hardinsburg & trust Company, and a gentleman. Although apparent as Trustee and Lxecutor, she uses the ly conscious of being regarded as bt following language: longing to an inferior race, yet his bear "If the Bank of Hardinsburg Sc Trust ing revealed no mark of servility and Company should conclude to give up was sustained by a quiet, unassuming this business (meaning the Ivxecutor-shi- p and tiusteeship under her will she) manner that commanded respect. reli-aselect some following are bills that have been they are to to carry out honest ami left to e party what is H B No signed by the Governor: their charge " Appropriating JSO.OOO for State Tlx In short, she has clothed the Trust Commission. Company with power to name its own II. No. 3a Providing for one tax successor in the management of her vast supervisor for each magisterial district. estate, if the Trust Company should H. B. No. 01 Providing for injunc choose to discontinue its management tion to abate disorderly houses, declar- thereof. ing them public nuisances. Mrs. I'arker was a woman of unusual H. B. No. 168 Levying tax 4O cents strong mentality. Her husband died an the $100 for State purposes, U cents many, many years ago, leaving her a for general expenditure fund, IS cents childless widow, anil during all of these for schools, cent for sinking fund, years and until her death, she has percents for University of Kentucky, bK sonally managed the leasing of her farms cent for Erstern Normal, same for West- and attending to all investments of her ern Normal and 3 cents for State road money. She is the last of Winston fund of memory Her I.owry's children. SenaS. B No. 84 i ti ri.l .... .'.muttllr.i-L... it,. ! iIi.uk Tenth district being ill her voting days were cherished by torial districts. thereby composed of the counties of her to the last as the most delightful of Hancock, Grayson and all memories with her. She was buried Breckinridge, Hart. at Owensboro, Ky , by the side of her S B. No. 2i6 Providing for husband in Klmwood cemetery 011 Mar. vocational educatiou under Smith 6th, I918. Hughts act of Congress. S B. No. 61 Anti Shipping bill, unof such privilege was unconstitutional der which act the bringiug in for perand would weaken if not kill the bill. sonal use is deuied. w.a supported by the "Dry" and apOld It The House has "Tin Canned" proved by the "Wet" element. Tige." As amended the bill seeks to and with Against my convictions provide for a tax of $1.00 for one dog m for many misgivings, I was thus constrain. and $2 00 for each male aud Althougb ed to support the measure. each female, for each additional dog. convinced in my own mind that the each dog be tagged Also to require that Amendment would defeat one of the and te confined from sunset to sunrise. purposes of the bill, I hesitated to Tags to be furnished by County Clerk main of men give .risk my judgement against that on application of owner who must whose discernment I felt should be su description of the dog. The calf bill perior to mine. When the opportunity whs lost by falling 3 votes short of the was presented it was with necessary 40t Representatives Claude to recede considerable satisfaction and relief that W. Thomas, a highly respected, leading voted aye and as I see it we now have opposed this statesman, vigorously effective protection in "Dry" territory. measure after having urged the S. B. No. 137 which seeks to provide of the Dog bill as a food measure. six months school term unless fond sufarof his I tailed to see the consistency ficient to extend it without reducing guments. salary standard of teachers, to provide Barleycorn "Gets His" in the ohn for Auditor to issue warrants for any Anti Shippiug bill. Notwithstanding installment of State School Fund for the fact tnat the necessity for an expla money is not avuilable and to fix evidence of which nution is often construed as the salary of teachers of second class questionable motive, 1 have decided to schools at a minimum of W5 00 and of risk such construction and beg to try to first class schools at a minimum of HjO. explain ray vote 00 the Waggoner on was amended iu the House to read Aiiieudmeut from which the house re50 and eS respectively. ceded on the Senate's refusal to concur Measures seeking to prohibit tha iu same. teaching ot German in Public Schools This Amendment, which provided for and to prohibit vagrancy and loafing the bringiug ill of liquor on the person have passed, oik- in the Senate and one aud iu personal baggage for personal in the House. by Mr. Waggoner, a was offered Respectfully, "Dry" leader and a minister of the GosKoy J. Cain. Mcb. U, ll18. pel, on the ground that the prohibition Under the Terms of Which the Bank of Hardinsburg and teresting Account of the Trip. Names Bills That Have Been Trust Company are Executor Signed by Governor. Explains and Trustee. His Vote on Waggoner AmendMrs. Sarah K. I'arker, who died Rep. Cain Gives In- ment. 4U1, 19IH, grand-daughte- four-fifth- s b 1 1 . 1 sup-po- it - ui-e-, LAY HEAVY HAND ON GERMAN LABOR Authorities Ruthless in Suppression of General Munitions Strike. CONSCRIPTION METHODS USED Labor Journal Tells How Worker at Brunswick Were Tricked Into Trouble, Then Sent to Prison for Long Term. Amsterdam. Drtnlls of the German mllitnry authorities' ruthless suppression of nn attempt nt n general strike In all the munitions factories of Germany last August, no particulars of which were allowed out of the country at the time, are published In the Journal of the German Metal Workers. In Ilrunsuick, which Is the only dis- IS BACK WITH NEW STATEMENT Fully Convinced Now About New Pains Rheumatic Treatment. Almost Entirely Gone. Walnu O , the man wh told several days ago what Tanlac Rheumatism Treatment had done for him in three days has kept taking the treatment since and is now fully con vlnced of the new treatment's merit. "This Tanlac Rheumatism Treatment with its radium is the best medi- cine for rheumatism I evir tried in my life and I've tried lots of them, too,' ill Mr. Malcom. ' I expect there were some folks who ' were a bit skeptical when I told a while back of the good Tanlac Rheumatism Treatment had done for me in just three days They didn't think a medi cine could help a person so quickly and neither did I until I started taking this ed cine. 1 he pains used to have In my knees and the calves of my legs are al most entirely gone now. They used to oe M bad that I could hardly climb up the two flights of stairs to mv tl it but that's easy for me now 1 will cause hope my r.tate.-ren- t others to try Tanlac Rheumatism Treatment and that's why I'm giving this statement. I know I'd want somebody to tell me if they knew fil a medicine that would really help rheumatism C.et Tanlac rheumatism Treatment today and get a real medicine for rheumatism. You can get Tanlac Rheums, lism Treatment at any good drug store where you get Tanlac, the famous tonic. motmr In some, Indeed, both parents had been condemned to long terms We saw children In of Imprisonment. charge of grandparents, who mourned In common the fate that had overtnken them suddenly. Everything that could be associated with the strikers was adversely nffected. The working people and their organizations suffered most The negotiations on ecoseverely. nomic matters, which had been Initiated with the munitions firms with of the wnr office, hare the been suspended, nnd dissension has been sown in the ranks of labor." Robert Malcom, street, Cincinnati, H, of 1.11 7 B. F. BEARD & CO. Hardinsburg, Ky. FEAR TEACHER FAMINE Shortage Is Noted in Various Parts of Country. Decreased Schools New Floor Coverings 9x12 Floor Craft Rugs $8.75 Matting Rugs in 9x12 size $5, $6, $6.50 9x12 Brussels $17.50 9x12 Velvet Brussels $22.50 9x12 Nepperham's $25.00 A Word of Advise To those who are going to need floor coverings this Spring, buy Now! Stocks are more complete and prices are lower than they will be later. Enrollment In Normal and Resignations May Bring Crisis. trict particularized In the guarded story polished by the Journal, martial law was immediately put Into force, nnd hoth male and female strikers were sentenced to Imprisonment. "It will he n long time before labor In Brunswick recovers from the wounds received," says the writer of the article. Ills account of the strike Is in part as follows : "The great International strike has come to an end In Brunswick, and the labor movement Is richer by a very grievous experience. The strike was brought out by a few agitators, and had been in preparation for a long time. Conscription Methods Used. "The authorities In Brunswick Indeed knew more about the threatened strike than the leaders of the local trade unions, who were unable to take counter measures to protect the working people. "The most unscrupulous methods were used to persuade the workers to take part In the strike. Humors were put out to the effect that the strike was for the purpose of putting nn end to the control of food exercised by the authorities, also that it was to exert pressure on the employers to grant demands which had been put forward by the Metal Workers' union. It was nlso declared that not only In Germany, but throughout the world, in London, I'aris and I'etrogrnd, work was to come to a standstill In order to bring about peace. "The number of persons out on strike in Brunswick the tlrst day was r.KH, which was Increased the next two days by female workers from the Jam ami spinning factories. ' "On the breaking out of the strike the minister of the interior summoned the beads of the workman's commit- tees. They presented a series of demands, including lair distribution of food, Ibc day, grant of right of free assembly. Introduction of eojttl direct voting, pi nee w ithout annexa-tiott- i or inilciiiiiiliev, permission to establish a labor Journal and nonpunish-DMtof participants in the strike. "The minister would not discuss the demands. He stated that work must eight-hour tl 11 1 be resumed tUe next morning (Friday) or the matter would he referred to the military command. He added that the working people would suffer heavily if, gainst wiser counsels, they persisted In the strike. The strikers voted to continue the strike. "A few hours after this fateful decision had been taken the orders of the military authorities were pasted up in the streets. These required that work should be resumed on Friday morning, In default of which strict conditions of martial law would be Introduced. Speeial Military Court. "The instigators of the strike were the first to return to work, while the mass of the strikers gathered nt their meeting place, w here, how ever, the authorities would ullow no assembly to take place. "Meanwhile n special military court has been set up, working day and night. The arrests and trials numbered more than n hundred and terms of Imprisonment up to ten months were Imposed. Workers between the ages of seventeen and forty-eigh- t who were subject to military service were brought under military control and were ordered to perform certain work, for which they would receive only military pay. "In many families Hie father or New Tork. The United States Is n famine of public scluwl teich-crs- . The schools In vnrlous parta of the country are already suffering from n shortage of teachers. Men and women in noticeable numbers, reports from different sections any, are resigning their positions In the schools to take up other kinds of work. I ill t the worst of the situation, ns It Is explained by Dr. Wllllnm II. Allen, who has been n lending student of school problems for many years. Is the certainty of n greatly Increased shortage In the future, ns evidenced by the falling off In enrollments In teachers' training schools. "There never was n time when good public school teachers were needed ns they nre now nnd ns they will be In the Immedlnto future," said Doctor Allen. "The whole problem of Americanization nnd training for citizenship, ns It must he met In the elementary public schools. Is fundamental, yet from all over the country we hear of the failure of young men nnd women to register in the training We nre approaching a schools. facing Congoleum Rugs From Iowa comes the report that 100 schools have no teachers nt all. In I'blla lelphln as many substitutes nre needed In n month this winter as are militarily employed In the full school year. Men have gone to the war. nnd woman teachers nre resigning constantly. Cincinnati reports the fear of I teacher famine. P. P. Claxton. United States com missioner of education, reports: "The shortage Is constantly Increasing and Is embarrassingly largo In some sec Art Patterns in one piece, 9x12, $12.50 Congoleum by the yard 50c Better grade Jap Matting 40c per yard Floor Craft Carpet 60c per yard tions." Labor Comes High. Norwich, Conn. Four dollars a day men Is being defor manded by the laborers employed In this city. They are now receiving $2.75 a day. Formerly street la to borers throughout the state received $1.50 a day. Cop Knits Sweaters. Chicago. One of the handiest men in Chicago with the needle Is Ser geant E. L. Van Natta, of the Shakespeare avenue police station. He has made several sweaters for soldiers, having been taught the art by his wife. immiinmiimmiillililllll tiiimiiiniitiiimimiiiliii hum mini i nn mini mmmimmimil mmimii hi iinmmmn imiimmiiiniinmn r. A TOAST TO THE FLAG By JOHN JAY DALY, of the Vigilantes. Here's to the lied of It There's not a thread of No, nor n shred of it In nil the spread of It It. Krom foot to bend. But heroes bled for It, Fticed steel and lead for It, I'reclous blood shed for it, Bathing It Bed. A11IHHMStmfJ Swift & Company Publicity At a recent hearing of the Federal Trade Commission there was introduced correspondence taken from the private files of Swift & Company, which showed that the Company had been considering for some time an educational advertising campaign. The need for this publicity has been apparent to us for several years. The gross misrepresentation to which we have recently been subjected has convinced us that we should no longer delay in putting before the public the basic facts of our business, relying on the of the American people. The feeling against the American packer is based largely on the belief that the income and g of the producer and consumer are adversely affected by the packers' operations, resulting in unreasonably large profits. Swift & Company's net profit is reasonable, and represents an insignificant factor in the cost of living. For the fiscal year 1917 the total sales and net profit of Swift & Company were as follows: fair-mindedn- ess Here's to the White of It, sight of It, Thrilled by Who knows the right of it But feels the might of it Through day and night? Womanhood's enre of it Made manhood dare for It, Purity's prayer for it Keeps it so White. te Let us show you real 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. I Here's to the Blue of it, Beauteous view of it, Heavenly d hue of it, dew of it, Constant and true. States stand supreme for It, Diadems gleam for It, Liberty'1 beam for It Brightens the Blue. Here's to the Whole of it, Stars, stripes und pole of it. well-bein- Body und soul of it; On to the goal of It, Carry It through. Home or abroud for it, Unshenth the sword for It, Fight In uccord for It, BED, WHITE AND BLUE Let us know when we may have the pleasure of a demonstration. SCIONS OF RICH MEND SHOES Wealthy Youth in Exclusive Chicago Suburb Learning Useful Art of Cobbler. Sftlc $875,000,000. Profit $34,650,000. BHSnBHBBB If Swift & Company had made no profit at all, the cattle raiser would have received only of a cent per pound more for his cattle, or the consumer would have saved only of a cent per pound on dressed beef. one-eight- h one-quart- er This is equivalent to a $3,465. profit on a business of $87,500. Chlcugo. Making mending and shoes is the latest Job of scions of wculthy families of Wlnnetka, an exclusive North shore suburb. Instead of piloting racers or tinkering with expensive motor bouts, more than u score of weulthy youths are learning the useful art of the cobbler. H. A. DeWludt is "backing" the enterprise by furnishing fuuds for the renting of a shop and the purchase of l'eter Schruiu, an initial supplies. uged cobbler, Is acting as instructor. I'roceeds of thu shop ure to bo given to the Bed Cross uud other wur The powerful Studebaker Motor is so sparing of gas that its eoonomy is a oonstant souroe of pride to Studebaker owners. F. C. Cloverport, ENGLISH, Dealer Kentucky i charities. I,ouis At wood went to Irvington Thursday to visit their brother, I.ee Miller and Mrs. Miller near l'ayneaville. Mrs. Mrs. Porter Atwood and AIN TO FILL GOVERNMENT All young man Swift & Company, U. S. A. AND BUSINESS POSITIONS tks Subscribe for The News SCHOOL. SPENCERIAN COMMERCIAL KENTUCKY SPEED BUILDING (Rant sf fa Mas) LOUISVILLE, and young woman desirous of advancement should writa for tha Catalogue and Booklet of the LIEUT. MOORMAN From a Cloverport Boy. The letter published below is from Serg. Smith, written to a friend in this city who had been unusually kind to him. The Ilrerk enridga News takes pleasure in reproducing this letter which is an example of the spirit that is embedded in the hearts of the home iKiys who are fighting for America. Camp Zachary Taylor, March 3, I9I8 Dear Friend: Your letter I received anil I was very glad to hear from yon, and the clipping is very important as I am using it in our debates and lectures. I visited I'rivt I'aul Lewis, in 29th Co. I59 Depot Brigade, and I was glad to find him well satisfied and feeling fine Will say that six months from to day he wi'l not look like the same fellow, be will be a lietter man physically and I think health should always be con sidered first and last I believe the war is going to last a long lime yet and the average citizen does not realize the importance of "doing their bit" to bring it to a close, but every sol dier knows his duty and is anxious to go across to help in the cause we know is just and right. I am with Rev Wesley Baker when he said in his sermon the last Sunday morning I was at home, that the mem bers of every home and church should write to some soldier. It makes him feel like he must win and the spirit to win, to protect our homes and country with the Stars and Stripes is, and will be the downfall of German militarism. Sincerely, Serg. Donard J Smith To-da- WRITES FROM FRANCE That "He is Well and Happy and Ready To Do His Bit." Is Pleased With France and It's People. It My darling Father and Mother: seems years since I have had letter or any word from home. For many reasons, which I cannot tell you, I have not written since I left New1 York, and I could write volumes, even books. From my cable you may know I am well and happy; that I am in France ready to do my "bit " When I cannot write for a very long time (if I am ever so situated again) I will cable you that I am "well" and that will mean "I am well and all is well " Letters will also have to do for all the family. If I write one, all must consider it for each individual member of the family. Each of you must write when you can, and depend on me writing just as often as possible. It is now 2 a. m. here, it is 1 p. in. at home and I am offi cer of the Guard, so will have to say until I get another spare moment. France is lovely. The people are very nice, and it is good to know that I'm actually here to try and avenge some of the outrages of the "Bosche," some of which outrages I have a personal score to settle. You may address me according to the envelope and it will reach me "somewhere, sometime," very soon I hope. Remember dear ones, this Is one time when you cannot wait for letters from me, you just must write often. Send this letter to Henry and to my precious sister. It is to them also, as I have no more time. Have you left the farm and are you taking care of yourselves? If you do not, you will think the "Bosches" had gotten hold of you, the next time I come home. With much love for every member of the family, and all friends, your devoted son, Roy K. Moorman. 1st Lieut F A. U.S R., Ameri. can Expeditionary Force, France. good-night, j For the Sake ffl) of Your Eyes -- Careful (Jettini: the wrong glasses is a serious matter. Calling them glasses isn't enough. They may be glasses, but they must be the proper ones. pi ip3h? " The best you can get are the only safe kind to wear" TTT JUXj JL Then See Ball Optical Co. 613 South Fourth Louisville, Avenue $1095 f . o. b. Cleveland oniuax After April 1st r,RAN"rS,x Price will l SK.-an N" apology is the r.ir is worth it. Indeed, thoM who are well Informed regarding motor car values Will M astonished that the advance in price is so slight, unless they happen to recall that ever sinc e the upward trend in prices started two years ago, OKA NT SlX price advances have been fewer and smalVr than those of any other six. F.vm at ; 1095 the new Crant Six is priced too low Hording to prevailing gfndnrde of motor air prices. Tin re is no Other six f comparable size, l)eauty, power, BWCharJcol refinement, riding comfort and fine finish at anywhere near the price. Othl r ix tO economical BO other six whoso cvncra average 90 miles to a gallon t:( gasoline and 000 miles t a ration of oil or whose owners get such tire mileage Of the Chant Si: give:?. There is no other engine like the overhead-valv- e engine of the Grant Six, with it map, its flexibility, its quietness and freedom from vibration. Built by men who pioneered the popularly priced six four years ago, backed by the experience gained in producing 50,000 can, this new model is unquestionably the finest product in its price daa. The demand for Crant Sixf.s this spring promises to be at least twice the output. I)on't delay. Don't procrastinate. Get your order in now and make sure of the car you want, the car that saves you money the day you buy it and every day you run it the economical Grant Six. i I IKR Apri' A' inmw' "' h' ,hr ThCK CO Vote For Better Roads April 2O. Sam Wheatly has bought a grocery store of Mr. (Juiggins near the station and moved from off the hill on Monday Mrs John Dawson of near town was here last week to see her daughter, Mrs. Ben Dawson. Horace Mode ha moved into the house just vacated by John Weather- - thousand.-- t f , holt. Mrs. O B. Mattingly after spending the winter with her daughter, Mrs Carl Benton in Louisville has returned home. Charlie Jackson is glad to be at home from the hospital at St. Lou's, lie will spend part of this week with relatives near town. Mr. and Mr. McKinney of Tobins-po- rt HILL ITEMS Mrs. Ben Miller and children who Memorial. have been flatting at the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. John M. (ire-gorEar Test Isft last Sunday for their home in y attended service at the Lucile Your Seed Corn. It is absolutely necessary that a widespread campaign of ear testing he day in Louisville. begun at ouce, in order to obtain a Misses Winnie and Mona Isom were sufficient supply of seed corn of strong guests at the home of their brother, germination. Some preliminary work can be done by culling out ears which Jesse Isom on Friday. Paducah. Luther Satterfield spent last Satur- upon Inspection are obviously unfit for seed, but individual ear tests are for the most part necessary. The rag doll method of testing in dividual ears is one of the simplest and economical, and is efficient. The tester consists of a strip of cloth, preferably bleached muslin, sixteen inches wide and from three to five feet long. The cloth should be marked off into squared sections and the squares all numbered. The ears to be tested should also be given corresponding Six or more kernels should numbers. be selected from different parts of each ear and placed In the proper section When the tester is tilled, fold over each side so that the edges meet in the center, roll up and soak the tester for I few hours in lukewarm water. Drain the excess water off and place the dolls in a warn place to germinate. They should be covered with a wet cloth to keep them moist, and in about live days should be sufficiently well germ inated to show their iitness for seed. Farmers, Bulletin 948, "The Hag Doll Seed Tester," describes fully this method of testing seed corn. 1 M, Hamman Son & Co., Cloverport, Agents for Breckinridge and Hancock Counties, Ky. Kentucky GRANT MOTOR CAR CORPORATION CLEVELAND SHERIFF'S SALE GRANT MOTOR FOR TAXES CARS Effective LUCKY STRIKE CIGARETTE a year it has become the man's cigarette for the men who are ADVANCE st. $40 By virtue of taxes due the State of Kentucky and the County of Breckin ridge for the years 1914, 'I5, i6 and 19i7, I will on Monday, the 25th day of March, I918, between the hours of 12 o'clock a. m , and 2 o'clock p. m , in frout of the Court House door in Breckinridge county, Ky., sell to the highest bidder, for cash in hand, the following described Real Estate, the Lands and Town Lots as dep cribed herein to be sold or so much thereof as will satisfy the amount of taxes due (or the years JUST IN! The New Increase is April! Small and Attracts Attention to Thousands of Automobile Buyers. rtf working over here, and fighting over there. The reason? Because it's made of Burley pipe tobacco and because IT'S TOASTED A price increase of $40 effective April tirst was announced yesteraay by Mr. Chas. Hamman local distributors of the Grant Six. Within the past year or two the car buying public has become used to the idea of price advance so they are accepted as a matter of course, but an advance of only $40.00 on car selling at just over a thousand attracts attention because it is so small. "The public is gradually getting over its former belief that the car manufacturer makes several hundred dollars on each car produced," says the local Grant Six dealer. "Hut only those who are on the Inside of the Industry raelly know how how sma a profit the factory and the dealer is willing to take on a car that is produced and and sold on a large scale. 'The $40 advance on the Grant Six is evidence ut this. It shows that if the factory prolit on Its cars may be wiped out by a slight advance in costs, the small profit cau also be restored by a small advance. That's the reason why the increase is $40. and not 60 mid-seasI Styles for Spring 1 District No. S. C. Bloxon, 100 8 acres, 1916 $ 4 83 i We have to offer you an attractive line of Washington Board, (Col.) Town Lot. i916.'17 Barney Bridwell, (Col.) Town Lot, Geo. A. Cox, for Tar Springs. 51 acres, 1916 17 IvaClater, (Col.) Town Lot, I9M- I517 Mrs. Jennie Denhara, 75 acres, ISU5-I6-I- 969 25 78 179 91 10 Fashionable Millinery. Dress Goods Shoes and Merchandise in General Do not buy until you examine our stock, meet any and all competition. we will 65 19i4-1- 5 10-- 31 79 -0 Mrs. Mattie Kramer, 1917 acres, 7 00 1914-15- J. K. I6-1- 7 May, Jr., 48 acres, - 65 35 18 05 Mort I'uiuphrev, 16O acres, 1914 in Geo. Robinson, (col.), Town Lot 1914-1- I. B. RICHARDSON, GENERAL MERCHANDISE 7 - Johu kosecruns, H. II. Sanders, I6.17 A. 39 acres, IOI4 190 acies, 1915- I 1 8 80 8 76 Garfield, Ky. jessew or $75. 1885 whose 'Cars production runs into the thousands are built on a close margin. The factory's profit per car is probably smaller than the profit on any other manufactured article uue of which sell for a thousand dollars. It's the American idea, large volume and small profit per tale. Since the war started the United States has taught the English, French and Italians the idea of large scale produc tion. And after the war they will apply the idea to other things besides war necessities. But they will never be able to overtake us in the art of of good making immense qualities motor care at low prices." like the GraDt Six 12. SH J. Stlth, Town Lot, U 5 16 7 48 Chas. Wagner, Town Lot, 1916-10 56 Eli Walker, Town Lot, 19I4 Chas. Wheatly, (col.), Town Lot 'I 16 L'O 95 Hobt. McGee, 98 acres, I9i5-l-lOther delinquent tuxes will be advere tised, from week to week, in the Ntws until ray old books are all paid up. S. B. C. Signed, A. T. I) S. By W. 7 Breck-enridg- Beard. tate, One black Jack, well marked, 8 years old; a good one; 14 hands high; he is sound, a good breeder; reason for selling: we are in the business to buy and sell; we guarantee him as represented. neit Sunday morning one egg and at many more ai they desire to give. The eggs will ba shipped to the Methodist Orphans Home in Louisville as per a request from the Superintendent of the Home. Oatmeal Cookies for Lunches Rev W. L. Baker announced Sunday Methodist Church Notes. revival would begin one week that the Oatmeal cookies, a toothsome and than previously announced. It of the Cloverport later begin on Sunday, April, 21. Mr. wholesome sweet for the school lunch, The members will Methodist Sunday school have been Reynolds of Qreenvllle has been engag- may be made of egg, ls cup granu latsd sugar, 1 cup rolled oats, 2 tea requested to bring with thrui to Sun- - ed as singer. day school BEARD BROS., Ilardinsbur?, Ky. spoons melted fat, js teaspoon salt. Beat the egg, add ug.u gradually, and stir In other ingredients. Drop a spoonful at a time 00 a m .. moderate oven. tin and " . well-grease- d 1 THE BRECKENRIDGE JOHN I). NEWS BABBAiil:. Iditor and 1'uhlisher ISSUED EVERY WEDNESDAY CLOVERPORT, KY., WEONESOAY, MARCH 20, 1918 List Your Farm and City Property with EIGHT PAGES. Subscription price $1.50 Business a J. D. SEATON, Real Estate Dealer Farm and City Property for Sale Have several cottages on the Hill and in the West End of the City. Two-stor- year: 50c for 4 months; 75c for 6 months. Locals 10c per line and 5c for each additional insertion. 5 lines Cards of Thanks over charged for at the rate of 10c per line. in Obituaries charged for at the rate of 5c per line, money Examine the label on your paper. NOTICE TO SUBSCR1BKRS--Whe- n of the HRKC KKNRIDOK NKWS hand do not throw it away or destroy it. advance. 9 If it is not correct please notify us. you have finished reading your copy to a friend who is not a subscriber; 1 'II YOU WORK 1 HARD FOR YOUR MONEY y it residence in East End on High Street. BANK IT American Theater on Main Street. BUSTI Get busy, get into line and be a booster for this importunt movo for Breckinridge county' good. years in this Think of the money spent in the last twenty-fivcounty for roads. It has been absolutely thrown away and washed into the Ohio river and into Boafffc river. WltJ this waste? Simply because we didn't know how to ue it. We must get out of our wasteful way of doing things. There are standards for building roads the same as there are for building railroads. Wo must employ men, experienced men, and men who make it ti business to build roads. To do this we have to get in partnership with the State and the Govoi nment who will help us and put men on the job that know bow. We have a chance now to cooperate with the State and the Government by voting a tax of only 20 cents on the $100. This money will be put into the hanls of competent men who will spend it for per tinmen! well built roatis. NOW. LKT'S TIip Bettor OR Farm property from 50 to 300 acres prices right. Bo4i fisrht is now on. tft THEN IT WILL WORK FOR YOU. Write, phone or call on me personally. Sure to have something on my list to suit you. e Clover port, . J. D. SEATON ISN'T IT POSSIBLE FOR YOU TO DEPRIVE YOURSELF.' OF SOME LITTLE'UNNECESSARY EXTRAVAGANCE ANDSTART fLB.jy?LCCWHTjyrrHTHAT MONEY? TIL". YOU WORKED FOR THAT MONEY-- IT IS YOURS, WHY LET JTGO;TO"HELPbME 'OTHER MAN'S' FAMILY? SAFE JN OUR BANK.', OUR BANK TAKES AN INTEREST IN ITS DEPOSITORS AND HELPS THEM. il.rrIS .' Kentucky COME TO OUR BANK THE BANK OF HARDINSBURG 8 TRUST CO. HARDINSBURG, KY. What Cost Figures Show larger or smaller, it might be well to look into the situation carefully. The figures given above have been in our search for information in regard to business problems. In harmony with our policy of helpful service, we are passing them along for the good of the cause, believing they will be appreciated by every man who makes the study of his business a part of his daily work. Total Assets Over $1,000,000.00 We Offer You FARM AND STOCK. Victor HaRmiin, propiietor of Cedar Grove Stock Farm, MM Skiilman, ship pei last wet-1- . 53 Mad hogs, averaging 2i0 pounds, sold ut IS cents; 3 head of cattle, butcher ItOCti at 8 and 9 cents Mr llignrin reports splendid results with cluvf r. II I MiivLii one bushel of clover and six pounds oi red top with lira?, while tuat sowed without lime Mr. Ilagmuu mikes didn't do s well a specialty of cattle and hogs and is a very successful farmer. Twenty head of two year old stock ooo Cattle went to Vic Robertson for fl,M0. Kufus Dowell and Harvey Stiliuell cow to Thos. Triplelt for S6; shipped a load of bogl Irom one to Jeff Trent for $"6 and one to and struck an 18 cent market. Fred Triplett for $82.50. I). H. Smith ooo Buil Hu (lines Finis Claycomb & Kro. have 7O acres 25 head of hogs for of very tine wheat on the Piggott fain Kl the iJort auto for fti7"aiid Hawkins They sold 4.5'JO pounds of Burley to John Smith, the engine, corn crusher nn cut-o- ff saw for $100. The sale run Cook at 1'7.5. around $,),000. Jesse Payne, who was Muskogee B y, champion steer over the clerk, said it was a very successful all breeds, broke the record at Okla. sale, full value prices and spot cash noma Citv bv selling at the Red Cross paid. sale for $3 l( per pound. Earl Bennett is a pretty live wire G. I. Christie, l'urdue University, when it comes to selling farms, live Lafayette, Ind., writing in the Far. stock and things that go with them. mers Home Journal, says the silo is He is to the good about $20,000. now recognized as war. time institution, H. H. Norton, of the Webster Stock that the call of the Government to the head farm is for increased production and Farm, bought of J . B. Gibson, conservation. The silo aids the farmer of cattle, feeders, average 900 pounds in a large and helpful way in meeting at 10 cents. the country's need. ) . Earl Bennett had a verv successful sale at his farm last Friday. There were between four and five hundred people present all hungry for bargains and falling over eacn other to buy Dave Henrv was the man of the occasion, helped along by Earl, who rounded tnem up, and the bidding was lively and brisk and the prices high. Farm machinery, tools and gearing brought all thev were worth in the market. Live stock went way over the top, a pur of mules selling for $070 and an old, mare, that was offered before the sale for $75. brought $130. H irvey Ditto, of Brandenburg, was the buyer Investigation shows that it costs the average grocer about ISfr of his sales to do business. Eighteen cents out of eveiy dollar taken in goes to pay running expenses If you are a grocer, it may cost you more or less, but if it costs very much Strength, Courtesy, Good Business Methods gathered Special Sale on more, the situation needs looking into. If it costs very much less, the accuracy of these figures should be verified. 000 hardware dealer about 21 , the furniture dealer about 27'', the implethe jeweler ment dealer about about 27 , the druggist about 2.V,, variety stores 18', and soon. It costs the average dry goods man H'r of his sales to do business, the l7', , These figures are averages, and are valuable principally for comparison. They should not be regarded as applicable to any particular store, but if your cost percentages are very much own study of business has brought us to an advanced conception of the function of a bank. This bank is more than a safe depository for money. It is our aim to give service in business as well as financial mat. ters. If your accounts do not give you all the information you want, consult us. We may be able to offer some helpful and practical suggestions. You are welcome to the benefit of what we may have learned about solving business problems. Our Men's Hats For This Week Only These hats are all of the latest styles, made from a very good quality of felt. up-to-da- te g 1 lot of $3.00 hats; sale price $2.48 lot of 2.50 hats, sale price lot of 1.50 hats, sale price Don't miss the chance to buy you a BANK WITH US 000 1 FIRST STATE BANK W. J. PIGGOTT, President J. M. HERNDON, : : Irvington, Ky. 1 1.98 95c 000 J. C PAYNE, Cashier J. D. LYDDAN, Ass't. Cashier 000 good of Harned, weie here Tuesdiy. 000 Experiment Stations demonstrate that iilage is superior to corn fodder for Vote for better roads, April 20. dairy cows, and cows lad on :.ilagt: pre. Mrs. H. B Moorman and little daugh- duce tliii ;een per cent more milk than r, Louise, were guests of their aunt, cows fed on coin folder. Breckinridge county farmers ought to build more i. Mis. E. C, Harned, last week. ios and produce nine meat for our own Mr. V. B. Mattingly was in Louis people, our armies and the hungry peo- ville, last week, buying spring millinery. ple of Europe. Wilbur Pile and little son, II nniuger, t-- 000 GARFIELD. Messrs. Harold Smith and Lawrence Renn were in Toledo, O., last week, on business. Verda Brown, Camp Zachnry Taylor, visited his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Milt Brown, the week end. Miss Lottie Macy was in Hardinsburg, Thursday. Floyd Triplett and family have moved back to Nebraska. Get your good gasoline at L B. Richardson's at 25 cents per gallon. Harvey Wood, of Louisville, visited relatives here last week, Will Davis, McQuady, visited Mr. We are sorry to Abe Bruner Sunday. say Mr. Bruner continues ill. Miss Jacie Lyon visited her sister, Mrs. Ova Gray, last week. Mrs. Nancy Snyder, Hardinsburg, had charge of the hotel last week, while Airs. Mattingly was in Louisville. Jack Basham and family left, Wednesday, for K tnsas. Miss Nancy Glasscock was in Louisville last week. Mrs. Mary Dowell is ill. Mr. and Mrs. D. D. Dowell and Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Dowell, Hardinsburg, were guests Sunday of relatives. Go to I. B. Richardson's for your millinery goods. They are up to date. Little Carrie Frances Harrison to a very painful accident by get ting her arm broken. hap-peue- d Miss Myrtle Cannon, Falls of Rough, will have charge of the millinery de partment at the store of I B Richard son, this spring. Miss Effie Pool had a letter from her brother, Charlie M. Pool, last week, stating that he hadlandedsafely abroad. Mr. and Mrs. L B. Richardson and children were guests of relatives at Har dinsburg, Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Lannie Pool and little son, were guests, Sunday, of Mrs. Ell Mattingly. Mrs. J. W. Marr received a letter from her son, Clay, who is in the army, stating that he had been translerred from Gtorgia to Detroit. Mrs. Robert Pool and children were guests, Monday, of her sister, Mrs, S. M. Haynes. hat at a very low price. THE GOLDEN RULE STORE, Manager Ky. E. G. BAILES, Cloverport, Spring OpeningMar. 30, ....Ladies' Readyto-Wea- r 1918 Millinery, Dress Goods, Shoes and Waists.... Try a News Want Ad. Now Unconsious in an Alley. Lodiburg Man Found 2 Be Ready For An Opportunity One often hears, had a little money I could make a fortune. " Why not be ready when op- "If I only portunity knocks at your door ? Plan to place in the bank a certain percentage of your salary or business profits. Then when the main chance comes along you'll be ready Lodiburg, Mar. 18, (Special) Hugh Casey of Louisville was found lying un consious in an alley in that city last Monday. After being removed to his home, he never regained consciousness and died oil Wednesday. The remains were brought here for burial Saturday in the Walnut Grove cemetery. Services conducted by Kev, I. C Argabright. Mr. Casey was a native of Rreckin Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Horslev and ridge county and served in the Spanish baby spent Sunday with their mother, American War Heides his widow who Mrs Louisa Horsley. was Miss OUie Cashuian, he leaves four Mis Stoma Carman visited her sis- children. For your Easter bonnet I can show you the latest fashion hints in Spring Millinery. For your new Spring Dress, you will find in my shop the newest things in attractive Ginghams, Wools, Serges and White Materials. I also carry a special line of Ladies' r Shirt Waists. High Shoes and Low Shoes that tit you and give satisfaction. When you brighten up your home with fresh furnishings, remember I carry a line of Furniture and Hardware. Your patronage solicited. Ready-to-Wea- Mrs. M. A. McCubbins General Merchandise, Stephensport, Kentucky. ter, Mrsnhen Harper, at Lodiburg, last week. Now is the time to Subscribe For Sale-W- hite 1916 Crop Seed Corn TO THE PUBLIC Having spent several years in the practice of law, it is uiy purpose at present, to give all of my time to that business. The collection of notes and accounts will be iven careful attention, whether they are collected by suit or otherwise. Husiness entrusted to me in any of the courts of the county will be taken care of and handled promptly. for it. Banking in every form. 95 PER CENT GERMINATION (Tested) $5.00 Per Bushel Enclose Cheek with Order FARMERS BANK, Hardinsburg, Ky. Office Cloverport. Ky. Phone 3 J V. G. BABBAGE J. M. HOWARD & SON, Glen Dean, Ky. fShe Breckenridg News. MAR. 20, 1918 Kr NOTICE OF WKDNKSDAV, Knf. red at the PostOflllcnttCloTerport. Watch this space next weekforthe ROOFS FOR SAMMY IS MARSHAL TASK ELECTION SPECIAL We have a nice selection of second cl.ss matter. ,HIS PAPFR REPRESENITD FOR FOREIGN ADVERTISING BY THE annou n cement of u GENERAL OFFICES NEW YORK AND CHICAGO 1RAMCHES IN ALL THE PRINCIPAL CITIES ANNOUNCEMENTS TEJ FOR POLITICAL Miss Evelyn Hicks9 Spring Millinery Opening in 1 2.50 For Precinct and city Offices 6.00 For Contity Office t 15.00 For SUte nd District Offices 10 For Calls, per line 1 For Cards, per line For All Publications in the interest of individuals or expression 10 of Individual views per line Train Schedule on The L, It&Jt EAST BOUND L. R'y. Cloverport and StephenspJort Mrs. Frank Mattingly spent Saturday and Sunday in Kvansville with her nep hew, Frank McDonald who is at Walk er's Hospital suffering from a broken hip. Mrs. Frank Fraie left Saturday even ing for Louisville for an indefinite stay with her brother, Mr. Frank Warfield and Mrs. Warfield. She will be joined later by her sister, Miss Jane Warfield. Mrs. J. B. Severs spent Sunday in Owensboro to be with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Wm Barrett on their wedding anniversary and her brother, Wm. Barrett, Jr , who left Monday for Camp Zachary Taylor. Mrs. Harry Newsom and her daughter, Miss Margaret Newsom went to Louisville Saturday to meet Mrs. Newsom's brother, John Felix Jarboe who left for Carriegie Institute, Naval Training Station, Philadelphia. The Methodist Ladies Sectional Pray er Meetings will be held on Friday 2:.'10 P. M. at the following homes: Mrs. Chas Jackson, Mrs Geo Crist, Mrs Conrad Sippel, Mrs F. M. Smith, Mrs A. R. Fisher and Mrs R B Pierce Rev. W, L Baker will be in Lewis port Thursday and Friday of this week attending the Methodist Ministers Group Meeting. Mrs. Baker who has been visiting in Fulton', Ky , and Martin, Term , will meet Rev. Baker at Lewis port-anreturn home with him. 'Part, supplies and needles for all makes of sewing machines. Needles jOc per do., 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 aiid terms. No obligation. Agent wanted. A. C. KcKinsey, 124 West 3rd St., Owensboro, Ky. Effective February 10, 1918. POT A. M. 10 A. M 12 :30 Arriving Irvtrigton Arriving Lrmnrviiw No. 146 will leave Cloveruort Arriving Irvlngtfn mm Ho. Hi will lea" Clovrrport... Arriving IrTingteri Arriving l,Ml1VlllC No. 144 will loave Cloverport . P 11 P. 5:15 A fl:0H A. 7 :55 A . 4 :00 P .(K) II 5: 5 P "a BO. mMu nfllfm . Arriving Evanavllle Arriving St. Louis No. 143 will leave Cloverport Arriving Hawesvllle Arriving Owtnaboro No. 145 will leave Cloverport Arriving I r"z::zr . Arriving Evanavllle Arriving St. Louis No. 147 will leave Shops. Arriving Owensboro Arriving Henderson jmllllll mil WEST BOUND No. 141 will leave Cloverport.. Arriving Owensboro.. Arriving Henderson Arrives Shops A..1.HI flwensnoro IBHTOT 11, .1111 rMtuvtUfl 1 p - im in I: p. A 57 M. 12:00 12:fiS P.M. I Notice is hereby given to t he voters Etreeker.rldgicounty, Kentucky, that a epeclal c etion will be in aid county on Ssturday, April 0th, HM8, between tin hours of 6 A. M. nnd I I' M. for the purpose of taking the sense of the voters as to whether or not they aro in favor of the levy of a special tax for building and construct ing permanent toads in Breckinridge county, of JO tents on the one hundred (If 1001 dollars Worth nf ta :.! nr. in. erty, which is suhji ct t local taxation annually (or a p ruil of ten (10) yrars, Lieut. Col. Richard Marshal, Jr., ' furnishes the roof for our as provided fi Chapter 2 of the acts Sammies In American tra. ing. of the Special .Session of the Kentucky ramps. His wldo experience In Legislature In I9I7. construction was the factor which Said election to be held and conductresulted in his selection by the war department and tho placing in' ed by the officers of election who held cantonment concharge of the regular election In November. I91 7. structions. the succeeded Colonel He Done by order at a special term of ,1.8. Llttell. the Breckinridge Fiscal Court held at the Court Houte in Hardinsburg Monday, March Uth, 1918 Announcement. Witness my hand as Sheriff of BreckFor Appellate Judge. inridge county this March Ittb, I9I8. We are-- authorized to announce the J. B Carman, name of J W. Henson as a candidate Sheriff Breckinridge ci.unty, Ky lor the Democratic nomination for Ap pell.ite Judge from the Second District, C C. Martin went to Louisville this In trie primary, August, MIS. week. We nre authorized to announce Judge J. L Morris mo'or.d to Louisville W. H Settle as a candidate for this week. for Judne of the Court of Itev. K. P. Deacon and Mrs. Deacon spent Monday with Mr. and Mrs Appeals from the Second District, subject to the August, l'.liM, primary. Walter Scott. of hi-l- BOYS EASTER SUITS Blue Serge and Novelties Ages from 4 to 18 & let us show you Nice Styles and Up-to-Da- te Boys Knee Pants All Sizes J. C. NOLTE & BRO. CLOVERPORT, KY. : .40 p. m. P. M. P. M. im I imoa. m. lg M. L M. , M. 1 p M. A. M. A. M. A. M. A. M. v.&in.m. "" '"- 2 M """""" - I I " umm' I iimimiifimiiiHiiiimiiiiiiiiiii"" I Of a Personal and Business 1 Nature Gathered for Our Busy j : : : : : : Readers. nni until Illllllllllllllllllllllll Illlllllllllllll LOCAL ITEMS. "I """ Miss Zclma Strother and mothc 4H JM4JM G6ii7 m Z4S&S2 will be at home in a few weeks after spending the winter in Owensboro Classified with Dr. Strother Ben Clarkson was at home a few days last week. Mrs. J. V. Clarkson and sons, Field en and Moorman visited Mr. and Mrs RATE lc Per Word Each Insertion Charlie Clarkson last w ek. Little Charlie Hilf who broke his NoT:Advertlser please notify the editor whci-yowain ailviTrisemi'iti tllsfontlnued leg at school is not out yet Mrs. George Prather was in Louis WANTED ville last week. WANTKD- - A hand for mBOFaJ farm work Jim Moorman and mother wero in Will hour itd'l p;iy rood wapos. ll. A. (llp-Dean, Ky. Vine Grove last Saturday. Miss Brssie Richardson and Kutb WANTED A man ami boy to rrou.J. I. Hots, Ky. Witt have gone to Richmond, Ind. Jonas Allgood has purchased a mach VOtM roH MKT i Fit ROAM, AMUL Ik ine and win motor to Garfield Satui day. FOR SALE 1 I Evepytrilno In I ADVERTISEMENTS I i BUILDING MATERIAL Flooring, Ceiling, Weatherboardinj;, Finish, Building Hardware, Window Glass, Cement, Laths, Lime, Sand, Plaster, Pumps, Electric-Supplies- , PtilltS, Oil, Grease, Roofing . IiuIi-Iimo- . AUTO AND BICYCLE SUPPLIES Gasoline Filling Station Quick lire Service Free Air MARION WEATHERHOLT, General Vote for Better Roads April 20. Mrs Zark Hardin, Holt was here Wednesday. Mr. and Mrs. John Newton were in Louisville Friday. Mr. and Mrs. Gwyn Bush, Louisville were here Thursday Mr. and Mrs G H Hoard, lion spent Thursday in this city shopping iTrrv Newsom will be hostess to the Wednesday Club this week. Mrs. Jim Cain, Louisville spent Thurs day with Mr ami Mrs. S. R. lierry, Jr. Miss Martha Willis will entertain the Fridav Club this week on Friday after noon. W. J Piggott, Jr , Rockport, Ind., was the guest of Miss Dorothy Rowland Sunday. Mrs. Wm Hoffious was hostess to a number of her friends Friday afternoon in honor of her birthday. Rowland, Paducah Miss Dorothy arrived Friday to be the guest of Mrs J. H. Rowland for two weeks Mr. David Walls, Hardinsburg and Mr Ernest Woodward, Louisville were here Friday on legal business. Mis5 Mary McGavock and Master John McGavock spent Suuday at Holt the guests of Miss Lucile Hardin. Mrs. J. N. Cordrey invites you to come and inspect her line of the very newest things in Spring Millinery, Joseph Ross, I'arkersburg, West Va., arrived Friday for a visit to his uncle, Mr. John A. Ross and Mrs Ross. J. D. Rice, a brakeman employed on the L. H & St. L R R- moved from his home in Hawesville to this city. Mrs. Geo. Harris and children went to Canuelton Thursday to visit her mother, Mrs. Mary Sprinkle. She returned Sun. - One allies' Concrete Hlock moles! OneOonerete Rrleh Mnnd Kt. Tuesday afternoon, while Minting hi Knit BALE. I borte power ussollne Engine boat at the wharf, Carl ( Iverton met with red grinder -- tool grind r; r.ero lncnbe,irrs; one brooder, jntnes flintto, Cloverport, Ky. a most peculiar accident There was KOK PAL1 ('inII months empty whiskey barrel on the bank, and old:snotd Polttndiregistered Imar Lawreooe iiricr right, Homer Beemer, in striking a match on tiwlnirs. Kraiulent urg. Ky. the barrel to light his pipe, drew the roii I A LI .12.) bnebe s goat si i d oats.-- , Ky Ronte i. match over the bung bole in the barrel o. a. bru n, ll:i i (linl)U I.!-plxs One twrsows fWUlHttll there was an explosion to Knit SA In April sow uiulnlays-- yand Addi.Min, farrow Owe.i kuocking IUerner down, tlr barrel went Ky. up in the air about , twenty feet and in KOI! SA 1.K My llarred Plymouth Koeks descending struck Mr Overton on the it nd Khodi- Island Keds are true to eolor. Bred for winter t gcs. Am hooking orders head, cutting a gash in which Dr. Chas now for ergs and ehltUs dellTi red In March. April and Marry J. Mammal, Lightfoot took three stitches. Ky. Cloverport. tierlira. A Peculiar Accident achine, oomtilftWi Iron fnm.s rorOolttmn Doping li. II. McOlothltn IrvlnKtun, Mw'btn Contractor Cloverport, Kentucky . Special Prices on House Paint We bought a large qoantity of high-gradpure lead and oil House Paint, fully guaranteed, before the advances, and are now in position to save you money on good Flouse Paint. Write today for our special prices. We also have a nice stock of high-graInside Floor Paint, Porch Paint, Varnishes and Varnish Stains. All orders given our prompt attention. e, de NEW HOSTESS JOINS WASHINGTON RANKS each KOU 25 cents SAI.K Enidtn koose Mrs. Taylor Heard. Mar dluliurg Ky I'OR SAI.K ham, Chenault. Ky. 4 sed corn, gtiaranleed. 100 imsheis good grnde, yel-1-iO. b. Cunning- SOU SA LK Three goid work horses, one good mare heavy with foal, one good young years stallion Barn Hardinsburg. Ky. Livery Big Spring Mrs. Hodges who has been quite in with pneumonia is much better. Vote For Better Roads April 20. George Prather is having a new smoke house built. Mr. and Mrs. Will Prather are visit ing there son, George tnis wetk. The Ladies Aid met with Mrs. Will Bewley Wednesday afternoon. Mrs. Will Crutoher, Mrs. Lon Rich- ardsoD, Miss Jennie Meyers and Mrs. Stella Lamkens of Vine Grove came down Wednesday eve and helped to organize the lied Cross, which organ ized with I4 members. Mrs. Kate Kasey, Vine Grove visit- her daughter, Mrs. W. T. Griffith week and. WANTED TO BUY WANTS11 To buy ood work horte or mart T. H. BtMMMM & Hon. Webster, Ky. FORDSVILLE JAKE WILSON, PLANING MILL COMPANY FORDSVILLE. KY. WANTED MISCELLEANOUS WANTKD You to make extra money by ri'ntniK that spare room or your VM'suit honv. bv runnliiL' a Want Ad. In THE H . OKBNBIDGK NKW8. Manager Dr.:J.SC. OVERBY XXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXKXXXXXXXX DENTIST Located permanently in HardinsbiTC, OCCtipylDg ofliee recently vacated by Dr. Walker. 1 Run Your Ford on Coal Oil Stop Paying Exhorbitant I ? Another charming hostess has been added to the ranks at Washington In the arrival of Mrs. August Philips, wife of the newly appointed minister from Holland. Mrs. Philips la establishing home at the national capital. f L. C. TAUL Insurance Office x Prices for Gasoline! For Information write R. G. ROBERTSON. v day. Write for special prices on High Grade Pure Lead and Oil House Paint to Plaining Mill Company, Fordsville Fordsville, Ky. Chas. J. Hunt, Cincinnati was in Cloverport Wednesday on business. Mr Hunt is the sou of Dr Hunt who formerly owned the Tar Springs. Miss Grace Pauley, Mrs. Geo. Crist and son, Geo. Fredrick Crist, Mrs S. R Berry, Sr., and Mrs Ernest Carson, Memphis, were in Louisville Monday. HARTE A' storm, a tornado, an auto , or ill health may cause you greater financiil 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- smash-up- Cloverport, Kentucky Fire, Lightning Tornado and Windstorm, Life, Accident, Health Jr.. Glen Dean. Kv. Agent For Breckinridge County X CJ XXXXXXXKXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXX jfif Insurance. Old Reliable Companies .xxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxx: . Trent Zf'X- I.-- ,- .. II. W. , J FOR SALE! Livery Barn, 6 Horses, one Ford Automobile, one Surrey, Drummer Wagon, 3 Buggies, 8 double Sots Harness and two single Sets. Doing a Time, Pleased miijht be asked of you ten times a day, yet you could not give the correct time unless your watch is working satisfactory. See Henry Trtnl - 0sls piece protlStlflPi Hardinsburg Livery Livery, Feed and good business. Thos. Ode wait Railroad Reason for selling, want to change business. Witeb Inspector Represented by Clmcrport, I). Mall Orders Receive Prompt Attention. PAUL COMPTON, Hardinsburg, Ky. Sale Stable Hardinsburg, Ky. Morgan Bros., Stephensport, Ky. MR. SIMPKINS PAYS HIS INCOME By ROBERT TAX Kentucky Plkevllle O. C. Daniels pleaded McBLAIR. guilty In circuit court to a charge of Mr. BlnpktBI tncil nt tho piirinili making a false certificate as deputy An epitome of moat imon tin clerk to a deed and was NBjMMSl M till hlx . MM "iili portant events tvwnap ir five years' Imprisonment. tenrs. It mis r portrait of his fntliiT. ing In at it te Colonel Slinikln, who hml f( lir Mini" been proinoliil for viilor li..ltir Plemlngsburg. H. L. Whaley, of Hall THE HOWARD this city, has been noticing bees going War mill liml illcil lirnvoly on HM I. t aoicartO), Pr.H.it, Qlan Doan. Ky. 1. M. HOWARD a SON. Prop. Hickman. The wedding of Mr. In and out of the cornice of his house. ttM of nilloii. Mr. Slmpklns' tliront Due day recently he examined the cor- Polled Durham Cattle. rhod Mt fur two fMMSMI Qlan Dean, Ky. r'lrst, lit Ksther Parker Rigga, a Poland rpTrrciircil niuj niloroil tlie BMMtf of widow, and W. A. Malone, 63 years nice and took six gallons of honey China Hogs. Short Horn his fntlior: Polled Durham a d Shorthorn Ms nco nnil Ills Jld, a widower, was solemnized here. from It. Hogs eyes ami tils gMM tog wouldn't M ll" Cattle. Hampshire Sheep Cattle. Duroc Jersey Hogs The little Richmond Ifo to wnr himself. Anil ns ho observed Olive Hill Arvel Wilson, a on of Thomas Crouch, while standing the innriinl lienrltiR nnd uneoinpriimls-inof this place, shot and in Have won 1000 Ribbons at State Fairs Past Five Years BUI of Colonel Slmpklns he saw. by watching his father chop wood, stantly killed his wife here and then In liiuiklnntloii, the klnikl-clni- l Inds of was Instantly killed when a stick flew, atlempted to end his life by shooting the new generation marching forth and striking him in the head. himself twice In the left lung. Little crossing three thonsnnd miles of sea to hope Is entertained for his recovery. merKIcmlngsburg. flght. maybe die. for liberty. The general W. 4 OWE! sons rreirletere Dealer in and Breeder of Mr. Slmpklns peered around to make chandise store of Robert Flora at BatMaysville. S. Hertlg, arWilliam Hardinsburg, Ky. nre that neither Hess nor John (who tle Run was totally destroyed by Are, raigned on a charge of cutting W. C. 1 Hardinsburg, Ky., Route Polled Durham and Shorthorn Cattle. Po were at the teasing ages of sixteen together with all of Its contents. The Powell, waived examining trial and Deaten In and seventeen) were where they could origin is unknown. The loss is about was hound ovef to the Mason grand land China Hojjs and Plymouth sec him, then he straightened and $3,000. Jury In bonds of $500. The affray Is Poland China Hogs a Specialty Rock Chickens threw his right arm up for a salute. illeged to have occurred on a railroad Richmond. The $50,000 damage suit caboose. Tint bis gouty shoulder tw inged, and lie Polled Durham Cattle Hardinsburg, Ky., Route 1 brought by John K. Sexton, of this groaned. He couldn't even salute. city, against tho L. & IV, Railroad Co. " I m n V said Mr. Slmpklns, nnd Louisville. Detective Sergeant Daoex- with his other hand llercelv twirled his was seu'eu oy agreement .virs.uaiia-gher- , vid Scanlon, member of the Louisville pat ton is daughter of the late White mustnchlos. HOME FARM police force for the past 19 years, shot ORCHARD who was killed while on duty. He turned and limped Into the lihimself through the head at his home HARRY MORTON. Oiler brary anil sat down creakily before the Irvittf ton, Ky. G. P. MAYSEY, Proprietor Leo Harvey, whose recently. He died a few hours later. Wllllamstown. mahogany desk on which were lying Scanlon had grown despondent, memFarmer, Dealer, Breeder and Feeder 'of homo is In Crittenden, this county, BREEDER OP the blanks for his Income tnx bers of his family say. Farmer and Buyer of blanks which he had rather and who was In the Aero Squadron in grumpily got from the Internal Reve- Tnmet, was killed whilo flying, acHereford and Jersey Cattle Carlisle. Several shots struck Registered Duroc Jersey Kogs. nue officer only that day after lunch- cording to a dispatch received by his Chief of Police Leonard Howard and Live brother. He was in the United States eon on his way home from the club. Hardinsburg.lKy., Route 2. one shot went entirely through the Webster, Ky. Navy several years. T had Mr. Slmpklns' Income for of James W. Myers, sheriff of hat amounted to Just about $1",000, and he Paducah. Alterations In the River- Nicholas county, when they were shot had been rather snnppy on the subat by a man were ject of tnxes ever since he had discov- side Hospital have been promised by place under they near attempting to here. arrest ered that the more Income a man has the City Commissioners following an Cloverport, Ky. the greater the percentage of It he inspection of the Infirmary by Miss Hickman. The Rev. W. F. Renne-berg- , pays in taxes. He could think of sev- Flora B. Keene, of Louisville, State G. N. Lyddan rector of the Episcopal church Breeder of Parks' Strain eral men who, like himself, were mar- Inspector for the State Hoard of Ex- here, who has been chief clerk of the ried and had two children, and yet, aminers for Trained Nurses. Local Exemption Board, has resigned. although their Incomes were nearly Helller. Despondent because her Mrs. T. R. Powell, clerk in the County half of his, they would pay only a mall fraction of the amount he paid. sweetheart had departed for Camp Judge's office, who has been acting as Ky. He gloomily drew the blank neuter Zachary Taylor to report for duty. second clerk on the board, has taken Day Old Clicks Eggs Fir Hatching and began lining In the Information Miss Sara Lambert, 18, daughter of a his place. carpenter here, took her life by firing that It asked for. Winchester. Suit ordered filed by As Mr. Slmpklns' Income was 918.000 a bullet through her head. She went V. ROBERTSON, he had to llgure out the amounts pay- - to the home of a neighbor to commit the city attorney, F. H. Haggard, against the Cumberland Telephone Hardinsburg, Ky. able on ouch of the successive smaller the deed. and Telegraph Company of this city classes of Incomes in order to arrive DEALER IN Lexington. at the total due from himself. He Motion for a new trial for forfeit of franchise because of in High-Class Horses, Mules, passed over the first class who must for J. E. Delph was overruled by Judge efficient service, was ordered held up pay tnxes, that Is. single men making Charles Kerr. Delph was sentenced to at the council meeting pending work Fine Saddle and Harness over 1,XH). His nlciihition for tnnr- - serve four years in state prison for being done on the company's lines at Horses. rled men then showed up as follows: adding names unlawfully to a regis- - present. IT WILL PAY YOU TO VISIT MY STABLES Flrst. they pay I per cent, (under tratlon book, but a stay of execution the 1910 law) on all Income over was granted pending a decision from Paducah. Federal authorities aro $4,000, deducting tfDO for each of their the court of appeals, investigating an alleged children tinder eighteen years. In Mr. propaganda in McCracken county to BUnpUns' case iiiis was 101 which inPlkeville. Walter Ward, a miner of girls' canning clubs, the put down in the "payable" column. Hellier, Ky., was held in $1,000 bond Kcheme being unearthed by Mrs. Edgar He saw next that, under the 11117 by the Federal commissioner here. Lyle, home demonstrator for the counlaw. Dftarrlad men pay an additional 2 Witnesses testified that he displayed a ty. Mrs. Lyle reported she had trouper cent, on all over 13,000 With the handful of cartridges and said: "If I ble securing members for clubs and Same allowance for children. This could I would put five or six of these made an investigation. added f393 to Ma "payable'' column. in the head of Woodrow WflMal and He then observed that for every five or six others and stop this d J Louisville. For the second time $2,oOO jump in his Income over 98,000 war." within a week two men, armed with he had to pay a Surtax, the percentage revolvers, have robbed a Louisville growing larger with each Jump. This Ashland. At a meeting of the Board woman of a wealth of hair by cutting was SLTiil more added to his burden. of Education William Carp, a member it off under threat of killing them if And on top of all this came an "Ex- of the board, proposed the dropping of they made an outcry. The last victim cess Profits" tax of 8 per cent, on nil once from the school. Su- f these hair clippers is Mrs. A. C. "occupation" income over $(S,000, mak- German at perintendent J. W. Bradner was op- Kdmonson, who was attacked when in ing T30 more. 2-Gposed to the move and insisted that the yard of her home late at night. The total, then, he must pay was fourthey continue to teach It until the teen hundred and thirty-fou- r dollars. "Whew!" exclaimed Mr. Sltnpkins close of the school term. This was New Castle. Mrs. Nancy G. Young, given a favorable decision. angrily. "There's young Henry years of age who Is nearly ninety-twwho married Jake Johnson's girl, Carlisle. Sheriff James W. Myers and has spent most of her life in Henhe makes and he doesn't pay n ry county, but who was with her grandcent of taxes. I guess this is his war and Chief of Police Leonard Howard daughter, Mrs. N. D. Alvis, in Louiswere fired upon by a man near this as well as mine! ville, during the past winter, has knitThinking of young Henry Wllklns, city whlle they were attempting to ted twenty-fivpairs of Bocks for the piaue ii nit uuuer airesi. uue. siiui he remembered that Mrs. Wllklns went passed through Sheriff Myers' hat and Red Cross this winter, besides more every afternoon to make bandages for than that number of wristlets, and is t the Red Cross and that Henry, who one or two shots hit Chief Howard ati11 kniulnK for the boys at the front was a luwyer, was aiding the Local neither were injured. When placed in jail the man gave the name of J. H Hoard with Its questionnaires. Draft Paris. A threatened raise of 38 per "Well," he admitted to himself, Prin. cent in the taxable valuation of Bour"dat makes a difference." Grayson. Mrs. Ida Kyle, of near Ad-- bon county property caused the raer- He thought next of Judge Wlllough-by- , kins, Is running the farm while her chants of Paris and the farmers of the whose Income was about $,1,000. "He only pays $"0," commented Mr. husband is away at work in some pro-- county to meet at the court house to Sinipk i lis, not quite so angrily this ductive department to help Uncle Sam. enter a vigorous protest. A resolution 5-rotlmi and then a thought struck him She bought from Jacobs Brothers $5fi wa adopted to send a committee to to notify the state authorl- up rigidly In his chair and he sat worth of grass seed to be sown on Frankfort Judge VYllloajthby'a son had been their farm this spring. The thing was t'e that Bourbon county land was al- Orow tied on the Tuscutila wlien It was a surprise to Mr. Jacobs, as he had ready the highest taxed soil in the MbOMftMd with the loss of two hun- not been used to seeing the women state, dred soldiers. folks purchase the grass seed. "Judge U'illoiighby gave his son to Glasgow. At a meeting of the City Amerleu," muttered Mr. Sltnpkins. Shelbyville. Mrs. Lulu Hall Smith, Council, tho local Board of Health, He leaned forward suddenly nnd put the widow of C. B. Smith, died in her and the State Board of Health, repre- his face in his hands. room at Mrs. E. A. Blayde's residence sented by Dr. Lillian South, held here, For a long time Mr. Sltnpkins sut from the effects of arsenic, which she it has been ordered that, effective at Tery still in that position. There was had taken the previous night with sui- - once, no public meeting of any kind no sound in the library except the cidal intent. Mrs. Smith had had shall be held in Glasgow. These pre- ticking of the tall clock and nn two strokes of paralysis and it was cautions are taken to combat the epl- trill of laughter from the chil- supposed, when her Illness was first demic of meningitis now in the city, dren skylarking upstairs. The square discovered, that she was suffering Only homes of the children affected of light on the carpet gradually with- from another attack of the same na- - have been quarantined drew Itself through the window, and turo. first twilight and then darkness settled Wlnrhester. Kleven Hand Ihroa In about the quiet, white haired, somewincnesier. airs. Mary Homer, perhaps fatally Injured, eighteen times irascible old man. mother of Walter Holder, who died otners in the General Hospital under Mr. SinipUlns was thinking things Which he would never afterward speak recently of spinal meningitis at Fort care of physicians and nurses and a of, he was thinking things that wero Thomas, is the beneficiary of her son 8(.ore or more 8caltered throughout too sacred ever to be put Into words. for an Insurance policy amounting to the city at their homes with minor m.uuu, wui.il win uo payaoie in cuU and. bruises Is the result of the But siaue Inkling of his thoughts may be found in bis rejoinder to Mrs. monthly settlements for a period of calamity which befell this city when This Insurance was the roof of the Pastime Movine Pie- Slmpklns when that plaeld lady earn. twenty years. tne olller with the gov- - ture Theater was crushed in by falling In and turned on the lights, and asked lukt!I1 out rate, and walls from an adjoining building that blm whether he was ready for dinner, ernment at the special "Judge Wlllougliby's only son was young Holder bad secured a $10,000 had been damaged by fire several days worth as much as fourteen hundred policy in this way. prevloua. and thirty four dollars, wasn't he?" Lexington. While Robert Cark, a Mr. Slinpkins demanded of her. Winchester. In the case of the Wa-As his wife, who was not uniiseil to Fayette county farmer, was going to terworks Company against the city of his superficial Irritations, valched him Richmond, and when about two and a Winchester, in which the former sued half miles from Richmond, his car for some $20,000 for back rentals, In mild astonishment, Mr. Slmpklns limped out to the hall and took his turned over while going down a hill. Judge Cochran in the federal court cune Mr. Clark received two broken ribs handed down a decision in favor of tho old felt hut and He wus Waterworks Company. from Che hat rack. Letting himself out and a broken collar bone. Into the foggy evening, he tupped hU taken to tho Pattie A. Cay Infirmary. way down to the corner, and mulled his Maysville. Tho Mason County Poul- Maysvllle. Thirteen barges contain- try Association has decided to standIncome tux statement und check with ing 6,000 tons of coal, towed by the urdize on the raising of Rhode Island his own bunds. "Now, God be thanked," said Mr. li.ayugu, lourieun oarges in cnarge ot Red chickens and has appointed a Slmpklns us the lid clanked shut over the D. T. Lane, containing 7,000 tons, committee to distribute the eggs. The his missive, "I can do this much far in charge of the Halputer, pasBed down committee has received orders tor tor Cincinnati and other nolnts. mtf country, anyhow. ovar 5.000 settlor urn News Cullings County Health Officer Yates hnn been appointed to the local draft hoard to succeed Dr. Phil D. Harvey, resigned, to accept a ?ommlsslon in the army. 7ohn A. Mtnonton. lit! Cattle and Hog Breeders, Chicken Raisers, Live Stock and Tobacco Dealers of Breckinridge County, Planters Stock Farm 'Glen Valley Stock Farm Directory of Duroc FARMS Shorthorn Cattle brick-maso- Hampshire Sheep -- Dealer In Leaf Tobacco Glen Dean, - Ky. Valley Home Stock Farm Thos. O'Donoghue Beard Bros. Live Stock and Tobacco H. Paul Woodrow Wilson The Webster Stock Farm stnti-men- Stock and Tobacco 1 1 Park Place Irvington, Mrs. H. J. Hamman This Space for Sale Farmer and Feeder Barred Plymouth Rocks C This Space for Sale This Space for Sale For Sale! ood o-- Wll-kin- e tract 167 acres and one of 85 acres. These places join; they will be sold jointly or separately. One It is fine Burley tobacco land. The preom Farms-- 2 $ 1 occn-aloiu- sent crop sold for $25 per hundred. Well improved, one dwelling, 2 f tenant houses and good barn. Well watered. It is situated in one of the best neighborhoods of Breckinridge county, near good school and churches, on a good road; 6 miles to good town and to a railroad station. Price Right and I I Possession Given at Once. For further particnlars write The Breckenridge News or sllver-heude- James D. Seaton Cloverport, Ky. - Better Put Your Name on our List Right Now Lono live TheKing pBBY V ROBERTS RINEHaBt cerYrf earr7vr;r7,irr TTfct ?iM y coatpaat v Until Into thnt nlRht Oeneral Mett-llc- h nnd the klnif talked together. The king hnd bppn lifted from his bed nnd sat propped In a grout rhalr. Abovp his fihnhby dressing gown his face showed gaunt and old. In a straight chair faring him sat his old friend and chancellor. "What It has shown Is not entirely bad," said the king, after a pause. "The boy has Initiative. And he made no attempt at evasion. He Is essentially truthful." "What it has also shown, sire, Is that no protection Is enough. When I, who love the lad, and would when I could ileep, and let him get away, as I did" "The truth is," said the king, "we are both of us getting old." He tapped with his gnarled flngprs on the blanket that lay over his knees. "The truth Is also," he observed a moment later, "that the boy has very few pleasures. He is alone a great deal." General Mettlich raised his shaggy head. Many years of wearing a soldier's cap had not Injured his heavy gray hair. He had bristling eyebrows, white now, and a short, fighting mustache. When he was irritated, or disagreed with any one, his eyebrows came down and the mustache went up. Many years of association with Ms king had given him the right to talk to hlra as man to man. They even quarreled now and then. It was a brave man who would quarrel with old Ferdinand II. So now his eyebrows came down and his mustache went up. "How alone, sire?" "You do not regard that bigoted English woman as a companion, do you ?" "She is a thoughtful and conscientious woman, sire," he said stiffly. It happened that he had selected her. "She does her duty. And as to the boy being lonely, he has no time to be lonely. His tutors " "How old is he?" "Ten next month." The king said nothing for a time. Then "It Is hard," he said at last, to see with the eyes "for seventy-fou- r of ten. As for this afternoon why in the name of a thousand devils did they take him to see the 'Flying Dutchman?' I detest it" "Her royal highness " "Annunclata Is a fool," said his majesty. Then, dismissing his daughter with a gesture, "We don't know how "We Shall Do Wall, Sire, to Raise the All." Boy at to raise our children here," he aald Impatiently. "The English do better. And even the Germans " It la not etiquette to lower one's eyebrows at a king and glare. But General Mettlich did it. He was rather a poor subject. "The Germans have not our problem, sire," he aald, and tuck up his mustache. "I'm not going to raise the boy a prisoner," iuslsted the king stubbornly. General Mettlich bent forward und placed a bund on the old mun's kuee. "We shall do well, sire," he said gravely, "to raise the boy at all." There was a short silence, which the hint broke. "What Is new?" "We have broken up the university meetings, hut I fancy they go on, in small groups. I was gratified, however, to observe that a group of students cheered his royal highness yesterday us he rode past the university buildings. The outlying districts are quiet. So, too, is the city. Too quiet, Ire." "They are waiting, of course, for my death," aald the king quietly. "If SECOND TRACT nnd being in Rreckinrtdge Coun- V, Kentucky, "That la my plea, aire," Mettlich situated on the waters of f own Creek and particularly ilrscnhtd finished. "Karl of Karnla la anxloua Beginning at a point h follow, towit: to marry, and looks this way. To alm the Kaft line of the home farm ot lay discontent and growing Insurrec- Mrs. Eliza S. Burks, also being the tion, to Insure thp boy's safpty and his Brinley corner and marked by a stone and two beeches on an East hillside, " throne, to beat our swords Into here he caught the king's marked "X," on plat; running thence 30' 82 poles to a N. 78 scowl, anil added "to a certain ex- sugar degrees beech E. near the bate of a tree and tent, nnd to make us a commercial high cliff; thence S. 10 degrees xiV K. ns well as a military nation, surely, S7 poles to a stone in a bottom; thence sire. It gains much for us, and loses iN. 74 K 100 poles to a pile ot stones between two beeches standing about 18 us nothing." "Rut our Independence!" snld the feet apart; thence S 10 degrees ID E. lb': poles to an elm and stone, I! nun's king sourly. : thence with his line N. N H However. He did not dismiss the cornet4V Town CtWI at 24 grees crossing Idea. The fright of the afternoon hnd poles to another branch at poles an. weakened him, and If Mettlich were a high cliff at !8 poles, in all 12(1 poles ) r, rW7. B V right the royalist party would nppd to a hickory on a llat, Bash im's corner. MArrfoKFrrsieMfMAfT to his second tract; thence with another outside help to maintain the throne. "Karnln !" he snld. "The lion nnd t his lines N. 62 degrees 31)' W. "4 Diva only "you were twenty ypnrs younger de to a gum on a hillside; tie nee 8 with than I am, it would bp better." He the lamb, In thp the lamb Inside the grees W poles to a stone corner to Hon! Anil meantime the boy " Basham & Bowers; thence r Id defixed the gpnprnl with shrpwd eyes. "lie should he watched always." grees 30' YV. 18 poles to the countv "What do those asses of doctors say "He has I.ussln." fount Lussln was road; thence with the road N 11 drri e . about me?" 30' YV. 30 poles to a stone on ttie top ot He the crown prince's "Even at the best, "He needs u man, sire," observed the hill on the North sloe ot road; very ferocious, and clearrd his looked IS poles thence with the road N 1 throat. Hp was terribly ashamed that the chancellor rather tartly. W. 8 poles to a white oak, N 6."), The king cleared his throat. "This N. 44 poles YV. 18 his volcp was hrpnklng. "Even af the to a white oak on North young Ide of road, N. 8s YV. IS poles S. 85 best, hut of course they can only give youngster he Is so fond of, I.nrlsch, would he please you better?" W. 20 poles to a limestone rocs in the an opinion " he asked, with Ironic deference. county road, rowers corner, thence "Six months?" "A good hoy, sire. You may recall with Dutschke s line N 5U degrees 30 "A year, sire." W. 21K poles to a locust. Aih imn's " He stopped. "And at the worst!" snld the king, that his mother thei.ee Perhaps the old King's memory was corner; 30' YV. Mwith his line N VI de with a grim smllp. Then, following poles to a stone and grees his own line of thought : "Rut the good. Perhaps there was a change in beech; thence N 03 degrees 30 29 Mettilch's voice. poles to two ash and sugar trees on the people love the boy, I think." "A good hoy?" West side of the braccn; thence N. 40 "They do. It Is for that reason, "None better, sire. He is devoted E II poles to a dogwood and large sire, that I advise particular caution." He is outside gum; thence N S7 K (j poles to a large He hesitated. Then, "Sire," he said to his royal highness. dogwood; ttience N "ill E 40 poles to of now." earnestly, "there is something "Hrlng him in. I'll hnve a look at an elm and clifl: thence N. 83 E. 12 which I must speak. The Committee poles to a suuar tree, redbuil and e'm; him." of Ten has organized again." thence S. 66 E. 14 poles to a beech near N'lkky, summoned by a chnmbcrlaln, fence; thence S. 30degreos 30' E.8 poles king glanced at Involuntarily the stopped Inside the doorway and bowed to the beginning, containing 231 110 the photograph on the table. acres. "Forgive me, slrp, If I wakpn bitter deeply. Also, the following parcel of land "Gome here." snld the king. memories. Rut I fear " which is the right of wav over Barkley ne advanced. "You fear !" said the king. "Since & Miller's lauil, ami which "How old are you?" when have you taken to fearing?" extends from said i3l 1 10 acres to the "Twenty-three- , sire." "Nevertheless," maintained General Hardinsburg and htephensport road, "In the grenadiers, I believe." was conveyed to which Mettlich doggedly, "I fear. This quiet Nlkky bowed. the defendant, Russell 1) Htmilton by of the last few months alarms me. king sud Joe Stewart and wife, ou the 27th dav "Like horses?" said the Dangerous dogs do not bnrk. I trust ot September, Mil."), fcif deed recorded no one. The very air is full of se- denly. in said Clerk's ullice in Deed Book 03, "Very much, sire." dition." page 454. "And boys?" d old The king twisted his wav being particularly Said right-o- f "I some boys, sire." described as follows: hands together, but his voice was "Humph Quite right, too. Little A certaiu tract or parcel of land lying quiet. "Rut why?" he demanded, alhim- and being in the l.ounty of Breckinmost fretfully. "If the people ait devils, most of them." He drew up In his chair. "Lieutenant ridge, State of Kentucky, about one-n- . fond of the boy, and I think they are, self port on the ot mile from Lnrlsch." he said, "His royal highness to to carry him off, or injure hlra, a liking Hardinsburg and Stephensport road, would hurt the cause. Even the ter- the crown prince has tnken and beginning on the West side of said you that our I believe It Is rorists, in the name of a republic, can to you. today Is due." to road at the line between Barkley & fright Miller, and running Northerly with said do nothing without the people." went road 8 feet; thence in a YVeslerly diNlkky's heart thumped, ne "The mob is a curious thing, sire. pale. rection parallel with said Barkley Sc You have ruled with a strong hand. rather "It Is my Intention, Lieutenant Lar-Isc- Miller's line to a branch, a short disOur people know nothing but to obey to place the crown prince In your tance East of lames Miller's West liDe. the dominant voice. The boy out of Also, a parcel of laud South of Hark need the prospect of the nersonnl chnrge. Is For reasons I the way, conveyed by said imperative that hi ley & Miller's line and Stewart a purlieuHedwig on the throne, a few not go Into. It Miller and wife to Joe Princess I wanf larly described as iollows: Iteginning on demagogues In the public squares it take no more excursions alone. a real friend for the little crown the YY'est side of said road at the line bewould be the end." and tween Ilarkley and said Miller and run-to- g The king lennpd back and closed his prince. One who is both brave eClUwtl) with said road 8 feet, eyes. His thin, nrched nose looked loyal." Afterward, In his small room, Nlkky thence 111 a YY'esteriv direction parallel pinched. His face was gray. speech. with said Barkley & Miller's line to a "All this," he said, "means what? composed a nent, branch; tlietKe in a line more Southerly In which he expressed his' l.iynlty. direction to jsiiut, said Miller's YY'est To make the boy a prisoner, to cut I gratitude, nnd undying devotion to the line 16 feet South of said Miller's Northoff his few pleasures, and even then, crown prince. It was an elegant lit west corner. " at any time " Said parcel having been conveyed to "Yes, sire," said Mettlich doggedly. tle speech. Unluckily, the occasion for Joe Stewart for the purpose of a road, it had gone by two hours. any time." "At the "I I am grnteful, sire," was what the said Miller, however, All through the palace people were from he said. "1 " And there he stopped right to use said road as an outlet road; sleeping. Prince Ferdinand William his stable and barns to the public Otto was asleep, and riding again the and choked up. It was rather dread- said Joe Stewart, in said conveyanc having agreed and hound himself to put up, little car In the land of delight. So ful. "I depend on you. Captain Lnriseh," at his own expense, a good and substan that, turning a corner sharply, he alsaid the king gravely, and nodded his tial picket fence four and one ha'f (4';) most fell out of bed. feet high, 011 the line between him and On the other side of the city the head in a gesture of dismissal. tbe said Ilaikley; and, also, a good ami little American boy was asleep also. Nlkky backed toward the door, struck substantial slat and wire fence between At that exact time he was being I hassoek, all but went down, bowed him aud the said Miller There is excepted, however, fiom the tucked up by an entirely efficient nnd again at the door, and fled. "A fine lnd," said General Mettlich, acres above desabove tract of 231, placid-eyeAmerican mother, who felt cribed, I9 acre.-,- the same I9 acres hereunder his head to see that his ear was "but no tnlkcr." g "All the better," replied his majes- tofore sold to John Hashani by deed of not turned forward. She liked ty. "I am tired of men who talk date March 14, 9tS, recorded in Heed ears. of Hook 59, page 12, in the "I tbe Hreckiniulge County Clerk's office sufhe smiled faintly Nobody, naturally, was tucking up well. And" Court. Or am tired of you. You talk too well. ficient thereof to produce the sums of Prince Ferdinand William Otto. Or attending to his ears. Hut, of course, You make me think. I don't want to money so ordered to be made. l;or the there were sentries outside his door, think. I've been thinking all my life. purchase price, the purchaser, with exe security or securities, must and u valet de chambre to be rung It Is time to rest, my friend." cute bond, bearing legal interest from for, and a number of embroidered day of sale until paid, and having the (Continued next weak). eagles scattered about on the curtains the force and effect of I Judgement I.icn, and things, and a country surrounding retained to secure payment of purchase money. Mil which would one day be his, unbidders will lie less COMMISSIONER'S SALE. promptly with these(rrepared to comply terms. "At any time," said General Mett. Approximated debt, interest aud cost lich, and was grimly silent. rT3.S24.a4. "Well?" inquired the king, after a Hreckinridge Cirruit Court, Kentucky. Lee YY'alls, Commissioner. time. "You have something to sugSarah K Cunningham, etc., 1'laintifT. gest, I take it." AgaiDst The old soldier cleared his throat. "Sire," he began, "it is said that a Russell Da Hamilton, etc., Defendant. By virtue of a Judgment and Order of chancellor should have but one pasMrs. YY'illie Dutschke wa hostess to sion, his king. I have two, my king Sale of Ureckiaridge Circuit Court, at October Term thereof, 1(18, in a party Tuesday evening. and my country." The king nodded gravely. He knew the above cause, for .the sum of of Irvin Horsley went to Hardinsburg 6 both passions, relied on both. And 118,740.71, with mterest at the rate 13th, Thursday to take the physical examinper cent per aunum from March found them both a bit troublesome at until paid, subject to a credit of ation for military service. times $ I ,"06.20, paid March 7th, IM4, and by YV, J. Schoop took an invoice of the "Once, some years ago, sire, I came the further sumot $3,291.78, paid March you with a plan. The Princess 2bth, 19 14. and all costs herein, I shall goods owned by Willie Dutschke. to Hedwig was a child then, and his late proceed to offer for sale at the Court Henry Dutcbke was in Louisville royal highness was still with us. House door in Hardinsburg, to the last week. highest bidder, at Public Auction, on For that, and for other reasons, your Monday the 25th day of March, I9I8, at Miss Mary Mitchell spent Tuesday majesty refused to listen. Hut things oue o'clock p. m., or thereabout (being changed. Retween us and revo- County Court day), upon a credit of with Miss Ethel Mugao. have peat Monday Miss Judy Horsley lution there stand only the frail life tig and twelve months, the following of a boy and an army none too large, desc ibed property, afteiaoon with Miss Laura Nellson. and already, perhaps, affected. There FIRST TRACT Irvin Horsley was the guest of his is much discontent, and the offspring Lying and being situated ou the waters sister, Mrs. Fannie Dean at Sample of discontent is unarchy." .. .. . ot Lick Run Creek in Breckinridge m The king snarled. Rut Mettlich had Countv, Kentucky, and being on tbe UlUllUdJ Jess Birch and Delfert Morgan were tuken his courage in his hands, and Ohio River and bounded as follows: Beginning at a stone on the bank of the in Louisville several days last week. went on. Their neighbor and heredCould they Ohio River at Oix'sline, mining thence itary foe was Kurniu. Vote Belter Koads April 20. ., it being a variation ot any longer afford the enmity of Kar-nla- ? S. 88 !MD poles to a stone between Albert Pool spent Sunday with his One cause of discontent was the degrees l wo beeches; thence S. 5U poles to a expense of the army, and of the forti- stone in Stiff's line; thence N H W cousin Irvin Horsley. fications along the Karnlan border. If it being a variation of ' degrees 200 Julius Dutschke, Lodiburg spent Karnlu were allied with them, there poles to a stone in a swamp, Helm's Sunday with his brother, Henry YV would be no need of so greut an army. comer; thence with his line S, 89 Dutschke. They had the mineral wealth, and u being a variation of il4 degrees M The fanners are busy preparing for ibmce seaports. The old dream poles to the bank of the river;contain Karnta the aumuier crops. BP the river to the beginning, of the empire, of a railway to the sea, ing by survey Ii8:,t acres. Key YY'eddman will All his regular would be realized. Out of said tract there is reserved 1( He pleuded well. The Idea was not acres lying on and adjoining the liue appointment at the Christian church new. To place the little King Otto running SouthsU polesthe whole length Saturday and Suuday. IX on the throne and keep him there thereof aud intersecting the line running Ed Mitchell is preparing to move on U In the face of opposition would re- south 88 '4 i., 3OO poles N , Ml aOU poles to a point sufficient distance Willie DuUchkt's place. quire support from outside. Karnla make said 16 acres, leaving lOi acres. would furnish this support For a to Said 16 acres liis on the east side of Ad." a prlsfi s .id 118M acres. Hed- The price was the Princess wig. Llng Something To human sentiment That Appeals! is plougli-shnres- For every age flat, engagements, irciht 7 11 gs, graduation and emii rm a timi. Your friends desire to he rememhered Yvith gifts that are and for every occasion such as birth life-lon- g. j'eireri. -- 1 You Yvill find such gifts at tonr home jeieeler Hardinshurir, Ky. ..csvneii YY . T. C. LEWIS Your Home JeYveler sire" DR.. W. B. TAYLOR. ... PERMANENT... DENTIST IMPORTANT NOTICE! Change In Schedule right-of-wa- y L., H. & ST. L. Ry. Effective Sunday, February 10, 1918 Train l4:', Evansville Accommodation, will leave Cloverport at 11:40 p m. Train I40, St. Louis Express, will leave Cloverport at m. H:37 ":00p. m Train 147, Accommodation, leaves Shops at ; and I45 leave earlier s5r'Tt will be noted that trains than before. P- right-of-wa- y blue-veine- ! E. M. WOMACK, G. P. A. Clubbing Rates! Farmers Home Journal The Breckenridge News $1.00 1.50 d $2.50 Both 1 Year for $2.25 $3.00 .50 1.50 $5.00 Louisville Evening Post Home and Farm The Breckenridge News d , close-llttln- All For Only $4.00 Send Your Subscriptions to The Breckenridge News, Cloverport Ky. mmm - Amnions reu-dere- d LOUISVILLE $6.00 COURIER-JOURNAL ! Daily by Mail (Not Sunday) AND THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS Your Home Paper and the Best KnoYvn Daily Newspaper of this section. An Excellent Combination! Subscription orders at this combined rate may be sent to the orHce of The Breckenridge News or to Henry Benner, the Courier-JournAgent, Cloverport, Ky. al , 1 AX SR fla SR Sr. SiR Sa JU 1IC 1AJ 1AJ JM 1TJ 1TL Sir. 1TJ 7w liaJ 1AJ JaJ IffL' IftJ IPl IftJ 1AT lC lifL 7K777?wifl7fmlTi7tK,KK 7wZ Try "Want Use News Want Ads for Results A LAST WARNING! f j j mi r have to settle in full April 3rd for my term as Sheriff. This office and my deputies have given all sufficient time to pay. We have notified all, both by person and letter. ALL TAXES NOT PAID BY SAID DATE WILL BE ADVERTISED WITHOUT FURTHER NOTICE. Send in the amount of your taxes and receipt will follow. I Respectfully, A. T. BEARD, DEPUTIES: W. C. PATE, Cloverport; Ex-Sher- iff Breckinridge County J. B. CARMAN, Hardinsburg. 83 non 30C WM. GIBSON, Stephensport; : A. J. DYE, Clifton Mills; follCIOEllC C. S. Board, Garfield, had an accident Saturday, in trying to dodge a dog he turned his automobile over. He aud Vote For Better Roads, April 30. the men that were in the car with him Mrs. Tom Gregory, Harntd, was the were caught under it. No one was hurt. guest of Mrs. A. M. Kincheloe, Thursday and Friday. Mr. Watlington, Irvington, has moved Mrs. Mary Hirnes has gone to Fords-vill- e here and will have a store in Mr Jar boe's old stand. for a visit to relatives. Atto ney Allen R. Kincheloe went to Mrs Ova Gray, Garfield, was in town DtsMs taamu ilfcnoco HARDINSBURG BRECKINRIDGE-BANA. B. SKILLM AN, K OF CLOVERPORT PAUL LEWIS, Cashier SERVICE- President- - THE BANK OF SECURITY WE ALWAYS HAVE MONEY TO LOAN CONTENTMENT shopping. Mrs. Jesse Moorman and Mrs. Glenn Moorman, of Glen Llean, were guests of Mrs. W. C Moorman, Friday. Mrs. Harry Norton and children, of Atlanta, Ga., are the guests of her par ents, Mr. and Mrs John Heeler, at their country home near Kirk. Union Star, Miss Sallie Richardson, has been the guest of her sister, Mrs. I'ercy Beard. Mrs. John 1'ile has returned to her home in Mook after a visit to her nephew, Mr. Wade l'ile and Mrs. l'ile. Miss Hannah Beard, of Boston, will return homo Thursday lor a short stay with her parents, Mr. and Mrs Taylor Beard. Mrs C. V Robertson returned frcm Louisville Sunday night. Mr "Cap" Garner is on the sick list this week. .' !iss Amelia Sjuires h is gone to the country for a visit with her brother. Mi. Millou Squires, and Mrs Squires. Mis ICthel Meaiior lus gone to finish out the Hardin School, Mi.ss Sippel having resigned Frank Jolly and son, Herman, Roy and Robert Jolly, and DttoM have returned from a business trip to Louisville. Supt. J. Raleigh Meador and Mrs. Meador have rented Mr. Andrew hol der's house and will move some time the first of April. Wedne-.da- Louisville Monday on business Mrs. W. R. Moorman has been sick with the grippe. , Mr. and Mrs. Luke Reeves have returned from St. Louis where they spent several weeks. A large crowd of ladies attended the millinery opening at B. F. Heard & Mrs. Lee Bishop and Mi s Co's store Annie I, :e Bishop are alwas glad to help you select your millinery. Mrs. Cornelia Miller, of New Bethel, is the guest of her sister, Mrs. H.irlie Heston. Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Djwell, Mr. and Mrs I). U Uowell, and Miss Sadie Hall spent Sunday in Girfi iM with relatives. Mr. and Mrs. I. B. Kich trdsnu, G were visitors in town Sunday. 3 Per Cent Paid on Time Deposits I Ste! 3 HI "Hell?; Any Rags! 1 1 You Should Know Any Bones! gaj ;,rQxs& Where To Buy! It is Save them and I will pay you Cash! Here is a small summary of the lines we carry in stock, for your information when you need anything therein. 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 Hardware Wagons Buggies Wagon and Cuggy harness House and Barn Paint All Kinds Roofing Building Paper Wall Plaster Lime and Cement Salt IRVINGTON i Furniture Rugs Garden Seed Field Seeds Binders and Mowers Gasoline Every Description of Machinery Mrs. B. L Robertson, Gltn Dean, was tile guest of Mrs W. R. Moorman, Saturday. Mrs. Jim Withers and Mrs. Ven Withers attended Beard's opening Saturday. Noah 1'inley has bought the cottage occupied by Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Hall. BARGAINS GALORE If you are looking for bargains in the line ot General Mereliatuiise, I invite you to call at in y store and inveistijrate my stock and see what ba"nain!-am oiiering, especially in I High Shoes which are now selling at a i;reat reduction; also a nice line of Spring Slippers and Low Cuts that arc being oll'ered at duced re- pines gin you trad. Bring your product to m and I will top prices either in cash or YOURS FOH SEKVICE R. W.JONES GLEN DEAN, KY. Mrs. James Witt and children of Louisville visited Mr. and Mrs. A 0. Butter and Eggs Marshall last week. See my full line of Miss Annie May Wilson spent last week with her grandparents, Mr. and Mrs Waller Wilson at McJuady. E. B, Smith and daughter, Miss All New Goods. Prices Reasonable Mary Smith have moved to Owensboro. Kditiund Carter is home from St. Joe Monnen's Grocery Store Mary's school. Cloverport, Ky Thomas Alexander returned from Store formerly occupied by Mrs. Louisville Thursd.iy having had Ins Virginia Williams. tonsils removed at Norton lulirmary. Phone 68-Dr. and Mrs. VV U Taylor motored to Hcdgenville for the week end. Mills Kris Smith, Guston visited Mr. J. T. Vogel spent last week in Louis and Mrs. N Gardner last week. ville and Cincinnati. Miss Jessie Martin governess for Miss Easie Kendall spent the week Mrs. Tom Lyddan spent several days end with Mra. J. F. Vogel. of last week in Louisville. Miss Louise, Uaxter, Glen Dean is A little daughter arrived at the Mr. and Mrs. Lryon Henuing-e- r visiting her grandmother, Mrs. Baxter home of and Miss ICIizabeth Baxter. . Monday the Don Lyddan spent the week end Miss Myrtle Lyddan, Webster was with his parents at Webster. in town Saturday. Messrs. anil Mesdames. Cecil Shain Hubert Gregg a young man who la gave a piauo recital at and Paul Wilson. Brandenburg were totally blind th school building Wednesday even in town Saturday. Hubert Livera, Camp Zachary Taylug An offering of 413 M was collectHe is go- lor spant the week end with Mr. and ed and given to Mr. Gregg. ing to prepare himself to be a tale Mrs. John Livers. graph operator. Dr. and Mrs. J. T. Bryan, Louisville Mrs. R. U. McGlothlan is home from have been tbe guests of Kev. P. H. Louisville having spent the past two Uyan and Mrs. Kyan. months with her sisters, Mra. J. C Mrs. Dell Laslibrook, Owensboro has Younger and Miss Ada Drury. bean the gueat of Mra. Nora Board. Mr. and Mrs. Edgar Bennett ChatMra. S. P. Parks came home from tanooga, Tenn,, were guests of Mr. Frankfort Sunday, Dr. Parks will and Mrs. Earl Dennett last weak. return later. Ed. Morrison la home from an exJudge S. B. Payne and Mrs. Payne. tended visit at Owensboro and K irda Hardinsburg were in towu Monday. vill?. At the Methodist Sunday School Mra. M. P. Wayne was in Howling Sunday A. M acclleetion of $14. 61 waa ne ora, year Green last week to visit liar daughter, given tor Missions. Mrs. I'. H. Amiti i Juniors won the banner, Miss Mary liardin is teacher. A revival Is being held at the Methodist church, night services at ":30. Little John Uottell is on the aick Moruiijg service at 10 o'clock every Hat. day except Mondays and Saturdays. The interior of the Methodist church All the citizens ot Irviugtou irrespec has just been overhauled, Sherman tive of damonlnatioual preference are Bros. Ind., were here last week and cordially invited to attend. papered. It has been newly carpeted electric light have been inetalled. Kruest Robertson, Glen Dean attend- ami efficient curpa of ladies were there An ed the Bennett sale Friday. Friday and Saturday to add the finish lng touches. Vote For Uatter Koada April 20. We also carry in stock anything you want in the HARDWARE AND IMPLEMENT LINE Don't be bothered with delay in ordering. Come to see me and I will sell you better goods for less money than you can get elsewhere. Come and see for yourself, and I GROCERIES will guarantee you satisfaction or refund your money. J. mm D. ASHCRAFT, a a- (ws. Irvington, Ky. W !Si fSa dgSii tg5 were in enc- tvNS. ktv n ca.i tv STEPHENSP0RT Mr. and Mrs E. A. Smith Cloverport Tuesday shopping. NOW IS THE TIME TO BUY YOUR Mr. Minor Pierce visited friends at Holt last Monday and Tuesday. W. J Schopp spent the week end in Louisville with relatives. Sergt. John K. Barhee, Camp Zachary Taylor spent Sunday at home. Mrs. W. T. Cunningham was in Cloverport the 6rst of last week the guest of Mrs. A. ML Harrel. Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Conner, having apa)a)t the winter with their sons in Los Angeles, Cal , returned home Monday. Vote for Better Roads April 20. Dr. and Mrs. G. E. Shively and were in daughter, Miss Heurietta Louisville the first part of the week. A K. Crawford left last week for Valpariso, Ind llul. Gilbert, Louisville spent Sun day with his aunt, Mrs Richard McAfee Jr , who continues ill. Mrs Jauies Hall, Owensboro was in town Monday, Mr and Mrs. A. V, Withworth und daughter. Miss Virginia were guests Sunday of Mr. and Mrs. O, C. Shell-ma- 1 SPRING SHIRTS and EASTER TIES We have a lovely line, all fresh and brand-neust arrived. Also a complete line of SPRING MEN'S OVER, AND SUMMER UNDERWEAR, AND LADIES' OXFORDS, QUALITY, TENNIS SHOES. WALK- QUEEN OUTING AND MEN'S AND BOYS' SUITS AND ODD PANTS COnPLETE LINE OF WASH OOODS SPECIAL--N0- 1 . 1 Sorghum 85c while it lasts N. GARDNER, Irvington, Ky. Mr. i.nd Mrs. Harrison Aslicraft, of Rhodelia were Suuday guests of Prof, ami Mrs. H. A. Ater. Ivory Skinner, Addison moved on G. M. Bark ley's farm last week. Wm. Shively was tbe guest of relatives in Oweusboro last week. kxxxxxxxxxxxkxxxxxxx: Try Us For Job Printing