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The Breckenridge news: January 29, 1919 The Breckenridge news 300dpi TIFF G4 page images John D. Babbage Cloverport, KY 1919 brc1919012901_sn86069309 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. The Breckenridge news: January 29, 1919 The Breckenridge news John D. Babbage Cloverport, KY 1919 $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. s ) i Y $1.00 a Year; 50c for 4 Months; 75c for 6 Months. ALL THE NEWS THAT?! FIT TO PI&NT. CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY, WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 29,1819 $1-5- 0 a Year; 60c for 4 Months; 75c for 8 Months. S t iVOL . XLHI. Pages Notl U In. Win. Wincheli Dies C Gave A Delightful Of Cancer At Her Home .Jn Tobinsport, Ind. . Party For A Friend. SIMPLICITY MARKS ItLtr A11n l , TUTilUt- - Pt,irtia i . I f Friday h ton, 111. Delightful refreshments were served, and the guests enjoyed the musical feature of the evening. Those present were: Misses Viola Greenwell Katie Jarboe, Viola Frank Anna Lee Mattingly, Jessie Mattingly Aliene Miller, Frances Mattingly, Virginia Rhodes, Lulie G Miller, Helen Sheeron, Stella Ryan, Lucille Ryan- and Irene McGary. Mcssre. LScur Miller, Bruce Miller, Wilson Frank, J. E. Monarch, Robert Higdon Lee Shecran, Allen Rhodes, Percy McGary and Isadore McGary. L. Wincliell of this 'place,,. '.Owen, A car full of young people for lrtoh and. Harold Wirichclt of Hardinsburg started to the party,from cemeterycasket interment. but was borne by Mr. The fobinsport. on account of the muddy roads they Bowmer's oldest grand-soBowmer were unable to get all the way. Burks of Dallas, Texas, and five of lYoang Lifev Ends iAeiv-his nephews; Messrs Chas. B. Skill- Illness Of .Many Mohths. man, Morganfield; James R. Skill- In Sweet Memory. man and Thos. Bowmer, of Louisville n Mrs. Galdie Hatfield Johnson, who Of our dearly beloved daughter and Ben Hawes, Macco; and O. T. of this place. been ill with tvtbercolsis for sev- - sister, Oce A. Hendrickson, who passwere: peral months, succumbe'd at her home ed away January 5, 1019 in her 6th The honorary Mcssre: J. C. Jarboe, Frank Payne, Ilathis city Fnday mdrnujg.J.Thefun- - year.David B. Phelps," L. McGavock, J. C. was held from the Baptist church "Only Sleeping.'' Saturday morning at 10 o'clock, and "Sometime, someday our eyes shall Nolte, Jno. D. Babbage, C. W. Moorrt man and Mayor Jon. A. Barry. stfcc burial took pjace 'in the see cemetery. Rev A?Nfc'CoucbScon- - The face we loved so well: Died Suddenly Mr. Bowmer's death was due to ncted the servrccs. . Sometime our hands shall press in heart failure. On Jan. 8, he with Mrs. Mrs Johnson was tne wife of Roy hers & Johnson, and slie was about 23 years And never say fa'rewell: Bowmer left home and went to AtPrevious to' moving Jiere, they Her merry laugh, we hear no more, lanta where they spent several days Kfd. jfflnred in Rockport, Ind. with their daughter, Mrs. Chas Moor Her voice we loved is stilled: man, Jr., and Mr. Moorman; and from She was the daughter of Mr. and A place is vacant in our home Mrs. Jno.( Hatneld. Besides her. hus- Which never can be filled. there they went to St. Petersburg on band- and parents she leaves a niiic God needed one more angel child Saturday where they expected to remain until Spring. months old baby. Amid his shining band: The following Wednesday, about And so He bent with loving smite, Gets Face Burned three o'clock in the morning, Mr. And clasped our darling's hand." Jdrs. Gus May made a narrqw esSadly missed by her loving Par Bowmer became ill very suddenly, cape from being severely burntfl last ents, Sisters and Brothers. and within an hour's time life was exFriday morning at her" home .while tinct. Mrs. O. B. Hendrickson. Born In Breckinridge County. trying to light the gas in the kitchen Mr William Haynes Bowmer was atbve. Mrs. May turned the gas on Administrators Notice. h the oven and leaving it to get ' a All persons having claims against the son of the late Mr. and Mrs. match, she then lighted it and the gas the estate of David L. Johnson, dec William Bowmer, and was born near blew wtt in herace, burning1ierIcit eased, will present same properly Hardinsburg, Ky., August 8, 1837. In AVA.timuA in f Knit proven to the undersigned, on or be 1838, Mr. Bowmer started out "from filf? .fttirl ! was considerably siifaea& ... fore March 1st, ;?19. And all persons his birth place, and came to Clover-por- t. knowmgthemselyeisHndebetedvtoaaid. ""''The" Hrs t" year-af trVAWifftSJbxirj; estate will please can ana settle. Marion Weatherholt, Ahmr. he taught school in Tobinsppr.t, Ind., David L. Johnson, deed, just across the river. From there he went to Fordsville, staying two? years, and then returned here and' betame a Mr. Monnen Buys O'Connell's I have 4 farms to offer Stock Of Groceries, partner in the mercantile business Hambleton-Skillma- n & Co;-- ' the Mr, for sale. If you buy a farm corner Joe Monnen, proprietor of End of Mr. Bowmer remained in this Com grocery store at the East from me you. pay no com- - of the bridge, purchased the entire pany for several years, "when he dechmission. These Farms all stock of griceries from O'Connell's ided to go in the .mercantile busi which was sold at auction last ness for himself, which he- Old, and belong to me and are all store afternoon in this city. lafer on formed a partnership with Monday r r. r. .JMan tt ,aie namuicion rriL..AtTTffiifTCTrK5-,-n,rrJUtnfor. No mortgages or w -v- v i uiii Their store was one of the largest purchase money against gain. Don't Fail To G business concerns in .Cloverport at them. Absolutely clear titthat time, and they occupied the You To Br building that formerly stood on the We also Want les. Call and see me. Furs and Green Hides.; corneris where J, G.v Nolte & Bro's store at present. When he was about 60 years old, JULIAN H. BROWN Mr. Bowmer dissolved partnership and sold his interests to Mr. H. A. fOelze, deceased President of Bank 30 Years. While he was yet in the business, Clqyerport's first bank, the Breckinridge;Bank was organized and Mr. Bowmer was elected its first af Cloverport, Kentucky, for the president. Hartford Fire Insurance Company Farm Department He held that place for thirty years or until this Bank consolidated with Home Fire Insurance Company' Recording Department the Bank of Cloverport, then Mr. JNational Life Insurance Company of Montpelier, Vt. Bowmer retired from the business National Life and Accident Insurance Company of realm altogether, and he was sucNashville, Tennessee i ceeded in the new Bank by Mr. A. B Skillman. ' SAFETlTFIRST Mr. Bovvmer's career was one of usefultness and consistency. He was ALL OLD RELIABLE COMPANIES of a very retiring nature unbstenateous in his tastes, therefore he lived a No Better Policies, No Better Companies, No Better Protection simple and unpretentous. life, tho it was filled with the noblest works We Promise W Pay Every know'n only to those closest associated with him. He was a ldyal member of the Cloverport Methodist church, and had been a steward of that institution for several years. Markd Nearly 85 Years. Mr. Bownwr was married to Mfss j vfluk ry Ipmimn wants. Whm you have a lorn or Margaret Sterre'tt, daughter of Mr. andMrs. Wm, Sterrctt of Hancock damage you want to feci Mcur. W tave had loaas fcountV, on October" 2o, 1804, A little fal our Agncy, durina; the paat four months ranging in over four years ago, he with, Mrs. n, evening; Last summer Mrs. Wincheli, underwent, an operation at Memorial - ..Infirmary tike Norton LwifvUk but her condition did not iprove and the end was not unex- cted. TMe funeral was" held Sunday after- ' aooif.andMhe-uria- l took place: in. the robinsport caetery. .Rev. Wincheli tad charge of'the services. If rs. ."rVtnchdl leaves her husband ad two jJati gliters, Mrs. TTamnieHcTc f Indianapolis and Miss Veva Win- - Kirk, Ky., Jan. 25, 1010 (Special) Miss Regina McGary was hostess to After a longjilncss of cancer, Mrs. .a delightful party at her home last fH1im Wincheli passed away at her Monday evening in honor of her home in Tobinsport. Ind.j on friend, Miss Viola Greenwell of Al- followirig letter was" Written to MfVC. A. Miller' of Alexis, III., Of Mr. W. H. Bowmer. Retired. her soldier soil, Lee Allen Merchant and Banker Has A Miller who has been stationed at Greene, Charlotte, N. .C: Long And Useful Career. . M"f ipany u. J et rr m w a. .a n u. r a 3i7 on. l. The funeral of Mr. William H. Camp ureene, Charlotte, N. C. Bowmer, whose death occured in St. December 12 1018. Petersburg, Fla., early Wednesday A. Miller, morning, was held from his late resKkVis, III. idence in this city, Saturday afternoon days your soldier will at 2 o'clock. The services, tho very his honorable discharge and simple, was most impressive and consisted mainly in the reading of the start for home. He is bringing back many fine qualscripture ,and Tennyson's poem, ities of body and mind which he has "Crossing the Bar," by the Rev. W. acquired or developed in the Military O. Rickard. At the close of this, the remains were taken to the Cloverport Service. The Army has done everything it could to make him strong, con-cedi-- THE FUNERAL1 C.4 MrG Iafew " Skill-ma- pall-beare- rs - n Clpver-Sfjwi- 1 - " I NOTICE - i-pa- rno r e LI ' L. C TAUL, Agent .HI l.r inn nf nffirrri (nf ti Missionary' Society of tlio'Me OUV;UlTiJw3rithodlst church was held this month in place of December owing to) the lflltf, rosMr. J. H. Payne's Death Due churches being closed. The of: Mrs. ter of the officers consists To Dropsy. Confined At V. G. Babbage, President; Mrs. T. J. i. Ferry, Vice President; Miss Mildred Home For Two Years. D. Babbage, 2nd Vice President;jMrs. Conrad Sippel, Corresponding late Mr. James H. Payne, a farmer and re tary; Mrs. Geo Crist, Record" a long resident of Tobinsport, Ind., Secretary; Mrs. C. W. Moorman, succumbed to dropsy Saturday Treasurer; Mrs. Shelby Conrad, As an illness of two years dur- sistant Treasurer; Mrs. F. M. Stnkh, ing which time he was confined to Supt. of Mission Study and Pubjcky; his home continously. Mrs. David B. Phelps, Supt. ckl On Sunday afternoon at 1:30 o'- Service; and Mrs. T. J. Ferry,'Spt. clock, the funeral was held by Rev. of Supplies. J ' Wincheli, and the body was interred The Society has efven a scholar in the Tobinsport cemetery. ship fund of $40 and as it is custofinesetf-relian- t, yet Mr. Payne was 70 years old, and mary to name the scholarship this It returns htm to you a better man. a Virginian by birth. When he Was particular one was named Ella B. ywt have been an important mem 12 years old, he with his parents mov- Moorman, for Mrs. C. W. Moorman ber! f that great Army of Encourage- ed to Tobinsport, and Mr. Payne has who is a life member of the society, ment and enthusiasm which helped lived there ever since, all the time and who has been the Treasurer for tounake him and us all better soldiers. being actively engaged in farming sixteen conseputive, years: Yew can now be a great lielo in keeo- - until his health failed two years ago. ingtf alive the good qualities he is Besides being a splendid farmer, Mr. NOTICE TO FARMERS. bringing back from the army, in mak- - Payne was a citizen of worth and There is going to be a great Farm held in high regard by his friends and ers' Week at Lexington from January been a good soldier. associates, who knew him as, "Doc. 28th to the,31st. There is not a farm His fare and'necessary expenses to Surviving him are his widow and er in the county who will not. be well hijVhomo will be, paid by the Govern three daughters, Mrs. Fred Hawkins repaid for his time and .expenses ment. He will receive all pay due him. and Miss Beatrice Payne of Tobins- Helmay, if he wishes, wear his uni j port, Mrs. Allie Solbrig of Louisville; while attending the meeting. The new Dean oromises a ereater or'oKram, form for three months from the date one son, i'ayne of Louisville. of,;)iis discharge. The Government Mr. Frank Payne of this city was a than ever. From what I have" learned of preparations being made I .can per will also allow him to keep up, for the first cousin of the deceased. sonally assure you that you will ehjoy benefit of his family, his insurance, j the meeting, learn things that will be is now paying. Miss at the: very low rate he McClarty Dies In 4V of value to you and can come home His return to civil life will bring Owensboro At Her Sister's. to e of greater service to yourself and back new problemsfor both to solve. county. An effort is being'"made to qualities he brings back will help The . 25,$is19. secure a large enough delegation from y3u;how as your encouragement help Hardinsburg, ed, him while he was away, and in (Special) Miss Letitia McClarty Breckinridge county to show them at from- this your hands and his, rests the future died at the home of her sister Mrs. Lexington that farmers county are as progressive as from Mary Ellen Hart at 521 Daviess St, offlbur country. Come and As his Commanding Officer, I am in Owensboro, on Saturday morning other parts of the state. help us show them. I am making an proud of him. He has done his duty Jan. 18. Miss McClarty was the daughter of effort to get a party rate frqm Hardwell. I, and his comrades, will bid leaving, on . the good-by- e him with deep jregret, and Mr. John McClarty and a n,iece of insburg, the party morning of Jan. 27th. Anyone wantwish, him .every, success after he.; re- Colonel Alfred Allen. In 1801 she ing to take advantage of this rate turns: home that spot in every man's went with her sister, Mrs: Hart to fill. Owensboro where they have since re can do so. by letting me know before hefert no other place' can that day. 'y sided. Toe L. Presley. Hoping that we will have a good 2jdLieut. Inf. U. S. A. Commanding delegation at the meeting, I am any li. 307th Uni 1. U Mrs. Penick Resigns Her . Yours very truly, MlM(atJiaAi2rivdr at his home j. W. Harth, School. itf Alexis, tuTIs loo ' C.nuntv Acrirnttnral Atrent say. friends - far Mrs. Penidc, who held the position Bowmer celebrated their golden wed- as 8th Grade teacher in the Cover SUSPENSION OF OTPAND"PRICE REGULATIONS. ding anniversary in the same home port "Public School, tended her re Dr. Garfield announces- that all where they tpok up their abode fifty signation last Tuesday to become ef fective at once. Miss Lillian Cart of Zone and price regulations on coke years past. '; Mr. Bowmer was the father of eight Union Star arrived Monday to sue and coal except Pennsylvania Anthracite, will be suspended February 1st. children, (one died in infancy, and ceed Mrs. Penick. This refers to mine prices, whole Robert H6lt Bowmer lived to be'four years of a'geThe- six living children Sold All Hats for Ladic salers margins, purchasing agents, who; survive with his widow are Have On Harcomm'ss'ons anc reta'' margins and prices. Mrs. Nellie liurks, Louisville; Mrs. W. J, Piggott; Walter Sherman, Toledo, O.; Mr. Boy's Kakhi Shirt County Federal Fuel Administer. wm. s. iiONViner, at louis; Airs., mas Gnincr n K. Minary,' Benton Harbor, Mich Mrs HughfAtk isson, Chicago, and Mrs. Chas v. Moorman, Jr., Atlanta. Besides these, there are thirteen grandchildren, and one child, Marga'ri't Baird Burks, daughter of Mr. and Mrs Bowmer Burks. And one sister, Mrs. A. B. Skillman ' i i 't wno is lt'pkn meiiiucr oi inai mi njriasi & f , rri xo civilian iue. AGED RESIDENT Woman's Missionary Society Officers Elected For lilt. Tti OF TOBINSPORT Q,IMRfJln', ' t e! morn-ing'aft- er . yd. Ky.;-Jan- - .., - . - u ' j great-gran- d- I mediate, fatrilj. t Circuit Court Opens Feb. 10 The Breckinridge Circuit Court opens MondaV,; February 10, 1019 at' the County Court, House in Hardins$' burg, County .Court convened Monday morning of tbi's week with Judge S. B. Payne presiding. Below is a lijft of Grand and Petit Juriors drawnfor the February Term 1910: i ft Tobacco Brings Good Prices Next Sale, Saturday, Feb, 1st We had one of the best sales of the season f t tent 1 SERVICE in INSURANCE amounts from $7.60 to nearly $40,000.00, JThis Agency haa been before the people of Breckinridge county for 10 ymn under the acme mewifanMttt. We can give you, an unttmitert line of pnecjia, Write us to pro-Mejrou agamst loac.or damage ky fife or Tornado, ct I PAUL C0MPT0N UO. ACTS. Birth AowiceRMts. . Mr. and Mrs. Taylor Beard of Hardinsburg are receiving congratul-(tH)n- s on the arrival of a grandson, Herbert Bucklin White, son of Mr. ind Mr. CleoH B. White of Boston, wk arrived Jan, 21. The mottar formerly was Miss Hannah Btard. Mr. ad Mrs. Chs Martin, of Iklt city are hafiy partHtt of ttelr third aon, Arckk Wood Martin hetn Jan. M, a4 tt pous. General Ineuranco, FHirdin&burft C) Kentucky. tc wth4 , Grand Jury. Frank BlackiC. L. Fisher, H. A". Cannon, Geo j Compton, Alex Gray, Oscar Mea.jjor. Willie, Manning, Dick GarrteYr Sm Kennedy, A J Keys, Frank Dowell, J P. Keith, H, A. Atcr, Len McGavock, J. H. Comer, W W. Baxter, G. H. Vessels, L B Reeves, O R. Hardin, E. D. Stallman, Clint Davis, Glen Moorman, P D. Hawkins,' A. Sidney Ovyen. Petit Jury. Roy Kennedy, P. M. Tucker, Ghast Blair, B. Worland Carter, Clarence Bea'uchamp, F, C. Ruppert, Arthur Dran$, J. B. Gibson, C. W Robbins, John M Skillman, Preston Troutman, Les Walker, Jess Miller, N. B. Humphry Marshall, J. C. Nolte James Tate, Ben ,Bruington, Amos Woods, Horace Manning, W. R. Moorman, Jr., Gilbert Macy, Alvin Withers, Willie Stinnett, H. H. Norton, VirgH Harned, G. Fete Masey, J. R. Burton, Allie Squires, Z, L. Lucm, B M. Dejarncttc, Pile. C. V, ftotrntson, Wm WichU O. H. Hadea, 1. P Galloway. Neth-er(on, last Saturday. Prices were better, and the sales exceeded those of the preceeding Saturday very largely. Dark tobacco brought from $7.50 to $25.00 per hundred; and sold for $14.00 to $50.00. Bur-le- y In comparing the prices wfth last week; the' highest; price for dark was $23.50,aRd Bur-le- y $4. We are keeping our pledge in se- -. curing the highest marker prices for our customers. Remember the sale, Ieb. .21. . Breckinridge Loose Leaf Tobacco Cf .. U HardirwBurg, Ky. Wir Wkcre MethodUt Eyes of tilt WotM Will Center Next June and! July bull FOR SALE ! One unregistered full blood Polled Durham 11 I I months old Several good milk cows Seven registered Poland China and calves. P THE UNIVERSAL CAR The policy of the Ford Motor Company to sell its cars or the loKttpossible.. price, consistent with dependable puality, i? too well known to require comment. Therefore, because of present conditions, there can be no change in. the prices on Ford Cars: Boars large enough for service. 200 bushels Genuine Burt Oats. W. J. OWEN & SONS Hardinsburg, Ky. Route 1. RUNABOUT TOURING CAR COUPE --- -- - 525 650 775 SEDAN These prices - B. F. KEITH'S Fourth St, near Chestnut .v- MARY ANDERSON THEATRE TRUCK CHASSIS - - 550 f; o. b. Louisville Detroit A- 4.' - T. J. HOOK Hardinsburg, Ky. Glimpse of Magnificent Exposition Grounds at Columbus, O., being prepared for a display, of Methodist activities from alt parts of the globs. Insert shows Dr. D. D. Forsyth, Philadelphia, Chairman of the Joint Centenary Committee of the M. E. Church. Methodist ministers and laymen to the COLUMBUS, thousands are getting their concroto notions of what the Methodist Centenary Celebration, to be held here June 20 to July 7, will be like. Attending a special regional meeting, at which men like Bishop Wilson, R. A. Ward and Fred B. Fisher of New York; Bishop McDowoll, Washington; Bishop Warne, India; S. Earl Taylor, director general of the celebration; D. D. Forsyth, Philadelphia; C. F. Iteisner, New York; Edgar Biake, Chicago, and R. S. Cushman, New York, are speakers, they have still enjoyed an opportunity to visit the exposition grounds where for weeks past work has been In progress preparing for the tremendous celebration for which It is expected that more than 100,000 .Methodists will Journey to Columbus from all parts of the United States. The spacious buildings already provided by the state of Ohio are being i odlfled and extended to meet .the peculiar needs of the Methodist Celebration. This will visualize to pastor and laymen the work of the church at home and tho work of the church abroad. Hero will bo seen, with all the fidelity and detail of a vforld exposition, the natives of all the countrlos In which the Methodist church operates as a missionary force. Here, too, will be set forth all tho work In this country. Essentially the entire world of Methodism will be brought to Columbus and displayed in Its original colors and with all the circumstance and surrounding of Its various habitations on the glo-- o. Two special pageants are being planned and many lesser ones. A climax of tho celebration will be a symbolic representation of the drawing together of all the nations of the earth through the 'gospel of Christ. In order to caro for tin throngs that are certain to be in attendance an extensive bureau already has been organized. Registrations an reservations already are oeing made for interested Methodists throughout tht O. ANNIVERSARY WF.EIT 11-B- BgSohy, Feb. 2 - IG (Special.) i Including Such World Famed 8tara as ROBERT T. HAINES & FLORENZ TEMPEST LEW DOCKSTADER. Prices: Matinee 15c, 28c, 55c; Nlohts 15c. 28e. 39e. 55e. Two Shows Dally, 2:15 and 8:15. FEATURES -- 11 CC- 3. Phone, Write or Wire for Seats 1 BARGAINS t'.' riBET OPEN TO CHRISTIANS Officials Have Invited Missionaries Enter Freely Into the "Forbidden Land." IN BRECKENRIDGE AND HANCOCK COUNTY LANDS d, to WRECKING PRICES ON TIRES N-S- '' 27rf acres on pike 2 miles from Hardinsburg, Ky., 100 acres are level 1 lying next to pike, balance rolling, not steep nor rougn, 10 acres oi woou-lanentire farm under fence. The farm is well watered having 5 spring. There are 40 acres of wheat looking fine, 40 acres of meadow, and 05 acres in grass for pasture. One wheat drill and binder are also included. Improvements consist of a good six room cottage, well near back door, large stock barn, large tobacco barn, one tenant house and all other necessary out buidlings. There are 5 acres of apple orchard. This farm can be bought for $12,500.00, one half cash, balance in 3 annual payments. No. 2 170 acres, all fine river bottom land located 5 miles from Lewisport, Ky. In extreme high water the backwater covers the most of this land " except where the premises are. None of the land overflows in crop season. There are 30 acres of wheat and 40 acres of clover. There are 20 acres of fine land iu the woods to clear. The improvements consist of a new C room house, new tenant house, old tenant house and all other necessary out buildings. Price $15,00o, one half cash, balance in 3 annual payments. United States. miles of Skillman Station, 75 acres level, NO. 3 100 acrcs'one and H. B. Dickson, organizing secretary of the Centenary Celebration, is 25 acres of rough woodland and 30 acres fenced for pasture. Improvements occupying two entire floors of a large office building, with the Incidental consist of a good 5 room house, sealed, weatherboarded and painted, good corps of assistants to take care of the work. tobacco barn small stable, 250 apple trees bearing well, and 4 springs for water. l'ricc $2,500.00 will exchange for house and lot m Owenjboro or IF YOU WISH TO LOOK YOUNG RI0H STYLE OF OPERA CLOAK . Clovcrport and will give or take small difference. If interested in any of the above call or address J. D. Scaton, Cloverport, Ky. Careful Attention to the Hair Is De- Phone Cumberland No. cidedly Important, Advises an Authority. No. - one-ha- lf 29-- J. A Field of Because He Sowed "THE SURE CROWING KINO" Satisfaction They produce better crops. Your first so wine will coqvIuco you. Ask your dealer. LOUISVILLE SEED exclusively WhaltMlt COlnoorporaUd LOUISVILLE, KY, w j "Till Iff" I WW wtaikasn r HIT Hfl qiil i te. IffiftBtirM V h uepeuus on ine wwww'""' miuuiuuiucaback country and Arelopment of the II r Headgear Classed and MOSt as Newest give their organizing ability to solution of the problem in sup- e plans of tte organized ng-rt. of i luuurni agencies responsible k::zrm Another hat of the same sort, also Unexpected Creation Appears When Toques and Bonnets to Match Winter Togs Are Worn. The Popular Tulle Hat choose. Nothing Is more unexpected at this tho thinnest of crowns through which the hair shows prettily. Of course time, writes a fashion correspondent, than tho vogue of the tulle hat, for In- these frail and delicate chapenux are stance. Just wheii most of us arc Intended only for the most elaborate reaching out after fur toques and bon- and dressy occasions, such as matinets to match our heavy winter togs nees, afternoon teas and restaurant wear. creatho very uewest, most d A tion of millinery appears to be the toque variation of the of the summer has appeared In tulle hat. It lias taken on surprising n smart model of moleskin and taupe-coloreshapes also, as for instance a curious, silk net. Tho fur nnd the net upstanding brown tulle bonnet with a nro cunningly draped together to form crown like a Cossack's cap. Around close-fittin- g hat. From tho back tho brim flares ii band of tulle which tho ends In a flut, smart bow directly over the net fnlls away Into a long veil, which ends in a deep band' of the the faco. As yet it is only tho brown tulle moleskin finished with a button and hat which seems to bo favored. This catch to fasten at the back, thus presuggests coquetry, for long ago French senting tho appearance of a fur collar. women decreed tha,t tho very perfecBreaking It Gently. tion of urtistic effect was produced by a hat of so nearly tho exact shado of Kind Old Lady (visiting penitentho hair that one could hardly tell tiary)- Ah, my poor fellow; you, look where hat left off and hair begun, so like an honest man. Why did they put Clearly and softly did the two mingle. you here 7 Of course tho brown shades of tulle Poor Fellow Yer right; It was a permit this perfoct harmony, as brown shame, leddy. They put me here Just hair 1b easily matched. fer tryln' to open up a little business. Along with tho tulle hat come some Kind Old Lady Why, that was an new feather trimmings feathers outrage! What kind of a business trained and curled into all sorts of de- was It? signs, such as leaves, blossoms, Poor Fellow The little business m rosettes and cockades. A cer- the front of a safe. tain hat of leaf brown Saw Another Chanct. tulle which has been much admired "Say, that lot you sold me ! three lias Its, crown entirely covered with feather leaves laid on quite flat and faet under the water." "Is It?" overlapping so that nothing of the hat "Yes, It Is, and yon know It" underneath Is visible. The hem is "Well, It's a good thing you toM.we. wide and flaring and is made of several layers of tullo placed one above I can let you have a bargain 1st a ; eaaoe. Kaaaas City Josral. . theotherj, tulle-draped 'wTdo-brlnim- After all It is the unexpected and unusual llttlc'thlng which seems to set the final seal of success on one's Smartly dressed women realize this nnd often gain their repu tation for being smartly dressed by the addition of something orlginnl and pleasing and perhaps nlso a bit more daring Hum the more conservative then remember that there are certain indulgences nnd attentions that you owe to your hair, writes an authority. One thing American women don't do very often, and they- really ought to do, is to let their hair hang down loose. The English woman will tnko the pins out of her hair and let It ripple unconflned over her shoulders every chance she gets. If she takes nnp she Is not coptent a Httlo unless her hnlr Is down nnd she really enjoys giving her hnlr a sunbath when 'she finds n little leisure on a winter's day and a sunshiny window in which to do It. On tho other hnnd, American women are more fastidious about washing their hnlr thnn are any other women. They should remember thnt sometimes an air and sun bath Is ns beneficial ns n water and soap bath. Even oldish women's hair has a wonderful way of restoring Itself to health If It only hns a chance. Sometimes whnt it needs more thnn anything else Is seeming neglect. For women had lustrous .and luxurious tresses before there were any hair tonics and restoratives and electric massage. And If you notice It is not always the woman who devotes the most time to hnlr treatment whose hnlr is thickest nnd In best condition. One of the worst things that you can do for your hair Is to keep It forever confined under n hat. That is the way tho housewife so often has better hair than tho woman whose duties keep her very much dressed for the street. Another very bad thing for tho hnlr Is to overdo tho hair cur- If you expect your hair to be fair to you then pray be fair to your hair. If you expect your hair not to majjij yoji look any older., than you' nre, rind to lend Itself to becoming arrangement, mld-dn- y Thoso disciples of Christ who Interest themselves in foreign missions are aroused over an Invitation coming to American disciples from Tibet, according to the Boston Evening Transcript. This land, occupying the "roof of the world." hns heretofore been practically closed to oil foreigners. That It hns been so was due, so Tibet olllclals tell American disciples, to the Influence of China. Now Tibet has thrown off Chinese control and one of Its first acts Is to appeal for Christian missionaries. The disciples have a mission station at Batang, one of the. farthest west cities of China, nearly 3,000 miles up the Ynngste river. A venturesome Amerlcnn doctor, sent out by the disciples. Journeyed 18 days farther west, getting into Ti bet nndInto n city wherein disease In Its worst form, unattended and not understood, ravaged the people. The doctor set up an Impromptu clinic and dispensary. Tho relief was so great that one of the highest civic officials in nil Tibet begged him to stay, or If he could not do so to return, build a hospital and olllcial Tibet would help him. Now the disciples argue that here is a call tney are not at liberty to ignore. Their missionary society has acted to tills effect. An appeal has been made for four families, two of them phy sician families, to go. It Is snid there ore no hospitals, no churches, no schools, no Christian ngencies of any kind In thnt country of 4,000,000 peo- - We are the first to come dews. Mail us your order today. pi. 30x3 30x31,4 k, Gray, 1.90 2.25 2.45 3.25 3.35 3.45 Red. 2.3S 2.M 2.70 3, Six 4 33x4 34x4 32X3U , 9.90 12.25 13.90 .' 17.90 1S.90 19.90 In 10.90 13.45 14.90 18.90 19 90 3: 3.B4 20.90 V (Other sizes proportion.) Tires will NOT be cheaper this year. Louisville Tire & Rubber Co. Incorporated 460 S. Fifth Street, Louisville, Ky. AT ABSOLUTE AUCTION 265 Acre Farm February 10th at 10 A. Improvements on each tract. 3 -- TRACTS -- 3 M. Also; Dairy Herd, Corn, Hogs Implements. Write for complete description. Semonin - Goodman AfinWP RlPfP THAT wwiasM riflRRIPD a ass mm fap i iini mm (INC.) Paul Jones Bldg., LOUISVILLE. KY. 1 IMji: IM JBbB8SPsHK Flint Lock Said to Haw Been Brought to Wisconsin Town by Southerner. Daniel Boone's rltle, a genuine Hint lock, carried by Boone on many a perilous trip In the dark and bloody hunting ground of Kentucky and on tils famous Indian hunting expeditions, was recently brought Into a hardware store In a small towa In southwestern Wisconsin for much needed repairs. It is now the property of a Mr. Rafter, formerly of Mississippi, who recently traded his 2,900 acre plantation for Wisconsin property and has moved his effects north. The rifle was given him by a doctor, i whom it had been given by an aged hermit living In the mountains of Tennessee. The rifle Is a formidable affair, a real "long rifle," one of the type that gave the nickname of the "long rifl to our western frontiersmen. It has a barrel 40 Inches long, Is 45 caliber, a flint lock with a patchbox of la- laid silver, and weighs ten pounds. The end of the butt Is set with a wild boar's tusk, and has the double or set trigger. On the side of the stock are carved with a jackknife the words, "Boon's Tru Fren," on the walnut stock tho initials D. B. and five moat significant and sinister notches, each, notch standing for "one good Injun." At the lower end of the stock Is a long and deeply cut gash said to have been cut by an Indian tomahawk thrown at Boone. What happened to the Indian) Is not recorded. The rifle, badly broken la shipment " has been repaired and Is now on Exchange. Avery's Conservative By the way,, Avery, I understand you want the ualveraal I 1 Jv Essential Things Are to Be Co stantly- - In Mind Dispose ef Surplus Ceekerels. . by the United States Depart ment or Agulturo.) . ffepared nTOutirfsTwnch dfd exceedingly well, In spite of being carried on sub ro$a, for the German courtiers found that the Imperial favor was dependent upon their patronizing the imperial dairy.. In this way the old emperor created a huge milk monopoly in various cities, This is "a distinctly new and effec- and reaped a correspondingly lurge tive opera cloak of lustrous black sat- profit Kaiser Wllhelra himself had in, with bands of black velvet placed keen commercial Instincts, and had a hear the skirt edge and on the cuffs. finger In most of the big German undertakings. In Germnny It was curThe collar is a broad band of mink. rently reported that Ballin was mere-- , ly the figure-hea- d of the North GerCOATS FOR LITTLE MISSES man fJoyd line of stedmshlps, nnJ thnt the kaiser wns the real man at Chinchilla Cloth, Cheviot Serge, and the helm, and thq same thing was said ' con- of many other money-makin- g Fur Trimming are Favorites-Ca-pes cerns. Not Practical. isf 1 1 BMliiiyBtW he i fandry, geaeral features of noaltrv IX 'adhered to by farmers wlv. hv ritv Hwiia ling process. Some women ns soon ns they tnko out the pins, that confine their hair In one position all day, after a hurried brushing, twist It Into kids or other curling devices that restrict Just as much as docs the day time position. There Is hardly a time when the hairs are not being given more or less strain, hardly a time when they aro allowed tho free play of air and. ventilation. And of ouo thing beware that Is, the hair dresser and shampooer you cannot vouch for. In fact she must be more than superficially clean. Sho mus.t practice as thorough sterilization of ber Implements and her hands ns we expect from the dentist or surgeon. Caring for Highways. highways used now ten times as much as they were a year ago nothing could fit the case so well as "a stitch in tlmo eaves nine." ' Ia caring for ........ Storage cellars for vegetables need a cool temperature. If there Is a furnace la the cellar, partition oX tka soace for storave. Cellars fw Vsfstablt. P0STETT Chinchilla cloth fs always 'a favorite and tho gray chinchilla coats have been fitted this year with small gray squirrel collars, making them extremely good looking. For general wear theso heavy coats will be found smart and practical. Cheviot serge Is a new fabric this season. It Is made up only In dark blue and has a rather wide, heavy strlpo which will not always recommend it for a small child, though It is stylish. The dressier coats, tor Httlo girls are made up In velvet, but the broadcloths In the soft, pretty baby shades are more favored. A trimming of some sort of fur, In very narrow bonding, dresses these cloth coats beautifully, the dark fur contrasting handsomely with the light colored material. A favorite color Is rose, next In popularity being the lovely blue known as Belgian. Military capes for little girls are seen, but as It Is hard enough to keep Teacher Earlie, are there any feathsmall folks warn ia the tightest it' ting garneats the capes are not prac- ered quadrupeds Karl'le Yes, str. tical. Heavy coats of tw are very "Name, oee," scaart, autria ssdaHy aa4 tray "A feather bed." Prl. franchise Avery Yes Con. Why, man, dp you waat pasjr wife to become a politicks? Avery It Isa't that exaetr. ts, she has always aeea a peUttslaa. ret . 1 wri. rreu, WW M UM NMMI Avery Pride, pride, ny brute, male pride I Con. Mow so? I 4ea't see tha hoy-ss- m. Avery m to I dea't like mamea to a a stoma with H Hi 14 at ha. VN-BU- a, i.j . KMXU . ... ihkw I . BBC ii SW WUAkMt'. i .. ii .t It .i ii J ISBaBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBKBHLu BiisW . ' ii iiBTi 1 ' 1 X iiiim ii rw . ifflTrriiiifiMnftr BUILDING ISSUE AW Marvelous i 11 I .Wi WEATHER FORECASTS for Automobile and Motortruck Traffic During Winter Over Lincoln Highway. (Prepared by the United States Department of Agriculture.) The weather bureau of tho United .Itfttex department of agriculture has arranged, In wlfh the state highway commission of Pennsyl-Tanlto aid the nutomobllo and motortruck traffic during the winter over the Lincoln highway between Pitts-'burg- h and Harrlsburg by giving out dally Information of tho weather cona, Sale of Merchandise G,Beginning January 30 and continuing for fiften consecutive days, I will offer at reduced prices practically everything in rny store in the way of wearing apparel and a few notions. These prices are within reach of the pocket book arfd the articles reduced are things that are necessary . for ' every one to have. .i ' . ditions prevailing over the route and Issuing weather forecasts and warnings of heavy snows and cold waves for tho region traversed. The plan is for the assistant superintendents of hlghwnys at points along the route to report to tho weather bureau ofllco at Pittsburgh at eight o'clock each morn-loby telephone or telegraph the depth of snow or ice on the hlghwqy, giving Its .general condition. These reports g V 4 Come early before the stock is picked over, and get the things you will need while the1 prices are reduced. Remember the date, the place and the number of days of the sale. 1 Men's Red Cloth Overshoes Buckle. Regular $2.50.:. i i (0 OA tPSeSU T0 Afi Men's High Top Overshoes. Buckels. Regular $5.25 7 tP4:.JU 2A T A Men's 2 Buckle Felt Boots. Regular Price 0 (j0 Apr PO70 r ' Men's Black Rubber Overshoes 1 Buckle. Regular $2.75- - " V Men's Cloth Overshoes With 4 Buckels. Regular $3 and $5 Men's Cloth Overshoes. With Buckle- Regqlar $2.25 - d0 OC pO&U (TV-l.t- Men's Red Felt.l Buckle Boots Regular Price $4.50 Men's Red Felt 1 Buckle Boots. Regular Price $4.10 $3.85 iV vO. Hf 1" Men's All Rubber Overshoes (PO 1 Buckle; Regular $2.00 Gingham. ernsNow-...,...,,........, 1 - AA T0 Good Quality in Pretty PattPrice 35 cents per yarcl QA flou- Serge Dress Goods. Originally Priced at 75 cents per yard. Reduced Men's Good Heavy Work Shirts r7K Regular $1.00 Men's Nice Flannel Wark Shirts Regular $1.50 . wl tight and ting Cloth in 15c to 30c perDark Colors. yard. Prices from At 10 Per Cent Off Regular Price. Men's Durable Raincoats. lar Values $8.50- Going - Silk Finished Poplin. Valued at GOc per yard. Reduced to Percale 30 in ,..:. trvFv Col- PA OA J)X.V ii Regu-dr- 7 at...... V A OP width. Light and Dark Men's Good Warm Woolen Shirts. Regular $2.25 : vX.OU (PI Opf ors. Price 35 cents per yard Men's Durable Raincoats. Regu-- d lar Values $5.00. Going at... . OpT Now , OUC QA Don't Fail To Ask For A Sample of Dr. Legears Stock and Poultry Powder. All Men's and Boy's Dress Shirts 10 per cent off. During Sale. Road Roller .Doing Repair Work. are published in the newspapers and furnished to the different automobile clubs, thus becoming available to automobile and motortruck drivers passing over the highway. The forecasts and Warnings are given public distribution and telegraphed to' tho superintendent of highways at Harrlsburg, who gives instructions to his forces along the highway to make provisions for the anticipated weather conditions. This service was In operation last winter1 and gave great satisfaction. The weather bureau Is ready to give similar service to other traffic routes 'as may be desired. DRAGGING A Good Line Of Men's Odd Pants Will Be Sold. At 10 Per Cent Off. During Sale. Percale 30 in width. Light and Dark Colors. Price 30 cents per yard OK ADL . Now Centra. Plod Cotton. Regular Price 18c. Now. "I A Men's Good Heavy Sweater Coats. Regular $1.50 Value Ladies' Nice Sweater Coats'. Values $1.00 and $5.00......v.. vltl vAvF rffto OP A Boy's Good School Suits- Regu- lar $5.50. Reduced to - (T J A A Eh d"J A Gingham. 'Less Expensive Grade. Price 25c per yd. Now. Apron .Gingham in checks. Good mtli'ty. Price 20c er yd. Now Calico in Light and" Dark Colors. Price 20c per yd. Now OO, "I A Boy's Good School Suits. Regu- lar $5.00. Reduced to Boy's Better Quality Suits Regular $7.25. Reduced to Boy's Better Quality Suits. Regular $8.00. Reduced d0 QC tyOUO AA Hp? Men's Good Grade Union Suits,fl" Regular Price1 $2.00 Ladies' Black Cotton Hose. Regu- - t lar Price 20c. Reduced to, Men's Ties in Variety of Colors. Regular Price 75c....: an Easie Soap. Will Sell For ly y "V - fs "J A JLjCs toPO O IS OF IMPORTANCE May Well Be Con. Road Improvement sldered Reconstruction Measure-Incre- ases Farm Values. Roads should not be neglected at this time in our endeavor to Increase food production. Road improvement might well be deemed a reconstruction measure. In many communities they are much better than in others because the farmers are bqck of the good roads movement. They realize that a good road saves labor, time, horse flesh and automobile repairs and In addition in creases the selling value of the farm. Every progressive farmer should have a road drag and not be afraid to use it. A road Is a well crowned road, and a road. The dragging should follow each rain, If properly used it will bring a thin lay er of earth toward the center of the road at each dragging. The travel will roll and solidify it between rains. On roads where too much crown has been formed the angle of the drag can be reversed. A few dragglngs will reduce the high crown to a more level and much safer road for fast automo bile trafflc. well-dragge- 50c A? v V Hope Cotton. Original Price 30c per. yard. N6w. OKr eJv Men's Wo'rk Gloves 15 per cent off on the dollar- - During This Sale. Famous Arm and Hammer Brand Soda. Per Package Per ! Bar....:.......:...;:. Nice Line Of Men's Heavy Caps At A Big Reduction. All Shoes During This Sale Will Be Sold 10 per cent off regular price- fA 3ex Drum Stoves Will Be Sold At A Great Bar- -' gain. Don't Fail'To Get Prices. We also Want You To Bring Us All Your Furs and Green Hides. All Hats for Ladies and Children That We Have On Hand Will Go At Cost. Wine Cardui. Per Bottle of Reduced lo 85c Boy's Kakhi Shirts. Regular $1.00 OP OtJKs Going at. d well-draine- d REMEMBE- R- WE PAY YOU TOP PRICES FOR BUTTER, EGGS AND POULTRY R. W. JONES The Young Peoples' Society met Saturday afternoon with Misses Leah and Edna B. Gray. Misses Lillian and Louise May were in Hardinsburg on business, Saturday. Mrs. Shelba Tucker and daughter, Reba have influenza. Rev. C. F. Black, went to Locust Hill, Thursday and nuited in marriage Mrs Annie Horsley and Mrs, Oscar O'Banion. Mrs. Kelly Watts was called to the bedside of her father, James Tucker of Owensboro, Thursday. Mrs. Florence Pile has returned from a visit to relatives in Texas. - Dealer in General Merchandise Glen Dean, Ky. Fewer for Good and Evil. Into tho hands of every individual I given a marvelous power for good r for evil the silent, unconscious, wweeu Influence of his life. This is Imply the constapt radiation of what a wan really Is, not what ho pretends to be. Life is a state of constant radiation and absorption; to exist Is to radiate; to exist is to be the recipient at radiations. SUBSCRIBE FOR THE NEWS Mr. and Mrs. Smith sold their farm in Indiana, and have moved to Lodi-bur- g WEBSTER Mrs. E. M. Hall was in Guston, Wednesday on business. Mr. Tom Wilson of Guston was in the neighborhood this week buying tobacco. HARNED Rev C, L. Bruington, Sherdle and Marvin Bruingtqn, Hisses Evelyn Bruington and Lillian May were in Irvington, Tuesday night, Mr, and Mrs, Robert Weathcrford and baby, Ruth Walker were in Louisville last week. Mm. Vernon Hunter and sons, Rus- ' Ml and Jack who have been visiting r parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. H, Sicili an have returned to their home in Kkeston, Mo. Mrsv. Homer Alexander and daugh ter. Flora nM. were in' Hardinsbu-rg, Bas-ha- m LODIBURG Misses Lula and Warda Parks, Ruby and Eva Payne visited Misses Delle and Willie Deacon last Sunday. Misses Lula and Warda Parks and Ruby Payne visited Mr. and Mrs. Owen Parks, Webster last week. Jubal Argabright visited his uncle, Mr. and Mrs. Amos Mattingly of Paynesville last Saturday and Sun day, and are living with their daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Henry Feltner. Orel Kelm one of Uncle Sams boys has received his honorable discharge and is at home with his 'parents. Mr. and Mrs. S. C. Brown and children of Louisville are the guests of their parents) Mr. and Mrs. J W. Brown this week. Mrs. Ida Nottingham returned home last Saturday ofter a week's vis it to friends in Steuhensport. Mrs. Ben Hardin Has a small China cream pitcher that is more than 100 years old. It was first owned by her Mrs. Barr. Carlt Payne attended the horse sale at Stcphensport last Saturday. Estell Payne who has been in France and was wounded in the raid is now in the states. The farmers are all getting anxious to see a tobacco buyer in this neighborhood. They are jnost all done stripping and want tq sell. Ohl Cousin Mull, Mull, Mull'kt us for a hear from you we are dyi good long loud laugh. great-greatgrand-mothe- r, Hin-denbu- rg Mr. Percival Claycomb has the "flu" at this "writing but ii getting along nicely. Mr. W. E. Compton of Louisville visited his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Tom Compton, Sunday. Mr. June E. Noble of Louisville visited Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Rhodes. Miss Mattle Lee Rhodes spent Monday night with Miss Laura Nor ris Claycomb. Mr. and Mrs. Grover Bridle are rejoicing over tlie arrival of a new girl. Mr. Owen Noble of Louisville, spent Saturday night with Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Rhodes. He visited his d Mrs.. B. R Noble, parents, Mr 1 Sunday of F- - mire Mr. Wade Uauman ia. visiting his parents, Mr. and frs. June Bauman, Mr. and Mrs. Tom Compton a son, Ernest, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Pay- from France is here to stay during ne and Mr. and Mrs. H. C. Haddock the "flu" epidemic. visited- Mr, and Mrs. J. M Rhodes, Clarence Morgan of the Navy is Sunday here for a short furlough with his Miss Helen Lyddan visited her parents. cousin, Miss Laura Norris Claycomb, Mrs. Dalice Wilkerson and son Sunday will leave in a few days for Leitchfield Misses Laura Norris Claycomb and where Mrs. Wilkerson has a posiMattie Lee Rhodes visited Miss Hel- tion. en Lyddan, Tuesday afternoon. Several of the farmers here are Mr. Chester Chappel and family of prizing and shipping their tobacco to Louisville are visiting Mr. and Mrs. Louisvile. The prices are very satis- factory. Wash Cashman. Mr. George Reezor is very bad with Joe Mischel's of the Mischel's Monthe "flu " ument Co., of Owensboro, Ky., was Mr. Amel Rhpdes spent Sunday here on business last week. Mrs. Nana Purcell an) granddaughwith his cousin, ,Mr. Marvin Cashman. ter of Harned is visithir'rierrster, Silk Dresses. Don't Mrs. R. C. Bcauchamp. Mr. and Mrs. John Morgan attend' cation ed the burial of there aunt, Mrs. Hettie Young of Tousey, Ky., Sun day. FALLS OF ROUGH Several from here attended the salyq Dean, Saturday. Mrs. Jesse Fentress of Shady Grove The "flu"' Is still raging here with several, deaths, visited her sister,! Mrs. George FenDr. Stanly who has lately. returned tress last weejc, at the Whittinghill Farm near Gln, tW w r tune aj r; en, JMO. D. nd Fublis' W IMUKD KVXRY WEDNESDAY. r 11 KM T .J to .If Arrives In The U.S. B. 6th French Artillery, A. E. F. Roy Chapin, son of Mr. and Mrs. France Eli Chapin has arrived in the States acording to this letter to his family. From Robert Simmons. Chapin has been experienced enough Mr. Harvey Simmons of Glen Dean of the hardships of war to find that is Subscription price $1.50 a year; 50c for 4 months; 75c for 6 months. the receipent of the letter following Business Locals ioc per line and 5c for each additional insertion. soldering in the cantonments over from his son, Robert who is still in Cards of Thanks, over 5 lines, charged for at the rate of toe per line. here was paradise to what he went France, but who hopes to be home Obituaries charged for at the rate of 5c per line, money in advance. Sgt. Simmons, thinks the soon. Examine the label on your paper. If it is not correct, please notify us; through with. He says futher: Dear Mother and Family: I re- French have queer customs and "they . ceived your letter Christmas day. It NOTICE TO SUBSCRIBERS: When you have finished reading your is the first mail I have gotten since I are at least 120o Years behind," he says. His letter given in detail: eepy of THE BRECKENRIDQE NEWS hand it to a friend who is not a came over, I then wrote you a card m.scrifar ; do not throw it away or destroy it Dear Folke at Home: I will write to send the next day, but when the you a short letter today as I am pot. next day came we had orders to go busy and am feeling fine except some to- the boat, so I now have the card cold. Pardon me for not writing more In my pocket. Am away out in the often as paper is a scarce article here ocean now, started the 26th. We arc and it is also hard to find a place to about one third of the way over, hav- write. ing splendid weather and getting I hope you arc all well. I wish I along fine. But we will be longer could hear you sometimes but I have coming back than we were going given up hopes. I had a letter from over. We went over on the British Stella and one from Xetta, yesterday OF ship Aquitania in seven days. We are the first mail had since I've b,een here. now on the U. S. S. Battleship Geor- Hopes He's Moving Toward Home. gia; will be about twelve days comWe are ready to move again, but Lonnie Durbin Lewis Washington Herndon ing and will land at Newport News, don't know where, towards home. Bridwell William James Durbin Va. We were all awfully sick the first I hope as I can't talk French and I Roy Dowell Corp. Henry Byron Hall day out but everybody is well now get disgusted. France is at least 1200 Lieut. Roy Evans Moorman William Lucas and wants to cat the whole boat up. years behind this age. If you could I have gotten poor but I think I see how they iarm, you would laugh. THE LATE WILLIAM H. BOWMER. will soon gain it back when I get half They use wooden plows, and wear In the passing from life unto death of William H. Bowmer, one of a chance. I have had many hardships wooden shoes, and everything else is Clovejjrort's oldest and most noble citizens, and a personal friend and which I will tell you about when I just as queer. neighbor of the Editor, we feel deeply the loss of one whose' life was an get home. I will be on the water when I suppose you have heard the peothe old year goes out- - and the new ple here .are hungry. That is a fake, open book, known to his own, and to his friends, to have been thaf of year comes in. They say we are to. would-bif it were love and charity, in words and deeds, for all men. His supreme excellence have a turkey dinner on New Year's but I suppose they not for the U. S. There seems to be and' in living. day; it is reported that we are to was in his simplicity; simplicity in character, in manners, plenty of beer and, most all other He abhorred pretense. He was a man of sound judgement and of high have 1800 pounds turkey on board. drinks which always comes first with Didn't Get His Christmas Box. all the French people that I have seen. principles. a legacy that, comparatively few men are able, to leave to those ' t I never received the Christmas box The towns here are quite different who follow 'in, their steps, you sent me. Hardly expect it will from what they are in th,e States. I patch for $1000; and H'use Alexander come back to the States to find me, haven't seen a pair of good horses but I think I can afford to miss it since I left Camp. sold 1 hhd. at $58. to get back to the U. S., altho I Sunshine Scarce In France. would have been more than glad to Mrs. Bettie Robertson of Iio.diburg, More Names For Red Cross. have gotten it while I was over there. We certainly have rain here. I sold 40 turkeys which brought her Don't know yet what Camp we will landed in France Nov. 11th, and have ' $123.13. Who can beat it? folowing names brings the be sent to when we get over, or how only seen the sunshine about a The times, so you see we have total number of Red Cross members long it will be before I get home, not Mr. H. H. Norton of Webster, during long I don't think. But I do know plenty of mud. We are about 20 or 30 the drive up to 392. Mrs. Ferry shipped a xar load of hogs to Louis has remitted $399 to headquarters. it will take me several days to clean miles from Dejon, but I don't know ville recently, and he reported good --. mere were two donations ana two up before I am fit to come- home. We which direction. prices lor same. Meets Morgan Eskridge. subscriptions to the Rer Cross Mag- all had our hair clipped close before I ran on to Morgan Eskridge over we came over you can imagine about azine. The names added are: Mr. James Harris of Garfield has Mrs. William Dorst, John A. Barry, how I look when I get there. Guess here. Was sure proud to see him. He been in Webster buying tobacco. His Mrs. John A. Barry, Earl Clarke, Mrs. all the other boys around have al- is the only boy from home that I've purchasers were as follows: Ed Hay-ne- Henry Tate, Henry "Tate, Mrs. Knott ready gotten home. They will never seen. Tell his father that he is looking $25 a round; Garmen StClair, fine. Stella said Walter is dead, died Hardin, Knott Hardin, Miss Clara know the hardships of war. $30 a round; Ruff us Parks, $21.50 a in Camp. Was sure sorry to hear it. Hardin, Miss Ruth Chambliss, Mrs Soldering in U. S. A. Paradise. round; Milt Looney, $25 a round. Tell Emmett and Zetta I shall write Thos Tousey, Frank Plank, Mrs, ' o Soldering in the U S. A. was a par- them as soon as I can. Send me GilAlice Newby, Miss Lora Newby, Mr. It is rumored that Ben S Clarkson Walter Newby, Mr. Allen Newby, Mr, adise compared with this over here. bert Glasscock's address if you' can. is in .the, field for a million pounds of Owen Newby, Mrs. T. O. Ryan, Mrs, But I am proud to have this much Also tell me where Walter Stone is tobacco; He has, so the writer has Chas Taberling, Ernest Taberling, start on my waybfick, and to be infas now.' When you write to Dennie tell been told, bejen offering $23 for dark him I'll write him the first chance. Miss Myra Basham, Mr Forest Gross good condition as I am. and $30 for Burley. This is what the I will close for today as I am doing Thinking Of Planting A Crop. Charles Gross, D. S. Moorman, Ed Farm: Journal would turn, "High I don't know whether I. am going some bad writing anyway." Will write Hook, Dennie Shceran, Margaret Farming in Breckinridge." some more in a few days and mail to get home in time to plant a 'crop Sheeran, Nell Sheeran when I land. or not. You know nothing is certain. Mrs. Frank C. Mattingly of The New Year's Day. Have any of the boys come home. Castle,- Cloverport has already had re- SCHOOL Well Mother, we are still sailing from the Army yet? sults from her advertisement in The along with nice weather; it is warm I would love to send some views Breckenridge News, of the sale of her and the sun is shining pretty and you from here so you would have some AND fine birds. can sit out on the deck in perfect idea how things look here. I'll tell By J. Raleigh Meador, Superintendent. , you more about France and its cus comfort. Amous Mattingly of 'Lodiburg, has We have just eaten dinner and we toms when I get hqme. I want you purchased Roscoe Hendry's farm 1. How does plant food in the soil sure had turkey and plenty of it too. to write me often. Perhaps the letters near Raymond. Consideration $G0OO. available? We get more and better to eat on Will follow me up. There has not By the action of bacteria and acids this, o boat than we have since we left been a one in my Company had any Chas H. Drury of Irvington has given off from decaying matter upon the States and we certainly appreci- mail 'till yesterday, and I'll tell you the soil particles. purchased from Faurest-Stit- h of ate it too for we had' a pretty hard we are hungry for some. a topnotcher boar. On 2. What soil conditions help the living while we have been away. I Tell everybody "Hello" for me. Feb. 1, L. A. Fauerest and Bart Stith work of these bacteria? have a good appetite now, and think Would love to be there Christmas, but A well drained soil with plenty of I will go to gaining in Weight right can't. Well I will close. Will write are to have a sale of pure bred Dur. ocs. Notice their advertisement else- lime and organic matter. away. more next time. Hope, this reaches 3. How can organic matter be ob where in this issue. We have a few cases of sickness on you and hope I'll hear from you soon. tained? board but nothing like I would think With love From, Sgt. Robt. Simmons By turning under all crop residues County Agent Jas. W. Harth is inthere would be considering the cir- F. R. S 340, France. sisting that all the farmers attend the and crops grown for this purpose, cumstances under which we have Farmers' Week in Lexington, Jan. 28, 4. How else does organic matter or lived. Corp. Floyd Carter 29, 3o and 31. Mr. Harth knows how1 humus benefit the soil? Will write more when I get nearer Writes The Editor. By holding moisture like a sponge, valuable these meetings are to farmCorp. Floyd Garter, a Cloverport the shore. ers therefore he doesn't want them to by making the soil loose and porous boy, and well known here, writes Mr. Sunday Jan. 5th 1918. miss. a good 'thing when it is so near and by making it warm up earlier in Babbage of his and Will write a few more lines this memtions 'Several boys from Breckthe spring. at hand,-', 5. What kind of a plant should be Sabbath morning. We have just had o enridge county, whose friends will be A. T. Beard of Hardinsburg has turned under for organic matter and church services. This sounds curious, glad to hear from them in this way. sold his fine saddle horse named, why? doesn't it? But we have a Chaplain, Corp. Carter!s letter follows: A legume, because it takes nitrogen a piano, song books and all that is "Mac" to Dr. Huff of Beaver Dam, Anoyours, France. Dec. 30th, 1918 from the atmosphere and leaves it in necesary for holding services. Had for $250. Dear Mr Babbage: The thought service last 'Sunday too, but I hope just struck me that maybe some of the soil. we will not be on here another Thomas Ryan of Mattingly finish C. What are some legumes? the readers of The Breckenridge All the clovers, alfalfa, soy beans, ed delivering his crop of 20,000 lb News would like to know that the of dark tobacco to Allen Jennings, coy peas, beans, vetches and others. We travel from 325 to 345 miles close of the war found old Carter last week. Mr. Ryan sold early and 7. How do legumes take nitrogen every 24 hours. We may get in by very much alive. I an known to the got top prices of $20 round. The from the air? Tuesday the 7th. We have passed outfit, as "Old Battle." By means of the bacteria growing the time off very well to take us so early, birds this year seemed to have There are still a few of the 84th captured the big prices. on the roots which form in clusters long. It is a long, long way accross, home boys together. We lost two of called nodules. 3600 miles to where we are going. o our best friends last week. One was I may be quarntincd for a few days, Sgt. Miss Lizzie Blake of this city, sold 8. What is very essential to a good Walter. Meador, he is now camp' and we may not be discharged as ing on the-- Rhine. He kas- the honor $20. worth, of eggs, during the month growth of legumes, and why? Lime because is makes a fit home soon as we think so I can't tell when of being part of X)ec of. the watch up there, o I will get home, but I think now we The other, one was Stanley Gray of , for the bacteria. Mr, Wm. Hall of Webster has rent- 9, How does lime make the soil fit will make it accross all right. Custer. He is a jnemeber of the Guard ed (lis .farm to his son, Sam Hall, or for legumes? Am sending you some pictures of of Honor in Paris for the President "Rasjus". as his friends know him. By neutralizing the acids in the soil. this ship. Yojt can look at them now of the U. S. No. wonder he got it Jf This is an instance of "like father like 10. Should we use burnt lime or and I will tell you of them when I get would know thc knew him home. This the first Sunday in thc .asom He ,f a ,ad about 6 son. both men are good farmers. , ground limestone? ft 4 fa u Trfimiln II. I, new year ana 1 wisn you Knew wncre and every inch a soldier. Geo Jolly and Son sold their crol I am for I know you are uneasy about Another fellow in the outfit was Saw Another Chariot. of, 70o0 pounds of tobacco to Pcrcj "Say, that lot you aold me Is thre me for it has been so long since you congratulated last week by all when have heard from me. But I know you he received the news of the arrival of) Beard at $22 round. under the water." i o are trusting in Him to take care of a fine girl at his home. He is known me and guide my fotsteps, and I feel J. D. Aldridge was in Hardinsburg to us as " Serg. Hick." but his real Mr. Hovey Wardrip of this place that He has, so you must be content- name is Lee on Monday of last week and sold his Hickerson from Sample. crop of 2000 pounds of Burley td and Miss Lillian May Nally of Louis- - ed from the time you get this letter Hubert Livers of Irvington, known to until I get home for when you get us as "Old 'Toppy," is still with us. Dr&ne and Tile tor $30 round. Mr. tile were married in Cannelton, Aldfidge says he expected to beat Jan. 18, 1910. They arc making this letter you will know I am jn "Toppy" has decided to quit solderis land. i .their home here, and ti e groom everybody in the county in price, ing now as the war js overiAifciw I close with love for home and fam Roofing Tile employed in ily. Your son, 'Roy Chapin, Battery acres in the Company. W. J. Basham sold Continued on Page 8 CLOVERPORT, KY., WEDNESDAY, J AN. 20, 1010 It I ill!.!! EIGHT PAGES. If you are satisfied ' with the treatment and service you get at thiVbank y. - fell your neighbor If you are not tell us and give us a chance to make it right v. HONOR ROLL BRECKINRIDGE COUNTS . It is bur-earne- desire to do so. THE BANK OF HARDINSBURG & TRUST CO. Strong Accommodating e FARM AND STOCK Export Trade Latin America half-doz- en I 1 What Sells Here Sells There Manufaotureres wishing to market their products in Latin America will be benefited by communicating with our Export Bureau. --We can sell your goods through our " Native Sales Representatives and trade connections. Publicity in two hundred Latin American Newspapers and two hundred Salons (Motion Picture Theatres) in South and Central America, will carry the story of your products straight to the Merchants, Business Men, Buyers and Consumers in these South American Countries. ' Co-operat- s, Catalogues ' We are assembling our 1919 catalogue printed in the language of the South aqd Central American. Republics, If interested, write, wire or call Export Division - NEWS VIEWS ALLIED AMERICA ASSOCIATION ASHLAND BLOCK CHICAGO, U. 8. A. n,' Condensed Statement of Farmers Bank & Trust Hardinsburg, Kentucky At the Close of business January RESOURCES Loans and Discounts. Bonds Cash and Due from Banks-.- .. Banking liouse and lot Other assets Jh .$298,904-18 6, 1919 where-about- s, ) ' . 20,900.00 59,320.7i 7,375.00 90O.80 $387,550.21 Capital btpdef...., Surplus and Undivided Bills Payable C POS11S - A,. LIABJLITiES Prof.-- . $ 40,000.00 0,780.21 10,000.00 330,704.QQ iniiiiiiiii - $387,550.21 OFFICERS; Matthias Miller, President2. C, Hendrick, Cashier . . 1 1, r A. .R. Kincheloe, Vice President J. M. Crurae, Asst. Cashier ' DIRECTORS: . ft itr Luke B, Reeves W. S. Ball A. R. Kincheloe A. C. Glasscock K N. Skillman Robt Weatherford, E, F. Lyons Husc Alexander Sat-rda- y, J. L. Mattingly m Wf. C. Jf: Oh, lt tun fpHi tng in New Bethel, Ky., tin Otte JAN. rSDMBSDAY 119 bcr- - returned to his home in ToWns port, Friday ( Mr. and Mrs, Ira Sipes left Wedst th Pi 0ice at Clorerport, Kr. Mises Pearl Blair, Carrie Blair, nesday morning for Iowa, Mcond ehM matter. M where they Pauline Henning arfd Maulcla Hcn-Hog- will reside. of near Hardinsburg last Sunlifts WT R REPRESENTED FOR FOREIGN Mrs. G. A. Foote was called to ADVERTISING BY THE ning were guests of Miss Maudalinc Brandenburg by the illness of Mr. day. and Mrs. John Bircher and son. They Mr. H. M. Blair and two sons, Paul all having influenza. and Ocic Blair spent last Sunday in KltNEWAL OFFICES Laura Mcll Stith spent several days NEWQcpNK AND CHICAGO Cannelton this week with Mr. and Mrs. Henry HAMCHELTHE PRiNCIPAL CITIES Miss Grace Landers has returned Head at Irvington. to her home in Louisville Mrs. G. O. Stanford and son, Edafter spending the past week with her win Stuart Stanford have returned itTICAL ANNOUNCE NTS. grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. H. M. home from Owensboro where they spent the holidays. pffices 2.6Q Blair W.'xit PfeclncCpd t 0.00 5?' 't61, Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Stith had as A second hand saw WANTED &,, For Sttemmistrl'Ccei sJlB.0O mill. Must be in good shape and their dinner guests Sunday, Mr and Carili, rtfr ifc plj. ,.,4 Fr all Publlcatldln tUBftereitof .10 ready for work. Price must be right Mrs. R P Carman and children, Mr. Fer 4.-ifldlTlduali or t)fciloiK(li Indkld- Give description. E. C. and Mrs. Owen Kascy and children & Ml views, per liflKi ,10 for cash. and Mrs. Wade Drury. Irvington, Route No 2 Ky. Foote, Mrs. Chas H. Drury ho was called to the bedside of her brother, Mr. Train Married In Stephcnsport. U3co Lewis of Carrolton, has return ed home. L II. & fjjnL. R. R. Stephensport, Ky., Jan. 27, 1919. Miss Jakie Powell has returned to (Special) The marriage of Mrs. her home in Alabama where she has Effective December 8th, 1918 Annie E. Brashear, formerly of Lou- a position. EAST BOUND W. J. Stith spent several days in No. 142 Vill leave Cloverport 0 ?14 A. M. isville and Mr. Geo. M. Barkley was Arriving A. M. solemnnzed quitely last Monday Louisville this week. Arriving Louisville 12i20 P. M. Arriving Irvington , 0:00 P. M. evening at 7 o'clock at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Dowell are re.No. 144 will leave Cloverport S:0t P. M. Mr. and Mrs. W. B. Gardner, in the covering from severe cases of influ.Arriving Louisville 7:55 P. M. -- No. 148 will leave Cloverport 0:15 A. M. presence of intimate friends. The Rev. enza Arriving Irvington C:07 A. M. Arriving Louisville Most of the men of this neighbor7:50 A. M. C B Gentry officiated. ' No. 148 leaveet Henderson .,4:00 P. M. Mr. and Mrs. Barkley will move to hood are prizing their tobacco and B:00 P. M. Arrives Owensboro . 0:20 P. M. their farm near town. Arrives Short shipping to Louisville. There has been Very" few buyers out and low prices WEST BOUND 10:45 A. No. 141 will leave Cloverport altho a few have sold for good prices. r, Arriving uwensporo ' .Arriving Henderson 12:58 P. Roy J. Cain and Don Cain were in 1 :25 P. Arriving Evansvlllc Louisville this week. 7:40 P. M, Arriving S. Louis 0:40 P, M, No. 143 will leave Cloverport Misses Myrtle and Bettie Lee Clay- 7:05 P. M.bn Arriving uawesviii- ecomb spent the week-en- d 8:07 p. M.?reeoers. with Mr. Arrmng uwensDoro. 11 S25P.M. No. 145 will leave Cloverport and Mrs. Fred Triplett and family. -- 12:32 A. M, Arrivinir UwenSboro Arriving Henderson 1:23 A. M, M0Ck The young people of this neighbor Age. Relic of Long-PaArrivinir Evansville- 1:50 A. M 7:50 A. M. Arriving St. Louis While cutting peat In the Lelthen hood gave Mrs. Chas McCoy a surj;0:45 A. M, headwater area, the shepherds un- prise micelleanous shower Saturday. No. 147 will leave Shops. M. . 8:00 A. Arriving Owensboro 0:15 A. M. earthed a horn, which may have be- There were several useful and pretty Arriving Henderson or Bos presents given. longed to Bps prlml-genu- s longTfrons, the wild oxen that roamed" sick of Pate Dooley has been-rea- l V. G. Babbage, prepares, deeds, over Britain from the glacial age to pneumonia following influenza. legal pap- near historic times. It was found nt a mortgages, and all kinds of Dr. and Mrs, J. M. Walker spent depth o four feet from the surface, ers. Sunday with Mr and Mrs. Sam Gross - Mr. and Mrs, M. D. Beard, Mr. and the shepherds also averred that near Rosetta there was a small patch of brown hair and Mrs. D. C. Walls and Messrs. attached, which Is quite probable, as R M. Stith has returned home after Fred and Cleve Jolly of Hardinsburg the peat would act as a preservative. a few days in Louisville. . ' went to Louisville, Monday, London Mall. Subscriber Since 1876 Mrs. Mollie Dempster has returnMr. W. B. Taul, the blacksmith of ed from Glen Dean to her home in OUT LIBERIA 13 REACHING Mattinglyy, was in Cloverport last Mr. Harrell of Glen Dean was callTribes of That Country, It Is Said, Ara Saturday and renewed his subscriped to Pittsburg, Monday on account Accepting the Teachings of the tion to The Breckenridge News for of the illness of his son, Clyde Har-rc'l- l. Missionaries. time, being a subscribthe forty-thir- d er ever since the News was founded Mr. andMrs. Walter Sherman of Plenyono Gbe Wolo, a LIberInn of in 1870. Toledo, O.; Mr. and Mrs. Chas K. the Kru tribe, who graduated from CoMinary, Benton Harbor, Mich.; Mr. lumbia university, says: Buys Home In Cloverport. There never has been a scientific and Mrs. Chas W. Moorman, Jr., AtMr. Thomas Rogers, who sold his census of Liberia, but the population lanta, Ga,; Mrs. Nellie Burks and 3.000.-00farm near Cloverport, to Mr. M. L. children, Miss Eleanor Burks and Is estimated at from 2,000,000 to and not more than 15,000 are Conkwright of Kingswood, has purStevens Burks of Louisville, and Amerlco-Llberianthe descendants of Bowmer Burks of Dallas, Texas, liberated slaves. The remainder be- chased the residence of Miss Nellie Mrs. Hugh Atkisson of Chicago; W. long to tribes which speak four differ- Gregory, which at present is being Hugh S. Bowmer of St. Louis, Mr. and Mrs. ent languages aud offer only nominal occupied by Mr. and Mrs. Ben submission to the government. The Wood. The latter deal was made Tom Bowmer. Louisville; Mr D. Seaton. HawesvOf Maceo and. .Mr. James R. Krus elect their kings by the selection through Mr. J. children, of the most available man of the royal Skillman of Louisville were the Please Notice.. grand-childre- n and nephews house. In the Jarrowuy tribe the king All obituaries for publication in Is an absolute monarch for the reign attended the funeral of Mr. W. H. charged of six years, and ts then put to death, The Breckenridge News are s Bowmer. Other tribes also follow different cus- for at the rate of 5' cents per line, and Card of Thanks at the same rate. Corp Moorman Willis, Camp Tay- toms. The tribes, do not acknowledge the Also', all articles sent in must have lor spent the latter part of last week with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. R. O. government of Monrovia, because they the writers name signed if they defeel that It does hot protect them. By sire to have them published. Willis. treaty the United States government Mr and Mrs. Clyde Morrison and Is required to help the Amerlco-Llberian- s 3k etnsKM Mmtmits jou 3!K JfaT i m 5 j en NOT Plciie noMfv the editor wnt.i desire advertisements discontinued. 1f5R SALE FOR SALE Splendid dwelling, centrally located. For orice and terms write or call on Jno. D. Babbage, Cloverport, Kr. FOR SALE 10 White Plymouth Rock Cockerels, Klshel I'ure Rred. Large Beauti12, $3 and $5. Mrs. Frank Matful Birds. tingly, Th Castle, Clovrport, Kjr. FOR SALE Emclen geese (or sale now. Eggs (or sal later. Mrs. Taylor Beard, Hardinsburg, Ky. Fine, Mild I Weather W HILL ITEMS Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Keith and daughter, Marian Keith returned to their home in Elfzabethtown, Satur day morning after a visit with his mother, Mrs. Lizzie Keith and brothers, Sam and Proctor Keith and fam- Hy. . ,Jt Thc Schc S I and get yours Irvlngton10:15 MY st Mrs. Ernest Dejearnet is ill of pneumonia at her home on the hill. Mrs. P. H. Canary is at Stephens- port assisting in nursing her son, Monroe Canary who is very ill with pneumonia. Samic Allen, returned last Wed nesday with an honorable lischargc from Edgewood Arsenal, Edgcwood, Maryland. Bled Wordriff, who was at work on a bridge fell some distance and lighted on his feet breaking some of the bones and misplacing others in both feet. He will possible be prevented from work for several weeks. Mr. Ed Nicholas, Mrs. Nicholas and little daughter, are recovering from "flu." Mr. Sam I A Bargain Awaits You , .Lots of New Goods' I j Wheatly was called to Patesville, Friday to attend the funeral of his niece, Miss Wheatly. Mr. Thompson from the country moved laSt week near town into Mr. Isadore Pophams house bought a short time ago of Mrs. J. T. Owen. i Mr. and Mrs. John Burke spent Sunday in Owensboro with their son, James Burke and Mrs. Burke. Mrs. James Cooms of Evansville is visiting relatives in town. Mr. Frank Taberling is on the sick list. Mrs. Allen Black has been at home for over a week on account of the PUT YOUR MONEY IN OUR BANK ! S ia.. Every day the papers contain accounts of those who have lost their money by hiding it or by fire or burglary. Your money is NOT SAFE unless it is in the bank. There are many conveniences in a bank account. We keep your accounts straight, give you advice free, relieve you of anxiety and insure you peace of mind. Much Effort, Little Result. "Some men," said Uncle Eben, "Is Dey huzzes around an' Ike tops. Iround and don't never glfc nowhores." SERVICE 'Our Aim Is To Please' SAFETY 1 0, GARFIELD Mr. Ben ClarJson, Big Spring is here in interest of tobacco. Mr. O. Obanion and Mrs. Annie FIRST STATE BANK W. J. Piggott, President J. M. Herndon, Vice President J. C. Payne, Cashier , J. D. Lyddan, Asst. Cashier -- -- Horsley were quietly married at the home of Mr. Alfred Carman, Thurs day. IRVINGTON, KENTUCKY. Mrs. Alvah Beauchamp and Mrs. Virgil Smith were in Irvington, Wed nesday having dental work done. Mrs. Mamie Gregory is improving after, having flu. Mr. Jim Steerman and wife are delighted over the arrival of a little girl. FOR SALE! i r children Mildred and Willace Morrison are in Louisville the guests of relatives. 3 copies of The WANTED Breckenridge News of Jan. 8, 1919. Will pay five cents a copy. Air. Bowmer Burks has returned to Dallas, Texas after being with litis Mrs. W. H. Bowmer. Clovis Walls returned last Mr. week from Louisville where he had been the guest of his daughters, and M,rs. Mrsi Everett Maxwell Beulah Walls. Mrs. T. J Ferry spent Tuesday in Louisville with her hiece, Miss Martha Reid. Miss Bertie Cordrey is in the guest of relatives. Miss Nell Gregory of Louisville was here Thursday on business and was the guest of her brother, Mr Ernest Gregory and Mrs Gregory Mrs Frank Mattingly will entertain the Ladies' Reading Club on Thursday afternoon at her home "The Castle'" Mrs Fred Ferry was the guest of Mr and Mrs A R Fisher, Saturday. Mrs. Sallie Moorman of Louisville, 14 rs. Frank Landers and Miss Dood Adair of Hawesville and Mr. John Sterrett of Skillman, who attended the funeral of Mr. W. H. Bowmer, twere. guests of Mr. and Mrs. J C Jarboe Mr. and Mrs. Chas B. Skillman have returned to their home in Morgan-fiel- d after being the guest of Mr. SkiUman's parents, Mr, and Mrs. A. grand-mothe- r, Eliza-bethto- against the tribes, and In 1012 this country helped put down a rebellion of the Krus. The constitution of Liberia has a literacy test, which has heretofore excluded most of the natives from voting, as the central government is unable to undertake their, education. The Girbas are being taught by Episcopal missionaries, and the Fullngos,T who are Mohammedans, are also gaining the franchise. The Krus are very ambitious and are also catching up. There are more than 50 LIberlans of the native tribes studying In the United States. WHEN RAILROADS Engineers WERE NEW STEPHENSPORT Mr. and Mrs. E. A. Smith were in In Charge of Construction Work Had Ideas That Now Seem a Little Peculiar. Light on strange Ideas of pioneer railroad builders was thrown by Edward S. Jouett, general solicitor of the L. & N., In a talk before the Rotary club at Louisville. line," said "The Lexington-Frankfobe, "was built with longitudinal stone sills capped with a strip of Iron, and the numerous curves, which you have all noted, are said to have been purposely Introduced upon the theory that they were an advantage In enabling the conductor the more easily to the rear of his train. The coaches were two-stor-y affairs women and children below and mea above and the motive power was mules to the top of the hill above Frankfort The. train was let down the hill Into the city upon aa Incline operated by a stationary eagine. "You may be Interested, In passing, B Skiltnan. to .leant that with the exception of a few miles near New Orleans, which Miss Kathleen Crist who is attending school in Louisville spent the antedated It about a week, this Use wek-c- d with her parents, Mr and from Lexington to Frankfort Is the oldoK railroad Mr the United States Geo. Crist. Mrs. south of the Ohio and west of the Mr. James Ridgeway of Stites, Ky., Alletaenle. It was chartered la 1830 wf the guest of Miss Rosia Adams, very early In railroad history, when we remember that the flrst railroad Swiy. Mr. Shelby Conrad will be hostess In th United States was built la 182. and the ftwt locomotive eagla wm W th Wc4cs4ay Club this rt se Cloverport, Wednesday. , Roy Robertson of 'Skillman, was guest of friends and the week-en- d relatives here James H. Perry, w"ho has been ill is improving. Miss Georgia Robbins of Union Star was the quest last week of Miss Myra Rollins. Julius Dutschke of Holt was the guest Sunday of his son, H. A. Duts chke and family. Mr. and Mrs. Ernest A. Smith have bought the house and lot on College St., formerly belonging to Mrs. Sallie A. Bennett. W. G Haswell of Hardinsburg. was the Sunday guest of L D. Fox. Miss Julia Plock returned Monday from Valley Station having been the guest of Mrs. A. V. Whitworth. Mrs. Martha Basham bought the cottage belonging to J W. French and has moved into it. J. H. and J, B Morgan are turning their lively stable on Main St., into store room with glass an front. They will handle groceries. Mrs. Ernest Day of Nashville, Tenn., and sister, Miss Jennie Arm strong of Dodd, Ind., were guests last we.ek of Mrs. Wm. Gilbert. Miss Frances Rooch, daughter of Mr. and Mrs, J L. Rooch died at the home of her parents, Sunday, She- was 17 years old. She was laid to rest in the Hardinsburg cemetery Wm Henry Cowley of Irvington was the guest of Miss Mable. Shell man, Sunday, Steve Hardesty of' Irvington visited his sister. Mrs. H. A. Dutschke, Sun te - Virda Brown who has been home on a few days pass, returned to Camp Taylor to await his discharge. William Bridwell who. has been thought mising for several months is in Camp Taylor among the wounded Mr. and Mrs. Russel Compton were guests Sunday of I. B. Richardson and family. Steve Haynes is in business in the T A. Gray property. Mr. Gray and family will leave in a few days for their new home near Louisville. J. A. Gray and Ova Gray and fam ilics will also leave soon. Mrs. Cora Priest and Miss Nancy Glasscock are in McDaniels nursing the family of Guy Hart through flu We have 75 mules, from two years bicO up for sale. You are going to need teams for your crop. Buy now. We want them to go. BEARD BROS. and pneumonia. Rev C. L. Bruington and daughter, Evelyn spent Sunday with M. C Brown and family. D. H. Smith and wife were in Louisville last week. Ladies, Misses and Children's 0 Serviceable Dresses A new line of dresses for school wear and for the home,, have been received in my shop recently. 'These dresses comp. in plaid and color combinations. They are quite out ofthe ordinary in style, color and workmanship. They are selling rapidly. Come early, and buy now. Dr. J. C. OVERBY DENTIST Located permanently in Hardinsburg-- . Occupying office recently vacated by Dr. Walker. Specializing In Trial Practice MURRAY HAYES LAWYER 16W-7-- S n Budding LOUISVILLE Special Sale on Silk Dresses'. casion More Than SO Years Experience Don't miss it. Styles for every oc FERMAMEMT DENTIST day. Mrs. Annie Oelze, wife of Sherman Oelze, died at her Jioine near town, Saturday She leaves a .husband and one son, Cletus, 4 years old. The re Dr. Pt. I. STEPHENSON 0ce MASONIC BUILDING MRS. ETHEL O. HILLS CLOVERPORT, KY. , 4 , 4atd la lia." mains were taken to Hardinsburg fqr burial. iV fester nOHfflmON Astonishing Action of an Individualistic People With a Strong Sense of Personal Liberty Is Brought About by Lessons of the Great War Additional Legislation Planned to Enforce New Law Will "Wets" Contest? Ratification Details. Tho United States of America has entered upon the tremendous social experiment of national prohibition of the manufacture, Rnlo nnd use of alcoholic drinks. There will be abundant time to give the experiment n fair test since the prohibition Is by constitutional amendment To all appearances this mandate by the American people tgalnst the use of alcohol Is Intended to bo absolute and flnnl. We have written It into organic law Into mag-nchnrta In tho form of the eighteenth amendment to the Constitution of the United States. The experiment Is a tremendous departure from previous tendencies of the American people. We nre an Individualistic pe- pie, with n strong sense of personal liberty. Yet here we hnvo set out to regulate pe: onnl hnblt, not by statute, but by constitutional n - ut Prices on All Goods I am offering the following articles in my store at greatly reduced prices. Buy now while things last and take advantage of these bargains. w 11 Idcnt of tho United States nnd "president of tho Bcnatc; I certify that this Joint resolution originated in tho senntc. JAMES M. BAKER, secretary. The nmendment was passed by tho senate on August 1, 1917, and passed by the house on December 17 of tho same yenr. It was passed by the senate with tho houso amendments on December 18. Tho voto in tho senate was Co to 20 and in the houso 2S2 to 128. Ratification by the States. Wearing Apparel Reduced Work Shirts reduced from $1.25 to Men's Hats reduced from $2.50 to $1.00 $11.00 amendment And the.mnhnor of the passing of this constitutional nmendment Is quite as remnrkable as the amendment Itself. Action on tho seventeen previous amendments to the Constitution has e tnken between nine months nnd months, nn average of about two years. The resolution providing for this eighteenth nmendment was passed forty-thre- The next step was ratification of this amendment by the states through their legislatures. This called for afstates firmative action by thlrty-slwithin seven years. ' Mississippi was the first state to ratify, both scnato and house taking nctjon January 8, 1018. Three other Southern states followed in January Virginia, Kentucky, South Carolina. North Dakota. Other states followed In the order named, Nebraska being and completing tho the thirty-sixtx $18.00 Boys' Suits reduced from $15.00 to Men's Dress Shirts reduced from $1.25 to.w.60c' and 90c 60c Heavv Fleece Underwear reduced from $1.25 to Men s and Boys Caps reduced from 75c to.. HHIMWIIMimillHII V V $10.00 Ladies Cloaks reduced from $15.00 to- . tnn Men's Coats reduced from $8.00 to.. Gloves, 25 cent value will gp for- t " Jm Straw Hats will sell at half price. Every pair of Shoes in the house will be discounted 10 per cent. Reduced Sale Prices of Men'svWork Overalls at, Good Quality of Percales at per yard Nice line of pretty calicoes, at per yard g..H.ea.yy. Sweaters at, at, ' $2.26 23c ,23c. Then-cam- p $1.25 30c 6c 40c 29c ....15c h yard it. ratification. Maryland. Montana. Taxas. Delaware. Soilth Dakota. Massachusetts. Arizona. Georgia. ' Strong JL'bwel Ac COLUMBIA TWO TON TRUCK Large Loading Space Compact and Powerful Extra Heavy Frame Extra Heavy Rear Axle Extra Large Brake Drum Extra Heavy Springs Powerful motor with governor attached to prevent speeding by careless drivers. Engine operated pump for cooling system; engine driven pump Let Us Demonstrate the for oiling system. Low Price Easy Terms Home Phone City 14S2 COLUMBIA Cumb. Main 1004-- A MOTOR TRUCK CO. Jnnunry 10, 1910, its ratification by the states is accomplished. What has brought about this ratlfl cation so quickly? Obviously the Nahas had practional Proldhltton-part- y tically nothing .to do with Its accomThe answer evidently is plishment, that the war has brought It about. Prohibition is both nn economic question nnd'n mbrnl question. The war at set the American people prohibition from both viewpoints. We got accustomed to the thought that grain was better eaten as food than swallowed ds liquor, inasmuch as, we were told that food would win tho by congress December 17, 1917. On Michigan. Ohio. Oklahoma. Maine. Louisiana. Florida. West Virginia. California. Washington. Indiana. Arkansas. Illinois. North Carolina. Kansas. Alabama. Iowa. New Hampshire. Utah. Nebraska. Colorado. Oregon. yihirts .Urash lor everyday at 'use.-.-. Bargains in Groceries Fine lot of Potatoes...:.. .$1.40 ,25c Arbuckles Coffee will sell for, Curl Blend Coffee reduced to. 25c Old Time Parlor Matches per box., ,6c Spap reduced to per bar, 5c Bulk Coffee selling for per pound, 19c. Canned Pet Milk. .7c i Good Brand Pure Lard, per lb30c Potato Onions, Sugar selling for per pound 1054c Wire Fencing and Roofing at Bargain Prices : Idaho. Tennessee. While the nmendment under Its provisions does not become effective until one year from the date of its ratification, it seems likely that the country wllj become permanently dry July 1 next. This Is the date on which the 119 South 7th Street, Louisville, Ky. DR.. W. B. TAYLOR. ...PERMANENT... A. L. LEWIS STEPHENSPORT KY. aw DENTIST fMlno'Uniirc 8 a. m. to 12 M. p. m. to',5 p. m. Always In office during office Lours Inlngton, Ky. noi Q HOE m non 2J O SAFE, GENTLE REMEDY BRINGS. SURE RELIEF When your normal vigor has been restored contlnuo treatment for a while These most Important organs must bo to keop yourself In condition and preMap Showing In, White First 36 States Ratifying Eighteenth Amendment watcncdi because they niter and purify vent a return of tho disease. prohibition recently war. We saw what the enforced so- the blood; unless they do their work Don't wait until you are Incapnble of special war-tim- e flshtlnp. Start tn In GOLD MEDAL. enncted by congress goes into effect briety of military service did physical- you are doomed. Weariness, slecplensiiess, nervousness, Haarlem Qll Capsules today. Your drun-Bf- at That law prevents the manufacture ly, mentally and morally for young despondency, backache, stomach trouwill cheerfully .rnrund your money ble, pains In the loins and lower ab If you .are not satlstted with results and 6ale of Intoxicants for beverage men who had indulged in liquor in domen, when urinat But be sure to pret the original Importpurposes nnd remains in force until peace times. ing, rheumatism, schitlco. nnd lnmbnc-ed' GOLD MEDAL and accept no subwarn you of trnili)e with your kid- stitutes. In three sizes. Sealed packthe demobilization of the nation's war Some of our allies got Into the war all neys. GOLD MEDAL, llnnrlem Oil Cap- - ages. At all drug- stores. armies Is completed. ' Doubtless that In a hurry because they had to Belemergency war-tim- e measure will be gium and Prance to save their lives, effective over the several months that Great Britain to save its national honwill elapse after Julyl until the con- or. America took Its time a long tlrao BACK TO HIS OLD FREEDOM stitutional bone dry act, now adopted, and gradually worked Itself up to( becomes effective. the determination to ngnt. iouotiess much consideration of prohibition was Stormy Petrel, After Brief Stay With Additional Dry Legislation. Tame Birds, Returns to His Send for our new Farm Bulletin During the yenr following ratifica- a part of this sl6w process. So that Accustomed Place. containing complete description of tion congress nnd the several states when, the opportunity came the states will be called upon to pass leglslaUon of the Union went over the top Just "The stormy petrel has left us," sold more than 60 wonderful farm values. to enforce the amendment and to pro-- i about s J0, Amf,can mane nnd Sergeant McGee of the park police, Sent free to any address; also copy ef vide pennltles for violations. It is doughboys did In the Argonne, "lie appeared to be netting nlong with 1919 Farmers Almanac. probable n large force of agents tin Text of Amendment the mudhens like a house on fire, but dor the direction of the commissioner Following is tho .full text of the pro- on Monday or Tuesday Inst he Just of Internal revenue will have to be apon which state faded away, and now he Is back on his (INCORPORATED) pointed to enforce the law. Each state hibition amendment oceap wave or wherever else petrels voting: legislatures arc Paul Jeaes BIdg. - LOUISVILLE, KT. will have to provide machinery for go when they get tired of the company JOINT RESOLUTION PROPOSING of mudhens. the enforcement of the law In addition to the machinery provided by the AN AMENDMENT TO THE CONSTIWHITE k CO. "But a successor has corao from TUTION OF THE UNITED STATES. federal government. LOtfMVH.LE,KY. the briny deep to keep up the tradiResolved by the senate und house tions of the blue-watbirds on It Is likely this nddltlonnl legislation of tho United Stow lake. He Is only a seagull, and LHmtiI aceertment will be pushed through as fast as tho of representatives ad full value peM days can push It In some parts of States of America, In congress assema seagull Is not such a rnra avis on fer s of each houso concur- terra as our lost friend, the stormy raw FURS the country at least they purpose to bled, ring therein, that the following amend- petrel. Nevertheless he .Is the first HMManri take full advantage of their victory. For exnmple, In Illinois a forecast ment to the Constitution be, and here wHd one of his kind that hns evfer of the league is this: In by is, proposed to the states to be- tarried with us for two weeks, and As a parchment be no less brave. addition to the "search and seizure come valid ns a part of tho Contltu-tlo- n seemed to keep comfortable, when ratified by the legislatures "He has no use for either the ducks certificate from his commanding offact" an act rigidly restricting the handling of liquor for medicinal, manu- of tho several states as provided by or the mudhens. That Is to say, he icer shows, In a raid near Voormeieele, does not mix with them. But he has on June he wn "conspicuous for facturing, sacramental and scientific tho Constitution: SecUon 1 After one year from tho struck up a friendship with Anthony his determination nnd bravery." Depurposes legislation covering doctors' prescriptions, which must be issued ratification of this artlclo the manu- apd Cleopatra, the two pelican of spite a heavy artillery and HMtcfelae? by a bona fide physician in writing, facture, sale or transportation of in the Nile, and there Is no driving hlta gun barrage, he reached the eaeeor dated, diagnosing the illness and the toxicating liquors within, the impor away from them. Maybe he thinks trenches, cleared them, and Anally covpurpose of its use; all railroad rec- tation thereof into, or tho exportation they wit) protect alsa from the mud- ered the raiders' withdrawal, "shewords of liquor shipments must be thereof from the United States and hens, maybe It Is a case of 'the de- ing complete disregard to his owa kept; drastic legislation regulating all territory subject to the Jurlsdictlop sire of the moth for the star and he safety," so, It Private Wlschusen, who Is oaly sale by druggists, with heavy penalty thereof for beverage purposes is here is In love wltb one of them. Ifoae or Is ony a matter of time when twenty, Is now la hospital at Lowesby prohibited. for violation. the other of them will get Jealous and Tho drys presumably will not conSecUon 2 The congress and the gobble him up la one gulp." Sum toft with a shot Hound la hi teg. Bte home la lanorney fine their efforts to enforcing the law. several states havo concurrent ppw They will doubtless take the questlou er to enforce this article by npproprl Francisco Bulletla. OH Near 014 Indian Cemetertee. into politics of all kinds and make It ate legislation. Chip e--f tke OM Geologists are unrbte to explain ta ek. an Issue. They announce, for Instance, Section 3- - This article shall be la It hi curious how episodes of the fact, proven In Osage county, that 041 in Chicago that they will ask all can- operative unless It shall have been world wells drilled adjacent to Indian cemeby mayor to declare them- ratified as an amendment to tho Con Boer war are recalled the the didates for Yorkshire teries are good producers. Many such conflict, says a writer la selves on the strict enforcement of etltution by the legislatures of the sevpur Issue for May 16, 1800, burial sites have beea lavade4 by dry legislation. They will mako it an eral states as provided in the Costl-tutio- n Post la for Instance, we published aa .account drillers and In more Instances the issue in the spring campaign nnd will within seven years from tho (a the fjeUI pf private one riches In ""de oil Have apoute oppose any aldennnnlc candidate who date of the submission hereof to tho of ike bmvery K, Wlschusea, who threw a live shtll forth. The It producer la the does hot too the mark. states by the" congress. over a ell durlac aa epgagemeat. .a, was drilled beeM of Pawn WM the Wets CwUeetf CHAMP CLARK, speaker ef the Now Me aoa, Private Eric aa Iadlan graveyat-el-. It le m tta Will thq wets contest tho legality f house of representatives. tik of Cambridge's MWk" mmmH of'a high, rocky hHI cver-Wo4-ts THOMAS MARSHALL, vice free- - fJE FPiHlfnti. has proved hjw&gjt W proceeding from the start? the, whole the town.- Fro the OklstoaMO. dim-uilto o OUR CLIENTELE GROWS Not Upon Promises, But Upon Performances. We are Pioneers, in 0 0 B o D For 200 vears GOT.T) ME DAT. ITaarlom Oil has enabled Buffering humanity to withstand attacks of Kidney, liver, bladder and stomach troubles and all diseases connect' with f.ie urinary organs and to build no and restore to health organs weakened by disease. 1 sules are the remedy Vou need. Take threw or four every clay. The healing oil soaks into the cells and lining or the kidneys and drives out the poisons. Now life and health wni surely follow. Dry Cleaning and Dyeing Prompt Deliveries. G25-62- In Business Since 1835. THE TEASDALE COMPANY Walnut St., Cincinnati, Ohio. 7 HOE FOUNDATION m OF HOC FARM urn LIFE 30E m Upon Good Roads Depends Marketing of Various Crops and Better Schooling of Children. Good roads are the very foundation life Is made better by good roads, surely they are worth paying for. There Is nothing so much worth while as happiness. The Interurban lines have Increased It for a few; the auto has brought It to many more, and good roads everywhere woujd bless ull. Cause of Soft Shells. d eggs are often caused by the fowls being confined, becoming overfat, and from lack of mineral matSoft-shelle- of country life. Upon them depends the marketing of what farmers .grow, the pleasures of social life, and the better schooling of the .children. If Large Offer for Map Halg Used. Qffers up to $1,750 have been received for the map used by Sir Douglas Hnlg In the direction of the British armies on the weste'rn front October 8 and three following dnys, and sent to the lord provost of Glasgow's secretary for disposal In aid of the king's fund for disabled officers and men. The map eventually will be put up at auction. Collar Button Causes Divorce Before You Buy A Farm Semonin- - Goodman Suit button was responsible for Andrew J. Eumiert abusing An elusive collar his wife, Angellne Emmert, nccordlng to her testimony beforo a master in She chancery In suing for divorce. said when he dropped his collar button and she" would not search for It he struck her. A divorce decree la Pittsburgh ChronlcU ecoramended. Telegraph. ALWAYS A WOMAN m two-third- aEK8w Anti-Saloo- n ter. Feed for Idle Horses. Horses will do well, If not worked, on clover hay alone. Even If worked moderately, good clover hay may be made to be sufficient. Big Loss by Rats. Rats destroy $200,000,000 worth of food annually. Destroy the rat A. b 19-2- Handy Plant In Desert. In thQ desert of Sonora, Mexico, there Is a plant, the gunrcqul, which husbands its water supply. The gunrcqul Is 'a relative of the squash and pumpkin, and inhabits a locality in which practically all the rain falls within n period of six weeks. The base of the stem is swollen to form a 'bard, woody structure, which in time attains the size of a large squash. It Is really nothing more than n vegetable reservoir designed to hoard up tho First SuffragetteIf you were run. scanty molsturo and dole out the nlng for office would you buy votesT precious fluid in time of need. Second Suffragetto Not unless .they could be exchanged or credited. SUBSCRIBE FOR THE NEWS J ' vi-cl- lty Wle-chuse- n, - tat O JANUARY W, im THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS, CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY PA IT IS ONLY IN THE ifiVWG UN cement;!. Mr.. R. W. Jones, merchant of Glen Dean, Ky has purchased the hotel in that city and will be the proprietor of it in connection with carrying on his present business'.' Mr. Jones took possession of the hotel, Monday, January 20, 1010, COURIER-JOURNA- L THAT YOU CAN READ ABOUT THE PARIS PEACE CONFERENCE, . GOOD PASTURAGE FOR SWINE in Many Sections No Other Green Forage Is Used Than That Furnished by Pasture. ment of Agriculture.) as covered by the great Associated Press, The New York Times' special cable Editoral .and wireless service, and Arthur D. Krock, Tiie Courier-Journal- 's Manager, sent to Paris as a special staff correspondent. CONGRESS AND NATIONAL POLITICS, covered at Washington by The Associated Press and by Tom Wallace, ah l, sociate Editor of The and Morton M. Milford, staff Courier-Journa- As.1 (Prepared, by tho United States Depart-- , 1 announces to the traveling men that he will be able to acdom-iriodathem with first class service, furnishing plain and comfortables lodging and good wholesome food. and-he te I The importance of having n good permanent pasture for hogs can hardly bo overestimated. In many hog producing localities no other green forngo Is used than that furnished by grass or grass and clover pastures. The advantngc' of not having to go to the expense of frequently preparing and seeding the land appeals to most farmers. Hogs do not relish grasses except wjien the leaves are young and tender. Hence It Is necessary for the best results to keep permanent pastures well stocked. If the plants are allowed to mature they not only become less palatable but are deficient NEWS OF AMERICA AND THE WORLD, covered by Associated Press and an army of special representatives. ' . t KENTUCKY AND INDIANA AFFAIRS, reported each day fully and interestingly by special correspondents.1 r. ii, )( , LIVESTOCK AND TOBACCO PRICES, and complete reviews of all other important markets reported by.,expeVtS:7hcj,Mi most compile and accurate market page printed in Louisville. MOST QUOTED EDITORAL PAGE, 1 DIRECTORY Of Cattle in America, with Henry Watterson, Editor Emeritus, whose pen is as vigorous as ever. ' ! SPORTS, COMICS, SOCIETY, FASHIONS, and Hog It Breeders, Chicken Raisers, Live Stock and Tobacco Dealers of and everything else that goes to make up the best newspaper in the Ccntrai States. By Special Arrangement Breckinridge County .THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS WINTER Is Enabled to Offer At the "time my wish and desire that the am- - wintE DAILY COURIER-JOURNA- L . . unts received by my five daughters, his And amely. Nellie Burks, Catherine Sher- - Mis v fWvhan, Margaret Minary, Elizabeth At- - him HE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS i.T (isson aim iviuriuii uiuuuuaii, ut m- - woul Hogs Enjoying Themselves at Pattiested in good and sound interest him, pnbination by mail for one year at $6.00 e .securities, unless they wish ways ly in feeding value as well. It is usui ieri (This offer applies to renewals as well as new subscriptions to either paper, but advisable to have some other stock lh only to persons living in Kentucky or within 150 miles of Louisville, in other States.) the pastures with the hogs to cat the , coarser plants. Cattle are best suited for this purpose. If already you are a subscriber to NEWS or The Courier-Journyou may take i It is Impossible to state how many advantage of this offer just the same. By paying the combination price now, you 'can ' animals per acre will be supported by have your present'subscription to cither or both papers extended a full year beyond a permanent pasture. In most cases It Is advisable to have some of the the present expiration dates. best supplementary forage crops to graze In addition to the pasture. A If you prefer an evening newspaper you may substitute The Louis-- 1 safe rule Is to have at least one ncre ville Evening Times for the Morning Courier-Journof good permanent pasture for each at the same rate.;. brood sow kept. Of course this acreage could be reduced or the number with the Daily Courier-JournIf you wish the big Sunday Courier-Journadd of- hogs Increased where a- complete costs for ohc year :' vV2.50. At single copy retail sale price The Sunday Courier-Journsuccession of supplementary forage crops is raised or where the land is with this combination.' 7F$!TC4.'.You save $1.14 by ordering The Sunday Courier-Journvery productive. A greater area should " '' ' ' "' Send or bring your subscription and remittance at once.- to the office of be allowed if .the grazing is poor. Planters .Hall Stock Farm Glep Dean. ky. CARE FOR COLTS IN ?iil I: 'p$i TV: 43rd Valley Poland China Hogs a Specialty Polled Durham Cattle The high prices which horses of the Have won 1000 Ribbons at State Fairs better grade are cotamanding has been effective in Increasing the annual Past Five Years colt crop In sections, of the country which previously have neglected their g lines. opportunities along As a consequence the production of Home fall colts has increased. SOM, Proprldors W. J. OWE! It Is desirable that these youngsters Be accorded every chance to begin the Hardinsburg, Ky., Route 1 winter season in tho best possible condition, as, although they avoid the horse-raisin- Polled Durham Cattle. China Hogs. Short Horn Cattle. Hampshire Sheep Youngsters Are Exposed to Extreme Cold and Must Be Main Poland talned In Stables. . -- 31 prepared by the United States ment of Agriculture.) Depart- ( al I i ' Stock Farm I al . : al al - - al al . . . ORCHARD HOME FARM 0. P. MAYSEY, Proprietor BREEDER OP - - , - DATES TO BREED BEEF COWS To Secure Uniform Herd of Calves Definite Timef Year Should Be Decided Upon. (Prepared by the United Statqa Departs mert of Agriculture.) In order to have a uniform herd or calves, cows should bo bred at a definite time of year with this, point In view. For fall and early winter calves (November cows and December), should be bred during February and March. For spring calves (Februnry and March), which in most cafes is n more desirable date to have tho calvea dropped, the cows should be bred during May and June. Where mltl: for family use during winter months is not tin important consideration cows mny be more cheaply wintered, and calves escape flies and hot weather when dropped at that time. In alj d , THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS CLOVERPORT, KY. ' " Registered Duroc Jersey Hogs Hardinsburg, Ky., Route 2. niiinniini mm IMPROVE GARDEN SOIL Where tho garden soil Is needing vegetable mntter and tho supply of barnyard maSfiro Is not sufficient, refuse hay, straw, forest leaves or other rubbish may be applied to the soli and turned under to' Increase tho humus. If this Is to be done it should be done early to give such materials time to decay during winter. Minimum i k THE HOWARD FARMS J. M. HOWARD & To get rid SON, Prop. Shorthorn. Cattle Duroc Hogs Hampshire Sheep S3 s of that Tired, Bilious, Half-SicFeeling, take a dose df : ' 'IP IS , HEROINE It Cleanses the Stomach Liver and Bowels . '' , Glen Dean, Ky. V..: Beard Bros. Hardinsburg, Dealer In Ky. foals, should be controlled by ligation of the umbilical cord as soon as possible after birth and tho subsequent swabbing of tho small portion C. V. ROBERTSON, of tho cord left pendent in a 1:500 solution of corrosive sublimate. Tho HardtHshHrg, Ky. filth germs enter the body by means DEALER IN of tho umbilical cord unless Buch preHiglv-Clas- s Horses, Mules, cautions are taken. A piece of surgeon's ellk should be bound around Fine Saddle and Harness tho cord as closo to the body of the Horses. animal as possible. Then tho sublimate solution should be applied to tho T WILL PAY YOU TO VISIT MY STABLES pendulous portion of tho cord twice daily until It drops off. The colt and should bo bora In a ventilated stable and in a stall which Stock Farm has been disinfected thoroughly and The bedded with clean, bright straw. After tho birth of tho colt tho stall should Farmer, Dealer, Breeder awi Feeder ef bo cleaned out and again disinfected watte tke litter skoujd be feurned. KfrMrU PrtkUd Fech's Victory. , Htrifftri vhI Jirsiy Cittii When Lord Roberta was in Canada tea years ago at the dedication of the Plains ef Abraham, park and play, ground he made this prediction: "They refuse to Ml eve ma, and we are asleep aader a .false security, for I e not hesitate to aflna that we will have t frightful war la Europe, sad tht Great Britala a ad Fraaee wlH have tave hardest experleevee ef their exist Mc. They will, la fact, ses defeat very aear, but the war will Anally be woo hy the feat of a French sea-raeated Ferdinand rock, pralaasar IrvingtOR, Ky. Is the aUttar? scboaJ well-lighte- Live Stock and Tobacco Keep Only the Best Mares and Breed sires Them to Sound, Purebred Stallions breeding operations pure-bre- d only should be used. of the Same Breed. cattle, who Breeders of pure-brefly evil, they are exposed to extremely desire to. grow calves for exhibition, cold weather and of necessity must bo should breed their cows from tho 1st maintained In stables most of the to the 15th of December to produce time, until tho grass season. calves of senior classification, and Joint-ill- , a germ disease which from the 1st to the loth of April for now-bor- n causes the death of hundreds of calves of Junior rating. SELF-FEEDE- It's a man's remedy that goes to the right spot Puts life arid activity into the torpid liver, strengthens the stomach and digestion and purifies and regulates the bowels. A timely dose of. this off R SAVES MONEY Expert at Kansas State College Writes Circular Explaining Great Value of Device. self-feed- Records Seeds' Value. In a patented seed tester of A. F. Essllnger, a Michigan Inventor, a strip of cloth or other material Is folded over a pad and then stitched across and lengthwise so ns to form The seeds to llttlo square sections. be tested are placed In these squares. The pad retains moisture for a considerable time, long enough to produce germination of the good seeds, and numbers on the squares give a means of record and Identification. More Uses for Electricity. As might be exH "id, the use of wire resistances In fabrics to give elec- trie heating has suggested a great va-- 1 rlety of applications.. Besides tho electric pad ns a substitute foi the hot water bottle these devices Include electrically heated bath robes, sweating robes, heating bugs. rugs, foot warmers, ear warmers, motorman's gloves and even an electric blanket for the old and rheumatic horse. Ifllee-tri- e current may bo taken from lighting circuits or special batteries. excellent system regulator and bowel tonic will oftentinie a spell of sickness. , ward, , , II PI JAS. P. BALLARD, Proprietor i ST. LOUIS,. MO fi ""' iniiiiirtIIP'''''''''iMiiiiiij For lale by all DrugeUti d Websttr How labor and feed may bo saved . by using a Is explained in n circular Issued by tlje division of extension in the Kansas Stute Agricultural college and written by Carl P. Thompson of the division. Mr. Thompson shows in tho bulletin that more rapid and economical gains Is used are made when tho than when the hogs are fed by hand. a comparative feeding trial of soyPlans and specifications for constructbean meal with linseed meol and tanking at small cost are Inage showed that tho threo feeds wero cluded In the circular, which may be equally effective in promoting the had upon request to the dlvlsjoa of BEANS FOR FATTENING HOGS growth of young hogs. extension. Several Experiment Stations Have FRED ftWfiT"l N S W I N ErT E R D Tested Soy Bean With Very GUARD AGAINST HOG CHOLERA er self-feeder self-feede- and with five parts of cqrnraeal and ono pnrt of tankage for pork producn tion. Tho ration produced the largest dally gains, und this with tho smallest quantity of feed consumed for each pound of gain. Tho Kansas station has tested the value n of meal lit combination with cornmeal and with knur meal in comparison with tho two latter feeds nlone In feeding hogs. Tho feeds were mixed In the proportion of four-fifth- s soy beans. corn or kaflr and one-rift- h Larger gains, varying from 13 to 3' per cent, wero made In overy caso on the mixed rations than on corn, or kaflr alone. The Missouri station In soy-beasoy-bea- Grain, Provisions DAILY MARKET LETTER PRIVATE WIRES E. H. Morgan j& Co. Member Chicago Board of Trade LOUISVILLEVKyt 1 Wonderful Miniature Motor. A miniature electric 'motor Is described as weighing only .150 grains, and as being Inclosed Icua; $h.ell about an Inch and a half long and an lock Wis Park Place at Net Uncemmen In Hoge, ae Fat ma-t-e Are Especially Predlspeeed United States Depart i (Prepared by the I te Disease. ment of Agriculture.) M MHil As a supplement to cornmeal for Pufewaofita Is not uncommon la growlwr and fattening pigs the WJs-- 1 For tke present season, keep a cars coasts station found that ground y bofs, fat animals being especially preful watch of th hog drove for aay beans prays Hbout 10 per cent su- disposed to tke disease. Frequently lffi. of disease, particularly weriM perior middlings, ftsurlng the wka kofs occupy warm, comfortable and cholera, and take prompt actlea eewt U tke feeds m the same. The I .Barters and art tkea erpoeed to tke to check A wiser plan is to take dteaa atetle fpnpared ratleu oi, two cold, a sadden chill will eaaae tafias dl all necessary precautions seal sat parts of eswmssl sM os put of f tke aroaekiaj tttbm aad by sxkytlaa asjutary tod soy-beaaasU with immmmX sav JMMPt tetajajhsa; oa lataasaai Oms Bttsjp ftp alas) PjSPSxda Plan ts Adept Other Rsctfllsd Satisfactory Results. Snitary Prvfltlv ami Is designed 'especially for holding tools of dentists or surgeons, but It may he Anl. used for flno drills for or gees, and a quarter In diameter, The shaft or for other similar 'purposes. Tk motor Is driven at a maximum rata rt about 0,000 revolutions, per minute, and Is adapted for use with either direct or alternating current.' Optlmtetle Tkeuafct Aea Is veaeraMe at a weld be la wedmw If sew eves ka atls it ut TH JlRECKEhtRIDCi CL0V4RPORT, KEtfTUCJCY JANUARY RULE STORE s moved from Mattingly on his mother's farm on Beech Fork. Mr. James Brickcy ofTennison, BEECH FORK Fine weather. Everybody busy burning plant beds and preparing for a crop. Most of the farmers around here arc talking of raising Burley this year. Wnk Only 27 41 1 22 lie f January Foe one week only, all our STtf percales. Ilk AJI our 35c Percales. WHcAM our 4Qc Amoskeag Ginghams, ft jgjer yd. Novelty Silk and Dress goods in all cAocs worth GOc. e'lUdies Corset CdVers. Ind., Is visiting his daughters, Mrs. J. D. Mingus and Mrs. Harold Walker. Mr. I, V. Jackson of Tar Fork went to Evansville last Wednesday Miss Irene Brickcy and Valeria Frank and Miss Lula Brickey were guests of Mrs. Clint Frank, Monday, Miss Minnie and Bessie Bates of Pisgah visited Mr. Wrri. Mason and other relatives last week at Matting ly. ' ltss Missurene Brickcy 6f Evansvitle is visiting her parents, Mr. and 'Mrs, Tom Brickey and other relatives here, Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Pate moved last Friday on Mr. Jim Marlow's farm known as the Clint Frank farm. Mr. Hubert Walker and family and Mr. Harold Walker and family have moved on the W. C. Moorman farm. Miss Bulah Hawkins and brother, Godfrey Hawkins visited Miss Maud and Wiley Hamblcton last Sunday. Miss Nellie Barbee visited her sister, Mrs. Marvin Basham and ,Mr. Basham last Saturday artd Sunday. Mr. Walter Weise is' visiting relatives at' Owensboro. Mrs. Curt Pate is teaching her school at Mattingly. The "flu" patients hayc about all recovered. 3V vtticltaltes Shirt Waist s 1 1 in mi; sizes. Some worth up If ici i N Any Ladies Hat in the sc borne worth as as $61.00. yrKtry uepanmeni 3- - J ITc pound Blue Label Coffee pounds to a cus- lO'nty Choice of French Enamel stew pans, baking pans, dippers etc. Regular ,50c values. it 15c For can of Red FoicPeas IWfc With Home Boys In Service. Continued From Page 4 'A r i. it 1 -- tho, for there isstill plenty of cognac Auxiliary Remount Depot No, 319, LMistilli, Ky. in France. Sergt. Barbde of Stephens-po- rt talks of nothing but the store are Remember these prices ' he is to open : for one weekonly, take that back. going Keith of up when he Bewleyville Boyd gets advantage of the special and I get along' fine together as wc ' Tonlbltldn Js both an economic qucs- prices. can console each other. You know w tlori and a mOral question. The war both thought it best to get ftiarrie set the Aniqrlcnn people Highest prices paid for proat before wc came to France, prohibition from both viewpoints. We duce. few more of the ol got accustomed to the thought There are. a that buncH "that came in when I did wit grain was better eaten ns food than the first caTT They are Beavin, Day! swallowed as liquor, inasmuch as, we GOLDEN. RULE STORE son and Quinn of Cloyerport, San were tola that food would win tho weeK. !' Kentucky Noblet of McDaniels. Sam is otfr Cloverport, iss Lottie Tabor was in Hardins Mcss Sergeat t. I am telling abou: LANDING! burg, Thursday. tnesc fellows for I know they arc c i i.k.. nr Mr uii writing; like niyself AlcUuady came isunday to visitMr. Com. Henrv DeHave Moorman. As to myself, well, I haven't done anything of importance. Only eaten Dear Judge: Yours received and 'and Mrs, Abe Dowell. ship. have them in stock, rea' dy Mr. Lindsey "McGary" one of our all the chow that Uucle Sam can 'af- would say that I was delighted to j VerdavBrown, who, is. a member of returned soldiers was a visitor in our ford to put out. When I get home I learn that you had' safely dodged the tie u. a., Army ana who nas just re tj Ffeight paid to your railroad station: expect Carlrr's Confectionery will submarines, sharks, whales, Cooties, turned from France, spen,t the week town Saturday. Mrs;- Crete, Hensley of. Louisville, have to clo&c for a few days uut'i flu Huns etc. You have been a lucky end with his, parents, Mr. and Mrs. His many friends arc boy. You have done your bit. Take Milt Brown. filled up. .carrfe Tuesday to be with Miss Rosa ' Old Battl-;Our wagons are fully guarente.d,-agains- t, Well, I the boys will ted tut it from me Judge come home join glad to welcome him home and to se Lou Ditto who is ill With flu. Miss hltn looking so well, the bachelors club enlist for life. Get rost of tiv news when they get hoir Ditto is now improving. defective material.or workmanship. Mrs. Dave Walls of Hardinsburg Mrs. .Sallie! Beard add son, Frank- So I will close. I'runi. Corp. I I", married we mean settle down to quiet 1' 1 R, A P U life. Surely two wars ought t'6 be. Jvasjr ner' Thursday enroute to lin leave this week to spend a few drier, '2Ui Ci We bought before recent advances. npc-i hen Henry note7 'to visit her parents,. Mr, and Mrs. for you. .j At E F, weeks in Florida. Inlinip enmes marnlnntr home we will Perry Alexander. Mrs. Cundiff the mother, ofr Mrs. fTCapt. Carrigan came Monday for a meet you at the depot give you a jMilton Basham who has been sta-- j BESJ FEED FOR LAYING HENS salute of twenty one guns, we will nonea ai uamp layior ana wno nas rite at once for prices on the kind of wag--- . ' visit to. her daughter. . i "'win Miss Nancy Kincheloe is at home Mixture of Cracked Corn, Oats and have the, band to play "There Will received his honorable discharge is Fon your are interested in and yous will near Be A Hot Time In The Old Town To now at home with his parents, Mr. after a visit to her brother,, Dr. A. L Barley Is Recommended ExerNight." And say Judge just one more a"d Mrs. Henry Basham of near Har Kincheloe of Stanley, Ky cise Is Important from us by returnimail. .Wjunan came Monday to 're shot if you decide to join our club ned, He with his brother, Allen Miss i, sume 'her school work in the High (Prepared by the United States Depart- you will say after you get through visited their sister, Mrs. Alvah ment of Agriculture.) last week. ' ' School liere with our goat that our setto with A good mixture for lavlne hens Is Maud was a tame afair. So good night R3v C. L. Bruington and daughter, Mrs Addic Brown of Irvington was M.i'ss- Evelyn of Harned were guests the guest of Mr. and Mrs. Taylor i pats and one part barley or wheat, , Sunday of Mr. and Mrs. Will Dowell. Mea'dor,- Monday. nVnllnhlA. . Wlllph cVinnld ha UkUlll.. I . untoriul . n V HMVM.W J Mrs, V. B. Mattingly visited her A meeting of the American TobacMiss Coral' Whittinghill has accept.the lftter. Provide four or five, inches MILL COMPANY co Co., known as the Trust held their mother, Mrs Nancy Snidci at Harded the place in the Hardinsburg High of good, clean litter. insburg last week-Mr-. '' School which was' left vacant by the A dry mash composed of equal parts annual election at the Waldorfastoria' ; KENTUCKY. FORBSVILLE, JAKE WILSON, Manager and Mrs. Charles of Louisville .'marriage of Miss Eliza Taylor, of cornmeul, bran, middlings, ground the folowing jentlemen were elected The Revs. Wilson and Huntsman oats and beef scrap should be kept In for the year 1910. President Allen visited relatives here last week Mr. and Mm. Jim Morris and fampreached in their respective churches Hoppers to which the fowls have ac- - Jennings, Hites Run; Vice President Sunday. These are the first sermons cess at all umes. Curt Pate. Balltown: June Carter says ily were guests Sunday of Mr. and Plenty of exercise Increases the egg he was convinced three months ago Mrs. Erank Dowell that have been preached in our town flu epidemic started last yiem. since the this would happen. Why because he Cabbages, mnngels, sprouted oats, walked into October. Curt Pates office to pay Dr.' A. M. Kincheloe has been on cut clover nnd cut alfalfa make ex- his taxes Allen was figuring with a cellent green feed for poultry. the sick list for several days, suffer-- , pencil had the second one sharpened When wet rnashes are fed be sure ing from rheumatism. that they aro crumbly and not stlcKy. st.uck behind hw ear Curt was. sharp. Mr. Jones, cashier of the Bank of inintr the third ntif. Hp tniw that, Hardinsburg & Trust Co. is confined men doing business like that was to' his home on account of an attack GOOD QUALITIES OF ROOSTER bound to climb the lader. of influenza. This Germaniac,- Frunko, Englis, Miss Bettic Taylor who has been More Apt to Be Carried to Female Americano War is over. How do you Than Male Hens Always indisposed for several days we are. know Uncle Hy Tate has surendered Tae. After Sire. glad to see is able o be out again. Nelson Quiggins and Sam Ahl has : . ' C.'1 E. Haswell of Louisville is in Roosters from layers signed the Armistice. LATSE VOfrCT LET our midst this Week. Joe Mulwhiskers by gum. are more apt to carry Jheso qualities Charley Babbage of Louisville to their youngtrin aro hens of tho rnadela. business trip to our town, last same' breeding. ' This is because In all "" ... animal life the male resembles the The issue you want is the one you hive missed, week. E, & English has 'bg en called dam ni'oro than It does the sire and Rev. but the supply of hack numbers is limited, ' to the, Baptist church. Rev, English the ft'iiuilc just Teverse. W. T. Claycomb of Owensboro is is likedVherc and the people of the guest of his brother, A. A.. NO 'DANGER"" be glad to ihave him and ' TO YQU& 'i filVE PROMPT hi,apiily4wjtli us. Geo. M. Barkley was in HardinsMr. Robert Harwell has gone to EXPIRATION NOTICE burg last Monday, , '" . accept a place in the Tennessee.'-IroW. J. ScliQpp was in Louisville last & CoalCd.(tat Ensley, a suburb of week. Birmingham, Ala. His brother, .ArJ&iPrV. BABBcAGE, Publisher Dr. G. E. Shively spent last week thur is head draftsman for this comin Owensboro 'oh business. '' pany. Mrs. E. C. Atkinson of Louisville Mr, Earl Thomas arrivedFnday to. was the . guest eff Mrs O, W Dowell, J be the guest of friends herei Thursday. Mrs Homer Alexander, of Harped' was Frank .Waggoner was in town Friday having dental work done. . regular pricef 20c. 'Jiss.. ,05c Mascot and B6b White Laundry soap. ' does is to sit around and talk about his girls back homeT5e believe we can keep him satisfied for a' little longer daughter, Mrs. James, Mattingly of Glen pean last Sunday, Ben Blair moved from, over on th'e pike to Mike Pophams this week to make crop this year. J, E. Beatty and family have gone to Roseville to visit her mother, Mrs. Sarah Lions. J. M. Beatty went to Friendship church last Sunday and took dinner with Alton Mason, who had just returned from France. He volunteered last February and has been on the battlefield and got over come with gas but js' getting pretty well over it now. Fred Davis and J. M. Beatty went to Cloverport last week. Owen Pate has moved to Bob Blakes where he is going to Jioard fis ..year 'and make a crop on Hardy Walker's farm. Richard Pate has moved on Homer Taul's farm to make crop this year. J. E. Beatty and family we're the guests of Fred Davis and family last Saturday night and Sunday. . Joe 'Morton on New Year's day wriile stripping tobacco had fire in a stove under' some stripped tobacco that was hanging up and is got dry from the heat of the stove and took fire and burned Hp the barn, tobacco and all of Len Weatherholt's farming tools. : The barn belonged to Len Weatherholt and one third of the tobacco . There were four acres of tobacco in the barn. Mrs. J. M. Beatty visited her for some tltw wltfi scftt fever. The the guest Sunday of Ids brother, S. B. Waggoner. remains of the' little dtfe were iid t6 Mrs, Owen Shoemaker of Rome, rest in the Midway cemetery, Tues One of the sadesUdeaths that ever Ind., was the week end guest of her day morning) the funeral being conparents, Mr. and Mrs. J. G.- McCoy. occured in Webb was the taking ducted by Revi O. L, Savage at the Mr. and Mrs R A. Crawford and of Eleanor Shcllman the four home. of Cloverport, were the. guests baby year old daughter of Mr. and Mrs, The Messenger extends sympathy of Mr and Mrs. L. D. Fox- and Mr. G. W. Shelman, which ocurcd Mon- to the bereaved ones. Messenger, and Mrs. E. A. Smith, Friday Mrs James Hall of Owcnsborb was day morning, after she had suffered Webb, Miss.the week end guest of friends and relatives. H. J. Dieckman of Sampje was the Sunday guest of his sisters, Mesdam-e- s P. H. ahd J. B. Morgan. Mr. and Mrs. W B Gardner entertained at 12 o'clock dinner Sunday in celebration of the birthday anniversary of Misses Nannie Lee Gardner, Alice Louis Dix and Mr G. B. Gardner, Mrs. Mary Adkisson was also Now is the tinie to buy a god, sound U. S. horse present. ,A large crowd attcinded tWsalc or mule for your farm at a resonable price. Saturday of Mrs. Sallie A, B35H's household goods, which closettltSftftlte Bennett House, which has Mxited for nearly fifty years. y ay - - 5 The Chance Of Nine Hundred Horses and Mules ' ' a Lifetime! 'A if . , GARFIELD !iMr. and Mrs. Clarence Dowell and baby, Lucile were guests Sunday of Mr. and Mrs. Jim Kennedy. Jo be sold at the Kentucky State Fair Grounds in Louisville, Ky., on February 6 ami (jf' for cash to Ihe'highest bidder. s , June Wood of Corners, was here Thursday. Clay Marr, who is a member of the U. S. Army ar d'who has been stationed at Ft. McHenry, Md., vuited his parctm, Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Marr, last week. .Mrs Jess Bruner and daughter, Miss Beulah were week end guests of Mr, and Mrs. Tom Pool, Jr. ev, Duggin of. Harned, was here iftr. and Mrs. R. ,R. Comptori of day on business. ainsburg were guests Sunday of former's sister, Mrs.. I, B. Kich- on and Mr. Richardson. 5bw Gregory was in Dundee, last on business. Irs. Mierdy Hasham and little thter. Mildred of Harned were Its, of Mr. and Mrs., Jonas Gray, 1 . The war is over and the Government has no further use for these in excellent condition, Just the animalsThey. are sound, 4f kind of 'horses or mules ; UncteSMijfaes.' Every animal has been ! . worked within the last two kiontmBflpK. tj' ' , AllMcessiry Sale will be held in clo8ed",pavifiorw help given by the Quartermaster in loadinjfj'and. bill' ing stock for shipment. .. f ' , - Phone 174, Taylor i Farm ons ' CARTERS m HARDINSBURG a'j-ni- t tu v TWe u r.i-cs- s 1 ': Cus-enou- gh .. , , : Bas-lian- - . W Vi fordsville: planing ! , - I . - Your Subscription to The Breckenridge IT ;! J:s high-price- d - STEPHENSPORT . Hard-insburg'w- ill Clay-com- b. AlttfCTION n -- , fc r si ' MATTINGLY Mr. atid Mrs. James Marlow are receiviMg congratulations on the arrival of a fine son, Jan. 10. He has bet Named, Adraiti Marlow. Mr. uii UrS. B. F. Frank had for WE ALWAYS HAVE MONEY TO LOAXjj t K PS CENT PAID OM TIME DSPOtlT i BRECKlHllDfiE-BAN- OF CL0YEpit guetts last Saturday, ing becawe be w(tit wtstakaa for JrfjM Iree fUicky, Maud Hamble-ih weer." "Gwr, hts wowMi't b wltak far Ytltfk'VrMtk, hI Lula Brickey. 4 Mrs. WatWr Brkkey hve mmymmf wqgw mm rjhw Mr. tMr iUmce "Dp Short 8Mys he don't 1m go hwnt- - SECURnr-sERV- KE EDWARD EOWME, comKMET ri