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The Breckenridge news: February 26, 1919 The Breckenridge news 300dpi TIFF G4 page images John D. Babbage Cloverport, KY 1919 brc1919022601_sn86069309 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. The Breckenridge news: February 26, 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. THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS. $1.50 a Year; 60c for 4 Months; 75c' for 6 Months. ALL THE NEWS THAT'S FIT TO PRINT. CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY. WEDNESDAY, I FEBRUARY, $1-5- a Year; 50c for 4 Months; 75c for 6 Months. 8 ' VOL. XLIII. 26, 1910, Pages "LETS HAVE No. 35' BETTER SERVICE" CAMPAIGN OPENS For American Railway Express Company Sounds Gong To Its JAMES M. KENNEDY. Head Miller For The Capitol Milling Company In Columbus. Making Quite A Success. ' INCOME TAX MUST COBLENGERMANY 'EULOGIZES HIS BE FILED BY 15 Heavy Penalty Awaits Those Two Native Breckinridge County Boys In The Army Of Occupation. Glen GOOD ROADS-- " FRIEND G. A. GOFF Here is Mr. G. If. Pile, of Custer, who comes with a timely appeal to the voters in Breckinridge county, and with a few suggestions upon the question of good roads in this county. In addressing a letter to the Editor, Mr. Pile says: "I ask permission of you that I might through your paper approach the voters of Breckinridge county with the following suggestions which is, that the State laws governing building of pikes be modified permitting the building of three grades of pikes, first second and third grades; costing for instance, $5,000.00,. $3,000.00 and $2,000.00 per mile according to the class. Leaving to the Fiscal court of each county which it shall build, and each, class ing had the pleasure of knowing the carrying State aid. (young man for several years, and be , I merely make this suggestion, ing his teacher, the news of his death In Everton Cemetery, Liver- came as a very great shock to me, and but hope someone else, or many will follow. Lets, have some good pool Peter S. McGary Son Of I desire to speak a few yords of conroads I Yours, G. H. Pile." family. Mrs. M. Wroe Of McQuady dolence to the breaved "Andy as we used to call him, was MR. AND MRS. J. M.' HARRIS McQuady, Ky., Feb. 25. (Special) one of the most ambitious and detSPENDING THE WINTER boys that I ever had in ermined Mrs. Margaret Wroe of this place IN FLORIDA. being exceptionally school, Mr. J. D. Babage, Clo'verport, Ky. has had the following letters from always true to his promises; Dear Mr. Babbage: Just a few lines two American Red Cross workers in ...... i.i a i .t.: ...:.t.: a. to apprise you of the change in our England, informing her of the illness . o reason to assist those who needed address. Mr husband and myself to. and death of her son, Peter S. Mc- help in any way that was possible for gether with Mr. .and Mrs. .W. H. Brickey and daughter-in?laGary who died of pneumonia left ing, Better Handling, Better acity for 00,000 bushels of wheat. It or imprisonment for not more than hospital, Liverpool on Oct. 22. Mrs. i him to do so; rarely ever considered Nashville, Tenn., Dec. 28,th, to spend . but rather the joy of the winter in the South, We came to Routing, Better attention to ranks as the eleventh mill in Ohio-ione year, or both, together with m Wroe not only has the sympathy of helping some one; was verymuch in this place on a fistiing jaunt, which booking and delivering, Better milling capacity.' additional assessment of 50 per cent these two persons, but of the entire terested in school work, especially, we are enjoying to our fullest' capaattention to notices on of the amount of tax evaded. community in which she is known. city. Interspersing it With" 'occahistory,-civi-cs and literature; in fact sional sail across the bay to ah Gulf Better and more prompt Mrs. Hannah Hardin Recovering. the For failure to ,pay?thetax on time The letters are printed herewith: few boys of his age could cope with Coast, gathering shells and enjoying handling of mail, Just Better a fine of not more than $1 00Q and an "American Red Cross, Liverpool, the scenery. How we wish Service that's all. ' Mrs Morgan Fontaine, who was additional assessment of 5 per cent Office 35 Dale . St. Jan. 10th 1019. him in these subjects; always took our beautiful from dear Old Kentucky friends great part in the debating societies, "This campaign must succeed, called to the bedside of her mother, of the amount of tax unpaid, plus 1 My dear Mrs. Wroe: Owing to cirand Tennessee could to enjoy Mrs. Hannah Hardin of Holt who per cent interest for each full month j cumstances over which we have had and was hard to handle on the ques- these good things with us. it is vital to Company and emtions that came up for discussion; a While the "Land of .Sunshine and has been very ill, returned to her during which it remains unpaid. ploye, alike. We need your asno control in consequence of the abin Louisville last Sunday after ' In addition to the $1,000 and $2,000 normal conditions due to the preval- - leader of the boys of his school dis- - Flowers" offers yariotis .and great athome sistance. Will you help? traction yet they are pot (trite sufa. stay, of a month. Miss Lucile Har- - personal exemptions, taxpayers are "Yours for Better Service, ficient to still our longing 'for The ing epidemic of influenza during the their Chief in the Dizie Guards, an dear old Breckenridge News, which f "J K. Shannon, Superintendent." din also returned with her aurit to allowed an exemption of $200 for past few months, we arc very sorry " organization of young lads that is for is to us, like a great big 'joint Tetter continue, her course in the Bryant each, person dependent upon them for, not to have been able to write you the upbuilding and refinement o the, from our fricuds, 'so will ask you to Strattoh Business College. chief Support if stieh person is under earlier regarding the death of your Thompson Ringlet ... Rocks neighborhood in which it is located; kindly forward it to our present ad: eighteen years of ageand incapable son, Peter S. McGary. He was ad- - t tt I Eggs for sale, from .large. Barred lid Kitmii rt r t dress until further notice. it? Wishing you and yotw goed paper Married In Jefferonville. of Under the 1017 act, nutted into the Belmont Road IIospi- Rocks, the kind bred' to lay. The his work, although a cripple, he could the success' which I feel you, sq. justthis exemption was allowed only for tal at Liverpool .suffering from bran- remain.. bird of business and beauty. Safe ar llnwina JiWliiitn get around with, as much vim and ly deserve, I M. Hat-is- Very respecttitiutnAiii Mrj. Jno. L. Hickerson, aged 2G a each dependent "child". The head of Apatachieola, energy as the best of them, caring fully, Mrs. J. who supports one or and died there Oct. 22. Wc can assure rival and gpod hatches guaranteed. discharged soldier, and Miss Mae a fainily--on- e , .. little for tumbling on t fie ground quite Fla: il flw ltMCr West, a nurse of Hardinsburg were more persons closely connected with lmiit cntt often, usually saying, "railing has no MRS. E. C. ENGLISH. Wounded Soldier' Visjt's tlere. ' married in Jc'ffersonville last week by him by blood relationship, relation- of treatment and attention possible effect on me for I am so used to it" Cyrus Moorinan,.son of Mrs. Ethel Dixie Hill Farm, SKILLMAN, KY. Magistrate AJbert Eich. ship by marriage, or by adoption is both from the' doctors and nursqs. and he never failed to get up at once V. Morman of Iiarncd who was entitled to all exemptions allowed a IIU IV1UI . VIWI Ilk and go on about eyerwhat he was do- - invalid home several weeks ago from . , married person. this trying Otne. mg; few men are more mature m France and sent toPlie Walter Reed The normal rate of tax under the "He was buried in the Everton thougHts . and deeds than Andy was, Hospital, Washington, D. C, .was in new act is C per cent of the first cemetery, Liverpool on Oct. 2$th. at his young age. this city Wednesday the guest of Miss $t,00o of net income above the ex- There were present at the funeral f . In his death the young people of Ruth Chambliss. Mr. Moqrman. was TI emptions, and 12 per cent of the net is what every business Wants. When you have. a loss or HIV. llUtllb .. neighborhood lose a worker fori ll.lll.S.UIJIK 1 enroute to another hospital, at Camp income in excess of $4,000. Incomes rniniminirnltnii Sirvipp ,nf flip Amftr- - "is . f .i damage you want to feel secure. We have had losses right as well as an interesting enter- - ruusion wnere ,. win receive lurin- -' ne i in excess of $3,000 are subject also to Red Cross, and two ladies re lcan tamer; one whose ambition was to do er treatment for his .wounds, having in our Agency, during the past four months ranging in a surtax ranging from 1 per cent of presenting the Local Care Committee things and to" be a benefit to the lost his right being re . the amount of the net income be- of the A. R. C. . A 'Triumph wreath amounts from $7.50 to nearly $40,000.00. ...This Agency world. To the father and motheV, sis- - leased to civilian life. ' tween $5,000 and $6,000 to G5 per cent consisting of green cycus leaves, toed . l tr fllniSiinii i i has been before the people of Breckinridge county for of the net income above $l,000,00o. cream crysantucmums ana KIU1UVM Si friends I wish to speak these words Birth Announcement;, Payment of the tax may be made hair ferns together with a'small flag 20 years under the same management. We can give of comfort from my heart as one who Capt. W. E. Carrigail apd Mrs. in full at the time of filling return or of the Stars and' Stripes, was placed you an unlimited line of protection. Write us to protook great stock in such worthy of Hardinsburg announce, the in four installments, on or before on his grave by one of the ladies. young men as Andy was. Will con- arrival of a son, W. E. Carrigan, Jr., tect you against loss or damage by Fire or Tornado. 15, on or before June 15, on The funeral service was 'conducted March clude by saying that John Andrew on Saturday, February, 15,-- 1919, or before September 15, .and on or by the Rev. Jos. J. Conway, U. Goff was a friend to all who knew Weighing ten pounds. Chaplain of Merkison, Wis. before December 15. PAUL C0MPT0N & BR0. AGTS, him or came his way; a lover of officers will visit every Your son was accorded full military Revenue nature, scorning the wrong and county in the United States to aid honors. General Insurance. the right, and devoted to the taxpayers in making out their returns. "The number of the grave is 129 auties of life. Logan Hickerson." The date of their arival and the location of their offices may be ascertainSection O in the U. S. Division of ed by inquiring at offices of collectors the cemetery. of internal revenue, postoffices and "We feel that it must be very hard Granted. Gen. Bennett Young banks. Failure to see these officers, indeed for you to have yaur son die Dies "Under His Own RooF however,, does not relieve the taxso far away from home under such payer of his obligation to file his re- Returned To The States Thurs conditions, and we wish to convey In His Native State. turn and pay his tax within the time t3 you the sincerest sympath of the day. Mr. And Mrs. W. R. specified by law. In this case taxpayAmerican Red Cross in your sore beOne of Kentucky's notable men. ers must seek the Government, not Moorman Met Him In Louis- reavement. We trust you will find General Bennett H. Young,, passed inthe Government the taxpayer. consolation in the thought that he to eternal sleep on Sunday afternoon ville' has ..sacrificed his life for his country in Louisville, "under his own roof, Sally Lee Pate Corp. Henry DeHaycn Moorman, andtfcvtjie interest of the great cause as )ie expressed it when he reached Dj6v In Ovyensfeoro who volunteered'. as a' jprivaje ;from for which we have beein fighting, that home after spending four weeks in Breckinridge' county, and who has of righteousness, liberty and demo Jacksonville, Florida, where he had. Mattingly, Ky. Feb. 25, 1019 News been in .France several months, land- cracy, and his sacrifice has not been gone with Mrs. Young for his health. Gen. Young felt that his end was The farmers and Business men of Breckinridge has been received here of the death ed Thursday at Camp Taylor with a in vain. I am respectfully, David W. casual outfit from Hoboken, N. J. Roberts, Captain American Red near and he asked to be brought back Owens-borof Miss Sally Lee Pate in county are now collecting a yearly income, consequently ." to Kentucky at once. "I want to live after an illness of pneumonia He was met in Louisville by his par- Cross." "The American Red Cross, Nation- only long enough to see my home ents, Mr. and Mrs. W. R. Moorman following influenza. Miss Pate was a are having excess cash. Good, business judgement al Headquarters Bureau of Commun- once more and lay my body in Kenlovely young girl of about .18 years, of Hardinsburg. gests that this Surplus be invested for a rainy day, While overseas, Corp. Moorman, ication. My dear Mrs. Wroe: As you tucky soil with my people." He arand the daughter of Mr, and Mrs. Allison Pate. She will be remembered was attached to the Judge Advocate's will realize the world is full of great rived in Louisville on Saturday acin Cloverport having visited her cou- Department, and was in line for a grief today owing to the many homes companied by a physician, his wife, This Bank and Trust Company has on hands at all Lieutenant's commission when the that have been darkened ' by deaths and daughter, Miss Elizabeth Young. sin, Miss Claudia Pate. Gen. Young was seventy-fiv- e Armistice was signed. Corp. Moor- from pneumonia, and we feel the years times Hjgh. Class Securities which will fill these reman wears a mourning band on his greatest sympathy for you on hear- old, .and born in Nicholasville, Ky. THE CAPITAL quirements, left sleeve for his brother, 1st. Lieut.' ing of the death of your son, Priv. He is accredited with being a lawr BRAND FERTILIZER. Roy Evans Moorman who died in 138th. Fieled Artillery for it is very yer, banker, historian, auUior and. a Come in and see us, We will be' glad to explain France of pneumonia. Peter S, McGary, Supply Company confederate Veteran,. As soon as Corp. Moorman is re- hard to willingly accpt teh ending of Union, O., Feb. 15, 1010 West . this feature of our Trust business. . leased from military duties, he will a young life with the interests and Last Call To The Victory Qklu. Wiley Piatt, the once famous Saturday, March 1st, i the last day .National League ball player return to his home in Hardinsburg, hopes that parents always have fqr for the Victory Girls to redeem tkir of where he will take up his work as the future of their sons. raised this last year on four acres "Please accept my deep sympathy pledges made last, October for tb (round, 5,5 pounds of tobacco an4 Commonwealth's Attorney for this M it for $3,82.25, over $000.00 per Makterial District; he is also vice and believe that in my realization of War Welfare Fund. GO. A BMW F cr. He us4 the Capital Bran Tor presWent of the Falcon Oil Company your sufferings I am most anxious Girls are you ready?. These plcdgts sad a director of the Bank of Hard- to be of help, and therefore ask that should be met by all Grower KM bcce, Potato awl tTSXNQTH--aAFBTYaVI- CI "( at . (4k rate of . pound. per. insburg ic Trust Company, besides you call upon this bureau if we cat) later than March 1st. . further for 'you. Very Mrs. Marvin Berd, GuuVawMk may M pwrcMMM beUc ititretd In, a fittc farm, which do anythk lfMf. IMS ao siccrcly yours, W. R. Castk, Jr." h swm, tMr HaftMasfcurg. Breckinridge County Victory Girfe.' 1 g VA Mr. James M. Kcnrfedy of 2238 "Willfully Refusing" to Make Sullavant Avenue, Columbus, O., and A Return on Time. Employes Over The U. S. formerly of McQuady, writes The Breckenridge News that a number of Washington, D. C. Work on the Mr. James Malonc, Route Agent his friends' have made inquires as to Kentucky Division for the Am- what lie is doing, where he is locat- collection of $G,000,000,000 lias been of the erican Railway Express Company, ed, etc., so he sent the Nc"ws a lengthy begun hy the Bureau of Internal ReInc., was in Clovcrport last week in clipping taken from the Ohio State venue. This is the estimated yield of the interest of the Company's "Bet Journal giving an account of the Capter Service" campaign, which opened. itol Milling Company's achcivements the new revenue bill. The income tax Feb. 10, and extends from the coast during the past year. Mr. Kennedy is provisions of the act reach the pocket-boo- k of every single person in the of Maine to. California. the head miller for this concern which The campaign will be among the is located in Columbus, and he in United States whose net income for employes of the American Railway particular is mentioned' in the article 1918 was $1,000, or more, and of every Express Co., and the Superintendnt It says: married person whose net income was Mr, J. K. Shannon has issued a plack-ar- d "James M. Kennedy, the head $2,000 or more. Persons whose net inon which he appealed to the Miller of this Company, is a s, employes in this manner: come equalled or exceeded these Kentuckian by birth, having had "Fellow Employes: years of experience in the milling acording to their marital status "The Company is launching a business in Kentucky and in Shelmust file a return of income with the nation-wid- e Better Service Camby, O., from which place he came collector of internal revenue for the paign on February 10th the gong later to Columbus and is now district in which they live on or bewill sound and A great army of head miller for the Company, ' fore March 15. expressmen and woman, from and we believe that he is as sucHere is what will happen to them ' Maine to California, will be off cessful and careful a miller as if they don't; for failure to file a re) (an effort to .see who can most can be found anywhere. The turn on time, a fine of not more than rflfectively apply "Better Service" quality of flower that he is pro$1,000 and an additional assessment ducing has created a favorable '"to those two inclusive words to of 25 per cent of the amount of tax th'e handling of our business. impression among the trade due. whereever received." "Jt means:. refusing"-tmake a. Better Marking, Better Packing, The Capitol Milling Company was return on time, a fine not exceeding ' Better Checking, Better Storing, organized during the war period in $10,o00 or not exceeding one year's Better Thought, Better Effort, July 1017, with a capitol stock of imprisonment, or both. Better Labeling, Better Receipt$150,000. It has a daily capacity of For making false or fraudulent reing, Better Calling, Better BillC5o barrels of flour and storage capturn, a fine of not more than $10,000 am-uonto Dean, Ky. Feb. 24, 1019. Logan Hickerson Writes From (Special) Mr. J. T. Jones of this France Upon Hearing of This place has recently heard from two Young Man's Death. of his nephews who are native Breckinridge county boys now in the Army Mr. Logan Hickerson, a former of Occupation in Coblcnz, Germany. county Paul J. Mc- - teacher of Breckinridge Their names are Pv Quady, Co. G. lGth Inf., and Scrgt. schools, sends the letter below to Alson E. McQuady, 5th Batt Hdqts., 'tIic Breckenridge News which is a 22 Engineers. They are sons of Mr.cu, fh fl o oine and ' 7 and Mrs. J. E. McQuady of 2718 sonal friends, John Andrew .Goff fn.fi.vin. I ,t U U W ...!, til c - UVIIJ II kWUkll f,u J whose death occurred in December tlier of Claude D. McQuady who is at Tar Fork. Mayor of Highland Park, Ky. Mr. Hickerson says: These soldiers write that they are "Gievres, France, Jan. 30th, 1919. anxious to get home and their mother Dear Editor: Permit me to say a is equally anxious to sec them. few words in memory of a dear friend young man, John Andrew Goff, son of Charles L. Goff, Tar Fork, Ky., MILwho departed this life in December of ,ast year for the ,ife EK,s5an-Hav- FT Says G. H. Pile Approaches The Voters With A Few Timely Suggestions. ,,.. i BURIED WITH ARV HONORS . kind-hearte- d; ' ma,, w, non-deliver- y, - be-her- .... ' : it C self-suppo- rt. , . . ' V MIV-t- l V IV . SERVICE in INSURANCE , 111 MO . . , arm?-befor- fI 11 Car-rig- an y f 1 VENERABLE MAN Hardinsburf, Kentucky. CORP MOORMAN HAS LAST WISH IN CAMPTAYLOR Breckinridge County Prosperity o, 1 , Phil-a4clptr- ia NAMMIllM 'TltftT . Fr-ti&- a4 . EC PAGE t IS THE BRECKKMRIDGK MEWS, CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY THE MARCH WOMAN'S FEBRUARY. M, EVERYBODY NOW FIGURING INCOME TAX kl Order to Be Helpful to Public, Internal Revenue Bureau Has Every Available Officer in Field. SEVERE PENALTIES DELAY BEYOND IF YOU MARCH 15 With tho duo (Into for Income Tnxcs only n few weeks nway, the collection tnx on 1018 Inof this comes tins started off with n Imng. Everybody Is figuring Income tnx. Payments and' sworn statements of lncomo must reach Internal Ilevenuo ofllccs on or before Mnrcli 15, anil there aro severe penalties for delinquency. Residents of Kentucky should make their returns and pay their tuxes to tho nearest of tho following: Josh T. Griffith, Qwcnsboro; J. lingers (tore. Louisville; Charlton B. Thompson, Covington ; Klwood Hamilton, Lexington : John V Hughes, Danville. "Pay your Income Tax by March 15," Is the slogan of the Internnl Revenue Bureau, which has sent every available ofllcer Into the field to help the public to understand the requirements and to prepare the returns. Who Must Make Return. It Is estimated that many thousands of single and married persons n this section of the United States who have never before made annual returns nre required to do so this year. Income tax returns must be made between now and March 15 by persons who come under the following classifications: Any unmarried person wbpse 1918 net Income was $1,000 or over. and widowers, divorcees and married persons who nre living apart from their husbands or wives, nre for the purposes of the Income Tnx classed as g Id-o- unmarried. Any married person living with wife or husbdnd whose 1018 net Income was $2,000 or over. The Income of both husband and wife must be considered, together with the earnings of minor children, If any. Revenue Bureau Offers Aid. Each person In the United States who Is In either of these classifications must get busy at once If pennltles, are to be avoided. He should secure a blank Form 1010 A for reporting net lncomo up to $5,000, or Form 1010 If his net Income exceeded that amount. Forms are being distributed by Collectors and their Deputies, also by banks. By following the Instructions on the forms a correct return can be prepared at home. If a person needs advice or nld, the Deputy Collectors In the field will furnish this without charge. The new Revenue law places the Income Tax duty on citizens and residents. The Internal Revenue Bureau is sending its men to work right with tho public to get the tax and the returns In. With active every tnx due Starch 15 will be paid and every return required by law will be In the Revenue offices oh time. Exemptions Are Allowed. A single person Is allowed a personal exemption of $1,000. If he Is supporting In bis household relatives who are dependent upon him he may claim the status of (lie bead of u family who has the same exemption ns If married. A married person who lives with wife or husband Is allowed n personal exemption of $2,000. The bend of n family Is entitled to claim a similar personal exemption. An additional exemption of $200 Is allowed for each person under eighteen or lucapattle of self support who was dependent upon and received his chief support froni the taxpayer. A husband and wlfo living together arc. entitled to but one personal exemption of $2,000. If they make separate, returns the exemption may be claimed by cither or divided. Accuracy Require ,, Absoluto accuracy Is necessary In making up Income' figures; Any person who Is working 4for wages should 'find out exactly liow" fnuch ho received during tho wliolo year 1018. Fees, bank Interest, bond Interest, dividends, rents received mid nil other Items must bo reported correctly. . Mere guesses nro not accepted, for they aro unjust alike to the taxpayer nud tho Government and defeat the proper ad, , ; his grandmother, Mrs. Mary NichSaturday night and Sunday were w61I olas, attended. HOME COMPANION. Dixon Eskridgc returned to his Mrs. Harve Trlplctt of Irvlngton, soent one dav last week with her home from Louisville where he has The flu is raging again in this com Airs, win uoweii visited her son, n,6ther, Mrs. Ella Mattingly. . The first of a series of articles by munity it, is in the homes of Mr. and been working D. D. Dowell of Hardinsburg last Mr, Vosh Shumate of Custer ttM Mrs. Valaria Nunley and baby arc r r ptf r appears in the March Roland Phillips , ....,. ir ......... ... rs. a. bought the John Ellott property! , ueavin. Airs, xviarv ucavin viimng ncr momer, Mrs. j. v.. nugii- - weck' ' rnmrnninn. Mr PMltin. S. in France ' ann. w jamcs mariuw. ... ir. The body of Mr. Henry Johnson, known ,as the Simmons property. es. engaged in securing detinue intorma, . ... Air ann ,aim i. w urickcv ancnt tne A .1. n - n,. , 1 ttrtii r at f9mrt Ti T C Clri iMannic j. ana Anna Aieaaor uln ttaa ,;nn .hn,, ..Mi. - who are renorted ' w, .. It i riav wnn ncr sisicr. Airs. in. u. aliu " missing and he writes of his exper gus, Sunday. Tnt.n.1 Wfn..! tit. li.Hn .a.il!i,aj At. T)..i ' Im I I r, tit I ntA , It 1 T) nli n xt . f AH l.r.rl iences. An account of the way New . ...... Pvt. Vincicnt Wood of Camp Tay- f 11 t ' .1. rf tf' ucrnice itoncns. cnicriaincu son gravcyaru.- ft. is survivcuI Iuy 1. ' T T T riarnca, 01r iusier lias .landed nc Miss nis.n. l.. t York treats the returned soldiers is ,or rcccivctl his honorable discharge the following guests Friday night. 'mother and father, one brother and safely in New York. comes Saturday an(j i,as returned to his given in "When, johnny Mr. and Mrs. Ulyser McCoy of Misses Nannie J., Anita, and Lcona one sister. Marching Home" by Anna Stcese , ar i Meador,. Nettie Davis and Dcvie Rennie Bennett was here Thursday Daviess county are visiting his parRichardson. A third echo of the war Mr. and Mrs. W. T. Mason and enroute to his home in Custer, after ents, Mr. and Mrs. Miles McCoy. is found in the Companion Family Miss Lula Brickcy spent the day with . Conkrlght. being in Louisville on business. Mrs. Lucy Lyons of Custer was the and Pyt C photographs and let- Mr. and Mrs. B. F. Frank, Sunday, Album showing Mr. Board of McQuady was the guest of her daughter, Mrs. Ova Gray ters of little French orphans adopted Mr. and Mrs. Marvin Dasham were guest of 'Miss Cora Mae Tabor, Sun- Saturday and Sunday. through the Companion. the guests of their parents, Mr. and, G. E. Tucker and family of Modk-- , day. includes the opening in- Mrs. E. B. Barbce, Saturday and The fiction are moving to our town. We welcome Last week was drummer week sev- t stallment of an amusing tale of "Col. Mrs. Susan Beavin has returned eral drummers were in our midst, onel Wilkie and the Ladies," by Corra Little 'Miss Reba Cooper of LouisO. B. Vaughn of Custer 'returned n Word has been received that Harris; and engaging stories by Mary ville who has been visiting relatives home after soendincr a week with her , ...Rtlh Aax.t. U 11311 n IL11 1113 .. Meador formerly of this place daughters, Mesdames Len Beavin and Stewart Cutting, Elizabeth Jordan here has returned to her home. now located in California has underg- parents in Nashville, Tenn. and Sarah Comstock. Mrs. B. F, Frank who has been John Askins, she also visited her bro J. B. Harrison was in Louisville last g one1 an operation for appendicitis. of Lincoln's fav- visiting relatives in Evansvillc, Ind., ther, John Askin, Sr. A glad to report Mr. Meador week selling tobacco. orite photograph is exquisitely paint- has returned home. Friends and relatives of Mrs. Len Wc rae nicely. ed in colors, well worth a frame and Mrs. C. D. Hambleton has been on Weathcrholt arc glad to learn that doing QUICK RELIEF Misses Eliza, Minnie and Vakle permanent possession. the sick list for the past four weeks. she is better after a severe illness. Horsley of Woodrow, were guests of imThe end of the war has given Ernest Pate of Mattingly has W. P. Ryan and family of Kirk their sister Mrs, Jim Steerman, From all coughs by using our petus to fashions and they receive tonsolittis. have moved to his mother's farm Thursday. Mentholated Cough Syrup. 25c per full attention in this issue. Mr. Alvin Pate of Evansvillc who near Tar Fork. Stafford Payne of near, IrVington, bottle. Wedding's Drug Store, Clov-- Altogether the magazine is has been visiffng relatives near HardMr. Len Beavin has the flu. was, here one day last week to see erport, Ky. sparkling with interest. insburg and Mattingly has returned and James Fuqua has purchased the home. unMiss Maud Hambleton is visiting Bob Fisher farm consideration known. relatives at Cloverport. Lawrence Payne and family of have moved to their new home Mrs. J. M. Crume was in Louisville' KINGSWOOD recently purchased from James MatGet some GOLD MEDAL. Haarlom Oil No orrnns of th Tinman body, are o shopping Saturday. tingly and Bros. lmii-- i t int in health hihI lontf lire as the Capsules at once. They aro an old, tried Rev. Hogard spent several days of Mattingly sold to Rev J. F. kidneys. When tbny slow up and com- preparation used all over tho world for James mence to lag In their duties, look out! Mrs. Eva Rogers of Washington, last week with Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Knue a nice hog bringing $49.70. Kind out what the trouble la without centuries. They contain only D. C, is visiting her mother, Mrs. Skillman. dr'ay. Whenever you fool nervous, strength-givin- soothing oils combined 'with g F. C. Ruppert of Harned has sold g and weak, dizzy, suffer from sleeplessness, Mrs J E. Matthews was in Hard J. J. Chancellor this veek. or have p; tun hi tho back inula tip horba, well known and used by physihis farm Tiear here to Dennie Jarboc Dr. W. B. Dunkum and Mr. at owe. Your kidneys need help. These cians In their daily practice. aOL.r insburg, Friday having dental work MEDAL, Haarlem Oil Capsules are kidconsideration $7,0(j0. ar signs to warn you . of this place done. ney direct from the laboratories In not por'ormlngr their func-llMrs. John Beavin and children, properly. They are onlv half Holland. They aro convenient to takn, Lewis Kennedy has received his J. A. Phillips appointment at Locust prompt or ll allowing: Imeither work and John Francis, Susan and Robert 'were du... Uii.tr accumulate aTe be convert- your money will Klverefunded. relief for Hill, Sunday. be Ask discharge and is now at home. purities to and ed Into uric acid and other poisons, them at any drug; store, but be sure to Rev. W. R. Huntsman of Hardins- Sunday guests of Mr. and Mrs. JamSherdie Basham went to 'Louisville, Imported OOLD whlr'i are causing you distress and will Ket tho original destroy you Unless they are driven MEDAL, brand. Accept no substitute Thursday to see his wife, who is in burg visited Rev. A. A. Smiley and es Mattingly. In sealed packages. Three sizes. from your system. family, Saturday. St. Joseph's Infirmary. The services at the chappell both SUBSCRIBE FOR THE NEWS Misses Virginia Payne and Hattie Gregory spent Thursday afternoon with Mr. and Mrs. AV. T. Gregory near Garfield. C. C. Brock and family of Louisville have moved to the farm purchased recently from W. T. Macy by Messrs Penick and Brock. Cyrus Moorman, who has been visiting his mother, has returned to Kansas City. Several here are ill from influenza. Among the number are: Rev. C. L. Bruington and family, Mr. and Mrs. P. R. Payne and J. M. Butler. 25th 25th MATTINGLY GARFIELD . ;.. - . I ....., -- - k, m 1 I I,- -- -- B - .I "l s, JACKSON Suit-da- y. -k Er-ma- I V. M color-paintin- well-round- ed HARNED Mc-Qua- dy THE MOST DANGEROUS DISEASE system-cleansin- on filled-Rev- that-you- r n- -e o, and'-wl- . Spring Sale of Merchandise Lasting Fifteen Days. Beginning February 25th and Continues until March 8, 1919 to March 8th February lams In the Spring of the year the ladies begin to feel the need of pretty February to March 8th HELL ITEMS Dr. Joplin.of Louisville occupied the pulpit at the Lucile Memorial Sunday morning, Feb 16, in the absence of the Pastor Rev. Mr Williams who could not be present owing to the serious illness of his wife. Dr. Joplin was taken ill during the day and could not preach in the evening. T I r r 1, Air. E.ogar xoung anu Airs, xoung of Tobinsport, brother of Mrs. Conj rad Sippel were her guests for Tues day and Wednesday. They were en-- 1 route to their home in Tobinsport from New Jersey where Mr. Young had been employed in the ship yard. Heating Stoves "A penny saved is a penny earned." Pretty good slogan, eh! Now is a good time to save several pennies on purchasing that heating stove which you are going to need next winter. Look at the pennies you will save on these sale prices of stoves. $4.25 $4.50 $3.75 $3.25 Poultry Powder Stock and Poultry Powder is on the farm or where-evpoultry yards may be. When you have to buy things in a large qlianity it is a great saving to be able to get them at reduced prices such as we are giving in this Poultry and Stock Powder. Notice! 20c 25c Regular Price at .40c 50c Regular Price at 90c $1.00 Regular Price at er j ' I The Missionary Society of the Lu-- j cile Memorial met with Mrs. Harry t Hambleton last Wednesday after-- 1 noon. After the meeting a nice lunch was served. Mr. Lee Wood attended the funeral last week of his aunt, Mrs. Joe Ball at McQuady. Mrs. Sallie Morton is ill at her. home on the Hill. Mr. and Mrs. Edgar Simmons left last Sunday for Evansville, Ind., ' where they expect to make their home - Heating Heating Heating Heating Stoves at $4.00 Stoves at$4.25 Stoves at $3.50 Stoves at $3.00 and attractive house dresses, children want new dresses for Easter, etc. and the baby needs new gingham aprons. AVe are offering a very pretty line of ginghams, cheviots, percales and heavy materials at greatly reduced prices. 13c Century Plaid Ginghams 15c and 20c Apron Gingham 25c and 30c Dress Ginghams 25c Cheviots Percales F-L-O-- 30c N. 0. Molasses that is Sweaters ' $1-50- r Something papatable Our three best grades of wheat flour will be on sale too. . We are selling out all of our sweaters. three times a day is genuine $1.00. . '. , .. ministration xf the luW. ' ' 4 INCOME TAX 13 TRULY POPULAR. "Tho payment of lncomo taxes takes on n now significance, which should ho ' understood by every citizen. Tho taxation sys tem of tills country Is truly pop. ular, of tho people, by tho pco- plo and for tho people. Every citizen is lluhlo to tax,' and tho amount of tho tax Is graduated according' to the success and for- tuno attained by each Individual In availing himself of tho oppor- tunlties created and preserved by our free Institutions. The method and degree of tho tax Is determined' ny no favored class, it. but by (he representatives of the people. The proceeds of the tnx should bo regarded as a national k investment." Daniel C. Roper, Commissioner of Internal Iteve- nue. for the present. j Mrs. Elizabeth Keith; left last Sat- urday for Elizabcthtown wherV'- she will be with her son, Clarence Keith and family. Will- Laslie ha.v.e Mr. moved on'the Mrs. Jim Ka'sey's farm ' adjoining town. A box supper was given at Tobinsport, last Friday evening when- Mrs. J, H. McKtnney was surprised to learn she'-hadrawn the prize a large cake. The cake was baked by some of the girls in the Tobinsport High School for the benefit of which' the entertainment was given. Dr. Parrish was called last week to sec Miss Josie Taberling who was quite sick. Her condition shows a' great improvement and hopes are entertained that she will soon be up. Mrs. Joe Simmons contemplates returning to her home in Dayton.O.' after spending over four weeks at home nursing her mother, Mrs. Viola Jackson, her aunt, Miss Rena and' other members of the family. All of whom are improving. Mr. Young of Tobinsport was the Monday guest of his daughter, Mis ! anti-Mrs- $1.45 $150 $1.55 i. . $1.00 Men's Overalls :" ' Newnprleans-folasses- . Gome in and . . t get a gallpn bucket for This is a good opportunity, tQ4suppJyM your larder;; with- flour. Look at our-- , prices. - $1.85 .' - S : "Bridles ; Rubber Goods' 'if ' v. Miscellaneous An excellent line of Men's and Boy's work shoes to go at bargain prices. f Dress shoes good enough for any one. We have them for Men, Women, and Children. A nice line of latest styles in Boy's Two Piece Suits. A bargain in Matches. 3 boxes of Matches for 20c - Here is your opportunity to buy that new bridle which you have been needing for so long. To k(jep a horse well briddled is as much to a nian's credit as it is to keep up his own general appearance' Buy your horse a new briddlel'Look at these prices. 1 pr. $7.00 Work Briddles.$6.50 1 pr. $5.50 Work Briddles...$5.00 Riding Briddles will sell at a discount of 10 per cent on th dollar A few, raincoats to be sold at cost. Then we have a big line of felt and rubber boots which are going-a- t cost too. Also another big line of Men's, Women's and Children's It will more than pay you shoes to be sold at a marvelous re-t- o ask to see this line of rubber goods. These are articles that are neccesary to everyone's wardrobe. Buy them while they are reduced. oyer-ductio- n. Sat-terfie- ld is a good plan to always see us before selling your produce elsewhere; we pay the, highest market prices. Your Produce: 1 It Con Sippel. FOR LIVER TROUBLES. Biliousness, constipation, etc. try the topic laxative, Wedding's Pink box. Wed- Liver Tablets. S8c djnfirs Drug cloverport, Ky, orC( or R. W. JONES WEIGHT AND HONBST WB ALWAYS OIVB Glen 'Dmmtt Kentucky m PULVAftUltS CP P, KENTUCKY AIM FOR MEMORIAL LETTERS WANTS TO HEAR FROM OLD KY. THROUGH THE NEWS. Dear Mr. Babbagc: Since we came to this State we arc always proud to bear from alt of our friends and neighbors in Kentucky so we hav? iust decided to write to you for that home paper of yours that you called The I'.eckenridgc News. Now I dort't knnw the for sure but will send you t check for ?t.0, hope that will cauH'i it to tome a good long while anyw.iv. I like this country fine. We are having lovely weather, haven't had a bad day for ovcY five weeks; but it is begining to look like rain. The roads are grand. Some are plowing for corn; some are breaking stalks. Wages are good, and everything sells for a good price. The "flu" is about a thing of the past. Hope the folks back there are done With it too. Guess I have told you enough this time, so just let my paper comb to tell me the news. Best wishes to all, Your friend, Ambrose Mudd, Middletown, III., Route No. 1 pr-te ys A SUBSCRIBER IN ALBA, TEX. Mr. Jno. D. Babbagc. Dear Sir: You will find enclosed seventy-fiv- e cents for which send me your paper, The Breckenridge News for six months. Yours truly, Mrs. J. E. Scott, Alba, Texas. EXTENDS HER SUBSCRIP- TION EIGHT MONTHS The Breckenridge News: Please extend my subscription eight months for the one dollar enclosed. (Mrs.) E. Sheffield, 211 Berkley Ave. Chicago, 111. A NEW ONE. Editor The Breckenridge News: Enclosed find check for $1.50 for which send me The Breckenridge News begining next week. Yours respectfully, W. C. Chenault, 907 East 9th St., Owerjsboro, Ky. LONESOME WITHOUT THE NEWS. Mr. J. D. Babage, Cloverport, Ky. Sir: Money order enclosed for six months subscription to The Breckenridge News. I am lo'nessome over herc without it. Respectfully, C. D.. Payne, Detonti, Ark. FERTILIZER FACTS Each ton of manure applied will produce from $4 to $9 worth of crops. Each limed acre of acid soil will produce from $5 to $15 Increase In crops. Grain crops are worth from $15 to $25 per acre if planted on soil that grew a legume the provlous Sixty-five ear. per cent of all farm land needs lime and phosfSlioru.i which are sold in several forms. Lee L. Mattingly, died February 14, son of Mr. and Mrs. Roie Mattingly of Douglas, Ariz., formerly of West View, Ky., the devoted husband of Maude E. Mattingly, nee Rhodes of McDaniels, Ky.. Death came after a four days illness of the much dreaded disease influenza and bronchial pneumonia. The funeral was conducted by Rev Father Kcorn with high requiem mass, Feb. IS, from St. Theadore church from thence by Aulos to Mt. Olivet where the burial was conductI do. ed by the Columet Council K- of C. Letters From The States. of which Mr. Mattingly was a staunch member. He will be greatly missed Iwas , so surprised when I had a among our brother members as Well letter from Dorothy Neuling, also as his place of business and the home one from Cora while she was in circle. Louisville, telling me of the new baHis death came as a great shock to by. I think he has a pretty name but his many, many friends. His life was I can't figure out just where the filled with good examples and cheer- Francis comes from. Hope Maud gets fulness. I, as a brother member ex- home soon. I will write to her now tend my sympathy to the breaved as I have finally gotten her new adones. dress. I haven't heard from sister R. S. Rhodes, for a month or more. I know she 1020 W. Gth St. Chicago. has written to me but I haven't gotten it. Do hope she gets mine. 1 always write her when I do you. GOOD ROADS IN NEW JERSEY Enjoys His Christmas Box. State Has Standardized Upon ConI haven't told you about getting crete Construction Will Build Nothing Else In Future. the nice Christmas box you sent me. I was glad to get it because I knew W. D. Thompson, acting highway en- cither mother or sister one had made gineer of New Jersey, says the those nice warm socks and gloves for am-surfaced Lincoln highway In me. We are well clothed. I have had New Jersey has been seen to rapidly disintegrate and fall away under the plenty of yarn socks and gloves, and am not going to use those you sent terrific strain imposed upon the road until I iiavc to. by the heavy motortrucks now traveling it day nnd night. Had One Snow Ovef There. New Jersey has standardized upon The climate here is very mild as concrete construction and hereafter V will build nothing else on its main compared to our early winter. routes of travel. Future building will have had only one snow and it wt- -. be of concrete of a minimum width of a very light one and did not. last '18 feet with a foot penetration shoul long. So you s:e we are, blessed that der on each side and laid upon nothing much and don't need very warm right of way. less than a clothes. Two miles of such construction are now being completed upon the Lincoln Sees Some Breckinridge County Boys highway In New Jersey, near Iselln, Tell the McGary's that Ernest is the cost of which will be $140,000, in- fine and dandy. In fact all the boys dicating In no small measure the ideas are getting' along fine. Tuck Jolly of the New Jersey commissioners that from the hospital a heavy Initial expense Is, in fact, econ- has not gotten back but Chas Alexander of Custer came , omy In the long run. back last Saturday and looks good. I must ask about those darling Ventilation for Pigs. See that the pigs get ventilation, boys. Give them my love and kiss and In the ordinary gable roof house them all for me. Tell Mother to be openings should be made In the peak the same brave mother she has aland under the caves. ways been and tell dady his very best boy will be at home some day. Hogs Most Preferred. Remember me to those who care The fotl administration seems to to hear from me, and write often to prefer hogs weighing around 210 for shipping abroad. Hogs of about that your loving son and brother, Corp. size will probably command a premium. W. C. Mqttingly, Co. M Cth Inf A E F, A P O 745. Poultry Essential. Fresh nlr is one of the prime essenIN THEO. ROOSEVELT tials in poultry houses., macadT. 80-fo- ot - They were hot very good for I don't take' a good picture, but they will give you an idea of how I look since this awful war is over. Armistice is Extended. I see they have begun the Peace Conference. Do hope they agree and hav it fixed up before long. They have extended the Armistice another month. Gucds that means two or three more for us tired boys to stay over here, but hope we will get home by Spring anyway. Don't look for me until you sec me and then you won't be disappointed. Tell sister she need not wait for me, for her to go on home and she can come back when young' men to be seen in this count and everything is in a bad shapd generally. I was glad yotl received my two pictures 1 sent home from Camp Sherman'. BETTER SEED CORN County Agents Have Directed Consid erable Effort In Selection and Totting Campaigns. (Prepared by the United Btatcs Department of Agriculture.) Realizing the Importance of good need corn ns an essential In Increasing production, nnd knowing that seed corn Is best, county agents have directed considerable effort In seed-corselection and testing campaigns. Three hundred nnd fifty-fou- r n g the hills. I had a letter from Jasper. It was written Nov. 10, and he was in Belgium. We are all getting fat since we reached our destination. I don't know when I will get to come home but sure will be glad to get started. agents assisted 03,813 farmers last yenr In the 33 Northern and Western states In seed corn, nnd more than a million additional acres were planted with corn resulting from work of the agents during the previous fall. Assistance was given to 30,538 farmers In the testing of seed corn, resulting In 040,503 In Llent. Col. Roosevelt's Regiment. acres being planted with tested seed. The agents conducted extension I Was sorry to hear of Col. Roosecampaigns to encourage seed corn sevelt's death. Teddy Roosevelt, Jr., is lection In the testfall and Lieut. Col. in my Regiment, and he ing In Illinois, Indiana, Iowa, Michisure has the nerve too. gan and Pennsylvania. Well, as I was on guard last night and am sleepy, I will close and finish CULTIVATE TO KILL WEEDS my letter tomorrow. This is Friday. I will finish my Necessary Moisture and Plant Food letter as I am billet guard and have Utilized at Expense of Important the room cleaned up. The sun is Food Crops. shining today and it is as warm as Spring. The people are threshing to- Cultivation stirring the soil kills st i lntf T IIVJ iica tit v HUM rJ Itnit tlm! flttf UVUfc kll lliblt weeds, which draw moisture and plant AJ grain, and they are as far behind the food at the expense of the crops, and Incorporates air, a necessity, Into the times with everything else. I think we will be paid today. And ' soil. A clod of earth locks up plant prevents Its utilization by I think I will get a pass to Coblcnz food and the plant. if the weather stays good. I was transferred to the First Division .early Jn October so you see I Now located at 453 S. 3rd St. will not come home with the 84th. I sure would love to have been there for the sail. Know I would have had WRECK'NG a big time. I supose I have written llVl-il- J all of the news and will close. Hope PRICES ON to hear from you soon. Your loving TIRES AS LOW AS: son, Ira. D. Stone, Co. L 26th Inf, Oray. Rd. n. A E F. . SO x 3 2.25 1.90 10.90 9.90 fall-select- Was Under Shell FJre. You were asking me if I was on the front. Yes I was in shell fire and machine gun fire for several days. Had some very interesting experiences. We are drilling some every day, also taking some hikes through FINS FARM SOLD. Pat Masterson has soM his' fiarpt near Troy to W. L, Harrel of Me- - ' Quady, Breckinridge county. It to said that the price paid was $18,800 Mr. Harrel will move to the farm the first of April. Mr. Dorris Mahterson has purchased sixty. acres of land near McQuady and will move to it in a few weeks. It is also understood that Mr. Masterson reserved the ferry landing on the farm that he sold. Hancock Clarion. World's Greatest Force. In the appM dumplings that gives them nn irre ' It's mother's love MiHhln flavor. I Toledo Blado. nddl-tlon- al , Let's Get seed-cor- n Acquainted One of the mot important things in purchasing an article is to know exactly what you arc buying. Then the next thing is to know the place from whence it came, whether that store handles the class of 'merchandise you want or not. There is only one way of finding out this information, and it is by getting acquainted. We take this opportunity of inviting you to get thoroughly acquainted with us and our line of merchandise, consisting of DRY GOODS, GROCERIES, X 11 i ! Tip re i N-S- k. , HER THOUGHT 30 x,3V4 32 x 31 x 4 33 X 4 34 x 4 .. 12.25 34 ...... 13.90 17.90 18 90 19.90 13 45 14 90 18.90 19.90 20.90 2.25 2.15 3.25 3.35 3.45 2.00 2.70 3.6(1 3.70 3.80 (Other sizes In proportion.) KBYjJtONB tires. We are also distributors of the famous Mall us your order today. and rfl'EEDWAt Louisvi le Tire & Rubber Co. INCORPORATED 453 S. Third St. LOUISVILLE, KY. Grain, Provisions DAI'-- Y, NOTIONS. LIGHT HARDWARE, ETC. MARKET LETTER PRIVATE WIRES S. M. HAYNES Mrs. Stlyjey I trust the chap you'r engaged to Is a worthy young man. Her Daughter Yes, mother, hut rather shy. I Mrs. Stlngeyr-Mer- cy I hope yon don't mean financially. fe E. K. Morgan & Co. Member Chicago Board of Trade LOUISVILLE, KY. Successor to WITH THE HOME BOYS IN SERVICE JR.'S REGIMENT. T. A. GRAY 8c SON Garfield, Ky. HE IS ENJOYING iiiiiii11 ARMY LIFE. ar This letter comes from L. S. Bras-hewho is in La Courtine, France, where he is enjoying life in. spite of being in the army. The letter is addressed to his parents, Mr. and Mrs. S. J. Brashear of Frymire, 4Ky. It ' reads: Dear Folks at Home: Well since I wrote you at Camp DeSouge I have seen some more of 'France. We left DeSouge on Jan. 14, in a truck to Bordeaux. There we took'a train for Ussel, of which it took us about twenty-fou- r hours to make the trip. And there another truck met us a,nd took us about 15 miles to the village we are now in. This place is up in the mountains and hills. It is such a beautiful place. You can see the tops of hills farj far away covered' with snow. Makes me think of old Kentucky. It snows about all the time here, but not so awful cold. Altho I am not out very much. I am on duty everp night from 12 to 7 a. m. here in the Military Police Office. I go to .sleep just as soon as I am of! duty and sleep until dinner- time, then go over to the Y. M. C. A. and read most of the afternoon, or some' times I go out in town for a little see very 'plainly' stroll. So "you-ca- n I am having a swell life if I am in the army. Likes His Companion. f The folowing letter comes from Ira D. Stone, who is in Stalhofen, Germany at present after being in the firing line. In speaking of Col Roose,FROM PVT. OWEN BATES velt's death, Corp. Stone says that he is in the same regiment with Lieut. Col. Theodore Roosevelt, Jr. Mr. J. B. Bates of McQuady reHe says further: ceived the following letter. Saturday Dear Father, Mother and All: Ney his son. Pvt. Owen Bates, who from Year's gift to youl Today finds me solici-tiou- s is in France, and who is very in Germany. I art well and hope this of his mother and those at home. finds you all O. K. He writes: I received your box' yesterday. Was letDear Father: Received your expectfrom you sa glad to get it but was not ter and I was glad to hear ing it as 1 did not send you the label and know that you all are well. I am to go on it. We had a real nice time well and feeling fine, and looking Christmas. We decorated our reading forward to the time to come when room with pine, had a piano also the I can see the old U. S. A., once more Regimental band was- with us. We T love. and the ones had some good music. We had Well, tell Ben to be careful and sure a good djnner and the Y. M. C. A. not work top hard for when I come gave us a' lot of candy, cigars and I want him to be able to keep up cigaretts. with me for I sure have learned to I have received a lot of letters from go in a hurry. something you but none of them were addressTell mother to have directly to 'this outfit. I also, had good to eat about the first of April ed a letter from Pearl and one from Ora. for I hope to be back about that time. We have had a real nice fall .and Tell Docia to write and not to wait winter. So far it has not been cold to for me to write for I can't hardly take speak of but we had snow for Christthe time to write you alk Tell all yourself and mas, and it looks like rain today. of - A ggga Kg. gjjLOL lfekdM Sg jatA AsJUi I LAST WARNING TO TAX PAYERS We are compelled to COLLECT YOUR TAXES and prefer to do it without any cost to you. We, have arranged dates all over the county, thereby giving every one a chance. We are gfving you this timely warning so you can save yourself extra trouble. This is the last chance unless you come to the office or see the deputy in your District. You know the taxes are past due and- you fully realize that it is your duty to pay them. We will be forced to settle with the Fiscal Court at the April term and these taxes must, be collected by that time. For your convenience we will meet you at the following places on the following da,tes: ,vuu - t "Hello". Take care Boys. Anxious To Get Home. don't let mother do too much work. I will close for this time. Love, to The boys are very anxious to come all. From your boy in France, Owen home, and of course I am just as Bates, Rottentant, France. anxious as any or them, but will try apd be contented just as long as I ' Cloverport Office, Every Day Webster, Bewleyville and McDaniels, February 24th, 1919 Union Star, Custer and Roff, February 25th, 1919 Lodiburg (both 3rd and 4th Dist's.) Rosetta, Glen Dean, Feb. 26th, 1919 Frymire, Hudson and Rockvale, February 27th 1919 Askins, Mooleyville and Garfield, February 28th, 1919 Stephensport, March 1st, 1919 Also, any old taxes that are unpaid will be collected by sale of property if not paid on the dates. Respectfully, Hardinsburg Office, Every Day I am with a niqc bunch of boys, and like my officers just fine. But I m separated from alt the Breckin-ticounty boys I had bee) with. Have any. of the boys gotten home 4t ytt? WU I will close for this time. I have not hM any mail yet, but do WtMt all of yeu are well, and getting my letters for I write about once a for me and week. TtU U4, I think of him ae often, Love to ely to a4 WeMM tad aM. M C. ther, Pvt. J- - $. TW M. Ct Sifa . N. A "k-ftto- am needed. I am glad you all have kept well, and hope you don't get the "flu." We H, GIBSON tCorp. W. C. Mattingly, son of Mr. have a good place to stay. We are in and Mrs. w' T Mattingly of Hardins-bur- g, the house with the Huns but they Deputy In 3rd District is in Trier, Germany, after his have to treat us good. There was a German aviator buried here this experiences afi the front line. Corp. Mattingly has been with some of the morning, and they had a long funboys from Breckinridge county, and eral procession. There are. not many he writes of their welfare as well as that of his own. His letter says: My Own Dear, Folks; Received WE ALWAYS HAVE MONEY TO LOAN Elizabtch's letter yesterday and I sure was glad to get it as I had not heard from home for some time. I know BRECKINRIDGE-BAN- K you write but some how they don't arive. I was glad you were all well. I am flue enjoying the best of health CORP. MATTINGLY IN TRIER, GERMANY. J. B. CARMAN, S. B. C. , W. C. PATE Deputy In 2nd and Gth Districts W. B H0TTELL Deputy In 4th District J. . 3 PER CENT PAID ON TIME DEPOSITS OF CLOVERPORT " Yr J Bra; and getting along alright, I am sorry you have not been getting my mail tor L have written you each week tiiicc I'came o the front lines. t yM torn pictures the first I Haft ,yMt gee wem. SECURITY ' SERVICE CONTENTMENT i EDWARD 10WNE, Prc4nt PAUL LEWIS, CmUk UK i BR8CKENRIDGE NEWS Pbller FEB. 20, J WO. D. 1 All APR, Editor wtd USUKD EVERY WEDNESDAY. rury were dinner guests, Mrs. Edgar Hardaway. Mr. and Mrs. Paul Hardaway of Brandenburg, have been visiting rel atives here. They were accompanied home by their brother, David' Hard1910 away: TuyHtt m MY M HAKIM MOOHt Catifrty RehrtM Cm. Albm memfefcle Spirit Exttlfrrtal by Seuthern Yewtti. (Prepared by the United State Depart ment 01 Agriculture.; Ambition engendered by boys' clubs , It. Qtit,li Anna nnf ttt4n nt nrifri crowing or production. Tho progress slve spirit Inculcated by county agents and demonstrators leads tq higher as Potions, good citizenship and the de- - Ant KY., WEDNESDAY, EIGHT PAGES. Subscription price $1.50 a year; soc for 4 months; 75c for 6 months. Business Locals ioc per line and 5c for each additional insertion. Cards of Thanks, over 5 lines, charged for at the rate of 10c per hne. Obituaries charged for at the rate of'sc per line, money in advance. Examine the label on your paper. If it is not correct, please notify us. When you have finished reading your NEWS hand it to a friend who is not a tvfescriber; do not throw it away or destroy it. NOTICE TO SUBSCRIBERS: eMy of THE BRECKENRIDGE THE PRESIDENT RETURNS. President Wilson has landed on American soil again, and as his soionrn here will onlv he a brief one before he returns to the Peace Conference, he is "making hay while the sun shines," as it were, and begun explaning to his people at once his mission abroad and the impera tiveness of making a success of the League of Nations. If hope of a League of Nations is disappointed," said he, "I would wish America had never played any part in the attempt to emancipate the world. The President's address made in Boston before countless thousands of Americans who gave him a warm greeting, was simple and instructive in regard to the Peace Conference. One of his first utterances was, the proudest thing I have to report is that this great country of ours is trusted throughout the world." The President returns the same level headed, conservative man that he was when lie left; a president who typically represents his cot ntry and its ideals. One who is not full of vanity and too much of personal pride. The faith of the American people is strengthened in him as he proceeds through his administration, and we will welcome him all the more when he will have returned from his Second voyage bringing with him the peace treaty to be satisfactory to all. Laces are to be revived this summer. So when you see our American with lace, and women come out with a dainty frock all and handmade, lace at that, you will know that she is just as patriotic this summer as she was last when she wore the plainest of plain clothes. T,he European women have turned their hands again to the art of lace making as a means of a livehood, and if the American women do their part in buy ing the lace they will be assisting greatly in the work of reconstruction. ed Mr. and Mrs. S. J. McCoy and Mrs. Wade Drury we.re dinner guests Sun day of Mr. and Mrs. Finis Claycomb. Our only physician, Dr. J. M. Walk- cr has been real sick of flu. but we are elad to sav nearlv all of his manv i patients were better wben he was taken ilL Dr. Walker has certainly been a busy man this winter and has. only lost one patient of flu and pneu- monia and this was through the lack of attention. Mr. and Mrs. E. P. Hardaway attended quarterly meeting in Irvington Saturday. Miss Bculah Payne spent Tuesday in Stiths Valley the guest of her brother, Roy Payne and family. TW wMt to sm4 wfek tto )tfy, tte4id June and September exmtntiH m4 Will be graded by the County Ex filing Board. A teacher taking the full examina-tionfe- e of $1.00, but, if his certificate has not expired and he is taking the examination in Agriculture only he will be expected to pay a 25c fee which will go to the County Examiners to pay for the work in grading. When a teacher is examined in the subject of Agriculture only, the grade will be entered on the County Superintendent's Record Book, and upon request of the teacher the grade will be entered upon the teacher's County Crtificatc, and the grade in Agriculture will expire at the same time as the certificate. '' Rural, grade and high school teachers will be expected to take the examination. AGRICULTURE Crop Rotation From Chapter XV Ferguson & Lewis Elementary of Agriculture. The amount of mineral food which a crop will take from the soil varies with the kind of crop, the amount of the plant removed from the soil in the yearly harvest, the fertility of the soil and many seasonal features. As a rule grain crops remove or require large amounts of phosphorus; root crops require potash; and hay crops (except legumes) require much nit rogen, borne legume should be in cluded in any crop rotation. In arranging the rotation crops wMt ihaUofWtac feftow crops with 4ep root ImM root nf-tro- BEACHFORK News, is scarce but mud i, plenty. J. E. Bcatty and Fred Davis went to Garfield ore day this wee;.. Rev. Russell Walker and family of Hartford, Ky., were the guests jf her mother, Mrs. N.i Taul and Mr TauJ a few days of last week. Several .from here were at Hard? insburg the first day of court. Owen Pate went to Hardinsburg, Monday and traded his horses for a pair ot mules. Mr. John M. Beatty just finished a new poultry and rabbit fence around his garden. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Davis, Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Beatty and J. E. Beatty went to Cloverport, Wednesday cultivated crops; crops requiring should follow those requiring potash; crops subject to attack from the same enemy should not follow each other; and, as a rule, crops all of which are removed from the soil should not follow each other. Except in dry regions, a field that is bare of fallow is not only earning nothing, but is losing more fertility from leaching and washing than it would lose if a crop were growing upon it. For this reason it is best to keep some crop constantly growing upon It. When land "needs a rest" it is merely "sick" frrrrt jin improper rotation, or no rotation. "Rest is not quitting the busy career, Rest is not the fitting of self to its sphere." g A crop may often be grown 'after an early crop, as corn after potatoes; cow peas after corn. Some crops are grown to be used on the farm, others to be marketed as a "money crop", and every system of rotation should contain both marketable and usable Crops, Any crop 'to be fed to stock which in turn are marketed would be considered a monquick-maturin- km cultivated crops should follow feetit ey crop. Bale af Broom Corn. sire for education beyond that obtainable in the elementary schools. An example of this commendable spirit conies to tho states relation service In n recent field report from Alabama. "One of my boys," writes the ngent In Center, a town In Cherokee county, "hits made 102 brooms from his corn. He has sold CO at $1 each and has 200 more to make. The proceeds he will devote to his- education along - Other advantages of crop rotation may be summarized as follows: it tends to free the land from noxiou9 weeds; exterminates insects and fungous diseases; prevents soil depletion and the formation of toxic substances; and distributes the labor throughout the year. ' Walter Taul is building a barn on his lot at Cloverport. Health and Height Count. The leading business men of Elizabethtown have organized a loose J. E. Beatty sold Homer Taul a Every flying mnn In the United leaf tobacco warehouse that will cost $50,000. At the first meeting held by load of corn for $1.50 per bu. States nlr service has to undergo a these men nearly half of this amount was subscribed; some individual .strict medical test periodically In orsubscription amounted to $1,000, others, at $300. and $300. We believe in NOTICE der that he rony be classified In one of time that Cloverport will have a loose leaf floor. The opportunity is at "AA" men are the few As I am out of town a good deal four grades. hand waiting for some thriving young business man to grasp it. of the time, I have left my books with who can stand nlr work nt nltltudes Miss Lena Payne, at the Post Office. above 20,000 feet. "A" men con stand Horace Fletcher, whose name was on the tongues of Americans almost the strnln between 15,000 and 20,000 as much as that of Hoover's, because he advocated 'that health and' long Parties owing me will please call on feet, while the "B" class consists of life were due to the thorough mastification of food, has , passed away at her and settle.. pilots for duties between 8,000 nnd Dr. Geo." Shively, 15,000 feet, nnd the "C" group Includes the age of G9. Altho .Mr. Fletcher's preaching did not prolong his own Stephensport, Ky. . all ulrmen fit only for service between life even tho he did practice it, never-the-lethere is a good deal of truth in ground level nnd 8.000 feet. It has his theory. been found that airmen of most robust WONDERFUL physique cannot stand the sudden LETS JOIN IN THIS REFORM MOVEMENT! changes of air pressure entailed by Spring.. is right here on us and yet we are hearing very little about diving and rapid climbing for any reviving another campaign for good, roads in Breckinridge county. There, length of time. Hence the frequent is going oh in Lexington, Ky., this week, a meeting of good road builders medical examinations, carried out by experts who have drawn up a carewhose object is to do all the possible good for better highways in Kenfully calculated standard of efficiency. tucky. We hope this meeting will have effects, and by some means influence the voters of Brckinridge' county into seeing the dire necessity for good roads. ss more advanced lines." It's a Matter of Dollars and Sense ' It is good judgement to put your money in the bank. BECAUSE, with' a check book, you can always make SCHOOL NEWS the right change, leave a record of payment, have a receipt in the old cancelled checks AND avoid the dan- ger of losing our pocket book or having it stolen. One speaker at the meeting stated that road building was one of the greatest enterprise of the day, and that it amounted to a matter of reform. "People have to be educated to good roads the same as to the values of high' farming and every other good work," said he. This being the case we are ambitious to sec our county be one among the first of those reformed to good roads and be a leader in the cause. AND VIEWS By J. Raleigh picador, Superintendent. FARM AND STOCK Mr. Chas Gross has sold his farm near Bewleyville to Lewis Lawson and A. H. Payne for $4,050. Mr. Gross has not yet dicided where he will Ideate; but' it is generally hoped that he will not leave Breckinridge county, one of the best counties in Kentucky or any other State. o Circular No. 54 on Soils issued by the Extension Division of the University of Kentucky is being mailed burg, Glen Dean and McDaniels. The to each teacher in the county and will Loose Leaf House paid out last Satbe sent upon requst to anyone conurday $12,342 for Dark and $2,450 for templating taking the examination. Burley. Wiggins-- We a christening at 'Circular No. 56 will be sent later. had Professor Getem's laboratory last inese pampniets contain vaiuapte in- formation for those expecting to be night Biggins Last night? examined on Agriculture. Wiggins Yes ; the professor unmet a new microbe. The examination in. Agriculture will Mrs. Marian Powell of Glen Dean, is visiting her daughter, Mrs. John Triplett and Mr. Triplett. Gilbert and Owen Kasey, Ben Mc- We.Offe.r you Safety for your Funds and the Best of Service . BEWLEYVILLE THE BANK OF HARDINSBURG & TRUST CO. Strong Accommodating Farmers throughout the county are going into their spring work with a big lot of their plowing already finished. Thijs, will enable them to plant earlier arid, have earlier crops. o ., . Cat Morgan sold l,o00 pounds of Burley at $35 round. Mr. Morgan has 2,500 pounds more to sell, and hopes to get a big price as he did for the first. Coy, Sam Gross, R. P. Carman, Billie Condensed Statement of o j The buyer who was advertised in The Breckenridge News last 'week to come here for Mason and Jennings, got his dates mixed and arrived the day after he was advertised for. Sev- Spring. Several from here attended the sale eral farmers from over the county saw the ad and came to Cloverport, at Ben Clarkson's farm at Big Spring. Mr. and Mrs. Geo. R. Compton had and were disappointed in not meet ing the buyer. for dinner guests Sunday the following: Mr. and Mrs. Chas. McCoy, Fred Hawkins sold 5,500 pounds of Misses Beulah Payne, Maggie Blanch one sucker to Beard Bros, for $16 Jolly, Bertha Footc and Laura Mell Stith. Messrs. Joe Miller of Califorand $17 round. o nia and R. M. Stith of Louisville. Mr. and Mrs. Guy Bandy and son, The Kentucky "Round Up Sale" of the Pure Bred Live Stock Breeders were the guests of her mother, Mrs. Association which is being held at Ella Compton, Sunday. N Mr, and Mrs. John Triplett are rethe Bourbon Stock yards in Louisville four days of this week, is one ceiving congratulations upon the arof the biggest things in the way of rival of a fine boy, born Feb. 15 John live stock deals the State has ever Long, Jr. known.i It. js pleasing to note that Wathen Drury and Miss Mary Breckinridge county is being repres Foote surprised their many friends ented there with some of its pure by secretly stealing away to Owens-b- o ro, Saturday where they were unitbred live stock. Those who will offer stock for sale the W. R. Morman & ed in marriage by Rev, L. K. Son, J. M. Howard, C. H. Drury and elder of the Owensboro disE.'L. Robertson. Breckinridge county trict. Harry Smith of Irvington was the is coming to the front in the way of producing pure bred live stock, and guest Monday night of Robert Smith, making a progress that shows thrift, Mrs. Powell of Berea came Monday to visit her daughter, Mrs. James industry ' and pride, Albright. Mrs. A. W. Foote, Clara Wallace JBcard Bros, paid out last week a- round $53,000 for tobacco at Hardlns- - Foote and Mr. and Mrs. Wathen May;-presidin- Stith, Pate Dooley, Shelby and Bose Miller Carl Compton and Z. T. Stith were visitors at the county seat Monday. Mrs. Boyd Keith and Miss Alma Wilson have been visiting at Basin Spring. Mrs. James Wilson. and little daughter, Winnona 'have returned home after a few days visit with Mrs. John Bircher in Brandenburg. Mrs. Tom Wilson and children have been visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. John F. Meador of Basin Geo-Bandy, Farmers Bank ; & Trust Co. Hardinsburg, Kentucky At the close of business Monday, Feb. 24, 1919 Spring Millinery Opening .'.$323,843.03 ; RESOURCES Loans and Discounts ::...L.ll.., Bonds ............ Cash and Due From Banks .'. Banking house and lot Other Assets 14,490.00 102,392.23 ;.. Some of the newest things of the 'season in millinery will be found in my new goods just received last week. Among them are : 1 :. 7,375aOO 2,131.50 $450,231.70 Pineapple Straws, Georgette and Milan Straw Combinations These models are all trirnmed' and ready for wear onany occasion. No .two , hats inthe. house alike. LIABILITIES , Capital Stock -- $ 40,000.00 DEPOSITS 8,440.80 '401,231.70 $450,231.70 Children's Spring Hats OFFICERS: Matthias Miller, President Z. C. Hendrick, Cashier g A. Rt Kincheloc, Vice President J. M, Crume, Asst. Cashier A. N. Skillman Possibly there has never been a line of children's hats in this city that can exceed mine in numbers, styles and quality. -. DIRECTORS: Luke W. "S. A. R. A. C. B. Reeves Ball' Kinchcjoe Glasscock Robt. Weatlierfoyd . F. Lyons Husc Alexander J. L. Mattingly MRS. ETHEL O. HILLS , CLOVERPORT, KY. vAUt; The Breckaniid WEDNESDAY, FEB; THE BMECKBKRIDO News H, NEWS, CLOV Eiufo RT, KENTUCKY JC- - "u uus" was matron of honor. Mr. arid Mrs. Orcntltfrf will make their home with Mr. and Mrs. Perkins in the fvture. Mrs. Orendorr who is handsome . . .... , nman . t iJvMaif hwiiihii riavfii ai inia T ..rrriMnnt city, having lived here several years Tor Precinct nd City OfTice-t.$ 2.0 Mrs. E. H. Bridenbach, Mrs. J. B. rwith Mr. and Mrs. Perkins before Jt 5. 00 fot bounty unecL. Opcca. For Sute and Dlitrict I $15.00 Brian and son, Joseph Brian of they moveii t0 Louisville. Mr. Oren- per Hnr For Calla, .10 For Canli, per 10 Owensboro were the guests of Miss dorf is an engineer on the L. H. & For all Publication! In the interest of es Eva and Eliza May on Saturday St. 1. R. R. or expression ol IndlTid- individnala .10 Ml views, per line and Sunday. ooo Mr. Forrest Gilliand and son, WilValentine Party. United States Railroad Administration bur Gilliand of the U. S. Army, Wash Mr. and Mrs. F. C. English enterDirector General o( Railroad ington, D. C, were in Cloverport, tained" a few of their friends with a Train Schedule on their former home, on Monday en - Valentine party Friday night, at their II. & L. R. R. route to their present home in Kansas. 'pretty country home the "Dixie Hill The Mrs. Henderson Williams of Haw-- 1 Farm" in Skillman, Ky. The invited 'Effective December 8th, 1918 r. esvillc was here Sunday the 'guest of" guests were: Mesdames, Tom and Mrs. Joe Sawyer and to be land, Eugene Stcrrett, H. P. Ireland, EAST BOUND No. 142 Iravei Cloverport 0:14 .A. M. with her sister, Mrs. T. F, Sawyer .Taylor Marshall and Herman Maas. .10:15 A. M. who left that afternoon, for Florida. Misses Alice and Emma Hagman, Arrives Irvington. Arrlvei Louisvill- eJ2:20 P, M. Mr. and Mr T. R Sawver form. Bruce Temple, Cecelia Hagman, of 5:0-Wo. 144 leavei Cloverport. P, M. Louisville and Mary Joe Mattingly of Arrlvei Irvlngton-0:00 P. M. erly of Philadelphia, left here Sunday Arrlvei Louisvill- eM. afternoon for Key West, Fla., where Cloverport, Messrs, Conard Lambert 7:55 P. He. 140 leavei Cloverport. 5:15 A. M. Mr. Sawyer has been transferred to W. B. Ireland, Karl and Harold HagArrive! Irvlngton- 0:07 A. M. man. Arrlvei Louisville- 7:50. A. M. a position in the Navy yards in that ,uncic ir- "a. I I , been released from military service, arrived here Wednesday for a visit VoH Office t Clorerport, Ky. latere t the to his brother, 'Mr. Clyde Morrison lecona nan matter. it and Mrs. Morrison. rKIS 1APFR REPRESENTED FOR FOREIGN Mr and Mrs. John Lawson and ADVERTISING BY THE children went to Louisville, Friday to with Mr. Law- spend the week-en- d son s parents, Mr. and Mrs. James CNERAL OPPICES Lawson. NEW YORK AND CHICAGO Mrs. Mollie Feland of Danville, Ky. INCHES IN ALL THE PRINCIPAL CITIES Mrs. J. R. Watts and son, J. R. Watts, Jr., of Louisville arrived Tuesday to KATES FOR POLITICAL ANNOUNCE- be hte guests of Mr. and Mrs. Chas MENTS. ma Louisville was quietly solemnized .CLASSIFIED ADVERTISEMENT! W, E. Houston nd Mr. Houston. $ergt, Edward Morrison who has Saturday evening, February lfith at "tide's, Mr. and Mrs. L. f WIS ' t'M o'clock at the Kev. home of the bride's 'NOTE B. Perkins I Plesse notify the editor uui desire advertisements tliicontinued. you W. Broadway, FOR SALE Dr. Robert H. Tandy, pastor - -- Sulky plow, good as new price ,hc We.av.jr Memorial Bap!st FOR SALE,f low O. A. Ilrown, llardlniburs, Ky., ; Home 1. f1,"rch performed the ceremony. The ,,ru e vvas 8,vcn ,n "'age ClovSALE Baled Hay, Red Top FOR and er mixed. Write for prices on car load Ky. lots. J. T. Bryant, MeQuady, Good time? to select FOR SALE Household furniture. One white iron beditcad. One Mortis chair. Several pain outside shutters. Could he tiled for enclosing a summer kitchen.- - For further Information call at The Breckenrldge News Office, Cloverport, Ky. FOR SALE 10 White Plymouth" Rock Cockerels, Fishet Pure Bred. Large Beautiful Birds. S2, $3 and $5. Mrt. Frank Th Castle, Clovrport, Ky. Mat-tlngl- Your Easter Suit Let us take your measure Do it now today. Don't Lat- wait till est Fashion shown- Fit and .Satisfaction gurante- FOR SALE Emdcn geese for tale now. Eggs for tale now. M.ri. Taylor Beard. Hardimburg, Ky. FOR SALE Remington Typewriter No. 0. In very good condition and will sell cheap for ash. Apply at The Breckenrldge Newi office. PD1I SAf.TC Twn httll.t anrl lntl a r.ainn able offer will not be refused. AIo auto.. mobile $150.00 no less. T. F. Sawyer. . ed. .' . L, St. Ire-M- FOR SALE (0 aerei. 5 miles below Tohlm. port, Ind., close to rock road, store, Post Office, church and school. Good four room house, good barn, other out buildings, cistern mid well, peach orchard and other fruits. For information come and see or, write, X. G. Thorriai, Tobimport, Ind. FOR SALE Eggs for hatching 10 cents each layrd by pure bred White Leghorn chickens. Stock guranteed pure and all right. For further information on write, S. K. Vessels, Rhodelia, Ky. FOR SALE Fishel White Rock Eggs. $2.00 per setting. Also large fine eockerils at and J.'i.(N) each, satisfaction guar anteed. Mrs. Frank Mattingly, tle, Cloverport, Ky. The Cas- EASTER COMES APRIL 'I ' 20, I I ' Yours for a good fit No. 148 leaves Henderson Arrlvei Owemboro Arrives stin. WEST BOUND No. 141 leaves Cloverport Arrives Owensboro Arrives' Henderson, (Arrives Evansville. Arives St. Louis.! No. 143 leaves Cloverport-Arriv- es Hawesv!lle Arivei Owemboro. No. 145 leaves Cloverport-Arriv- ri Owensboro Arlves Henderion Arrives Evansvil1ei Arrivei St. Louis No. 147 leaves Shops. Arrives Owemboro. Arrives Henderso- n. . 4:00 P. M. city. 5:00 P. M. 1st class Pvt. Frank W. Tate, 47 F. n.on p. M. S. Bn., W. C D, Hancock, Ga., who --10:45 A. M. has been released from military ser--12:01 P. M. vice, is here from Louisville, with -- 12:58 P. M. his mother, Mrs. Tate and are the 1:25 P. M. 8:10 P. M. guests of the latter's sister, Mrs. J. 0:40 P. M. C. Nolte and Mr. Nolte. 7:05 P. M. Capt. Browning of Camp Taylor, 8:07 P. M. Mrs. Browing and son, John Henry -- 11:25 P. M. --12:32 A. M. Browning have returned home after 1:23 A. M. spending a few days with Capt. -1- :50 A. M. Browning's mother, Mrs. "W. O. 7:59 A. M. Rickard and Rev. Rickard. M. 0:45 A. . jv ooo Miss Irene Jarboe will be hostess FOR SALE Several Pure Bred Barred to the Wednesday Club this week, Rock eockerils at $1.50 and $2.00 each. Mrs. I'. D. Withington, Hardinsburg. ooo The Ladies Reading Club will meet WANTED on Thursday afternoon with Mrs. C. County rights and big dividends small InW. Moorman. by live or salesman, who - J. G., NOLTE & BRO. vestment Birthday Party. will sell article,, absolute neceisity In every home and factory. Good commission. Repeat orders. For particulars address, P. A, B. 1200 W. Market street, Louisville, Ky. merchant Miss Rosa Driscoll was the guest WANTED :05 A. M. --9:15 A M. Interesting Mrs. Jno. L. Rhodes and daughters, Misses Bertha and Christina' Rhodes were guests of Mrs. Rhodes daugh-- J ter, Mrs. N. H. Quiggins last week before going to their new home in Addison where they will join Mr. Rhodes after living at McDaniels for many years. Big Shipment of latest Style Guaranteed Buggies are now oh sale at the Fordsville Planing Mill Co.'s display floor. These are Extra and unusual values. Write at once for prices on the style you want. Act quick. Don't delay if you want to save money. Personal Mention Br. Jesse Baucum went to ville to spend Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Ferry were in Louisville, Wednesday. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Newsoin went to Louisville, Saturday, 'Feb. 22. ' Miss1 Ruth Chambliss and Miss Martha Willis were in Louisville, Friday shopping. Miss Effie Robinson went to Louisville, Monday to enter business col--leg- Louis- e. . .Frank Smith of New Albany' is the guest of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Worden. Mrs. Hovious Behen and Mrs. Ira Behen were in Louisville shopping Thursday. Misses Jane and Mayme B. Sawyer are confined to their home on account of illness. Mrs. Chas Lightfoot who has been ill at her home in the West End is convalescent. ' Mrs. L. T. Reid was in Louisville, Saturday visiting her daughter, MissJ Martha Keid. Mrs. A. M. Miller went to Stephens- port. Wednesday the guest of her sister, Mrs. Elizabeth Taulman. Mrs. Stewart Cayce of Louisville, spent Friday the guest of Mr. Cayce at the Cloverport Hotel. Misses Eliza and Dood Adair of Hawcsville spent Thursday the guests of Mrs. W. H. Bowmer. Mrs, David Swearns and daughters, Misses Eva and Lena Swarnes spent Monday in Louisville, shopipng. Mrs. H. N, Wood of Hoplcinsville, arrived Tuesday to spend severaf days with Mr. and Mrs. Jno. D. Babbage. fr. arid Mrs Joe Morrison have received a message from their sorf,' Mur-riMorrison saying he had landed in the States Miss Eunice Ridgeway of Stitcs, Ky was in this city Saturday and Sunday visiting Misses Rosia, and Bessie el . .'Adams? t ' Mr. and Mrs. T. J Weatherholt a Nicholas, Katherine McCracken, Sippel, Susie Squires, Alice Couch, Maud Barry, Lida Mae English, Kathleen Squires, Cecil Jolly and Stella Waldrop. Messrs. Conley Arnold, Jess Hall, Robert Hamman, Charley Roth-rocRalph Berry, Leonard Weather-hoMay 4th Alfred Wroe, Billy Reid, HarSchool Day. old Lewis, Julius Hardin, Raymond Squires Curtis Weatherholt, Beavin Louisville, Ky. Feb. 22. (Special) Tucker and Mike Tucker. Misses MarMay 4th will be Kentucky's garet Hook, Alice Meador, Paul GarDay. It should be a ner, Alfred Taylor, Earl Sherron, "Victory Drive" this year. The Ken- Earl Wilson, Bessie Meador, Eula tucky Sunday School Association or- Beard, Elizabeth Hendrick and Pauliginated this day in 1014, and in one ine Moorman' of Hardinsburg; Sergt. yea'r forty thousand new pupils were Garner of Iowa. added to the Sunday Schools of the state. Great progress was made each year until 1018, when because of war KEEP TRAVELED ROADS OPEN conditions there was a falling off in the attendance at Sunday Schools all Highway Commissioners of Several Eastern States Plan to Remove , over the United States. This year the Snow This Winter. call is made to every Sunday School in the state to observe the day. ComHighway commissioners or their repmunity committees will be organized resentatives from New Yprk, Connectiand it is honed that one hundred cut, Massachusetts, Pennsylvania and thousand addftions will be made to Delaware recently met with the Highway Traffic association of the state of the Sunday Schools, of the .State. New York and reported that plans had been made to keep the most traveled roads open every day this winter. Of an appropriation of $1,000,000 made by New York for maintenance of the routes used by army transport .trucks $50,000 Is available for snow removal. In Connecticut the cost of sn6w reSel-m- of honor toa birthday party Friday Clubbing rates given. Mail orders received. Call or write Miss M. D. Babbage, evening, Feb. 21, given at the home Cloverport, Ky. of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Heston WANTED Man past 30 with horse and buggy to sell stock Condition rowder in DriscolJ. The guests honored Miss Breckinridge county. Salary $!)0 per month. Address 424 South Meridian St., IndianDriscoll with many presents, and durapolis, Indiana. ing the course of the evening's en- WANTED Lady to help with house-woron the farm, family of three, good home, tertainment delicious ices were served. and good 'wages, to the right party. I'rcier TO years of age. Home is lady from Those who received invitations to be half mile 21 to railroad station. Give full from particulars, and wages expected, in first present were: Misses Mary Chrisletter. Address Mrs. A. M. Thompson, Adtina Hamman, Eleanor Reid, Eva dison, Kentucky. Jolly, Eva Wroe, Lillian PolkJ Louise WANTED Mrn or women to take orders among friends 'and neighbors for the gen k To take subscriptions for all magazines. Also renewal for all magazines. SEED OATS Write us for prices on No. 2 FANCY NORTHERN WHITE SEED OATS in NEW even weight 5 Bu. Bags. HARDINSBURG MILL ulne. guaranteed hosiery, full line for men, women and children. Eliminates darning. We pay fiOc an hour spare time or $24 a week for full time Experience unnecessary. Write, International Stocking Mill, Norris-towI Pa. & ELEVATOR Ky- - GO. Hardinsburg, k, U; GET RESULTS. Is what everyone says about Wedding's Cold Tablets for colds and Grippe. 25c per box. Wedding's Drug Store, Cloverport, Ky. LEAVES MAKE GOOD Close prices on Dairy, Horse & Mule Feeds, Cotton Seed Meal and Hay. "The home of SNOW DRIFT Flour" LITTER Not Advisable to Leave Them on Floor Too Long Throw Sweepings on Garden Patch. I Kentucky Oil Exchange, chase or sale of Majestic, McCombs. Pyramid, Williams or other active Kentucky oil stocks... Stock. ' There is no litter better than leaves, outside of clover or any of the dried grasses, that fowls find nourishment In. But do not allow the leaves to He too long on the floors, as the fowls pick at them until they reduce many to almost dust. Pock away plenty In barrels, as you must be ppurlnfi of scratchltiR material, and throw the leaf sweepings on tuo p"" den patch. higher-priced Wirq or telephone at our expense, orders for pur- (incorporated) Orders for purchase or sale promptly executed on 2 commission basis, at our open call session dally at 12:15 P. M. We neither promote companies nor act as agents In the sale of Treasury Special Investigating and reporting department at service of all Interested. 120 South Fourth Street. Louisville, Telephones: Main 2624. Ky. 5 Cty 7184. 0llC30E51 C HOE IOIDC 301 Mlczioizzflto Society Items Lincoln Savings Bank Fourth .and Market c & Trust Co. $500,000 00 $100,000.00 Of Local Interest Louisville, Kentucky Capital Stock SURPLUS DEPOSITS, Over McGuffin-Clar- k Wedding. The mirrage of Mr. Wilbur L. and Miss Auralia Primrose Clark, which took place in Pennsylvania recently, will be of interest to many Breckinridge county people, as Mr. McGuffln is a native of this county, and a son of the late Robert L. McGuffin. His bride is an attractive and accomplished young woman of the captivating type. Mr. and Mrs. McGuffln are staying at the Seelbach 'in Louisville until they take an apartment. moval on 1,000 miles of highway ag- Mc-Guff- iin gregated about $50,000 last winter, or approximately $50 a mile. WAR TEACHES GREAT LESSON Soldiers Returning From France Tell of Many Advantages of Improved Highway System. $2,000,000.00 June Lawson oi New Hope, J. motortrucks and equipment, the excelSallie Grifflin, Mr, and Mrs. lent "highways and roads permitted the Lewis-por- t. uninterrupted use of this equipment Louisville were guests Sunday of Mr. Eli Lambert and children of Owensboro Messenger, Mr, and Mrs. Weatherholt's brother, ooo ROAD OFFICIALS TO QUALIFY Marion Weatherholt. Birthday Dinner. Sallie DeHaven has returned Mrs, Mr. David Henry Conrad was the Civil Service Examinations Required from Holt where 'she was the guest f Candidates for Highway honor guest of a birthday dinner ol her mother, Mrs. W. G. Humphrey party on Saturday evening February, OMict. a few days of last week. 15, at 0 o'clock given by his parents, Mr. and Mrs, Miller Ferry and son, Mr. and Mrs. Shelby Conrad. After Some of the states and cities require candidates for appointment to Miller Ferry, Jr., spent the week-en- d the dinner, the guests who included1 m Louisville the guests of Mr. Ferry's. Messrs. Wallace Morison, Hugh Bar- the highway departments to pass a examination, thus removtHicle Mr. Fred Ferry and Mrs. Ferry. ret Severs, 'Joe Fallon, Jr., Ernest E. civil service ing the offices from political Influence. his Tatum, Forrest Jackson, Julius HarJoe Burke, who has received This Is greatly to be desired. Men who discharge from the Lakehurst Proving din and Samuel E. Conrad were en- have shown good administrative abilGrounds, New York, is at hpme with tertained at the movies. ity should be continued let office. In kis parents, Mr. and Mrs. John Burke. the communities where this policy has ooo been followed there Is general satis- Wedding. Mr. and Mrs. Milton Squires went The marrfa of Miss Virginia Cole factloa with road and street condl- to spend the to Louisville Saturday Jay with Mrs. Squires' sitter, Mrs. Harris and. Mr. Harry Orendorf, of k, One of the great lessons at home which the great war taught us Is that of good roads. Ask any of the soldiers from "over there" when they return how they found the roads and highways of Europe, and ask especial'ooo ly those engineers and members of the Mrs. R. K. Lambert of Lewisport, motor corps what, In their estimation, entertained on Wednesday wih mid-da,- y was one of the greatest advantages the dinner. Her guests were: Mes- allies had in the transportation of and supplies and they will state dames T. F. Sawyer, of Philadelphia, food outside of a never ceasing flow of that OEin-mic- Citizens of Breckinridge and adjoining Counties when in Louisville are especially invited to call on us. We will give them "a genuine friendly welcome, and personal service. of OFFICERS V. J. Bulleit, President. Paul Compton, Sec't. P, L. Atherton, Vice Pres. J. F. Eisenbeis, A. Sec't, B. Bernheim, Vice Pres. P. J. Bohne, Treas. R. S. Rapier, Ast. Treas. o DIRECTORS B. Bernheim. . P. L. Atherton. W. Frank Miller. Thomas J, Humphreys. V. W. Hume Logan. J. Bulleit. Pratt Sale. S. Thos. Tuley, ' Wood Crady, Chas Bensingcn C J- - E. Claggett. C. C R. Aley. Hero, HBrris-Orcdo- rf DC HOC DC HOC m hoc t t . r Yt Y. W. far Reconstruction Wark Among Soldiers. aMttcntlnnat courses to prcpnro worn aides In tho rehabilitation of wottiuleil nolillors linvo been opened nt tw Ocnnnntown, Pa., Young Women's tjfcrlstlnn Association. a reconstruction massnce course. lectures in nnntomy, physiology, mus-ct work nnd remedial movement tinstheory nntl practice, electrotherapy nnd liydrotliernpy ore given by Sectors nnd nurses, who also super- tb$ practical work nt tho Y. W. A. and nt hospitals. The courses nro rec ognized by the Surgeon General. Stmllnr courses hnve nlso been open cd In the New York City Central Branch Y. V. C. A., where n speclnlty ki made of brush-rankin- g with n view te training women ns teachers for re d A. Train W C, A, Induwtrial Clurses in Buenoa Airtt Y. W. C. A. OPENS i Wain. WORKIN ITALY Tea and Club Rooms Opened for American Women. Miss m u so, Charlotte rjlven, Director of Italian Work, Prepares for Influx of American Woman Students. iM trucks are now in uae in rriore a construction hospitals. The Cndnnlnn Beard Bros. Live Stock and Tobacco of America; Mrs. Irene Osgood Andrews, American Association for Labor Leglslntlbn; Miss Grace Drake, Natlqnal Consumers' League; C. V. ROBERTSON, Mrs. James S. Cushman, chairman of Hardinsburg. Ky. tho Wur Work Council of the Young Women's Christian Association; Miss DEALER IN Florence Slmms, Miss Marie Wing High-Cla- ss Horses, Mules, Miss Imogene B. Irelnnd, secretaryand to the commission, all of the Y. W. O. A., baddle and Harness and Miss Mary Gllson, an authority on Horses. employment management Miss Florence Slmms says In reT WILL PAY YOU TO VISIT MY STABLES gard to the commission: "Tho war has forced upon us the bearing WEBSTER STOCK FARM of International relationships In all things, and our touch with women In II. H. NORTON, Owner other countries has made us Include In Farmer, Feeder and Dealer in our International thinking the Indus-trllife of women. The war has All Kinds of Live Stock. wrought so many changes In this that -: -: .Webster, Kentucky. It seems a timely thing that women Interested In the larger life of our women workers should take counsel together und express their Interest with the hope that certain minimum standards which seem essential to health and welfuro among women may be agreed upon and obtained. G. N. Lyddan Our War Work Council Is sending abroad this women's commission from organizations In America directly concerned with tho welfnr.e and largest Ufo of Industrial women." Irvington, Ky. children on the passenger list. The secretary fulfills the same func MEETS IN PARIS COURSES PLANNED tion for tho women as the Y. M. C. A. secretary tins for men on transports. oho plnns entertnlnments nnd recren n French Wom- Trained Home-Maktlon for women nnd children and Is a Eighty Is to Have friend to whom they may como If they en Guests of Y. W. C. A. are in distress. an Eight Hour Day and Standadvisor In the French work.1 for Opening Session. ard Minimum Wage. When you have backache the liver or Itld Miss Nlven's dreams of Y. W. C. A. next are lure to be out of gear. Try San work In Itnly Include the maintenance oU it does wonders (or the liver, kidneys and Paris, Feb. 2. Eighty of the most women, Courses for training home assist of n residence for bladder. A trial GOc bottle wilt convince you, prominent women In France who nre ants, who will go Into the home by the who, she feels, will come to Itnly In Gt it at the drug store Interested In all women's problems at day, hour or week and work on a great numbers ufter the wnr to study tended the first meeting of the Provi of hours nnd fixed wages. music and art. sional Council of the American Young schedule "I believe at this time such a project have been Inaugurated by the Young Women's Christian Association, held Women's Christian Association ns a Is particularly Important because woat Paris headquarters, 8 Place Edou-armeans for meeting the problem of do men from other countries should be VII, Jan. 30. encouraged to come to Italy to replace mestlc service. Of Cattle and Hog Breeders, Sirs. Itobert Lansing, wife of the The object of this course, now being the great numbers of German women Secretary of State, who Is first Chicken Raisers, Live Stock In New York City, Is to place who Hooded Italy In the past, many of of the council, presided, con- - tried out them paid agents of their governtwo- - domestic service on the same dignified ducting all sessions In French, us and Tobacco Dealers nursing ment," Miss NIven said In discussing thirds of the members represent basis as clerical work, trained her plans. of Breckinridge French associations with whom the or other professions open to women. Miss NIven has asked the American The home assistant will work eight Y. W. C. A. has been County All women In France are looking for hours a day for a salary of $15 a week, Y. W. C. A. to Rid the Italian Associn ward to the findings of the council us, She will not live In the home of her tlon In establishing a center, perhaps. of tremendous Importance not only to employer or tnke her meals there. She at Genoa, with two American secre- women In France, but all over tho have an hour for luncheon, when tnrlcs, with physical and recreational Hall Stock Farm world. The purpose of the council Is will can go to a restaurant or eat a training, to act as a training school for she to collect and make uvailnblc Informa Glen Dean. Ky. lunch which she has brought with her Itnlian women. In connection with It tion about conditions and needs ofwo-meher plnn would Include a Hostess House Polled Durham Cattle. to become acquainted with wo- Just as she would were she employed for girls passing through the city or Poland In n factory. The employer will not employed men who are Identified with different there. Such n center would China Hogs. Short Horn kinds of work nnd to develop a few address the home worker by her first become eventually the center for all typical Illustrations which will sel name. She will be Miss Smith or Mrs. Y. W. C. A. work In Itnly, both Cattle. Hampshire Sheep Italian Brown, as the case may be. stundards for future permanent work. and foreign. Applicants for the cdurso are careHave won 1000 Ribbons at State Fairs Following nre the societies repre In her formnl nppenl for help for the sented: Union Chretlenne des Jeun fully selected, and registrants are ap- Unlone Chrlstlann Delle Glovanl (the Past Five Years Fllles, Student Movement, Foyer des pearing In large numbers. With tho Young Women's same Independence as to recreation Itnllnt. name for AUIees, Amies de.ln Jeune Fllle, Na Christian Association) Miss NIven hns places of Women. Valley Home Farm tional Council ofMine. JulesAmong the hours,factory girl, eating nnd living as emphasized two facts, the poverty of delegates were has a the Italian Association on the one hand Siegfried, the & SOU, PfoprUlon J. Mme. Avrll do St. JroIx, Baroness greater appeal, as being a less monotoon the Wnttevllle, Countess Pourjnles and nous nnd more Interesting work to the and the need nnd opportunity Hardinsburg, Ky., Route 1 other for nn American program In average woman. niuegrave or London. Mine. The course Is a thorough one In plain Italy nt the present tljiie. Mrs. William O. ,. harp, wife of the Miss NIven s fnvorlte way or Illus Poland China Hogs a Specialty ambassador to Frnnce, Is honornry cooking, waiting on table and door, trating the friqidllness of the Italian chairman of the council nnd Mrs. Franchamber work, plain sewing, care of woman to America Is by telling the Polled Durham Cattle cis McNeil Bacon president pro teni. children, making of menus nnd the story of the Italian mother who said Miss Charlotte NIven, director of Y. washing ami Ironing of light things. Heavy work Is to be done by outside she had taken down the picture of the W. C. A. work In Italy, Is secretary. Madonna had hunc for many Departmental and provincial groups workers. On graduation the student years over whichtied her and was putting In ORCHARD HOME FARM will hold meetings weekly to discuss receives a certificate which proves her Its place one of President Wilson. local problems, the entire council meet- qualification as a dependable home "In our work In the Unlone we hnve ing nt the end of each month. In April, worker capable of attending to all ordiG. P. MAYSEY. Proprietor lacked trained leadership as well as at the last meeting, each "roup will nary duties In a home. the material resources to give such UREEDER OP decide how the Information and expeThe Young Women's Christian Assotraining. We have Jiad no means to rience may be used most effectively In ciation has been Interested In the probbuy modem equipment. Consequently lem of domestic service both from the Registered Duroc Jersey Hogs the future. Delegates nre guests at the Hotel standpoint of the employee and from we have not the visible results of Petrograd, the Y. W. C. A. Hostess that of the employer for some years. American and British work. Hardinsburg. Ky.. Route 2. "Feeble as our work may be, It Is House In Paris. The first commission on Household not useless. Many girls In all parts of Employment made Its report at the us how much the fifth national convention of the Young Itnly have told Unlone meant in their lives. Itnlian Y. W. C. A. PROMOTES Women's Christian Association held In girls nre touchlngly grateful for the THE HOWARD FARMS Los Angeles, Cal., In May, 1915. eagerThe dlfllcultles of attracting capable smallest efforts. They respond J. M. HOWARD SON. Prop. WORLD FELLOWSHIP women to this field of work were laid ly to friendliness. "There is no other agency doing In to the long hours, lack of Independence Shorthorn Cattle Italy what tho Association Is trying to In arranging recreation hours, lack of do." Duroc Hogs Will Send Industrial Commission opportunities for growth nnd progress Miss NIven hps spent the past seven ' Hampshire and lack of social standing. Sheep to Meet Foreign Labor Girls have acquired a distaste for years In work with the Itnlian woa hostel, or the conditions which govern household men, starting as director of women stuboarding home, for Italian Leaders. work since the freedom they have exShe Is an Ameriperienced In working In munition fac- dents at Florence. can from New York, where .she was tories. By standardizing domestic servTho War Work Council of the ouo time head of the Chrlstadora Set Young Women's Christian Assoclntlou ice It Is believed by the Young Wo' tlement House. plnns to send nn Industrial commission men's Christian Association that a of women to England, France and Italy higher type of worker may be at tracted to the necessary work In homes. In April to meet prominent labor lead New Roads or Congestion. Hardinsburg, Ky. ers of those countries with a view to Automobile manufacturers say there promoting world fellowship among woDealers In The American Y. W. 0. A. has open- Is an immediate market for a million men. ed a Hostess House In Germany, which new cars. Wo shall have to build some The commission will be made un of will serve ns a residence house nnd new roads or thera will be a universal Mrs. Ituyniond Bobbins, representing social center for American women wnr congestion of traffic. the National Women's Trade Union workers who have advanced to do canLeague Well-Knower non-Itnlla- Y. W. C. A. hns re ceived permission to place n Y. W. C. A. secretary on every ship leaving England with 200 or more women and An American Y. W. C. A. secretary teaching South American girls who have been forced Into Industry during the war to become laundrecses. WOMEN'S COUNCIL DOMESTIC SERVICE Italy Is now Included In the war work of the American Y.'W. C. A. Miss Mabel Warner of "Sallnn, Kan., and Chicago left Paris n few days rtgo for Koine, where she will bo in charge ot n Hostess House for American girls employed there by the American Red Cross, the Embassy and the new Tuberculosis Commission. Miss Warner litis been director of tho Y. W. CrA. Hostess Hpuso nt Brest, Franco. Miss Warner will open a tea room nnd club rooms where tho American women can' gather for social tlnles. Itome Is harboring n refuge population of about 1U,000 nnd accommodations arc difficult to find. The work In Koine was started ns a direct result of the appeal .of Miss Charlotte NIven, one of the National Y, W. C. A. secretaries In Itnly, who is spending a few months In France as n DIRECTORY d We Have a Few Good Openings For Dealers. COLUMBIA MOTOR TRUCK CO., he STATE DISTRIBUTORS KY. See Our Display at LOUISVILLE AUTO SHOW. Feb. 17 to 22. 117-11- Planters 9 S. Seventh St LOUISVILLE, n, Rheumatism makes the joints ache and causes the afflicted person much misery. For quick relief use Stock house-wor- k W. OWED BALLARD'S SNOW LINIMENT It Is a Powerful, Penetrating Remedy The relief is prompt and very gratifying to the sufferer. It eases the joints and conveys a strengthening influence that soon restores normal conditions. Use it also for healing Cuts, Sores, Wounds, It rarely fails to give good results. JAS. P. BALLARD, Proprietor, ST. LOUIS, MO. Burns, Scalds, relieving Stiff Neck, Lame Back or" Sore Muscles. For tale by all Drugglits BARGAINS No. IN BRECKENRIDGE AND HANCOCK COUNTY LANDS & Glen Dean, - Ky . 1 270 acres on pike 2 miles from Hardinsburg, Ky 100 acres are level lying next to pike, balance rolling, not steep nor rough, 10 acres of woodland, entire farm under fence. The farm is well watered having 5 springs. There are 40 acres of wheat looking fine, 40 acres of' meadow', and 65 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 alj 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' in the woods to clear. The improvements consist of a new 6 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, miles of Skillman Station, 75 acres 'level, NO. 3 100 acres one and 25 acres of rough woodland and 30 acres fenced for pasture. Improvements consist of a good 5 room house, sealed, weatherboarded an.d painted, good tobacco barn small stable, 250 apple trees bearing well and 4 springs for water. Price $2,500.00 will exchange for house and lot in Owensboro or Cloverport and will give or take small difference. If interested in any of the above call or address J. D. Seaton, Cloverport, Ky. Phone Cumberland No. 20-one-ha- lf J. teen, Bed Cross nnd Signal Corps work with the Army of Occupation. WOMEN BEGIN Y. W. C. A. FOREIGN TRADE COURSES Courses In New York rine City Prepare n 'Girls for South Amerl-caJobs. Your Subscription to The Breckemidge ctyews, m . . ul :- :- Park Place Farmer and Feeder Sensing a sudden call to Jobs for American women In South America, the New York City Y. W. 0. --A. has opened Foreign Trade courses, Including classes in 'shipping, filing orders, trade acceptances, tariff, consular Invoices, documents, Insurance, mall order trado and other lines of International work hitherto left. mostly to men. Theso classes are designed to meet after-wa- r needs. South America Is receiving particular attention as the Y. W. 0. A. is informed of new Jobs that are opening In the southern countries. Many girls In New York who combine a desire to see the world with a craving for financial Independence aro registering with the expectation of going there to get positions when their course la trailing axe completed. VO&i' T LET IT LATSE muni is the one yen have missed, but' the supply f inch numbers is limited. The Issue y GIVE P09iPT AITEJION TO EXPIRATION NOTICE YOUR J90, 2. t BABBdiGE, Publisher Tti ilTili aaBaiiMiliai TliMiWiWaiiMaiiiiM IK . FEBRUARY, M, 111! THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS, CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY Hardinsburg No. Thomas Miller, R. Rowland, Geo. May,. M. 4 pAocr IN MEMORIAK Of our dearly beloved son and brother, Clarence Everett McCoy, who passed away Jan. 19, 1010 in hk fifteenth year. Sometime, someday our eyes shall, see the face we loved so well, sometime our hands shall press in his and nevejb4fay farewell. His merry laugh we hear no more, his voice we loved is stilled. A place is vacant in our home, which never can be filled. God needed one more angel child amid his shining band and so he bent with loving smile and clasped our darling's . PROCEEDINGS OF BRECKINRIDGE COUNTY FISCAL COURT. A regular term, of the Breckinridge Fiscal Court began and held in and for Breckinridge county at the courthouse in Hardinsburg on Monday, October, 28, 1018. Present, Hon. S. B. Payne, P. J. 42.00 . 2.00 . 2.00 . 2.00 J. M. Skillman,. Ball Town ' B. F. Frank, T. N. Hawkins, Ernest Pate,. T. M. Bates,. 43.40 . 2.00 q.4o . 2.00 1 , CloverrJort No. 1 1. I'' H. J. Morton, C. L. Elder, B. C. W. J. Chapin, And the following named. Justices H. h. Waggoner, Cloverport No. 2 of the Peace, Esq, Robbins, Esq. Keenan, Esq. McCoy, Esq. Heron, R. T, Pollc, Esq, Bennett and Esq. Howard. D. H. Severs It is ordered by the county that J. F. May;. the claims of the election officers, of James Chapin,. Cloverport No. 3 the April Road Tax Election, be and they are hereby allowed and that J. E. Black, they be and 'arc as follows: Eniitt Sipel, JL Hardinsburg No. 1 Vick Bcavin Pat Mattingly, . , 42.00 P. E. Scott;. C. A. Alexander, Stephensport 2.00 Clarence Mattingly,.,: 2.00 J. B. Morgan,, 2.00 O. C. Shellman, J. Ft Knue, W. H. Gibson, Hardinsburg No. 2 Taylor Beard, 42.00 J. H. Miller,. Sherdan Basham, Union Star 2.00 V. W. Smith, 2.00 W. E. Walls, R. M. Ractiam - 2.00 R.' Mi Cart, G. W Lawson,- Hardinsburg No. 3 Hoy H. Bassett,. C. Dpwell, J. 42.00 Mooleyville D. S. Miller, - 2.00 W. L. Stilton, - 2.00 G. B. Cunningham, T. Z. Allen, - 2.00 J. G. Hayden,. Will Cunningham,. E. F. Egart- ,Webster R. D. St. .Clair, H. B. Parks, If. C. Haddock,, J. L. Parks, Irvington A. O. Marhsall, Jesse Gardner, , --4 $2.00 3.C0 2.00 3.00 43.60 - 2X0 3.60 2.00 42.00 Ira Burton,. 2.00 Houses For April Road Election. Hardinsburg No. 1, J. C. Sills, $3.00 Hardinsburg No. 2, Masonic Temple, 3.00 Hardinsburg No. 3', R. G. Gar dner, 3.00 Hardinsburg No, 4, Alf Taylor,. 3.00 Ball Town, B. F. Frank,. 3.00 Cloverport No. 1, Procter Keith- ,- 3.00 Cloverport No. 2, Abner Dent,. 3.00 Cloverport No. 3, P. E. Scott,. 3.00 Stephensport, City Hall,. 2.00 Union Star, H. L. Bruner, 2.0o Mooleyville, E. F. Egart, 2.00 Webster, Modern Woodman,. 2.00 Irvington, Newsop Gardner,. 3.00 Bewleyville, W. W. Keith- ,2.00 Big Spring, J. H. Meador, 2.00 Custer, Custer Lodge, 2.00 Hudson, Guy Johnson, 2.00 Mook, Joe Arms,- 2.00 2.00 2.00 2.30 ., I Ball Town, B. F. Frank,. 1.00 On motion Ally made, ' seconded Cloverport No. 1, Proctor Keith- - '.f0 and carried, it is ordered that the reCloverport No. 2, Abner Dent,. 3.00. port of J. W. Harth, County Agent, Cloverport Mo. .1, P. E. Scott.. 3.00 be and is hereby approved and acl Stephensport, City Hall, 2.00 cepted as read. Union Star, H. L. Bruner,. 2.00 It is ordered and directed that the Mooleyville, E. F. Egart, 2.00 following claims, be and they arc Webster, Modern Woodman,-Irvingto2.00 hereby allowed: Ncwsom Gardner,. 3.00 The Record Press, claim itemn, . 3.60 3.60 2.00 McDaniels, Dr. ,J. H. Hart,. Glen Dean, J. C. Mattingly,. Rockvale, M. L. Harl, It is ordered by the court that Election Officers for the August 42.00 - 3.00 mary be and they are allowed the the Prifol- lowing claims: Hardinsburg No. J. F. McGary, 42.00 C. H. Mattingly, 4.40 Dcnnie AftHir, 3.60 2.00 1; , - 4.40 2.0O C. M. $2.00 2.00 2.00 2.00 Hardinsburg No. Mack Walls, 2 42.00 SOUTHERN RAILWAY A. B. We offer the 6 secured 3year notes of the above at 99 J and J. D. Lydda- Suter,j n- Bewleyville Chas. Blanford, interest. Gilbert Kasey, Z. T. Smith, C. H. Payne, Big Spring N. B. Board,. fanning Chambers Exchange. 404 W. Main & Co. Members New York Stock St Louisville, Ky. Poland Chinas For Sale Pigs Sired By Son of S S. Galloway, Glen Dean pion Out of Sows Sired By Mo. State T N. Fentress, ,,.;, Fair Grand Champion. W. R. Moorman, Jr., PRICE REASONABLE W. L. Cannon, J. M. Howard, World's Cham- W. T. Morris,. 5.20 L. V. Chapin, C. C. Martin, - 2.00 Frank Roberts,- '(Custer, Ballot Boxes not returned.) Cloverport No. Hudson ' D. . H. Severs, J, A. Paul, $4.60 Leo Hint'on, 4.60 Jesse Rnhingnn, Allen Jennings, G. H. Loyalty, 2.00 R. T. Polk, Mook Cloverport No, Phinis Smiley, 43.00 J. E Black, Murray Nix, 2.0O B. F. Squires,, J., H. Arms, - 3.90 P. E. Scott, D. D. Webster,. 2.00 L. E. Smith- ,McDaniels Stephensport Pal Garner, 42.00 William Gilbert,. F. A. Moore, . 4.40 Joe Stewart, G. E. Tucker, . 4.40 W. H. Gibson, 45.20 Taylor Beard, - 5.20 M. H. Norton,. . 2.00 Nick Webster,- 2.00 Hardinsburg No. 3 ' D. S. Miller, ' 42.00 J.- C. Dowell, - 3.60 T. Z. Allen, 3.60 Sam Marshall, 2.00 Jlardinthurg No. A T. L. Ball,. 41.40 Hubert iSeJarnette, - 2.00 P. M. Shrewfberry, . 4.10 Tom Miller, j - 2.00 Ball Town B. F. Frank,. 44.30 W. B. Taul, 2.00 T. M. Bates, 4.30 Ernest Pate. 2.00 Cloverport No. H L. Morton, 45.20 Henry Solbrig,. .' - ( 2.C0 2.00" 2.00 42.00 2.00 2,00 2.00 ized, $204.15 D. Shellman, claim itemized, 13.00 W. C. Pate, claim itemized 100.50 Kincheloe's Pharmacy, claim itemized 5.20 B. F. Beard & Co., Mdsc. furnished court house, 125.18 1018. B. F. Beard & Co., Mdse. for hand. It is ordered and directed by the roads, (claim itemized) 08.27 He is sadly missed by his loving court that the following claims be parents, brothers and grandfather. (Continued next week) and they are hereby allowed: Mrs. James McCoy, J. B. Hottcll, (Claim ItemStephensport, Ky. ized) $ 50.00 IS G MACHINE W. H. Gibson, (Claim Item ized) 58.50 CUR8ystem Permits Hogs, to J. B. Carman, (Claim ItemEat Grain at Will Either In Pas-tur- e ized) ,. 202.40 or Dry Lots. J. B. Carman, (Claim 40.33 (Prepared by the United States Department of Agriculture.) Irvington Devclopement Co., The hog should be considered as 0 (Erroneously assessed) 17.20 machine for turning feedstufts Into J. W. Sarver, Pauper. Idiot Consult Wedding's Drug Store. Claim, Pete &' Load Asians, 100.00 pork. The more quickly this result enn be accomplished the more profitable It Frank Staser, Newburgh, Ind., statJ. D. Babbage, for printing, Is for the owner. It Is n common belief claim itemized, 476.88 that If the grain fed to hogs on pasture es: "I suffered with rheumatism for Mrs. N. J. Wathen, Claim Is limited, more forage wllf bo eaten several years and tried numerous rel's itemized, 10.75 and cheaper gains produced. This be- - medies with little' or 110 benefit. Home-SocietNumber 40 was recomKentucky Children mended to me and I used in all six (donation for Jcr bottles and am entirely cured. I lOO.Oo stitute children) cheerfully re'citirjierid; it to all rheuS. E. Wiison, Expense Claim G. FOOD-PRODUCIN' Self-Feed- Bewleyville, W: W. Keith, 2.00 Big Spring, J. H. Meador, 2.00 Custer, Custer Lodge, 2.00 Hudson, Guy Johnson,. 2.00 Mook, Joe Arms,. 2.00 2.06 McDaniels, Dr. J. H. Hart,. Glen Dean, J. C. Mattingly,. 2.00 Regular Term 28th day of October, RHEUMATISM ED BY "NUMBER 40" OR MONEY BACK ' Men-denhal- Itemized 11.13 Bank of Hardinsburg & Trust Co., (Erroneously assessed) 39.21 Tax Supervisors Claim. Itemized for the use and benefit 42 00 of the Bank of Hardinsburg 2.00 & Trust Company, . 2.00 A. M. Meador, Jailer, Claim 184.30 - 2.00 itemized, -- . 146.70 43.40 - 2.00 2.00 3.40 42.00 3.00 2.00 'Lee Bishop, Corner, itemized 16.50 The Standard Printing Co., itemized by A. T. Beard, 71.83 The Bradley Gilbert Co., 100.20 Elliot Fisher Co., 3.00 J. B. Carman, Election com. itemized, 8.00 Z. C. Hendrick, Election com. matic sufferers." We xljav .instructed Wedding's Drug Store to issue a guarantee with three bottles of "Number 40" and if you are not cured or satisfied, your money will be cheerfully .refunded. J. C. Mendenhall, 40 years a druggist.. "Number 40" is employed in rheumatism, scrofula,' b'food poison, constipation, liver and stomach troubles. SOW SWEET g CLOVER Machines in Operation. 2 3.C0 itemized, A. T. Beard Ex Sheriff, Claim missioner, itemized A. T. Beard, Election com. claim itemized Payne & Conrad, Claim Item' ized Geo. L. Jarboe, Ex Assessor, Kincheloe's 'Pharmacy- -. . A. T. Bear, Ex Sheriff, Claim . 8.00 2.00 8.00 17.50 75.00 2.90 42.00 . 3.60 3.00 2.00 43.60 2.00 2.00 3.60 43.60 - . 2.00 . - S. B. Laslie, 2.00 3.60 2.00 Union Star 44.10 G. D. Lawson, 2.00 Lee Stewart, 44.40 . - M. P. BROWN OTTER POND, KY. Rockvale H. F. Hall, W W. Baxter,. Henry Cary, L. B. Severs, R. M. Cart, Mooleyville 44.30 J. G, Hayden, 2.00 4.30 4.10 2.00 - 2.00 2.00 4.00 C.G. Cunningham,. E. F. Egart, T. E. Miller,. 42.00 - 5.20 . - 2.00 5.20 OUR CLIENTELE GROWS Not Upon Promises, But Upon Performances. We tare Pioneers in ( Webster W. D. St. Clair, A. J. Dye,. W. E. Compton,. J. L. Parks, 43.60 - 2.0O Dry Cleaning and Dyeing In Business Since 1835. Cincinnati, Ohio. Irvington A. B. Suter,. A. O. Marshall, M. P. Payne,. . - 2.00 3.60 44.40 2.00 2.00 4.40 Prompt Deliveries. G25-62- THE TEASDALE COMPANY 7 J. B. Herndon,. Bewleyville 1 Walnut St., Gilbert Kasey, 44.30 Chas. G ross, 2.00 ! R. T. Stith, - 2.00 A. F. Sipes, 44.30 G. E. Bess, Electioner Com- Big Spring N. B. Board,. $2.00 Bob' Lucas,; 5."20 L, C. Lucas, 2.00 .!jo C. C. Martin, . 3 - , Custer 42.00 - 4.30 Exiicst. Meador,. J. V. Horsley, A. L, Lynch, H. Alexander, Friends, Schemers, Fun and Extravagance Will Get It Unless You Put It Into the Huse JD. J. G. H. Jesse BANK friends who Friends are few. Those your money are in the same class with the schemer who borrow enterprises. The tries to get'you to invest it in wild-cto spend your money while you have it In Your Pocket is very great, Your Money is your "best friend." When it is in our bank it is Safe. No one wants his bank balance to grow smaller, Make Our bank Your bank fair-weath- er at tem-tati- on SERVICE u "Our Aim I To PiW C. SAFETY FIRST STATE BANK WT J. M. m. f Imt VU nVXNOTON. KENTUCKY, Fy, CnWef J. D, lUn, At CmWw J. morning. (Signed) S. B. Payne, J.B. C. . Regular 'Term, 29th day October, 1918 At the regular term of the Breckin 42.00 ridge county Piscal Court continued . 3.00 - 2.00 and hld in and for Breckinridge - 3.00 county at the Court House in Hard insburg, on Tuesday, October, 29th, Oya Sands, 43.00 1918. . 4.40 Present Hon. S. B. Payne, Presid J. W. Storms, E. A. More, . 2,00 ing Judge of Breckinridge County . 4.40 Fiscal Court and the following named Pal Gardner,. Justices of the Peace, towit: Esquire, Glen Dean P. L. Ford, 44.10 Robins; J. J. Keenan, Horace McCoy, 2.00 D, C, Heron, Abe Bennett and J. W. L. Cannon,. 2.00 M, Howard, being all of the Justices E. L. Robertson,. E, J. Seaton, . 1.10 of the Peace in commission in Breckinridge county. Rockvale, (No Election) Hawng For August Primary. In Re report, Hardinsburg No. 1, J. C, eo J. W. Hartb, county agent. T,his day came J. W. Harth, county Hardinsburg No. 2, Masonic 3.90 Agriculture Agent and begged leave Temple, to submit his report of work done as Hardtasburg No. 3, R. G. . 3.M such 'agent, from July 1, 1918, to Oct N. 4, XK TayWf S.M ofeer, 1, 1918, saI4 report being filled. Hudson Alexander, Quiggins, Royalty, Robinson, Mook Murray Nix, Wade Pile, D D. Webster, A. H. Smiley, McDaniels itemized. $1.80. On motion duly made seconded and carted, it is ordered tha the court ad 44.00 9:00 o clock tomorrow 2.00 journ until . ,2.00 . 4.30 2.00 4.00 Itemized, 40.07 A. T. Beard, Clerk, Claim Itemized, 408.25 It appearing that an order was entered heretofore on October 12, 1918, by this court directing the clerk of this court to serve Notice on Smith & Crahan, Contractors, that if they did not give the Commissioners of Public Roads, assurance within 10 day sfrom that date that the dirt work on the Hardinsburg & Brandenburg Pike would be completed on or before January, 1, 1919. That the court upon being directed to do so, would serve notice on Contractors, Smith & Crahan, to immediately discontinue any further work on said pike, and it appearing that the said Commissioner of Public Roads, has not received such assurance from said contractors, and said commissioner of public roads having directed this court to notify said contractors to discontinue further works. Now upon the motion of J. M. Howard, and seconded by Esq. C. E. Robins, it is ordered that said contractors immediately quit work on said pike and the. clerk 6f this court is directed jtosed'tosaid contractors a copy. of. this order, and the contractors on the receipt 'Of same will at .orce respeCjt saidj,qrdert and, discontinue any further work T(bsvVQte being vtakcn,.resilted un."., animously, the It, is acdered and directed-.thfollowing claims be and is 'hereby allowed Robert G. Gardner! Claim at lief Is not substantiated by the feeding tests that have been conducted at several agricultural experiment stations. A full feed of grain to hogs on good pasture not only produces the most rapid gains, but usually gives the most profitable results. When account Is taken of the saving of labor and the reducing of loss from disease by marketing animals at seven and nine months of age Instead of keeping them for a year or more, the advantage Is almost always with the more rapid system which growth. The permits Jiogs to eat grain at will either In pastures or dry lots Is becoming t more and more popular In the states, and there seems to be no valid reason why should not prove equally successful In all parts of the country. self-feed- Better than red clover, and $8 to per bu. cheaper. Direct from grower. Unhulled, hulled and speciat scarified seed; prompt germination. Prices and circulars free. Also prices $10 on honey. . JOHN A. SHEEHAN FALMOUTH, KY. R. D. No. 4. AT ABSOLUTE AUCTION 265 Acre Farm, at Fisherville, 3 Ky. TRACT- S- -- 3 corn-bel- self-feede- rs February 10th at 10 A. M. Improvements on each tract. Also Dairy Herd, Corn, Hogs, Implements. Write for complete description. Do you get up at night? Sanol is surely the best of all kidney or bladder troubles. Sanol gives relief in 24 hours from all backINCORPORATED ache and bladder troubles. Sanol is a guaranteed remedy. SOc and $1.00 a bottle at the Paul Jones- - Bldg, LOUISVILLE, drug store. Semonin Goodman KY. FOR SALE! One unregistered full blood Polled Durham bull 11 months and calves. old- - Several good milk cows Seven registered Poland China Boars large enough for service. 200 bushels Genuine Burt Oats. W. J. OWEN & SONS , . .. Hardinsburg,.Ky.iRcite,l. . DR. W. B, Office Heurs: TAfJflLOR. " : ...Permanent... DENTIST Always In office during office hours - . Inrligten, Ky. FOR SALE! We have 75 mules, from two years old up for sale. You are going to need teams for your crop. Buy now. Wc want them to go. Sills.-43.- BEARD BROS. V 4r. tkrg HBBisLsLsMt HBP THE IRKCKKNRIDGE NEWS, CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY rsmsuAJty, m, mm FUNERAL DIRECTOR AND UNDERTAKER A full line & ft t 4 Friday on business. Miss Mary Jolly of Sample spent the week end with Frank Waggoner mrs. ri. AiHstcr and mtlc son, and family. of New Albany arc visiting her par- - Mrs.Conniff returned home Sunday from Georgia after spending a few .'tents. Mr. and Mrs. M. P. Pavne. Mrs F. C. Satlenwater and daui?h- - days with her daughter, Miss Nell i.ter, Emclia were in Louisville, Tues- Conniff. Roland Smith spent the week end day. Mrs. 12. S. McAfee was in Clover-por- t, with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Lum Tuesday the guest fo her moth- -' Smith. The infant of Mr. and Mrs. L, er, Mrs. Wm. Mullen. Wilson died Friday night. Interment Mrs. John Miles and daughter, "Grace were in Owcnsboro, Thursday. took place in the McQuady cemetery. Miss Mary Heron is visiting her Edward Morrison returned home parents. .nuiiuaj iii&iii tiit;i ucuig ui3l.llfirK;u Mrs. Melia Squires, Louisville spent URGES RESUMING ROAD WORK irom lamp layior, Mrs. Guilt Dowcll and little son the week end with Mrs. Addie Drown President Favors Earliest Possible Ret. Mrs. Jess Payne left Saturday for sumption of Highway Construcwe're the guests Monday of Mrs. Ad Russcllvillc where she will spend tion His Letter. die Brown. Miss Mary Henry was called home few days with her daughter, Miss Susie Thomas Payne, who is attend (Prepared by United States Department Thursday on account of sickness. ot Agricultures.) Mr. and Mrs. Graven LtMastcr arc ing scjiool there. President Wilson favors the earliest possible resumption and extension of proud parents of an 8 pound boy, highway construction under the fed born Feb ' 17. eral nld road net nnd lins written See Mrs. Frank Waggoner was in retnry of Agriculture Ilouston to that Louisville, Tuesday shopping. effect. The secretary of war also has Coming Saturday March 8, 1019, at written the secretary of agriculture In Mrs. James Oolin and two children, Reba and James Orvill and Mrs. Nan Opra House,! Hardinsburg, Ky., Tri favor of highway work. ;cie Perry spcrit a few days last week umph of the Weak in five parts, fea The president's letter follows: ' hiring Alice Joyce, Charlie Chaplin in "Dear Mr. Secretary: in uwcnsiroro. Ed Morrison visited in Clovcrport a JJog s Lite in 3 parts, wrac ana see I heartily agree with you that It last week. the big eight reel show. Admission would be In the public Interest to re sume In full measure the highway con Ernest Compton, Webster was here 18c and 2c war tax. of struction operations under the federal Thursday. last "Corrupt Freeman are the worst aid road act, and to do so as speedily Mr. R. N. Hudson was here last slaves." lis possible. I understand tho necesCircuit Court is still in session. sity which existed for their contracThe Suit of Mrs. Emma Skillman's tion 'during the stress through which Admr. vs The L. H. & St. L. R. R we have'been passing, but that obstaCo., was continued, owing to the de cle Is now removed. I believe that it would be highly desirable to have an fendaht discovering new evidence. Atty. Ernest Woodward is attend- additional appropriation made availaing court in the interest of the R. R. ble to the department of agriculture, L R. Skillman. Chief Attorney of to be used In conjunction, if possible, community the L. H. & St. L. R R has been in with any surplus state and operations funds, in order that these Cirof Feb. 24th attendance at the present term of may be extended. It Is important not cuit Court good, highways only to develop Dr. and Mrs. J. E. Kincheloe are throughout the country as quickly as 1.23 any of our $1.50 Misses making a ten days visit to Mr. and possible, but It Is also at this time es and Children's School Mrs. Will Watkins and Mr. and Mrs. pecially advisable to resume and exdresses in good quality Tom Watkins , of St. Joseph, Mo. tend all such essential public works, This is Dr. Kincheloe's first vaca with a view to furnishing employment ginghams. tion since begining the practice of for laborers who may be seeking new tasks during the period of readjust$2.98 One lot of ladies blue medicine. ment. Knowing that the department and black serge and pana-ni- a Ky. Mrs. Robert Cundiff of Liberty, of agriculture and the state highway skirts sizes 2G and 28 who has been with her daughter, M.rs. authorities In each state have been Carrigan was called home Wednes carefully working out road systems waist day to be at the bedside of her hus- and developing plnns nnd speclflca-tl- i $6.00 One lot of Brown" Kid band who is seriously ill. is, I have no doubt that all activiFrench heel boots, regular We are glad to report little Charles ties In this Held can bo vigorously conNoble Skillman improving after un ducted through these two sets of existprice $7.00. dergoing a severe operation at Nor ing agencies, acting In full accord. $4.98 One lot of Brown Kid ton's Infirmary last week. "Faithfully yours, "WOODROW WILSON." or calf boots, cloth or kid is visiting us again. The "flu" Tho following. letter has been retops and military heels. Miss Cora Whittinghill, one of the ceived from Secretary of War Baker: teachers will visit her sister in Evans- - "My Dear Mr. Secretary : Regular price $6.00. ville, Sa'turday and Sunday. I. "I am In full agreement with pur view that there should" irot "only he a prompt, resumption of rood construcGROCERY DEPARTMENT tion um'.or tho federal aid road ct, 19c One .can of "Golden and under such further , authority as DENTIST may exist for separate state action, but State" peaches, sliced in also that additional funds should be syrup. Loca.ted permanently in Hardinsburg. wade available to your department for by Occupying office recently vacated II). can of "Peacock 24c Dr. Walker. EVINGTON . FOWLS FOR BREEDING STOCK Health and Vigor Must Bo F.'rtt Polntc to Keep In Mind When Making Selection. Egg mny be perfectly fertile nnd yet hutch unsatisfactorily, nnd tin first consideration must he the production of hatching eggs With strong germs. This cm virile, be done only by n careful selection mntlng and management of the breed Ing stock and affording the eggs th proper care nfter they arc laid. Health and. vigor must be the first points in mind when selecting the breed era. The rule Hint good seed must bv used If one expects n successful crof Includes tho chicken crop as well a those of grass nnd grain. The breed Ing flock should Include only sound, healthy, well-fe- d stock, rind nil fowU tlmt Imve at nhy time suffered fron any serious lllns or show any fault or defects, such ns croolcod hack o d At Hearse of Buria Supplies reasonable prices Embalming. Servfe and J. D. ASHCRAFT & SON, Irving Ion, Ky, I uui nay id me ucm nay iu. Sell Your Tobacco , HARDINSBURG . hmrk-hlor rul rattling In throat, 'furelg growths upon nny part hotly, Ir weakness or string halt should b promptly discarded. ll snnkc-hend- breast, face, of-th- . CHILLING OF MUCH Wet-Packe- BENEFM es- - .. Poultry Arrives at tinatlon In Poor Condition S.. Railroads Blamed. d We sold last Saturday 72,655 pounds Dark at an average of 17 cents. Top price $33. . . GOLDEN RULE SPECIALS For Week (Prepared by the United States Depart-- , ment of Agriculture.) The chill room developed by the Unltqd Stntcs department of agriculture for the preservation of poultry and eggs and. to prepare them for transportation to market has proved of great advantage to small poultry pack ers. Packers who have had to ship in less thnn carload quantities have found poultry has spoiled In thnt enormous quantities because of slow transportation resulting from conges tion on the railroads. Packers equipped with .the small chill room recommended by tho department hnve found that poultry dry'chllled nnd properly packed arrived at Its destination In good condition, while fowls In the same car were In bad order. It has been found also thnt the method recommended by the government requires less Ice than the process. wet-packwet-packg We sold. 9,495 lbs. of Com-mo- n Burley at an average of $25.81. Top price $55; Our next sale is Saturday, March 1st. Bring us your tobacco. - BRECKINRIDGE LOOSE LEAF TOBACCO WAREHOUSE . r Optimistic Thought. He who accuses too mnny accuses lilmcolf Hi :J1 Dp. J. C.-OVEMB- IX. opC CI cli S, -- Brand" yellow Freestone peaches. 55 2i from- 12c One 'can. no. ."Scotts-bur- g Specializing Brand" pumpkin.. 25c For can of Calumet Baking Powder. Regular price Me. ' In Trial Practice . MURRAY HAYES LAWYER 1C0G-T-- 8 n Building dt'DEABdS'Cq HARDINSBURG Ladies Black Coralline Rock Road Near West Palm Beach, Fla. ' for-- Highest prices paid More. Than LOUISVILLE 20 Years . Experience KENTUCKY- Men's Blue PERMANENT DENTIST GOLDEN RULE STORE CLOVERPORT, KY. Dr. R. I. STEPHENSON Office MASONIC BUILDING Hardinsburg, Ky. Some Extra and Unusual Values that no one can afford to miss in the extension of such work. The war department, as you know, detailed one of Its officers to serve your bureau of public roads In Its consideration of highways which might have a value for military purposes, and I shall be. glad to have the closest possible cooperation continue as the work enlarges. "Cordially yours. "NEWTON D. BAKER, Silk Hose $2.50 Regular Chambfay Work Shirts 1st Oualitv wr $2 .10 Call for No. 5195 Ladies Black $1. Pure "Secretary of War. PREPARE ROADS FOR WINTER Dltche Along Highways Should Buggies Just received a large shipment, in both Steel and rubber tires. These are very fashionable in general appearance. We have them in both wide and narrow beds. These are made by one of the very best Factories in Kentucky, and each and every buggy, is fully Guaranteed against defective material or workmanship for one year. Now The Factory stands behind every Buggy, and we do tgo so you are perfectly safe in buying them. Write us at once for Prices on the particular style you want, or come and look them over carefully. They are set up ready to hitch to. Act at once before they are gone. Opna4 Before Ground FrMXM Then Um Drag. See a; .w road are opened before the ground freezes; then smooth, drag and pack tho center of the road, and you will have provided for the essential drainage, without which we cannot expect to havo good highways. All rocks should be picked oufof the track before they freeze to the ground, harassing both man and beast when they pass over them during the winter months. Low places at bridges and culverts should be filled and leveled up to make winter travel more endurable. Repair holes in bridges, to guard against serious accidents by some horse getting his foot fast perhaps breaking his leg. -- that all drain ditches along the Silk Hose $1.50 Regular f0pen Kettle N. O. Molasses 99 c Call for No. 5900 $1.00 per bucket Nit t ' . 40c ' 24 lb. Sri. 4. i F, JAKE Civilizing Agncy. Napoleon and Caesar left their most Imperishable monuments in roads. , . . They are the greatest and surest civilizing agency. Frederick Chamberlain, In ."The Phlllpplue Quality 36 Percale f I . Tie Broom 1 FOIDSVILLE WliSN, Manager PLANING .MILL COMPANY KENTUCKY. In the days wfcea all rMtda Rome it was becauw Howe roads. Mt fe4 let te OOUfI i $ FORBSVK.LE, wood roads are feed zer