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The Breckenridge news: April 9, 1919 The Breckenridge news 300dpi TIFF G4 page images John D. Babbage Cloverport, KY 1919 brc1919040901_sn86069309 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. The Breckenridge news: April 9, 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 BRECKENR1DGE NEWS. j $1.60 a Year; 50c for 4 Months; 75c for 6 Months. ' ALL THE NEWS THAT'S FIT TO PRINT. CLOV ERP.ORT, $1-5- 0 a Year; 50c for 4 Months; 75c for 6 Months. -- VOL. XLIII. KENTUCKY, WEDNESDAY, APRIL 9, 1919 8 Pages No. 41 DEATH DUE TO COMPLICATIONS STICK TO IT. Jf there is one enterprise on earth that a quitter should leave entirely alone, it is advertising. To make a success of advertising, one must be prepared to stick like a barnacle on a boat's bottom. He should know before he begins that he must spend money lots of it. Somebody must tell him that he cannot hope to reap results commensurate with his expenditures early in the game. Advertising does not jerk; it pulls. It begins very gently at first,' but the pull is steady. It increases day by day and year by year until it exerts an irresistible power. John Wana-make- r. Eight Counties Are Ready To Help Build The Ohio River Route Between AGED MAN SUCCUMBS. Mr. MAKING GOOD AS J. W. Dent of Irvington. He Leaves A Widow. Also One Great Grand Child. ASSIST CASHIER Former Judge Dowell Proves As Successful A Banker As A County Judge. As Mr. D. D. Dowell rounds out the second year of his position as assistant cashier of the Bank of Hardinsburg and Trust Co., the directors of the Bank are more and more pleased with Mr. Do well's service. It has been truly said that, "energy will do anything in this world, and no opportunities w'll make a man without it". Such is true in the case of Mr. Dowell. When he was a mere youngster, he started' clerking in Mr I. B. Richardson store in Garfield. Having expended his energy there, he decided to' go into a larger place so he came to Hardinsburg, just ten years ago. He got into politics and served as deputy county clerk under Mr. Herbert Beard, and later was elected Judge of Breckinridge county for four years. After being Judge, Mr. Dowell accepted this position offered him in the Bank or Hardinsburg, and his popularity and his efficiency have proven that he is ,a man of energy; being a man of much thought and f jno. Bishop Dies After Long Illness. Member Of Methodist Church. And K. Of P. Lodge. 300 and 400 Visitors Gather In Clover- port In Interest of Federal Aid Roads. Rodman Wiley Makes Principal Address. Opposition To Proposed Route. It was quite evident from the good roads meeting held in Cloverport, on Thursday of last week, that Kentuckians of the Northern Section of the State, particularly those of the counties bordering the Ohio, have come to realize the necessity of good roads and with the realization, they have gotten the determination to have them. It was estimated that there were between three and four hundred visitors here that day including represenatives from Jefferson, 'Hardin, Meade, Breckinridge, Hancock, Daviess, Union. Ohio, Henderson and Muhlenburg Counties The results of the meeting were most encouraging in regard to the Ohio River Route, that being the main object of the gathering, and it seems a certain fact that the counties of Hardin, Meade, Breckinridge, Daviess and Hancock will get the State and Federal aid in building the Ohio River Route through .Owensboro, ; Hawesville, Skillman, Cloverport and Hardihsburg. Altho there is some opposition to this route. There was a big delegation from Ohio county, some of them making a strong plea to get the federal highway through Fordsville. While there were others from Whitesville and Pellville who wanted the highway through there in instead of going through Hawes- After two months of confinement to his 'bed due to illness of complications, Mr. John Bishop passed away Tuesday morning at his home in Breckinridge Edition. For nearly a .. t j 1. r ir ttisnop s incniiu tnaa tuccu JVir. ( year, failing, and the last two months bt hai gradually grown worse, the end being expected at any time. Mr. Bishop was' 53 years '.Id. f'e was born in Green County, Ky., on August 25, 1805. His parents were Mr. Mr. and Mrs. Clem Bishop. Bishop was a car repairer and employed in the L. H. & St. L. shops in this city. He united with the Clover-po- rt Methodist church several years ago, and was quite faithful upon its services before his health failed. He was also a member of the K. of P. fcodge. ' ' The funeral was held from the Methodist church Wednesday afternoon at 2:30 o'clock, and Rev W. O. Rickard conducted the services. The . rM i '.niniermenii iook piacc in wic v.iuvci-L- "' cemeterv the K. of P. Lodge tak oort ing .charge at the grave. Mr. Bishop is survived by his widow and two children, a daughter, Katie 6wen Bishop and a son, Clarr ence Bishop. i 1 f Some Mr. John Will Dent age 78 and a great grand-fathe- r succumbed to in firmities on Thursday morning, Mar. 27, at his late residence near Irving ton, Ky. The funeral was held the following day followed by the interment in Cedar Hill cemetery. Mr. Dent was born April 10, 1840. In February 1801, he was united in marriage to Miss Mollic Board, who survives him with one daughter, Mrs. Charlie Simmons, besides three grand children and one great grand-child. S LEADER IN INSURANCE BUSINESS Dies of Brights Disease. Mr. Richard Adkisson Connected HOME BOYS ARRIVE FROBIOVERSEAS Casper Gregory Now In Camp Taylor. Pvts. Waldrip And Sommers Among Arrivals. Almost daily, messages are being received in Cloverport by parents of the home boys who have been overseas, bearing the happy news of their safe arrival on American soil. Among those who have had such mesage lately are Mr. and Mrs. Edward Gregory from their son, Casper Gregory who is now in Camp Taylor. Mr. and Mrs. W. L. Waldrip have also had from their son, Pvt. Riley Waldrip who landed Saturday in Boston with the New England Division. Mrs. Earl Sommers, who has been living in Cloverport, during Pvt. Sommers stay in France, is quite interested in the arivals of the New England Division as Pvt. Sommers is expected to land with them. While MrS. Sommers has not heard from her husband of his arrival in the States, she is anticipating a message daily. Entertained For Dinner. " Mr. and Mrs. William Frank of New Bethel entertained Sunday, Mar. 30, a few of their friends to a good old fashioned dinner, which included fried chicken, a rarity for this time of year. The guests were: Mr. William Jarboe, Mrs. Jarboe, Mr. and Mrs. Sam Marshall and two children, Jim-mi- e and Ida, Mr. and Mrs. Paul Hen-dric- k With Inter-Southe- rn Co. . Sunday Dinner Party. Garfield, Ky., April 7, (Special) Mr. and Mrs. D. H. Smith of Hensley gave a twelve o'clock dinner on Sunday in honor of theft- house guests, Mr, and. i(rs. James Kimbel of Virginia, Minn. Covers were laid for "' Ur and 'MrTSmmOrrrTnd Mrs.' ell, Mrs. Lou Norton, Mrs. Tom .Stephensport, Mr. and Mrs. Taylor Bear,d and Mrs. Belle Smith of Mr. and Mrs. H. H. Hennig-e- r, Dr. E. C. Harned, Mrs. Harned l, and three daughters, Mrs. Letha Mrs. Lou Norton, Mrs. Tom Gregory and Mr. Gregory. ' After spending a delightful day 'with Mr. and Mrs. Smith, the guests were joined by Mr. and Mrs. H. B. Moorman and little daughter; Louise Moorman and were entertained for supper at the home of Dr. Harned and Mrs. Harned. - Hard-insbur- g, Dow-wel- r and five children, Hannah, Ethyl Evelyn, Ruby Nell and Moorman. All report having spent a pleasant day. Public Sale of Land McDaniels, Breckinridge on Monday, County, Kentucky, April 21, 1919, Beginning at One O'clock p. m. or Thereabout I shall offer for sale at Public Auction, at the Dr. J. H. Hart residence in McDaniels, Breckinridge County Ky., on the 2lst, day of April, 1919, at one o'clock P. M. or thereabout the following described real estate, to wit : FIRST The home place on which the residence is located consisting of about one 'hundred and eighty nine (389) acres, which will be sold in two separate tracts, and then rSold as a whole. SECOND One tract consisting of about seven acres, lying across the public road from the residence, and known as the John McDaniel lot. This lot will be sold as a sep- Hardinsburg, Ky. April 7, (Special) Richard Adkisson departed this life Wednesday, April 2, just five weeks after the death of his mother, Mrs. Amelia Adkisson. He had been a patient sufferer of brights disease for six, months. He was 52 years, 0 months and 17 days of age. He bore his intense suffering without a murmur of complaint. He was a school teacher of Breckinridge County. He was lharried to Miss Ada ville. Lyons of Custer, who died four years However, Rodman Wiley, the State Road Commissioner ago. While they lived in Owensboro made it very plain that the route would be determined by the and Louisville, Mr. Adkisson was a counties that made the largest appropriations. He. said, "The prominent insurance man with the money is ready; all that is necessary is the sanction of your Prudential Insurance Company and Life Insurance Comv fiscal courts." pany? At one time he was leader of The Judges of Daviess, Hancock, Breckinridge, Meade and Kentucky, having written more inHardin gave the audience the assurance that their counties surance for the than would accept the federal aid. Represenattves from Henderson, any other agent in Kentucky. He Union and Muhlenburg counties said that these counties too has been a member of the Baptist life. almost jtvere ready to Jielp Jbuildvthe, high way from Henderson to church'leaves all of his boy, He one little Charles Owensboro. Carroll Adkisson, seven years old, 'Judge Geo. Newman of Hawesville was elected perman- three brothers and three sisters to ent chairman of the Louisville-Owensbor- o highway, and Paul mourn the loss of a dear good father and brother. Mrs. J. S. Dejarnett, Lewis was made Secretary. A motion was made and carried that a committee com- Denton, Mo., Mr. Clinton Adkisson, Mrs. S. T. Dejarnett, Hardinsburg, posed of Rodman Wiley, State Road Commissioner, with Ky., Mrs. J. D. Seaton, Mr. Charles County Judges and County Road Engineers from Henderson, Adkisson of Cloverport, and Mr. Wm, Daviess, Hancock, Hardin, Meade and Breckinridge be appoint- Adkisson, Hardinsburg, Ky. ed "lo determine the most practical routes, and see'that each Funeral services were conducted at the home by Rev. J. Duggins his county makes its financial arrangements. former pastor and good friend. The The first delegation for the meeting, zens and women of'Cloverport a remains were laid to rest in the Mell-e- r ' on the 9 o'clock train coming ing vote of thanks for their hospital-frocemetery. Skillman, Hawesville, Owens-jitboro, Henderson, Morganfield, Hart- Those who left on the evening Hemphill-Mattingl- y ford, Whitesville and Pellville. There train at 7 o'clock were also given were so many among these arrivals their supper before leaving. The announcement of the marriage that it was soon found necessary to Meeting Opened Promptly. hold the meeting some place other The meeting was promptly opened of Miss Jessie Hemphill and Mr. than the Bushman Theatre, so ar- at 1 o'clock by Mayor Barfy of Clov- Hillary Mattingly comes as a surrangements were made to hold it in erport. Then Judge Newman was prise to their circle of friends in this The young people were in the Methodist church. made chairman by acclamation an city. Lunch Served At 11:30 O'clock. Paul Lewis was unamiously elected Louisville, Saturday and sent a message back home of their marriage. Very soon after the Louisville, secretary. Miss Hemphill is the daughter of The church, which has a seating Brandenburg, Bewleyville, Irvington, Hardinsburg, Harned, Garfield, Glen capacity of about five hundred, had Mr. and Mrs. Jno. Hemphill and she Dean, McQuady, Falls of Rough and every seat filled and there was a large is the author of the words in the pew Fordsville delegations got here, the number of persons who had to stand song composed by the Misses ' May Mr. Mattingly is a and Hemphill. visitors were invited to partake of a during the entire time. fireman on the L. H. & St. L. R. R. most palatable lunch served by the Women Interested. and is the sou of the late Mr and Mrs. women of Cloverport. There were quite a few women pre- - Richard Mattingly. Mr. Herman Birkhead of Owens(Continued On Page 4 boro made a motion to give the citi- Inter-Southern Inter-Southern The directors of the Bank continue to congratulate themselves on having secured Mr. Dowell for this important position. NATION WIDE DAY FOR PRAYER NAMED. Members of the Methodist Episcopal Church South, will on April 16th pray for a church-wid- e and. spirit-le- d revival in America. The Methodists arc not planing any close communion in the matter, but are asking all churches and church people in America to. join them.' Conditions of the times in which we are living and the gfeat need of the world for spiritual rejuvenation are the factors which have suggested this idea of the special day of prayer to the Methodists. Leaders of the denomination hope that the idea will spread rapidly throughout the country so that by the time April 10th arrives every Methodist, Baptist, Presbyterian and all other Protestant denominations will be praying for the great spiritual awakening throughout the world. The Methodist have particularly caught a vision of the need of this revival because of the Centenary movement of that church, a movement to revivify all of their congregations from one end of Methodism to the other. Buys A New Home. and Mrs. John Weisenherg have purchased the property, consisting of two story building with a store room and living apartments from Mrs. Mary M. Sippet on River street. Mr. and Mrs. Wcisen-ber- y came in possession of their new property this week and will move their house-hol- d furniture within a . -- m y. Mr. few days. RETIRED FARMER DIES IN IRVINGTON MRS. SHREWSBURY DIES AT 71 YEARS Efficient Protection at no greater cost to your estate than if employing an individual, you can secure for the protection of your heirs a guardian which always at. its place of business, is never on a vacation, will not move 'from the city, is not subject to illness, ' will not grow old and feeble, will not die. i TRUST DEPARTMENT ' is Mr. D. G. Brite Formerly Liv- Widow Of Mat Shrewsbury' Lived With Her Son In ed In Maceo. Remains Taken Hardinsburg. To Shelbyville For Burial. Mr. D. G,. Brite, a retired farmer Mrs. Nannie Ball Shrewsbury, wid and well known citizen of Breckin- ow of Mat Shrewsbury whose death ridge county died .at his home, in occurred two years ago died of heart Irvington, Monday afternoon at 3 o'clock. He had been ill for about two trouble last Friday morning at the home of her son, Paul Shrewsburg in weeks. The funeral was held from the Hardinsburg. Her remains were taken Presbyterian Wednesday to McQuady where the funeral was church, morning at 9 o'clock after which the held in the Baptist church, services remains were taken to Shelbyville for cpnducted by Rev DeHart. The ininterment, terment followed in the, McQuady The deceased was 68 years old and cemetery. a native of Shelby County. He lived Mrs. Shrewsbury was a member of in Maceo until four years ago when the Baptist church, and lived a consishe came tq Isvington after he iiad tent, and true Christian life. She was retired from fanning. Mr, Brite was seventy-on- e years old. Survviing are a fine man in many respects and was two children,. Miss Malissa Ann highly esteemed by his fellow citi- Shrewsbury and Paul Shrewsbury zens. He is survived by his widow. both of Hardinsburg. She was the aunt of Mrs. Garfield Burden and Birth Announcement. Mrs. John Newton of Cloverport. Mr. and Mrs. Ameil T, Pate"of Dayton, Ohio are receiving congra- 30, 1019, weighing 10 pounds. He is tulations on the arrival of a second the grandson of Mr. and Mrs. Will son, Hary Wallace Pate. Born Mar? Pate of ttuVc!ty V arate tract. THIRD-Al- so a tract of land known as the Herald tract, consisting of about one hundred and ninety (190) acres, and on which is now growing about 50 or 00 acres of fine wheat; there is also on this tract a large quantity of marketable timber. This tract will be sold as a whole. All of this land is in a high state of cultivation, and is well improved otherwise. The purchasers of this land will b'e required to pay csh or make arrangement that is equivalent thereof. Forthwith possession will be given the purchasers. The Administrator, will e'xhibit this property to prospective purchasers whenever called on so to tfo. J, " M E. HART, AtoinistritiF " ........ The Bank of Hardinsburg & Trust Co. STRENGTH I SAFETY ; SERVICE J 1 WWtftmii it ? liiiiiiiiif iffij'T ii ' lift km nhmn'tZ ..f ai.afcli m aih tMhr T ' PAGE THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS, CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY Saturday. He will accept a position with L. D. Fox. T. N. Teaff of Clovcrport was the of relatives here Sunday and Monday. Mr. H. H. Norton, Atlanta, Ga., is visiting his family at Kirk. David Herndon who has been dis- charged from, the V. S. Navy Is spending several days with his cnts, Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Herndon. He was one of the boys that went 'over there. Mrs. A. T. Adkins entertained at "500" Friday afternoon. Those present: Mesdamcs W. B. Taylor, J. F. Vogcl, N. Gardner, J. D. Ashcraft, Percival Herndon, Misses Eula Nca- fus anj Mary Brown. Mrs. Nat Crouch of Louisville, vis ited her sister, Mrs. Adele Connifl last week. Mesdamcs W. N. Holt, Richard Sipes and R. S. Bandy, Jr., spent Tuesday in Louisville. Mrs. Dell Lashbrook Owensboro and Mrs. Franklin, Memphsis, Tenn., were visitors of Mrs. Nora Board last wcek. Mrs. J. D. Crews spent Tuesday at Garfield with Mrs. Sandbach. Miss Angie Gibson is assisting in The First State Bank. , par-gue- APRIL f, MATTINGLY lilt NOTES FROM THE COUNTY HARDINSBURG Continued from HARDINSBURG Rev. E. B, English and family of Bcrca arrived Thursday to make their home at the Baptist parsonage. Miss Margaret Peyton has returned to Huntington, W. Va., after a visit with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. T. W. st I V Mr. and Mrs. A. T. Dranc and baby FOR LIVER TROUBLES. Peyton. have returned to their home in Biliousness, constipation, etc. try Mr. C. E. Haswell, traveling, salesafter a week's visit with her man for Carter Dry Goods Co, Louisparents, Judgo S. B. Payne and Mrs. the tonic laxative, Wedding's Pink ville was the guest of his father, John LiVcr wl ablets. 25c per box. wed Payne. I jf . rr . c. tn P. Haswell, Monday and Tuesday. am8 5 aiorc. woverpon, ivy. Misses Mary and Margaret Shceran Mr. and Mrs. William Hensley rewere in Louisville the guests of their turned Saturday from Louisville. cousin, Miss Hannah Jorboe the week IRVINGTON end. Mr. Willis Green of Falls of Rough was here Wednesday on business. Corp. Henry DcHavcn Moorman, Mrs. Nell McClintick of Louisville, k was in Glen Dean the guest is the guest of her mother, Mrs. Corn- Mr. Homer Taul of Alton, 111., is of his brother, Walter Moorman and wall. visiting his uncle, Mr. Paul Wething- Mrs. Moorman. Rcv R. E. Reeves, Adairvillc was ton and Mrs. Wellington. Dr. J.tE. Kinchcloe was in Rome, in town dast week calling on old Mrs. A. T. Beard and baby have QUICK RELIEF. Tuesday in consultation with Dr. Lea. friends. returned home after a week's visit Miss Sallic Gibson, Maceo has been W. C. Moorman was in Louisville, with he'r parents, Mr. and Mrs. Jesse , and Sunday. From all coughs by using our called here on account of the illnes Tuesday on business. Moorman in Glen Dean. Miss Louella Weise was the guest Cough Syrup. 25c per bottle. Mrs. Mattic Teaff and daughter, of Mr. George Brite. Mr. Herbert Hook, has accepted a of Miss Lena Mattingly Saturday and Miss Mabel Mitchell, Louisville has Wedding's Drug Store, Cloverport, Sunday. Miss Anna Mary after a visit with I Ed Alexander has returned from been the guest of Miss Eva Garrigan. position as local manager of the relatives in Irvington, have returned business trip to St. Louis, Ky. A number of young people attend- Home Telephone Co. Mr. Nat Rice of Kork, Ky., visited Edward Morrison has charge home. Mrs. Helen Adams of Cloverport ed the dance at Webster, Saturday his brother, O. W. Rice who is veryMiss Matilda Mcador of Louisville, the Cumberland Tel and Tel exchang Air. l. M. evening. They were chaperoned by is visiting her brother low, Saturday and Sunday. SUBSCRIBE FOR THE NEWS was the week-en- d guest of her par- -' he is assisted by Miss Tula Lockard, Misses Nelle Smith, Julia Lyon, Mes- Heston and Mrs. Heston and other I Miss Erie Srrjith, Guston has been ents, Mr. and Mrs. Abe Meador. relatives. . srs. H. P. Conniff and Edmund John Cook and Haynes Trent of the guest of Mtss Mabel Wroe Mrs. G. D. Shellman has returned Irvington were in our midst Thurs Joe Weil, Owensboro was in town Evelyn Gross, Louisville from Louisville after a visit with rel- Miss Wednesday and Thursday in interest day. Girl's High School spent the weeklativcs Mrs. J. R. 'Meador returned Friday Mutual Life Insurance Co. Mrs. Jesse Payton of Irvington, end with her parents, Mr. and Airs. J. F. Vogel was in Owensboro from Louisville. was the week-en- d guest of her mothChas Gross. Mr. and Mrs. Joe Harth and chil- Thursday. who has been in er, Mrs. Mary C. Heston. Bernard Carter Ed Baxter is home having received (A PRODUCING AND DIVIDEND PAYING COMPANY) dren has returned from Louisville Robt Hook and, Percy Arms spent service for the U. S. Government for an honorable discharge from the U, a visit with relatives. after in Louisville. the week-en- d four years and three months has reBROUGHT IN WELL No. 25 ON MONDAY MARCH 24, AND EXPECT Frances Dillion of Akron, Ohio, is S. Army. He has been over seas fo ceived an Misses Lucile Jarboe and Exie Lew TO BRING IN WELL NO. 26 ON SATURDAY, MARCH 29 honorable discharge and is visiting his parents, Mr. and Mrs. several months. is were the Sunday guests of friends visiting relatives here. Miss Julia Lyon has gone to Louis Patrick Dillion. COPY OF TELEGRAM DATED MARCH 24 Miss Elizabeth Baxter and Mrs. at Kirk. Mr. J. H. Gardner has returned ville to take a six weeks course 1919 Mar. 24 PM 8:23 Miss Lucy Whitworth has returned A 695 Ks 45 Coll NL Ed McAFcc were in Lpuisveilc, Sat home after several days stay in Louis-- ! the conservatory under George Cope Independence, Kan. 24 to uxiord, u., Piter a visit with ncr urday. land. ville. Capitol Petroleum Co., Mrs. W. J. Piggott attended the parents. Mr, and Mrs. Jes.sc Whit Mr. and Mrs. Carl Vickers enter Miss Virginia Beard has returned 415 Denham Bldg., Denver, Cole-Drilleannual meeting of the Woman's Mis worth. to Louisville after a week's visit with tained a number of friends Monday Mrs. Tom Sheeran was the week' in well on Bowersock lease today, twelve feet gas sand, estisionary Council which was held in her parents, Mr. and Mrs. P. M. evening in honor of Mr. and Mrs. E mated half million feet, twenty feet oil sand, best showing on the end guest of relatives at McQuady. Henderson last week. R. Trumbb. Beard. lease; with the showing we have well should make at least forty barMrs. Gilbert Oldham, after a visit rels when shot. Dr. John Kinchcloe, Hardinsburg Mr. Abe Meador who has been ill with relatives in Tell City, returned HARNED h; a. was here Friday in consultation with . for several days is improving. home Friday. Assistant Field Manager. Continued from last week. William Ditto of Detroit, Mich., is Dr. S. P. Parks in regard to the con J. W. Trent of Elizabethtown visthe guest of his sisters, Misses Rose dition of Albert Payne Marshall, the Mrs, Frank White and baby, Dor ited his family Saturday and Sunday, COPY OF TELEGRAM DATED MARCH 27 young son of Mr. and Mrs. A. O Lou and Mctta Ditto. Mrs. F. S. Kincheloe and Miss A 598 Ks 50 Coll NL 1919 Mar. 27 PM 7:52 othy are visiting her parents, Mr. and Mr. and Mrs. M. D. Peard have re- Marshall i Nancy Kincheloe spent several days Coffey ville, Kan. 27 . Mrs. Milt Tate. The contract for hte Baptist church turned home from Louisville after shopping .returning Capitol Petroleum Co., Mr. and Mrs. Henry Skillman spent in Louisville several days stay with her parents, has been let to J. K. Bramlette, 415 Denham Bldg., Denver, Colo. last week in Louisville the guests of home Saturday. Mrs. Annie Herndon has returned Mr. and Mrs. B. J. Robinson. Mr- - Herman McHaffey of Louis their son, John Skillman and wife. Shot well on Bowersock lease yesterday; showing up fine; crew layMr. and Mrs. J. W. Trent are re- from a lengthy stay in Jackson, Miss ing oil line to tank today; spudding on Curry lease; expect to be Austin Elliott and 'family moved to v,Ilc was a Sunday visitor here. , ceiving congratulations on the arrival She was accompanied home by Mrs ready to shoot Saturday; broke machine on Lafont lease; sent to Mrs. William Robinson of Lodi- Illinois last week. Ohio factory for repairs. of a girl, Anna Lucile, March 27. Bettie Hutchinson. k guest of Mrs Mrs. H. B. Moorman and daughter, burS was the Little Thomas Daniel Trent is suf Weighed twelve pounds. H. A. BEASLEY, Garfield were guests of Dr. H. J. Robards and Mr. Robards. Assistant Fjeld Manager. Miss Ada Mattingly, after a two fering with'a broken arm sustained Louise of Atty. A. R. Kincheloe left Sunday Mrs. J. E. Matthews, Monday. weeks visit with her parents, Mr. and by a fall of a stool in his father's and Mrs. Lewis McCoy and baby left for Louisville for a few days Work Progressbg Nicely on Oar Tampico, Mexico, Property In Mrs. W. T. Mattingly, lias returned store. ' Claude Garner of Marthon, Iowa, Thirty-on- e young people were en Monday for Bloomington, 111., to visit to Ft. Thomas. FIELD her sister, Mrs. C. M. Aldridge and has returned home after a visit with Mrs. Elizabeth McGary and daugh- tertained at the home of Mrs. L. D Paul Garner. family. ters, Misses Mannnie and Ollie will Bishoff, Wednesday evening the oc COPY OF TELEGRAM DATED MARCH 24, 1919 Paul M Basham spent Sunday in Mr. and Mrs. B. F. May were leave Wednesday for Rcdlands. Cal. cassion being in honor of her birth A13DA 26 Via Laredo 1919 Mar. 25 AM 1:07 guests of Mr. and Mrs. Allie Weather- - Stephensport, the guest of his parents, Miss Regiua McGary of Kirk was day. Home made candy was served Tampico, Mex. Mar. 24 ford who is attending school in Lou- - Ir- - antI Mrs- - Basham. Mrs. J. T. Johnson and 'Miss Fran the Kiiest of Miss Exie Lewis the Capitol Petroleum Co., , M'ss Lucille Black of Woodrow has week-ences Johnson of Louisville visited Mr. isville spent the week end with her 415 Denham Bldg,, Denver, Colo. returned to her home after a visit parents, Mrs. Charlie Heston was the Sun- and Mrs. T. N. McGlbthlan last week, Our work on Smith lease is a beehive today; getting all tools and Several from here attended lodge with Miss Sallie Meador, machinery in place; have eight men working on Carr property. day guest of her sister, Mrs. Cornelia Mrs. Cj. L. Brady was called to F. W. Peyton was in Louisville. at Hardinsburg, Monday night. Louisville, Thursday on acount of the Miller of near New Bethel. H. B. GUTHREY, Thursday and Friday on business. Superintendent Mexican Properties. Mr. L. D. Fox and family and Mrs. illness of Mrs. G. T. McCoy, TRY A WANT AD TODAY Dr. J. C. Overby and Mrs. Overby M. A. McCubbins of Stephensport COPIED FROM A LETTER DATED MARCH 14, 1919 have come to make their future home IRVINGTON Capitol Petroleum Co., Tampico, Mexico, March 14, 1919. v here. Continued from last week 415 Denham Bldg., Denver, Colo. Dr. J. C. Overby and family have Gentlemen: Mrs. R. B. McGlothlan was in Lou moved to Mrs. Elizabeth McGary's I am sending you this mail the Geologist's Report. Our location isville last week attending an agents house. looks to me like a real dome. We are right in the midst of many William Beard, the seven year old conference of the W. S. Life Insur flowing wells, and surrounded by the .following oil companies: son of Mr. and Mrs. G. D: Beard ance Co., New York. THE SMITH OIL CO. THE SPELLACY OIL INTER- happened to a very painful accident Dr. atid Mrs. W. B. Taylor motor THE TEXAS OIL CO. ESTS week-en- d by breaking his arm Friday morning. ed to Hodgensville, for the THE CORONA OIL CO. THE EAST COAST OIL CO. We have 75 mules, from two years old THE MEXICAN OIL CO. THE WATERS-PIERC- E Mr. Godfrey Haswell resigned his They were guests of Mrs. Mary Tay OIL CO. position with B. F. Beard & Co.. lor. up for sale. You are going to need teams Several big wells are within 3,000 feet of our location. The East Coast well has flowed over three million barrels. The oil is about for your crop. Buy now. We want them Irv-ingt- on mid-weeMcn-trolated . I lut week and baby left Saturday for a few days visit in Louisville. W. F. Hook has returned home after a few days visit in Louisville. Mr. Francis Dillqn after a visit with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Patrick Dillon has returned to Akron, O. Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Kimball of Vir- gina, Minn., were here Sunday visiting relatives and friends. Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Tower entertained several friends at an April fool party at their .home. Mr. and Mrs. Walter Brown and daughter of Woodrow were the week end guests of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. A. X. Kincheloe. Mr. J. D. Beeler and Mrs. Beeler of Kirk were the guests of their daughter, Mrs L. Walker and Mr. Wajker, Sunday and Monday. G. P. Keenan has Just retH.rn-e- d front overseas received Tils honorable discharge and is now visiting his, mother, Mrs. T. A. Keenan near this place. Mr. G." P. Burden and daughter, Alma of Lake, Ind., arc visiting his daughter, Mrs. James Keenan. Mr. S. C. Krank went. to Tennyson, Ind., Saturday looking for a location as he has recently sold his farm here to Mr. J. C. Mattingly of McQuady, Ky. Mr. Dudley Hamilton has returned to his home here after a week's visit with his daughter Mrs. Forrest Pate of Cloverport, Ky. Mr. Evcrette Frank of Tennyson, Ind., was the guests of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. S. C. Frank, Saturday Sergt. - CAPITOL PETROLEUM d beasley, . mid-wee- THE WORLD'S RICHEST OIL I , d. FOR SALE! imiuiunmnnniniL'in inuru utmnra TH3ni''"rHHTTV"'l'""""r""'f" 16 gravity. to go. v Following are some of the Big 'Wells in Mexico PANUCO FIELD ' Transcontinental Petroleum Co. No. 2, Barbareaa Corona No. 5 Penn-Me- x No. 1 Your Easter Bonnet! Just a few days left to select your Easter Bonnet, and still there are plenty of hats to select from. Come in and see my line of new trimmed and untrimmed shapes. Mrs. G. E. Shively Stephensport, Ky. BEARD BROS. Barrels Daily 50,000 50,000 40,000 50,000 20,000 50,000 , 35 000 22 000 100 000 2o!oo0 Harmon Well About seven other wells, each daily SOUTH FIELD Los Naranjas No. 1 '. Los Naranjas No. 4 Juan Casiana No. 7 Cerro Azul No. 4 Alamo No. 2 ; E. A. HARDESTY GENERAL HARDWARE- Stephensport, NEW KARGES WAGONS Ky. makes the joints ache and causes the afflicted person much misery. For quick relief use Rheumatism For the fanner who needs a new wagon this Spring one of these new Karges wagons which have just come in will be a delight to any farmer. These wagons sell for $120 and $125. Transcontinental Pet. Co. No. 1, Chinampa 50000 Mexican Gulf Co. No. 2, Lot 8, Tepetate 60000 Mexican Gulf Co. No. 1, Lot 63, Chinampa 60000 Texas Co. No. 2, Lot 11, Tepetate...-- . 5o!oo0 ' Texas Co. No. 1, Lot 153, Chinampa...-25 000 Island Oil Co. No. 1, Lot 9, Tepetate 60 000 Island Oil Co. No. 1, Lot 162 , 75000 Cia Petrolio de Tepetate No. 1, Lot.251, Amatlan 75'.000 International Petroleum, Lots 252, 251, Amatlan 60 000 Agullar Well, Lot 63, Chinampa (Cowdray) goXW , All estimates are conservative. You will note that I have not mentioned the Potrero de Llano well, which has produced over one hundred million barrels of oiL Also the Smith Oil Co., Waters-Piercthe Tamboche, Mexican Oil and Spellacy weds, as there are no definite figures obtainable. Yours truly, H. B. GUTHREY, Superintendent Mexican Properties. . e, fed, y" VorgU1t A 50,000-barr- el o'et $' well would easily make our stock worth SrSw! ' 25 d "" $25.00 a " BALLARD'S SNOW LINIMENT It Is a Powerful, Penetrating Remedy normal conditions. Use it also for healing Cuts, Sores, Wounds, Burns, Scalds, relieving Stiff Neck, Lame Back or Sore Muscles. It rarely fails to give good results. JAS. r. BALLARD, Proprietor, ST. LOUIS, NO. TAKE WARNING! To participate in the DO 12J4 mr LAST CHANCE APRIL 8TH We also handle Delker's Rubber Tired Buggies, Harness, Saddles, Trace Chains,' Collars, Auto Accesories. BUY YOUR WIFE A NEW KITCHEN CABINET , Or a Boss Oil Stove, a new sewing machine, a new chair.-- . Something to brighten up the home for Spring cleaning..- - Nothing will delight her more- .- See 'our line of furniture, Mattings, Queensware etc. IT. per cent cash dividend to be paid on April bo mallcd on or before AP"1 8th. Lest NOw" STOCK NOW 25 CENTS A SHARE Four equal monthly, payments or 5 per cent discount for all cash with order." The relief is prompt and very gratifying to the sufferer. It eases the joints and conveys a strengthening influence that soon restores 924 GEO. B. KEMP & CO. South Fourth St. IT INTERESTED SEND FO MATTER. LOUISVILLE, Ky. ' PRINTED For tale py ill Di;ujglit BEWLEYVILLE Mr. and Mrs. F. L. Claycomb, Mr. and Mrs. Chas McCoy and Miss M. Blanche Jolly were in Brandenburg, Tuesday, Mesdames Geo. R. Comptbn, Chas McCoy, Misses Mildred Kincheloc GARFIELD Compton and M. B. Jolly were Continued from last week ncr guests Thursday of Mr. Zack Stith. Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Dowcll of Little Dorothy Miller who has made Hardinsburg were guests Sunday of her home for the past two years with Mr. and Mrs. W. T. Dowell. Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Compton, left Mrs. Charlie Norton and baby were Tuesday for Louisville to live with Rousseau' Bruner. Lodiburg. guests last week of her sisters, her father. Mrs. O. C. Shellman and daughter, Raymond Fouch of Rome, Ind., was Paul Enlitt and John Webb. Mrs. Belle Drury of Rosctta is vis- here last week in the interest of a Mablc arc guests of relatives in LouMr. Foushe of Ekron, was in town iting her father, T. P. Hardaway who span of mules. , isville, this week. Friday. is ill. Mr. and Mrs. W. B. Hanks left Mr. and Mrs. 'Charlie Basham en Mr. and Mrs. Jim Webb arc at Mr, and Mrs. A. W. Foote and tertained with a "Rook" party Sat last Sunday for Cloverport to visit home from Texas where they' have Clara Foote were guests Friday of urday night. their daughter, Mrs. Emma Wcisen-ber- been visiting for the past few months. Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Drury. Earl Graham was in Brandenburg Mrs. V. 13. Mattingly was in LouLaura Mell Stith is visiting her sis- last Saturday to see his mother, Mrs. Clifford Dowell returned last week isville, Thursday. ter, Mrs. Horace McCoy of Union C. O. Graham and siste'r, Miss Beulah from Union Star where he visited his Mr. and Mrs. Jim Stcerman and Star. Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Graham. baby were guests Sunday of Mr. and Geo. R. Compton left Sunday for The M. W. of A. of this place took Dowcll. Mrs. Thomas Horsley of Woodrow. Gypsum City, Kans., to visit his aunt, in 14 new members, Tuesday night. A. A. Claycomb was the guest SunMr. and Mrs. Capt, Garner of HardMrs. Tom Miller. He was joined in Little Master Elroy Cart spent sev- day of his sister, Mrs. Jennie Wil- insburg, were guests of friends and Webster by his brother, T. J. eral days last week with his grand- liams in Cloverport. relatives here last week, Miss McCIure of Corydon is the parents, Mr. and Mrs. Scott Cart of of her sister, Mrs. Ollic Adkisson. guest of her brother, Prof. E. B. McHoward Pate has purchased a new Shiloh. Mrs. Russell Compton of HardinsFord. Mrs. H. E. Frymire and baby and CIure and Mrs. McCIure. burg was the guest of Mrs. I. B. Rich L. Claycomb, T. Byron Cart were the afternoon guests Rev. H. S. English preached at Mf. and Mrs. F. ardson, Monday. She was accompaniJ. Triplet and Chas McCoy spent 0f Mr. and Mrs. E., R. Cart, Sunday. West Point, Sunday. ed home by little Miss Virginia RichThursday in Louisville. The pupils of jhe Stepliensport ardson. Dodson and Bros, sold a nice young Messrs'. W. W. Keith, Rep. R. J. mule to Tom O'Bryan of Rhodelia, Graded School will give an entertainMrs. Taylor Dowell and little dauCain, Z. T. Stith, Geo. R. Compton and ,E. R. Cart sold a horse to John ment at the close of school, April ghter, Emma Lee were wck-en- Rollins of Union Star last week, 5th. anj Justice Jordan motored to CIovMr. and Mrs. I. B. Richardson and erport, Thursday to the good roads Mr. and Mrs. Chas Maysey and son, Rousseau Bruner, Mr. and Mrs. Misses May, Mary Ann and Martha convention Hubert Philpot of Stony Point, and Paul were Sunday guests of Mr. a'nd Karned motored to Hardinsburg, Misses Beulah Payne and M. Vertis Sketo of Lodiburg were the Mrs, C. A. Tinius. , kjuiiuu ta ivi iiuun uai wu wu un Jolly were dinner guests Monday dinner guests of S. J. Brashear arid .u UuCr , ,..c bu m an(j Mrs M p family, Sunday. ot Mrs. of friends and relatives in Louisville i Miss if. mrdaway. Ida Dowell visited her broth Mr. John Triplet of Hardin County Earl Graham closed a very success- this week. er, D. D. Dowell and Raymond is visiting his cousin, T. J. Triplet. , ful school here last Thursday and Mr. Billie Kaufman of Louisville in Hardinsburg last week. Mr. and Mrs. Ray Keith spent the presented the pupils with a nice was the Sunday guest of Miss Mrs. Nat Whitworth and little son wek-en- d in Ekron. Shively. treat. were in Hardinsburg, Friday. Mr. and Mrs. Geo. R. Compton and Mr. and Mrs. Wallace Parks enMr. and Mi's. T. S. Gray have movdaughter Mildred K. Compton were tertained with a "Rook" party last LODIBURG ed in to our town. We are glad to visitors in Webster, Sunday. Wednesday night in honor of Hoyt welcome them. Continued from last week Gladys 'Smith of Guston is visiting Decker who was a German prisoner Miss Evelyn Pool still continues Miss Jessie May Bruce of LouisHer aunt, Mrs. Owen Kasey. for several months, but has received her visit with relatives. ville vi'sited friends here last week. an honorable discharge and is at Mrs. Jim Kennedy had as her Miss Evelyn Cox of Sample was in When you have backache the liver or home with his many friends. Lodiburg taking orders for the Wo guests one day last week Mesdames are lure to be out o( gear. Try San Air. and Mrs. Will Shellman spent ol, it does wonders (or the liver, kidneys and man's World. She, got several orders. W. T. Dowell, Lieu Norton, and Thurs bladder. A trial COc bottle will convince you. several days last week visiting his Mrs. Sam Brown' and children are Hall. uncle, Frank Shellman and Mrs. Mrs. Henry Board of Custer was the guests of Mrs. Brown's father this Shellman of Pewee Valley. GLEN DEAN here Monday shopping. G. R. French of Mystic. week Miss Adel Frymire of Chenault, G. E. Tucker of Mook was here Joe Clark, Paynesville sold and del who has been visiting her aunt, Mrs. Rev. E. B. English preached here ivered $40 or $50 worth of fruit trees last week. Sunday and Sunday evening. Splen- Ed Shellman was' called home Sun- at Lodiburg last week Joe is a husdid crowds. Text for 11 o'clock Acts day by her father, Mack Frymire, all tler. BEWLEYVILLE of whom arc down with the flu. 10:20 at evening Eph. R. Bruner of Frymire missed one of Continued from last week Mrs. Robert Crider of Louisville, his hogs on Sunday 10th He and H. GET RESULTS. spent the week end here with her M. Sommers found it on Wednesday Ernest Fouche of Hill Grove spent ' 1. ..1 mother, Mrs. J. C. Mattingly and at1.J with his sister, Mrs. " .iwcu ill i urn iiuuuvv the week-enT w"crV !. iu1i.it PWrv cure ,t,,,t W,l. tended church. until Gilbert Kasey. and,loB and C0,uITd ,no get Mr. and Mrs. J. R. Wilson of Hard- ding's Cold Tablets for colds up in tht Howard Pate spent Thursday in Wedding's1 was cut out. It had crawled 25c per box. insburg attended church here 'and Grippe. Hardinsburg, with his aunt, Mrs. Julia log 00 ft. took dinner with Mr. and Mrs. E. L. Drug Store, Cloverport, Ky. Mcddow Simmons visited his fath- Harmon. Robertson. Chas. H. Drury returned to Demo-polier, Tom Simmons of Hardinsburg STEPHENSPORT Mr. and Mrs. W. C. Moorman atAla., Saturday where he expects last Saturday and Sunday. Continued from last week tended church here and visited Mr. W. B. Argabr'ight has got his saw to buy a plantation. and Mrs. John W. Owen. Mesdames B. S. Wilson, Body E. C. Atkisson of Louisville was the mill to riming and is doing a great Master Lawes Moorman of Louis- guest Monday of Mr. and Mrs. deal of sawing for the neighbors now Keith, Chas McCoy, Geo." R. Complast ville is visiting his sister, Mrs. Minnie O.1 and will soon have his mill and crush- ton and Mildred K. Compton were W. Dowell. Moorman. dinner guests Tuesday of Mr. and Paul Irvin of Louisville, is the er attached. Dr. and Mrs. Hale have returned guest of his Nat Basham has moved on his place Mrs. M. P. Payne and Miss Beulah grandmother, Mrs. Mary from a visit to her people at White Morgan. . near Sample that .he bought of Dan Payne. Mills, Ky. Miss Bertha Foote is visiting her Miller. grand-dau- g Mrs. Addie Brown and Mrs. Ella Jeffries and family spent hter, Evelyn Waggoner of Irvington, last week with her parents, Mr. and were guests Saturday of Mrs. Mary Mrs. Osborne in Owensboro, Ky. T. Payne. Everett Maxwell and wife spent a Dr. R. I. Stephenson of Hardinsfew days recently with his mother, burg was in town Sunday. Mrs. Maxwell. Mrs. Lewis Perkins, enroute to Mrs. George R. Peake and Mrs. Louisville 'was the guest Tuesday of Walker Brown visited their parents, Mrs. O. W. Dowell. Mr. and Mrs. P. B; Hoskins, recently. Mrs. Sam H. Dix and daughter, Miss Sarah were in Cloverport last . Mes-dames who has arived, from over seas. turned, accompanied by htt mother, Wilbur Pile of Harncd was in town Mrs. Sarah Horn. Sunday afternoon shaking hands with Mrs. A. M. Miller of Clovcrport, old friends. was t!c guest last Monday of her .Curb Trent of Cus'ter was here last sister, Mrs. Elizabeth Paulman. week the guest of his sister, Mrs. Mrs. Emma Wciscnbery of Clovcr- Squircs. pnrt was the Sunday guest of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. B. Hanks. Mrs. E. C. Atkisson spent Saturday FRYMIRE with Mrs. O. W. Dowcll, returning Continued from last week Saturday evening accompanied by The sick if this community arc con- Mrs. Dowell and baby, Mildred. Mr. and Mrs. A. B. Cashman and valescent. Owen C. Bruner of Hardinsburg, daughter and Miss Malissa Cashman, spent last Saturday with his father, were Sunday guests of relatives at Sunday School was organized at Walnut Grove last Sunday with a good attendance. Mr. and Mrs, Mercer Bnsham visited Mrs. Hasham's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Mc Payne of Webster last sister, Mrs. John Bircher itt Bran- denburg. Mrs, Del Lashbrook of Owensboro and Mrs. Cecil Foote Franklin of Memphis, Tenn., came this week to visit their sister, Mrs. G. O. Blanford. Mrs. John L. Triplet and John Long Triplet, Jr., were week end visitors of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Marion Powell in Glen Dean. Mr. Thos J. Hardaway has been ill of erysypilas. Sadie Anderson of Guston has been visiting her sister, Mrs. Robt. M. J CARD OF THANKS. We wish to thank our friends for the many kind attentions given in the illnr ami tatU nf mv hiin,A band. Especially hanks to the lodges for their kindness and beautiful floral ii. offerings. Mrs. Jno. Bishop and Family. Specializing In Trial Practice MURRAY HAYES LAWYER n 1000-7-1 Dulldinf , LOUISVILLE More Triplet. Than 20 Years Experience , g. graifd-parent- s, d Mr. and Mrs. Ray Keith of Los Angles, Cal., arrived here Friday where they expect to reside. We welDENTIST come such good people in our midst. The stewards of the M. E. church Located permanently in Hardinsburg. met here Saturday and made out th Occupying office recently vacated by assessment for the year having been Dr. Walker. delayed on the account of the flu ban being on. PERMANENT DENTIST Mr. and Mrs. Carl Compton, Mes dames Ella Compton, Guy Bandy and Dr. R. I. STEPHENSON Elbert Bandy motored to Louisville, Monday . Office Mrs. E. P. Hardaway has returned MASONIC BUILDING home after a few days visit in Louis. ville. Hardinsburg, Ky. Miss Laura Mell Stith is ill of flu. George Bandy and Miss Louise Allen of Ekron were quitely married in Louisville, Tuesday. Fred Brite was in town Thursday. Miss Lucy Wilson has returned home after a visit to her brother, Mr. and Mrs. Chas Wilson of Basin Dr. J. C. OVERBY Million Dollars To Loan On Springs. Mesdames Dock Meador of High Plains and Wade Drury were dinner guests Friday of Mrs. Sanford McCoy. Mr. W. J. Piggott is to fill the pulpit here Sunday, March 30, with a centenary talk. R. M. Stith spent the week-en- d with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Z. T. v a Breckinridge County Do-we- ll Farms By-- Hen-nerit- ta Louisville The Federal Land Bank of at Stith. Mr. and Mrs. Guy Bandy and son. Elbert Bandy and Mr. and Mrs. Geo. R. Compton and Mildred Kincheloe Compton were dinner guests' of Mrs. Ella Compton. 52 per cent Interest Ask i a JOHN F. KNUE McQuady, Ky. TRY A WANT AD TODAY 2-- 8, 0. FOR SALE! 112.88 ACRE 17 Miles from Louisville, Highway All can be cultivated but 5 acres of this consists of a branch that furnishes water year around for stock. 1 ! 1 1 d FARM Ky., s, near the Dixie Farming Implements Wagons, Buggies Don't fail' to get our prices on any of the following that you. may need: Four room cottage in good condition with porch 9 !y HG ft. Nice shade trees good well of water. Also another house for tenants and barn, sheep-she- d and ' chicken house $05.00 per acre. Write DR. J. I. W WHEN BERG 5U W. Jefferson St. Louisville, Ky GARFIELD Mr. and Mrs. Rafe Huffine were guests of relatives in Louisville last week. Mrs. Jesse Bruner and daughter, Miss Beulah, Mrs. Oscar Meador and son, Franklin were guests Thursday of their parents, Mr. and Mrs. Jim Kennedy. Mr. and Mrs. T. A. Gray of Pewee Valley came Saturday to visit relatives. Dr. and Mrs. J. W. Meador, Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Meador of Custer were, here Thursday cijroute to Hardinsburg to visit Mr. and Mrs. Franklin Kincheloe. Rev. Bratcher filled his regular ap- Monday. Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Schopp were week-en- d guests of Relatives in Louisville, j Rev. L. K. May, Presiding Elder, delivered an excellent sermon at the M. E. church, Sunday afternoon. Wm. Gilbert, who has been ill at his home, is able to be out. Mrs. Clifford Pool, who has been visiting relatives at Vine Grove re- - We have them. Quality Right. Prices Right. John Deere UNITED STATES RAILROAD ADMINISTRATION Director General of Railroads m HI f Wagons, Owensboro Wagons, Ames Buggies, Blount Chilled Plows, Oliver Chilled Plows, John Deere Sulky LOUISVILLE, HENDERSON & ST. LOUIS RAILROAD Bring us all of your pointment at the Cumberland Presbyterian church Sunday, Mr. and Mrs. Fulkerson and baby of Louisville, returned to their home last week after a visit with relatives. R. F. Rider of Indianapolis, Ind., a poultry man was in town last week. Elick Gray of Custer was in Louisville last week to see his son, Stanley We pay the highest Prices Produce R. Branch Houie To Those Interested In cash Write us We can to-da- y. Plows, ers, Riding Two-ro- w Com PlantCorn Planters, Disc the Tobacco Industry: At a meeting called in Lexington, Ky. March 28th, of this year, a tenative organization of the loose leaf tobacco warehouses of this Commonwealth was formed, and in order that not only those who are associated or connected with the loose leaf tobacco warehouses, but all those who are interested in the planting and growing of the 1019 crop may be heard, relative to this organization, a meeting will be held in the Board of Trade Building, Third and Main Streets, Louisville, Ky., at one o'clock P- M., Saturday, April 12th, 1919, and to which every farmer who contemplates growing tobacco this year and every one who is directly or indirectly interested in the loose leaf warehouses of this State, or directly directly or indirectly intrested. in the tobacco industry, is most earnestly and cordially invited to attend this very important meeting, and join in the discussion as to the necessary course of procedure to prevent the planting of the contemplated acreage of tobacco in Kentucky this year, which, if carried out as contemplated, will undoubtly reside disasterously to those sp" engaged. - One-ro- w J. Sanders, Mgr. Save You Money.. . Cultivators, - Pi Cloverport, Ky., for Harrows- Kentucky Creameries Armour Owned and Operated by & Company Inc. F0RDSVILLE JAKE WILSON. Manager PLANING MILL COMPANY FORDSVILLE, KENTUCKY. SAFE, GENTLE REMEDY BRINGS SURE RELIEF 200 yeara OOI.D MEDAli Haarlem has enabled suffering humanity to 'withstand attacks or kidney, liver, bladder and stomach troubles and all dlsea.ioa connectd with t'.xa urinary organs and to build up and restore to by health organs weakened rano d'sease. mut't be These most Important ot watched, because hey foliar ana purify the blood; unless they do their wqrK you are. doomed. Weariness, slenplensness, nervousness, desKndenc.v, bucliai he, stomucli trouble, pains lit the loluu and lower ab. domen. Kraval, dlfltuutty when urinating, rheumatfsm, sciatica mid lumbauos, All warn you of trouble with your GOLD MEDAL. "Haarlem Oil PP- OH For are the remedy you need. Tnko three or lour every rtny. The h;allnir oil sonlcs Into the colls arid Hnltis of the llilneydund drives out the pulsus. r. Bulea kld-sey- Whoa your normal vltfor has tieen continue treatment for a wnilo to l.ei-- yoiirue.f In ton tl n und prevent a, return, of tho iIUi'i Don't wait until you are Incapable of flKhtlnp. ferirt h (.is UlU) MUDAL. dnm-Kl- st Huarlom Oil Capsules today. Your money will thoerfully refund your It you 'are not satlxtled with results. Hut be sure to vet, the orlarlnnl Import-e- d GOLD MEDAL and accept no nub. stltuteB. In three alsw. Sealed puck, ages. At all drug stores. New life and health will surely foil i Xo get 4 acquainted i With the public in a business way on Saturday, April 12, I will offer on sale Gold Bond Bluter Tip Press and work shoes at the remarkable low price of $3.00 a pair, Store next door to Pat Dillion WM. COOMES Hardinsburg, Ky. Mat S. Cohen, Commissioner of Agriculture. J A' III kf I i 1 3SSSZ.. Tfll way. BREC1CKNWDGE NEW, 1 APKIL. T V, 1 j The Breckenridge News JNO. D. BABBAQE, Editor and Publisher willing to do its part on the new high ready built some good roads in our community' and wc know their val- uc." Judge Farmer paid Mr. Wiley a very high compliment by saying that he was the best Stale Road Com missioner in the United States. Following. Judge Farmer, was the Henderson County Road Engineer, Canning, who spoke of that county's good .roads, and of how niuc.li they meant to any community. Judge Wells Enthusiastic. One of the most enthusiastic speakers during the afternoon was Judge Wells from Daviess county. He was with the good full to roads spirit, and it was not hard to sec why Daviess county was expending so much on roads when its cou nty Judge had so large, a portion of the optimism and determination that it takes to enthuse people to build roads. Judge Wells said Daviess was ready now to meet any county road that wanted to build a highway, and he highly favored the proposed Ohio River Ruote. He said his county had raised enough money to build roads without State and Federal aid, and they even had enough to help some one else if necessary. Dr. Harrison Speaks. After Henderson and Daviess counties were heard from, next came Dr. J. H. Harrison of Hawes-vill- e did the honors for his county, and his first remarks were that he felt it was a reflection upon the intelligence of the people who were present that they had not held this same kind of meeting ten years ago. Dr. Harrison related an experience he had just recently in going to see a patient who lived several miles out in the country. The. doctor said he had to go over the worst mud holes imaginable, and when he charged his patient $5.00 for the visit, the later thought it was awful, "But", said Dr. Harrison, "when I got back to I had to take my car to the garage for repairs, which cost me $3 and a piece of the car had to be sent to Detroit, Mich., where it still remains now and ever shall be a product of a Kentucky goose." , . Dr. Harrison went on to say that the best argument for good roads was the one the farmer made who didn't want good roads because it raised the taxes on his property. In other words, a good road will enhance the value of any property no matter how poor the land may be. ' III conclusion, r. Harrison said Hancock county, was coming with three distinct knocks upon the doors of Breckinridge, Meade and Hardin ' counties, and all they wanted was to j the reply "Come In!" Judge Payne Rather Doubtful. (Continued On Page 8) over-flowi- "In fact," he said, "wvhvc al - A UlllU IUtIjII 'ill All! PTVI7P A GIVE UNTIL IT FEELS GOOD. Served With The Marin EIGHT PAGES 1876 ISSUED EVERY WEDNESDAY ROUTE MEETING To Be Held In Brandenburg On April 12. Meade Coun-tiiaWant River Route Too ns . 43rd YEAR OF SUCCESS 1919 SUHSCKtt'TION RATKS L.ocaii ivc Subscription price lo.O a rears mc lor 1 monlln: nc lor u tnomin. miinc ami 5e (or each additional Insertion. Card of Thanks, over 3 lines, charged lor at Itr line of 10c per line. Obitttariea charged for at the rate of 5c per line, money in the rale advance. Kxamlne the label on your paper. If U It nol correct, pleane notify u. NOTICE TO SUBSCRIBERS When you have finUhed reading your copy of THE BRECKENRIDGE a friend who If not a subscriber; do not throw it away or destroy it. NEWS hand It to President Wilson said, "Give until It hurts." Knthnn Straus, the great Jewish philanthropic, says, "Give urtll It feels gord," nnd he evens up his word by his deed, giving probably more (linn nny other American for Jewish relief. Kentucky Is to raise $208,000 during April for tl o re-liof millions of starving Jewish people In the v.tstern war zones. 7-- For Eight Years. Sergt. R. C. Carter, who has been in the U, S. Marines for eight years, returned home last Wednesday to don the civilian clothes once more. Sergt. Carter has for the past few years been in Haiti where he exper ienced many thrilling events, such as ) only come in the life of a larinc. When asked if he was glad to be" at home, Sergt. Carter said, "Indeed I ami" He is with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. R. S. Carter, and brother, Joe Carter or Joe Mulhatton, Jr., as he is more commonly known who live on the River Road. WEDNESDAY APRIL 9, 1919 The Outcome Of The Good Roads Meeting. We believe that the visitors who attended the good roads meeting in Cloverport for the purpose of boosting the Ohio River Route, did not return to their homes feeling that the meeting had been without some good results. It is always the results of anything that interests us most, and truly the outcome of this gathering was very gratifying to those most concerned in tctl'ng this highway built for it is now .nearer a than beforehand. Previous to this meeting, it had been proposed by several Judges and prominent men of the State, that the Federal funds be used in building a road from Owcnsboro to Louisville along the Ohio River in os far as possible. Andt o further the plans of this route was the sole object of this meeting in Cloverport. But it happened that there were- - two factions; one favoring the River Route and one another route. The plea that the represcnatives fr6m Pellivlle lead the same case about their section of Hancock. Their arguments were' justifiable and good, and there were no objetions, except for the. reason that the road being built through that part of the State would not be an Ohio River Route and that is the route which seems to be favored most. It was gathered from this meeting that a large per cent of the counties will be able to meet their appropiations cither by having voted the 20 cent road tax, by issuing bonds or by county aid. Breckinridge County at present has none of these aids. If we get the highway and we are going to get it th cost will have to be met by private subscriptions. Iti s an absolute fact that for every thing we get we must give something. So in order to get the Ohio River Route we will have to give, and give liberally at that. However, we believe the sentiment for better roads is so strong among the people of Breckinridge, that they are willing to give and wiil do it so that we may all reap the benefit of a Federal highway in our entire community. pile of money about $10,000 to the good in one j'ear. This shows what Breckinridge County lands will do delivered when given a chance and are handJoe Clark of Paynesville , in Lodiburg last week between $40 led right. and $30 worth of fruit trees. There will be a very important . .t e i. ,, ? Mr. R. W. InnM merrhanr anH meeting ior touacco growers nem in trader of Glen Dean, Ky., last week Lousv,1Ie. Saturday, April 12. Every sent to the Kentucky Creameries, I community in this county should send The citizens of Meade County have arranged to have a good roads meeting in Brandenburg on Saturday, April 12, held in interest of the proposed Ohio River Route. The meeting will be open to the people of Meade and those of all other counties who are interested in the construction of the Federal highway. In fact, an' urgent invitation comes from the citizens of Brandenburg for Breckinridge County to send a large delegation. WHY AMERICA MU8T GIVE. America Is the only country which has not been drained to the uttermost by the war. By reason of that prosperity America can afford to give liberally to the great non'sectnrlan drive to raise $35,000,000 for the relief ot millions of starving Jewish people In Knstcrn Europe' Kentucky' quota Is $208,000, to bo raised during April 1. WOMEN ARE ORGANIZING enthusiastic workers In the campaign for Brent nation-widfor the relief of Jewish war sufferers Is to be found than those who are organizing In the drive In Kentucky to raise $208,000 'during the week of April Realizing to the fullest extent the pitiable condition of the starving mil lions of Jewish women and children In the war torn districts of Eastern Europe and In Palestine, these Kentucky women are determined to exert every effort to raise as large a sum ns possible for the work. As soon ns the women of Frankfort heard of the drive they Immediately offered their services, unsolicited, and In a very short time had completed an organization In which 147 workers are already enrolled. The following generals have accepte $35,-000,0- No more state-wid- e ,7-1- 1. Han-coq- k, ed commissions: Miss Amelia Welt-ze- l, chairman; Mrs. It. A. Brawner, Mrs. David P. Davis, Mrs. T. P. Aver-Il-l, Mrs. L. V. Armentrout, Miss Minnie Mahler and Mrs. Milton Elliott. Each general Is to direct four teams of four captnins each. Mrs.' Arch B. Pool Is the head of the woman's organization for Franklin county. The women of Georgetown are also organizing for the campaign under the able direction of Mrs. Joe Marks. The Woman's Civics Club has enlisted to In this great cause and n member splendid results are expected. HORRIBLE CONDITIONS EUROPE. IN FARM AND STOCK Haw-esvil- le Additional Hardinsburg. Dr. R. W. Mcador and Mrs.. Mea-dof Custer were here last week enroute to Louisville. Dr. Mcador is WHY JEWS ARE IN CHARGE. having trouble with his eyes. He is going to Louisville to have them Every welfare agency In the world do nil It can for the treated. stands ready to Gen. D. R. Murray after an auto relief of the starving millions of Jewish people In the Eastern Europe war accident in Louisville"is at home zones. But conditions In those sec'The Hardinsburg Mill & 'Elevator tions are unusual. There the Jew Is treated ns an outcast and less than Co., sold Monday a car load of oats human and communication through to farmers. any but Jewish organizations Is pracKentucky Is to tically Impossible. Death Of, An Infant Son. as her shuro. rulse $208,000 April William D. Crawford, 21 months old son of Andrew and Katie On the Go. Crawford formerly of Comfortablo Incomes today are rare died at the home of his parof them don't stop with us long enough to make themselves comfort- ents in Breckinridge Edition on Friable. Boston Transcript day morning, spinal menengitis'caus-e- d his death after a short illness. Death Of A Former Cloverport Boy The funeral was held 'Friday afterWord has been received here of the noon by Rev. W. O. Rickard, followdeath of Mr. Chas Dyer of Kansas ed by the burial in the Cloverport City, who is the son of the late cemetery. Jasper Dyer, born and reared in Buys An Oklahoma Plantation. Cloverport. With Mr. Dyer in his Bewleyville, Ky., April 7, (Special) last illness were his widow, two sisMr. Chas H. Drury of this place ters, Mrs. T. J. Harris of Philpot, Ky., Mrs. S. M. Bradley of Morehead and has sold his farm to Kasey Bros, who one brother, Thos Dyer of Kansas also reside here. Mr. Drury gives imCity. mediate possession and he with Mrs. His death occurred last Thursday Drury will move to their plantation and the burial took place in Kansas which they recently purchased in City. Oklahoma. or in. 7-Mc-Kaug- hn st J Steph-enspo- rt, Mich-igand- er cases of eggs, making,3 delegate to this meeting. Pick your at ZV2 cents. Mr. Jones Penses and let h,m et 'm touch wlth hiivs his nrorliiPP for frPnmPrv St:.-- 1 uesl man senu nlm alla W IS ex tion located here of which J. R. San- what's going to be done with this ders is agent. Mr. Jones knows how year's crop and bring it home with to get the produce as well as he him so those at home who are not able to attend can act intelligently knows how to sell goods. and cooperate' with other growers. Louisville 24 720 dozen I "Oak Villa Farm" is the atthac-tiv- e name that Mr. S. C. Dowell lias given "his place near Irvington, Ky. But the name is no more attractive than the farm is in reality for it is beautifully located and his home nestted among the sturdy oaks is one of the most inviting looking places one can imagine. Mr. Dowell devotes his attention to raising fine hogs and cattle while Mrs. 'Dowell busies herself in being the happy home-make- r. EIGHT COUNTIES READY TO HELP. (Continued From Page 1) Herman r.ernsteln, well known mag azine writer and newspaper corre- spondent, who has visited Europe five times since the outbreak of the war, siifilce reeentlv In Louisville unon eon- mtlnns nhrrmil. TTnnn his rotnrn ta xew York he prepared an article for publication In Kentucky concerning his own observations on the conditions of the Jewish people In the war strlck-hea- r cn sections of Europe and Northern the course of my wanderings In Russia and particularly In Siberia from which I have just re-- ! turned," he writes, "while studying the problems created by the war, L came face to face with Jewish misery, suffering, sorrow, and want. The Jews In famine stricken regions starved more wretchedly than the rest of the population, because In addition to their tears and their pangs of nun- Ker, there was mutilation, dlscrlmlna- tlon and persecution even by natlonall-- 1 ties that were themselves oppressed. In Russia, for instnnce, under Bol-- ; shevlst rule, our people are suffering and starving In certain regions with the rest of the population under the reign of terror prevailing there, but the Jews have been hit hardest. They have also been the victims of niiissa-erThe passions of the mob are unchained. In this chaos and catastrophe Russian Jewry Is unable, without aid from America, to relieve Jewlia war sufferers and massacre victims. e. ' I Independent and Rich Is the way we want you to become. Money in the bank is a wonderful protection and ' ' stimulant to any person, and the man who saves is the man who is surest to have" money. -- v Vic Robertsqn of Hardinsburg, sold the following farmers mules the past week: Oscar Godsey one pair of j extra mare mules for $C4o; Stylons Keenan one pair for $375; Chas. Butler one pair for $525; Geo. Lyddan one mule for $275; W. T. Robertson one pair for $500; Chris Sahlie one mule for $235; Jno. Lively one" pair for $490; M. Hank one mule for $215; I. S. Butler one pair for $335; Chas Arms one mule for $110; Frank Phillips one mule for $135; Bowne Tur-pi- n one mule for $250; Allen Pierce one mule for $90; W. A. Potts one pair for $425; H. S. Garner one mule for $135; T. W. Cannon one mule for I $250. Mr. and Mrs. W. G. Puinphrey of Holt are making a new home out of their old one on the Gross place. They have thoroughly overhauled the house added two new rooms, front and back porch, making it practically good as new. M. Weatherholt of this city is the contractor, Henry Yeager and Fred May are doing the carpenters work. We congratulate Mr. and Mrs. Pumphrey to have such a nice home in their old days. r When farmers begin to pile up all the loose stone on their lime stone hill sides it shows progress and the hill sides where this is done are improved and show good wheat," this night and write Rodman Wiley a, year, letter saying, "Send the road, the Plowing a world of it has been done money is ready, and Hancock wants a good road at that!" ready and the farmers are still at it. Following Judge Newman, was Mr. Don't give Breckinridge' county out, Rodman Wiley, State Road Commis she is working for dear life for a sioner and the main speaker of the bumper crop and good roads. afternoon. His address in detail is given elsewhere in this issue of The ' Charley and "Win" Bowman have Breckenridge News. sold their farm of 135 acres on County Judges Heard From. Qwensboro road near Hardinsburg, After Mr. Wiley's splendid address, to "Gude" Hendrick for $10,o00. They give possession at once and have Judge Newman then called on the rented the "Widow Hendricks" farm County Judges to hear their opinions for this year. The Bowman Broth- and views in regard to the Ohio Rivers are good farmers ayd work along er Route. He first called for Judge Farmer progressive lines. Consequently make good money and good farms as they from Henderson county, as it has go along. They bought this place for been proposed that the River Route $0,000 their neighbors thought they would start from that county. Judge would surely go in the hole, but they Farmer opened his remarks by saying didn't they came out of it with a big1 that Henderson county was ready and . i ' sent some of them being visitors, and Mr. Albert L. Terstegge, representing the Louisville Automobile Club, said this was the first good roads Death Of Mrs. Lucile Sterrett Glines. meeting he had ever attended where The funeral ofMrs. G. W. Glines, so many women were present and so formerly Miss Lucile Sterrett of interested in the road question. Hawesville, was held Sunday afterJudge Newman Speaks First. noon in that city, and remains were Judge Newman was the first to interred in the Hawesville cemetery. speak in the interest of good roads, Mrs. Glines was the daughter of and of the proposed Ohio River Mrs. Eliza Sterrett, and ta niece of Route. The Judge said he was not a Mrs. W. H. Bowmer of this place public speaker so he read his paper. where she frequently visited before nnr1iiiiPA nine nmiiCAl her marriage. She had been in decwhen he told them that Rip Van Win lining health for several months and kle had merely had a nap in compar- - died while in Hawesville visiting her ison with the time that the counties mother. along the Ohio had been sleeping over the matter of good roads. Judge Just Think What He Missed I Newman said bad roads would drive One of Cloverport's good farmers any man insane, and he himself had who lives within walking distance of almost lost his mind over bad roads the city limits told a represenative of in Hancock. The Breckenridge News, "I didn't He asked the question if the coun- - .know a think about the pood roads ties of Hancock, Breckinridge and meeting you had in Cloverport, Meade could afford to have the Fed- - j Thursday until I was in town the ndxt eral highway. And he answered it 'niorning."-Need- Iess to say he came by saying that they could easily af-'i-n and subscribed for The Brecken- ford it provided the Government did ridge News that very next day uui require too expensive a roaa Judge Newman said that after the In Memory. highway was built you could take an Of my sisjer, Mrs. Josephine Pate option on all the land along the route Holder, deceased. Eight children and make the Bingham estate look my parents family; four living to like a church collection. maturity, C. L. Pate, Gabriella, Pate, The Judge said there was no argu- Josephine Pate Holder, deceased and ment about good roads; nothing sen- - S. K. Pate. Mrs. Perkins was not a ...... i.i uc !.i siuic luuiu t. smu uymiisi ai iiicin. nna .sister, G. E. Pate. he believed that when this meeting ! was over and he had gone home, he would be ready to sit down that same J Will You Help Us To Help You Don't try to save in order to have a bank ' account but have a bank account - j j ' In Order to Save The. Bank of Hardinsburg STRONG ' & Trust Co. Kentucky. aj "When I was In Russia" I went to u special conference of the Petrograd Jewish Relief Committee. They described the horrors under which the Jewish war victims lived and died, but they were unable to helR. Under Bolshevist rule they were unable even to draw from the banks the small sum the relief committee still had on deposit and it was Impossible to send any money from America at that time to the central relief committee that could give bread to the starving and clothing and shoes, to the naked dml barefooted. Tens of thousands of Jewish refugee children died of hunger anil pnlri." ACCOMMODATING Hardinsburg, FORD AGENCY THE CAR UNIVERSAL SALES AND SERVICE STATION Primrose Cream Separators International Harvester Company Supplies Everything in Building Material Building, Hardware, Auto and Bicycle Supplies Paint, Varnishes and Interior Finishes Cement, Laths, Lime, Plaster, Sand Lubrecating Oils, Pumps, Electrical Suppliec etc. You will appreciate having our Complete stock to select from and our experience to guide you. DR.. W. B. TAYLOR. ...PERMANENT... DENTIST Office Hours: 8 u. Ip ta, to 12 m. in. to 5 p. ta. Always Id ofllce during ofllre tours Irvington, Ky, A Fltld of Satisfaction Baoausa Ha So wad "th iiim anewMM kim" crops.. MARION WEATHERHOLT GENERAL CONTRACTOR SSI They produce better Yourflntaowlaf will convince you. AsIc your dealer. LOUIS VHXK Cloverport, Kentucky. MU ., twtgfU4 APRIL 1919 THt BRECKENRIDGE being in Louisville, ill with NEWS, CLOVERPORT; KENtlJCl The Breckenridge News, Entered at the Poit Office at Cloverport, Ky. at second elan matter. rHIS PAPFR REPRESENTED 7 FOR FOREIGN ADVERTISING DY THE Chic and Dressy New Pattern Hats Received Monday and are on Display Monday on account of CLASSIFIED ADVERTISEMENTS tonsilitis. Mrs. Sanford Gary and children, NOTE Pirate notitr the editor mn you ditcontinued, desire advertitement Misses Mary Louise and Thelma Gary and Sanford Gary, Jr., Miss FOR SALE Mcmic Millet and Mr. Chas Hayes furniture. One white of Louisville were guests of Mr. and KOK SALE Household pair iron bedstead. Several outside thutlrr Could be used for enclosing a summer kitch Mrs. Chas Bonier, Saturday and Sun day. Mr. and Mrs. Chas Hamman.and daughters, Misses Annie Louise and Kathcrinc May Hamman went to Louisville, Tuesday morning from there Mrs. Hamman and the Misses Hamman wilj go to Prospect, Ky., to visit Mr. and Mrs. Will Gibson and Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Gibson. Mr. Hamman will motor back to Clover port in his new Grant car e aw The Spirit of Easter Is Shown in our Merchandise Voile NEW YORK AND CHICAGO BRANCHES IN ALL THE PRINCIPAL CITIES GENERAL OFFICES en, for lurtlier information call at 1 lie llreckcnridgc New Office, Cloverport, Ky. bred White Wyandotte FOt SALE-PureijK. $1.60 per aettlnflr. Mr. Cleve Miller, Cloverport, Ky. KOR RATES FOR POLITICAL MENTS. ANNOUNCE- ! t SALE Kmden geese for lale now, Kkr for sale now. Mr, Taylor Deard. Ilardinsburg, Ky. 2.B0 For Treelnct and City Office. n.oo ror County unices. 115.00 For State and District Opce. .10 ror Cam, per line .10 For Card, ner line For all Publication In the Intercut o( Individual or expression ol Individ .10 ual view, per line. KOK SALE Remington Typewriter No. 0. In very good condition and will sell cheap for cash. Apply at The Breckenridge News office. Taffeta Silk Messaline Foulards CrePe de chine United States Railroad Administration Director General of Railroad Train' Schedule on The L, Summer and Late Spring Styles Combined FOR SALE Two houses and lots a reason, able offer will not be refused, Alo automobile $150.00 no less. T. F. Sawyer. Lechorn pure and all right. For further information on write, S. K. Vessels, Rhodelia, Ky. Organdie Lawn HILL ITEMS Emmet Sipple moved last week on the Hill into Goldan Wethington house. Mrs. Authur Davis and baby, Helen Elizabeth have returned to their home in Louisville after several days visit with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Hiram chicken. Stock guranteed FOR each laved by Dure bred White nir H. & St. L. R. R. 1918 Effective December 8th, No. 142 leave SALE Fithel White Rock Eggs. $2.00 per setting Also large fine cockerils at $3.00 and $.1.00 each. Satisfaction guaranteed. Mrs! Frank Mattingly, The Castle, Cloverport, Ky. Dig Batiste Poplin si,k Shirtings - It, l! Moorman. Arthur Benton of Louisville, spent Milliner Saturday and Sunday with his grandmother, Mrs. Eliza Mattingly. Cloverport, Kentucky Robert Lee and Dorothy children of Mr. and Mrs. Robert Wilson have been on the sick list. Miss Beulah Pate is spending several days in the country with her urday from a short visit in Stanley, sister, Mrs. Brickey. Ky., with her sister, Mrs. J. M. Steele Mrs. Mary Dunn who has been ill M. M. and Mr. Steele,. for sometime is very little improved M. Pvt. Lee Roy Berry of Ft. Hamil and has been moved to her daughter's M. M. ton, N. Y. is the guest of his parents,( Mrs. Simon Beavin and Mr. Beavin. nr Air. ana Airs. s. k. Berry, sr., on a Miss Gussie Burke who has recovernr thirty days furlough. ed from quite a severe cold has had t M. Mr. and Mrs. W H. Martin of a relapse and is confined to her bed M. again. M. Owensboro were the guests of Mr. Mr. Clint Frank of Balltown was M. and Mrs. John Nevitt of Basin M. to see his aunt, Mrs. Julia Wood Springs, Sunday. M. to Indiana to visit his son. Mr. and Mrs. Eli Chapin and son, M. Mrs. James Sahlie has returned M. Roy Chapin spent Saturday with Mr. from Rockport where she visited her M. and Mrs. Chapin's daughter, Mrs. brother, Zack Burdett and family. Cleve Miller and Mr. Miller. Miss Lou Wheatly who has been Mrs. J. D. Seaton was in Hardins- nursing in town for several month's burg, Thursday to attend the funeral after recovering from a spell of inof her brother, Mr. Richard Adkisson fluenza will go to her brother, Len whose death occurred on Wednesday. Wheatly near Duke for a rest. Mr. J. V.. HaVper and two daughMiss Maggie Ryan of Owensboro, ters, Misses Mamie May Harper and was in town last week enroute from Margaret Harper of Webster were in her mother's, Mrs. Tom Ryans at Irvington last Wednesday shopping. Duke. Mr. and Mrs. Roscoe Severs and BIG SPRING Paul Lewis spent Monday in Louis- daughter, Miss Mary Emily Severs were guests of .Mr. Severs' ni rot her, ville. Mr. J. Byrne Severs and Mrs. Severs, H. N. Wood of Louisville was here J. H. Meador was in Louisville Sunday. Wednesday on business. last Veek. Mrs, L. T. Reid and daughter, Miss Mrs. C. B. .Witt and niece, little Will French, Lodiburg was at the Emily Reid and son, Chas Moorman Gladys Witt will return this week County Seat, Monday on. business. Reid were in Louisville, Sunday visMr. Bud Logsdon and daughter of iting Mrs. Reid's daughter, Miss from a ten days stay with her father, Mr. Js T. Vogt in Louisville. Lodiburg were in Hardinsburg, Mon- Martha Reid. Mrs. E. A. Strother and daughter, day. Miss Eudora McGlothlan Younger, Miss Zelma Strother are home from Mrs. David B. Phelps will be of Louisville, returned home Sunday Owensboro Avhere they spent the .hostess to the Wednesday Club this after a visit to her aunt, Mrs. C. M. winter with Dr. Strother a'nd Mrs. week. McGlothlan of West Point. Strother. News. David B. Phelps left Sunday night J. W. Moorman and mother, Mrs. for a two weeks business trip through Rev. A. N. Couch announces to Mollie Moorman went to Louisville, Iowa. the members of his congregation that Friday. Mrs. Moorman remained for Mrs. P. E. Rhodes, on the Hill who he will fill his regular appointment a visit with her son, Raymond Moorhas been sick for the past two 'weeks Sunday, April 13 both morning and man anl Mrs. Moorman. evening services. is better. J. W. Moorman attended the GovFerry of Louisville was Mrs. Jno. Miles and Mrs. Ed Mc ernment Mule and Horse Sale last Mrs. Fred guest of Mr. and Mrs. Afee of Irvington were here last week Saturday. the week-en- d J. L. Morris, Rev Allen, Mesdames he guests of Mrs. McAfee's mo'ther, Will Pate. Jlrs. Wm. Mullen, and sister, Mrs. Morris and Lilly Scott were at Vine Mr. and Mrs. L. C. Keys of Stcph-- . Grove, Wednesday afternoon. ensport were in Lodiburg, Saturday lenry Yeager. Rev L. M. Russell, Vine Grove passMisses Louise Nicholas, Eva Wroe for the day. ed away Wednesday morning, had Miss Lelia Tucker is in Evansville, and 'Alice Couch. Messrs Julius, Har- only been ill a few days his remains visiting her sister, Mrs. Burl Parson din, Joe D. Morrison and Muriel Mor- were taken to Middletown for burial. rison motored' to Cannelton and Tell and Mr. Parson. He had charge of Big Spring circuit City, Sunday afternoon. Mrs. Frank English and daughter, for four years. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Seymour PadMiss Lida Mae English went to Mrs. Jude Miller, Iowa is spending gett arrived from their home in CharLouisville, Tuesday. some time with her mother, Mrs. Sue leston, W. Va., Saturday evening for' Miller. Mrs. A. M. Miller is in Hardinsa visit to Mrs. Padgett's parents, Mr. burg with her sister, Mrs. Ann Hook, Rev. Ray of Constantine filled his and Mrs. Conrad Sippel. appointment at the Baptist church who is seriously ill. Mr. and Mrs. Percy Bandy and.son, Saturday and Sunday. Miss Cleona Weatherholt spent the Mr. Henry Bandy of Webster motorRev Allen went to Custer to hold week-en- d with her parents, Mr. and ed here Sunday and spent the day his monthly services Saturday and Geo. Weatherholt. Mrs. with Mr. and Mrs. Bandy's son, Mr. Sunday. Miss Frances Smith spent several G. R. Bandy and Mrs. Bandy. There will be services at the M. E. days in Louisville last week the guest Messrs Allen Pierce and James church Sunday. All invited to come. of Mr. and Mrs. B. T, Fields. Dean of Glen Dean were guests of There hasn't been but one service E. Stuart Babbage of Hites Run Mr. Pierce's parents, Mr. and Mrs. there since September on account-oguest of his par- R. B. Pierce, Thursday and attended flu and no pastor for several months. was the week-en- d ents, Mr. and Mrs. V. G. Babbage. the Ohio River Route meeting. Mr. and Mrs. Chas Berry of OwensSanol Messrs N. B. Rice and W. P. Ryan theDo you get up at night? bladder is surely troubles, all or boro are guests of Mr. Berry's par- of Glen Dean, were in this city Sat- Sanolbest of reliefkidney hours from all back gives in 21 ents, Mr. and Mrs. S. R. Berry, Sr. urday on business. They visited the ache and bladder troubles. Sanol is a guar Mr. Hughes Ireland of Skillman, News office and entered their names anteed remedy. 50c and $1.00 a bottle at the spent Thursday with 'his sister, Mrs. as subscribers to The Breckenridge drug store. Leon McGavock and Mr. McGavock. News. WEBSTER Arthur Jarboe and son( Celestine, Pvt. Pat Hinton, who arrived from Continued from last week St. Louis, were enroute to Louisville overseas some weeks ago and now in on Monday's train where they expect Camp Taylor, is here on a furlough Mr. and Mrs. Ruffus Parks and son, to locate. the guest of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Mrs; Pete Hinton and sister, Miss Dessie Robert Brandon visited Mr. and ' Mrs. Chas Lightfoot returned Sat- Owen Robins, Sunday. Hinton. Mr. Junie Noble of Louisville spent Judg'e D. D. Dowcll and Mrs. Dow-el- l, the week-en- d with friends and relaMr. and Mrs. Raymond Dowell tives here. of Hardinsburg,. motored here SunMiss Mattie Rhodes entertained day afternoon with Mr. D. C. Walls quite a few young folks from IrvingFOR HATCHING who left on the 5 o'clock train for ton, Saturday evening. The evening Louisville. Eggs for hatching from the was enjoyed by music and dancing. great winter laying strain. BarJno. L. Rhodes of Addison who Mr. H. H. Norton shipped out a suffered a broken rib a few weeks ago car load of cattle and hogs Thursday. red Plymouth Rocks. J. W. y is able tp be out and accompanied Parks' Strain. Quincy and Roy Woosley were in by T. J, Rhodes spent Sunday, with Irvington, Saturday. Good hatches and safe arrival guaranteed. New Stock each his daughter, Mrs. N, Quiggins and Mr. and Mrs. Sidney Woosley enMr. Quiggins. year direct from Parks. tertained the following to dinner SunMiss Kathleen Crist, who came Sat- day: Mr. Charley Claycomb, Percy MRS. H. J. HAMMAN urday to spend the week-enwith and Laura Claycomb, Mrs. Anna CLOVJERPORT, KY. her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Crist Kurtz and daughter, Pauline, Mrs. Lizzie-Orcwas' not able to return to her school Georgia Claycomb.-MisM. M. M. M. M. M. M. M. M. M. M. EAST BOUND Cloverport. .10:15 Arrives Irvington 12s20 P. Arrive Louiivillc 5:04 P. No. 144 leave Cloverport- 0:00 P. Arrives Irvington 7:55 P. Arrive Louisville 5:15 A. No. 140 leave Cloverport- 0:07 A. Arrive Irvington. 7:50 A. Arrive Loultvill- e4:00 P. No. 148 leaves Uenderion. Arrives Owensboro -- 5:00 P. 0:20 P. Arrives Shop. WEST BOUND 10:45 A. No. 141 leaves Cloverport 12:01 P. Arrives Owenb6ro 12:58 P. Arrive Henderson 1:25 P. Arrives Evansvllle 8:10 P. Arlves St. Louis A.Jft P No. 143 leaves Cloverport-Arriv- es .nt t Hawesville 8:07 P. Arives Owentboro- -- 11:25 P. No. 145 leaves Cloverpor-t--12:32 A. Arrives Owentboro 1:23 A. Arives Henderson Arrives Evansvillf -- 1:50 A. 7:59 A. Arrives St. Louis 6:45 A. No. 147 leaves Shops- Arrives Owensboro-Arriv- es --8:05 A. -- 0:15 A. Henderion MISS EVELYN HICKS pigs, three months old, cither sex, eligible to register. II. L. Waggoner, Hardinsburg, Route No. 2, Ky. FOR SALE Buy The Best S. C. horn eggs for hatching. The year round layers. With size and quality. $1.50 per 15. $4.00 per 45. Post paid. Satisfaction guaranteed. J. T. Bryant, Mgr., Green Hill Poultry Farm, McQuady, Ky. FOR SALE Fine harness horse, broke to single and double harness. 0 years old, 15.3 hands high, good style, holds his head right and steps like a thorough-bred- . Henry Trent, Hardinsburg, Ky. FOR SALE Two milch cows, fresh strippers One a Jersey and other Polled Durham. O. A. Brown, Hardinsburg, Route 1, 'Ky. Beechcloth Buddy Cloth Ginghams Laces and wTltr Embroideries A house full of the newest novelties in dress goods J. C. NOLTE & BRO. WANTED WANTED To take subscriptions for all magazines. Also renewal for all magazines. Clubbing rates given. Mail orders received. Call or write Miss M. D. Babbage, Cloverport, Ky. WANTED "AGENTS To sell the world's Greatest War History, 3 sizes. Sell for 25c, 00c and 75c. Write us today. United Sales Agency, 008 Hathaway, Owensboro, Ky. I te LOST LOST Gents umbrella, black, plain handle. e Finder will please leave same at The BreCk-enridg- News Office. Friends, Schemers, Fun and Extravagance Will Get It Unless You Put It Into the Interesting doff, Mr. Forrest Claccomb, Mr. and Mrs. Peyton Claycomb and daughter, Ruth, Mr. and Mrs. Dick Claycomb Personal Mention and children Andrew, Mary and Emma, Mr. and Mrs. Felix Carden and daughter, Louise Walker, Mrs. Rollie Carden, Miss Mayme Jordon, Mr. Roy Chapin, Mr. and Mrs. Quincy Woosley and children, Wavil Hubert, Ruba Gordon and Jewel Marie. Mrs. Nannie Bell Claycomb visited Jier mother, Mrs. Rollie Carden, Wednesday. Mrs. Georgia Claycomb received a BANK Friends are few. Those friends who borrow your money are in the same class with the schemer who tries to get you to invest it in wild-ca- t enterprises. The to spend your mojiey 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 tem-tati- on letter Saturday from her son, David who is now in France, But hopes to be at home very soon. Sophronia and Claudia Misses Woosley were the guests of Misses Mary and Emma Lee Bandy last week. Mr. Wade Baulman has been on the sick list. SERVICE "Our Aim Is To Please" SAFETY FIRST STATE BANK W. J. Piggott, President J. M. Herndon, Vice President J. C. Payne, Cashier J. D. Lyddan, Asst. Cashier Eliza-bethto- IRVINGTON, KENTUCKY. There Is Something In The Want Column Of Interest To You SUBSCRIBE FOR THE NEWS I Commercial Banking Not Too Small For Big Affairs ' Trust Business f Savings Accounts j Safety Vaults Not Yet Too Big For Small Ones CAPITAL $500,000.00 SURPLUS $100,000.00 EGGS Bred-to-La- This Bank desires to do business with everybody having a legitimate bankable position. pro- Not only will every banking facility be readily afforded but it is the policy of this institution to exercise more than a perfunctory interest in the affairs of its customers. To grow and prosper along 'with the growth and prosperity. of those who do ness with it that is the fundamental idea on which this Bank is Operated. busi- LINCOLN SAVINGS BANK & TRUST COMPANY FOURTH AND MARKET STREETS K4 Louisville, Kentucky d s n- udendsPaid oo S ooooo O a. O Louisville, Kentucky, The Kentucky Mansfield 4 fro o.. Ocw o ov o OO (&) Ky. 0 3L No ,3mtL SI - 51 2 In January Louisville, 0 o Y TO THE ORi 3 In February a o oo Lead and Zinc Syndicate Exact reproductions of the checks received by one of the stockholders are here shown. 00 3 In March is So 0J 5 IT! OLLVRS Kentucky Mansfield tad ft Zinc Syndicate. Louisville, Kentucky,. &3 I9L gq. Louisville Mansfield Lead and Zinc Co., Inc., 409 L6uisvii.lc.Ky. a Stark Bldg., Louisville, Ky. . o J . r oo In Inclosed find my check for payment for shares of stock In the Louisville Mansfield Lead and Zinc Com pany. y OO V OO. V v syijfij o$o 0 rs o o Kafady Q- - cr Mansftld SLDoLLARS ZIbc Syndicate. Led oft, 21 -- Louisville, Kentucky,, offijKy. - ) 19L .51 1127 Louisville, PAY TO THE ORDER 6f 4 4BBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBB' -BBBBBBBBBBBpBBBBBBBBBBr bbbbbbbbbblAb'lbbb Kentucky MansHeld Lead 4 Zinc, Syndicate. vvDollars Trcourtr. What The One Is Doing The Other Should Do And More CJB ) if Officers and Directors Of The Two Companies . Stock Now Certificate of Assay "The entire sample used for assay. Fairly soft native rock and an easy milling ore, breaking clean which should give a high recovery. Sample accompanied by affidavit as to sample." The above. report was made by W. P. Taylor, the chemist, from .samples taken by J. R. Sandage in the presence of Mr. C. OStorm, Mrs. J. S. Long and Mrs. j. H. Havens, who swear to the taking of these samples on the property of the Mansfield Mining and Developing Company, before Joseph R. Pile, a Notary Public, of Joplin, Missouri. Largely The Same Get this straight there are two companies! The one is the Kentucky Mansfield Lead and Zinc Syndicate, and the other is the Louisville Mansfield Lead and Zinc Company. It is the success of the former that has led to the organization of the latter to do just what the former is already doing but on a larger scale. The officers and directors of the two companies, are very largely the same. $l.pg A Share The Louisville Mansfield Lead and Zinc Company is capitalized at $500,- 000.00 m It Is The Record Of The One That Makes The Other So Promising The Kentucky Mansfield Lead and Zinc Syndicate is already in operation and is already paying dividends. It paid a monthly dividend of 2 going out for March. The Louisville Mansfield Lead and Zinc Company's holdings are in the same territory, are larger, will be operated in the same manner and should pay even larger dividends. r Important Notice Price Will Advance to $1.50 a Share Saturday, April 19th at $1.00 a share, fully paid up and nonassessable. A very large part of ' this has already been subscribed indeed, the company is fully organized and is already sinking the first shaft for the first mill on one of the four tracts (of 40 acres each) on which it holds the leases. February anddividend in January, Zfo in checks of 3 are now v Act Now! Send Your Order At Once For Stock In The Louisville Mansfield Lead and Zinc Company. Price Now $1.00 A Share! Will Advance To $1.50 A Shar Saturday, April 19th. These holdings of the Louisville Mansfield Lead and Zinc Company are 40-ac- re J which the sinking of the first shaft has already begun is immediately adjoining that of the Kentucky Mansfield Leadj and Zinc Syndicate. at Mansfield, Missouri, where the Another Lode of the famous Ozark district comes nearest the surface. The tract on T. M. T. T. Beeler, Vice Pres. Nat. O. Cureton, Secretary. W. E. Newbold, Treasurer. OFFICERS: Crutcher, President DIRECTORS: t J. O. Maho'b. aaaaa W. B. Newbold. Nat 0. kCureton 409 Starks Bldtf. jtjjtittftfk -- fomtudtt) T. M. Crutcher. T. T; Beeler; 1 tl.;. t aaaaaaiH' BaaiaafP' BBBBBmm BBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBjBBBBBBB APRIL I, 1911 THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS, CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY Drives and every other drive of every cent of the cost is represented in Suppose Hancock's and if you had been told that or and teams. your quotas were double the amount 25 per cent of the cost of a road you actually paid you would have through the County was' a $100,000 gone "over the top" just the same. 'that would mean a $40o,000' road and You would have been willing if this there would he expended for labor war had lasted to have given every and teams at least $300,000 three times cent you had and to have given your as much as the County furnished own lives and the lives of your boys would be distributed among the peoin order to win the war, and it is ple of the County and at the same right and proper because we were time they wouud get the road. You fighting for a principle, we 'were de- have the assurance of knowing it will fending our homes and our Country. be constructed under both State and Since all that money was furnished Federal supervision, that it wilt be for destructive purposes, why cannot built acording to accepted engineeryou now, since we have won the war, ing principles and that every cent of celebrate by giving sufficient money its cost will be properly accounted to build good roads so that we can for. Surely when the State and the enjoy the prosperity and the happi- Federal Government are paying from ness which is ours. It will increase 50 per cent to 75 per cent of the road, the value of your farms, enable you to they are interested and will get the make the' farm life more attractive. road built just as cheaply as possible. I say to you that it is impossible to Road Question Here To Stay. keep the boys and girls at home on "It is not far distant when a county the farm when the farm conditions arc not attractive. You must remem- or State without roads might as well ber that your sons who have been in be out of existence because this road the army have had the opportunity of question 'is here to stay. The busiseeirig the advantages of good roads ness men of this, nation have seen the not only in this country but in France importance of roads and they are deand that when they return, they will termined they shall be built. The expect to see some progress made, or road question is now receiving as at least they will expect some as- much consideration at the hands of surance that we are progressive; Congress as any kind of legislation. otherwise, they will leave their own The very life of our nation depends home county and go to some other upon the building of good highways. county or state where they can re- States all around Kentucky this year ceive the advantages of good roads. are expending two or three times as I venture to say that some of you re much money as we are .for road build- call at this moment the fact that some 'm a"d they are building high types, of your neighbors who have made So !t is necessary for us in Kentucky wake UP and here is if ydu please money have been glad to sell their farms for twenty or thirty dollars an iome sentiment in the building of acre and move to some other county roads. This war has taught us that or some other state and pay $100 an tlie world is small indeed. You for land that is not any better most feel now like 'ou ca reac" the land they sold, simply be- - ro3,s the expanse of three thousand cause they were buying a farm locat- -' n,iIes of water and shake the hand of ed on a good road where they could Ital' England and France. Our boys be' reached on short notice by the fought side by side with the boys of doctor and where they could give jthose'three countries, and we feel we e neighbors. We no longer look their children the advantages of a tl,em as bem8 separated from UP good education and could market their us by a long distance. crops cheaply. lab-kind, al-ac- re ac-th- an , page r A FOOL AT 40 is an old proverb that every man cither a fool or a physician at 40, Well I fooled along for forty years in the drug business and practice of medicine before I perfected a blood medicine that I thought and knew I could offer the public with impunity. I have perfected "Number 40 For The Blood," and to show you that I do hot wish to fool you I will send your money by mail of you return the front of the carton with the state ment that you have tried one bottle of "Number 40 For The Blood" with out satisfactory result for any scrofu lous disease, for blood poison, chronic rheumatism, malaria, chronic liver and stomach trouble, constipation, or in fact any disease for which it is rec ommended. J. C. Mendenhall, Evans- villc, Ind. Sold at Wcding's Drug Store. Rodman Wiley's Address Mr. Wiley's Address "I am Indeed glad to be with you today and judging from the delcga- tfnna fpAm (Ka i mint a Miintim (pmm win iiuiii iiiv vntiuua vuuiuibA are deeply interested in .the proposed Federal Aid road. "It is not out of place at this time to enumerate some of the many advantages of good roads because in out hurry through life in transact-in- g our various businesses, we do not have time to give to the road question the serious consideration that it deserves. Every man, it makes no difference what his vocation, should be interested in. the road question' because roads affect men in every walk of life the same as the schools. Good Roads Develop County "Nothing will develope a county quicker than a good system of roads. Each and every enlightened government is considering at this time the question of keeping open the lines of communication between producer and consumer. You have not forgotten that right in pur own State in towns not a hundred miles distance from htc richest coal fields in the world we experienced no longer ago than in the 8 a coal famine bewinter of cause the railroads were not able to transport the coal for home consumption and at the same time take care of thb coal necessary to successfully prosecute the war. Such a condition is most deplorable and I know it is frowned down upon by all sensible I venture to thinking Kentuckian.s. say that in some parts of Hancock, some parts of Breckinridge, some parts of Meade, it actually costs more to haul the products of the farm from the producer to the railroad station than it. does to haul that same material over the railroads from Louisville to New York. City. There is really no reason for such a state of affairs except the bad condition of, the roads. Highways Most Important System of Transport. "Of all the systems of transportation, the highways are to my mind the most important because the highways feed the railroads and the steam ships. All of the wheat, all of the corn, all of the potatoes practically everything that is needed for sustai'n-:.u i i:t there is no reason why the cost of hauling over the highways should differ so widely from the cost of hauling over the railroads. It should be 1917-1911 C DIRECTORY Of Cattle and Hog Breeders Chicken Raisers, Live Stock and Tobacco Dealers of Breckinridge County Planters Hall Stock Farm Glen Dean, Ky. Polled Durham Cattle. Poland China Hogs. Short Horn Cattle. Hamp-- , shire Sheep. Have won 1000 Ribbons at State Fairs in Tast Five Years I Valley Home Stock Farm W. J. OWEN 4 SONS, Propietors Hardinsburg, Ky., Route 1 'Poland China Hogs a Specialty Polled Durham Cattle ORCHARD HOME FARM G. P. MAYSEY, Proprietor Breeder of Registered Duroc Jersey Hogs Hardinsburg, Ky., Route 2. THE HOWARD J. FARMS M. HOWARD & SON, Prop. Shorthorn Cattle, Duroc Hogs and Hampshire Sheep :- Glen Dean, -: :- -: Ky. BEARD BROS. Hardinsburg, Ky. Dealers In LIVE' STOCK AND TOBACCO G V.Hardinsburg, Ky. Robertson Dealer In s Horses, Mules, Fine Saddle and Harness Horses. ' It will pay you to visit my Stables High-Clas- PARK PLACE G. N. Lyddan FARMER AND FEEDER Irvington, Ky. WEBSTER STOCK FARM H. H. 'NORTON, Qwatf Farmer, Feeder and Dealenin All Kind? of Live Stock. remembered that with bad roads we pay the highest road tax possible so that it is not a .question of saving! money. Bad roads cost the peopU a great deal more than good roads. The Taxes Paid On Bad Roads. "Try, if you please, to purchase any article at some country store, located on a bad road, ten miles from a railroad station; and price that same article at a store at the railroad station and you will find in every instance that it is considered higher, not because the country merchant is mak ing any more profit than the town merchant but it is simply because it costs him a great deal of money to haul his goods to his store and that must be added to his cost price in order to make the same profit that is made by the town merchant. "TJiere are instances in some counties where the roads are so bad that the farmers could not haul their tobacco to market at a time to get the high prices which were being paid this winter and in such cases it can be figured very easily what the bad roads cost them. It might perhaps be as much as 15 to 20 cents a pound on tobacco and we have no assurance that such a thing will not happen next winter. Farmers Must Figure Cost F. O. B. "How is it possible for a farmer living on bad roads to raise hay, corn, tobacco or wheat in such a way that he can compete with the man living the same distance from a railroad station as the banking business or dry goods business or any other kind of business. In order to figure profit, you must figure the cost to you f. o. b. the market place. One of the reasons why the farmers did not make money except in the past 3 years is because they very seldom figured the cost of things f. o. b. the selling point. I doubt if there is a man within the sound of my voice who could tell me More Of Social Visiting. The Proposed Federal Highway. how much corn it takes, on the aver-ag"You, in this community, want to "It has been proposed that a Fed to put a pound of flesh on a hog, eral Aid road be designated from visit the people in Oldhan, the people or how much it. costs to actually grow in Pike, in Mason, and in far West- an acre of tobacco, or a bushel of Owenshoro to Louisville to nass Kentucky, our interests are one tl wheat and the cost of marketing their through the counties of Daviess, cock, Breckinridge, Meade, Hardin and the same, it is not difficult for a crops. .But if we intend to run our man to go to any town in the State farms as other business men run their and Jefferson. The State Highway of Kentucky and find someone he business, it is necessary for us to fig- department has the authority and knows or else a friend of some of his ure every item that enters into the would be glad to designate such a friends. We arc naturally a Soci-e- d road providing the counties mention- cost of producing and marketing and Besides, we have the give good assurances that they will" ab,e people. not the least of these costs is the cost pay for their part of its cost. We feel 1)est State in the world. Afore hard-thof transportion. any State east of the Miss-i- n we have taken the proper stand wood-thaThe Profits Derived would not benefit issippi; stand sfourth in the produc-an- y the matter. It From Good Roads. county beyond simply being of tion of coal and oil; we" raise all kind "It is an actual fact and is proved local importance to build a road of farm products and the only thing by statistics that a man as a purely through its entire length if the need is al1 outlet a means of e business venture could afford, if the joining county did not meet them, (transportation, and I appeal to you roads are bad and the land is at all In other words, there would be no portation, itsvk ikL shrdul ffl ,.:;1' productive, to take options on the outlet; a road might be constructed business standpoint. I ask you to as-property on both sides of the road brick through the county of Dav-- 1 sist us m bringing our State to the wiu ot dis" and build' the road at his own .expense iess and if it ran against a rock bluff front a,,d 1 feel that out of the besf kind of materials and at the border between Hancock and appoint me. when completed the increase in the Daviess, or between Henderson and One Good Road Will Benefit All property values alone would pay for Daviess, the road would be purely of "One road through the county will the cost of the road and leave to him local importance and would not matnot pass in front of every mans farm a good surplus. erially benefit the State nor the Na"It is an actual fact that no Coupty, tion. So we have decided not to des- but it will benefit everybody in the State or Nation that has ever built ignate the road until every county county and we should remember that every main road cannot be built in roads would dispose of those roads one year. Some one road must for a cash consideration. You could their part of the cost. In some of., .. ., be the first built and if you cannot -. select a road where perhaps it has been built solely at the expense of al Government will pay as much as 'get the highway, help your neighbor the property owners along the road 75 per cent of the cost, it depending and when his road is constructed you and offer to pay them every cent the althogether on the assessed valuation stand a better chance of .getting yours. Remember the Golden Rule, road cost providing they were will- of the county. ing to go back to mud holes, and you If less than 5 million, 75 per cent, lets help, boost and contribute to the konw that those men would not sell Between 5 and C million, 70 per cent, thing that will make Kentucky, the road for ten times the cost if Between 0 and 8 million G5 per cent, GOOD ROADS." they were required to live on bad Between 8 and 12 million, 00 per cent, roads as1 they had done before mak- Between 12 and 10, million 55 per cent ing the improvement. That is to me If over 10 million, 50 per cent. just proof that roads are a good in Breckinridge Would Pay 35 per cent. vestment. If a man buys a team of "In Daviess and Jefferson the Govmules for $600 and if before the halters are removed, he is offeral $60o for ernment would pay 50 per cent and his team, he figures that he at least the County 50 per cent; in Hancock made a good purchase. If a man and Meade the Government would buys a farm and he is offered for that ,pay 50 per cent and the State 25 per farm as much as he paid for it with cent and the County 25 per cent; in in ashort time, after buying it, that Breckinridge the Government would convinces him that he has made a pay 50 per cent and the State 15 per good purchase, and the same is true cent and the County 35 per cent. In no event does a county have to pay of roads. more the 50 per cent of the cost, I Good Roads From Social Standpoint. cannot understand why the people of "I have touched purely upon the a county would debate the puestion importance of roads from a business of building roads when they do not standpoint. AllNif you are aware of have to pay more than from 25 per the fact that it is necessary to have cent to 50 per cent of the cost. As roads before you can have schools. a matter of fact, you could afford You cannot have consolidated schools from a purely business standpoint to where your children receive the bene- build the road yourselves, but when STONE CO. ' LOU18VILLE, KY. fit of good teaching unless you have someone or some authority offers to I contemplate buying monument. Kind. good roads leading to the school 'pay from 50 per cent to 75 per cent j tend me (ulleit Information. houses. You cannot visit your neigh- of the cost, I cannot understand why Hams.... bors, you. cannot attend church, you the road would not be built. Statis..... Addrcu county and go to tics show that in building earth, gracannot leave your the mountains or go any place you vel or macadam roads at least 75 per please. In other words you cannot get in touch with the outside world and I say to you that it is. a shame to WE ALWAYS HAVE MONEY TO LOAN have bad roads in this enlightened, progressive age. Our Money For A BRECKINR1DGE-BAN- K Constructive Purpose. "We sometimes figure that we are in favor of good roads but the cost seems out of reason and staggers us. There is not a county in the State of Kentucky that did not go "over the EDWARD BOWNE, Pmldent top" ia the Liberty Loan Drives, the JU4 Crow Dfiyw.. tlw Y. M. C. A. o, Han-!erat n It SOUTHERN is RAILWAY We offer, the 6 senotes of cured the above at 99 J and ar interest. Henning Chambers I Co. Members New York Stock Exchange. 404 W. Main 8t Louisville, Ky. -S- "0B"5CRrBE"FORTHENEWS" ad-w- Finest Burley Tobacco Mellow-age- d till Perfect a dash of Chocolate , of 'u The Perfect Tobacco for Pipe and Cigarette c.. ... r- ' Your Nose Knows Guaranteed by INCORPO PATO ' LQQK-SPRIN- G BUY DIRECT IS HERE-SAV- E FROM MANUFACTURERS Mausoleums, Monuments, Markers CUT STONE, INTERIOR MARBLE Furnished or Installed Our representative will ho In your city shortly. Drop us a postal card for appointment that he may call on you with full set of Monumental Photographs. You will bo under no obligation and an opportunity to show you these designs will bo appreciated. up-to-d- - WRITE TODAY PETER-BUHGHAK- D Peter -- Bur ghard Stone Company. Inc. Established 1880 Plant Covers City Block 13TH.14TH ON, MAPLE LOUISVILLE, KY. Show Rooms 309 W. "1 JEFFERSON H PER CENT PAID ON TIME DEPOSITS. OF CLOVERPORT-- " SECURITY SERVICE CONTENTMENT PAUL LEWIS, CasfcUr PAGE S THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS,. CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY speak a word in favor of accepting! Federal Aid for road building, Judge Haswell especially urged the people of Breckinridge county to take advantage of this opportunity. Mr. Haswell thought it was' an opportunity that would not come very often and now was the accepted time to grasp it. Dr. Bruner A Live Wire. Dr. Ben L. Bruner was another one of the live wire good roads builder, Dr. Bruner was one of the rcprcsen atives of the Louisville Automobile Club, and he is known throughout the State as being vitally interested in good roads. He addresses meetings very frequently on this subject, and he offered to go and help any county in this part of the State that wanted to push the road proposition. Dr. Bruner said he was born and reared in Grayson county, and it was there that he almost lost his religion over bad roads, which made him be come an early convert to the value of trood roads. "So I started out preaching for better roads when I was a mere boy and have been nrcachimr ever since". He believed one couldn't keep religion riding throuKh mud holes and washed out gulleys. Dr. Bruner was full of optimism. Said he could not agree with Judge Haswell that opportunity only knocked at. a man's door once. "I taught school one time, and I used to tell my pupils not to always wait for opportunities to come to them but go stand at the cabin door of opportunity and if you couldn't get in by knocking break the door down and walk inl" Mr. Terstegge Appeals To Farmers. Mr. Albert L. Terstegge also represented the Louisville Automobile Club. Mr. Terstegge said the farmers, storekeepers, resturant man and all business men derived benefits from I'ood roads. He gave an illustration of how farmers could save money in having good roads to deliver their stock by motor trucks in place of by railroad. He gave the statics of one place where 64,000 head of hogs and 212,0o0 head of sheep were received by rail before good roads were built. After the roads had been improved so as to have motor truck service, this same city received 100,405 hogs and 600,000 sheep within the same number of days. Mr. Terstegge believed in advertising for good roads, and said one of the best methods of getting them was to have public meetings with enthusiastic speakers for good roads. He told the represenitives of the various counties that the Louisville Automobile Club would furnish speakers at any time. Mr. Terstegge issued a cordial invitation to the County Judges and all who desired to attend the annual ban quet of the L.' A. C. to be held in the Seelhach Hotel on April 10 where this proposed federal highway will be discussed further. Union County Judge. As soon as all the Judges of the counties bordering the Ohio had been heard from, and had assured Judge Newman and the people of doing their part in building' the Ohio River Route, the chairman of the meeting then called upon Judge Tucker of Union County which county will also be embraced in the River Route. Judge Tucker spoke of the prime question in building this Ohio River Route was money. "But we havo plenty of money in Union so we are prepared to do oun part," remarked the Judge. , APRIL t, lilt EIGHT COUNTIES READY TO HELP. (Continued From Page 4) judge 3. n. I'aync 01 urccKinnuge County seemed to be rather doubtful about what his people could do for the Ohio River Route. While the judge was doubtful yet he favored the road, and said he felt the citizens of the county would do their part in raising the money. Judge Payne had County Attorney Sherman Ball to act as his spokesman and the latter was equally as doubtful as the former in regard to the money. Mr. Ball claimed that this county got less per cent from Federal .and State Aid in accordance to the number of miles the road would traverse,' than cither of the counties of Meade or Hancock, and it was. less able to pay its proportion. He wound up by saying that he though the road could be built by private subscriptions, but the county had nothing to appropriate. In a few minutes after Mr. Ball had been seated, Mr. Herbert Beard, one of Hardiusburg's most enthusiastic leaders in all civic movements for the good of a community, got up and said that he didn't "think," Breckin ridge county would help build the road but he knew it would. " Why, ten of us farmers could pay $1,000, each and put it through, and I am willing to be one of the ten," said he. Mr. Beard further remarked that the county must have this road, and it would. Mr Piggott Speaks. Following Mr. Beard, was Mr. W. J. Piggott of Irvington, who made an impromptu talk in favor of the Ohio River Route. Mr. Piggott told the people he would like to see the road come through Clovcrport, and pass Irvington where his home is, and through jHardinsburg where he has a farm. "But if we can't have it pass all three of these places, we must have it anyway." Mr. Piggott has been County Chairman of the 3rd and 4th Liberty Loan drives and he has had experience in knowing what it is to raise several thousand dollars. in Breckinridge. So he was not without knowledge when he finished up his timely remarks by saying that the paltry sum of $130,000 would not keep the proposed Ohio River Route out of Breckinridge. Meade County Represented. Prof. Powell spoke in behalf of the citizens of Meade. He told the audience that his county would open its door and say the way had 'been prepared. He believed that good schools and good roads were essential to each other, and he was exceedingly anxious for the proposed highway. Hardin County Is Ready. Judge Riley of Hardin county was another Judge who was deeply enthused over the good roads project. Judge Riley was instrumental in ting the Dixie Highway through Hardin county, .and since ' then his people have never refused a good roads proposition of any kind. He said the Ohio1 River Route committee would not have to knock on their door, "Just come in the door is open and the' county's ready," said he. Hardin county has $1:20,000 worth of L. & N. Stack vhich it will use in building roads. Speaks For His Native County. Jno. P. Haswell, Jr., of Louisville, asked Judge Newman of he might not cnt chairman of the Ohio River Routi t6o, and attended the meeting. Father and Paul C. Lewis, Cashier of the Interested in the Ohio River Route Brcckinridgc-Ban- k of Cloverport wai Timothy rather favored having' the elected secretary. A committeo was 'route through Knottsville and the also appointed composed of County central part of Breckinridge and all the time he was talkitfg. Judges and County Road Engineers Hancock counties. Father Knue did not publicly express his desires as to of Hardin, Meade, Breckinridge,. Think Well of Themselves. Daviess and Henderson coun- the route, but at the meeting he was Judge I'lournoy said the inhabitants make heard above all others in saying that of Union County could hardly ima- ties to plan out the route and the final arrangements for each ' Breckinridge would get the Federal gine anyone else in the country comHighway. pared with them in wealth, and their county. After this the meeting closed. like in a great many respects. He The Cfoverport women who assistspoke of the fertile fields of Union, in preparing and serving such a in land Notes From Ohio River Route. ed and of its immense wealth good lunch, to visitors were: resources. Sam Conrad, J. N. Cordrey, Judge Flournoy was very anxious There were several women in Clov C. English, Will Pate, LeonRoute be a crport wj,0 came with their husbands Frank to sec the Ohio River Oelze, Leon McGavock, Chas. reality. He said the Ohio was th to atten(j tj,c Ohio River Route meet-mo- ard Hamman, Forrest Lightfoot, Marion beautiful river on the face of the ing Among them were: Mrs. Geo. A. Ross, Jno. D. Weatherholt, earth, and this road would be one of A Newman, wife of Judge Newman Babbagc, A. John Couch, N. Frank P. magnificicnt scenic beauty. lo Hawesville, who was elected chair- B. Phelps. if man o( the Ohio River Route. With Payne, D. He concluded by saying that Misses Elizabeth Skillman, Jane Union County failed to do its part in Mrs Newman wa9 her sister, Mrs. Warficld and Mary McGavock. building the highway, it should have jamc9 phiips an(j Mrs. J. H. Harri-a- n iron fence built around it with on wifc of Dr. Harrison of Hawcs-thrc- e Mr L. C, Taul and daughter, Miss" gates opening into Henderson xj,e Mr and Mrg Farley of Irene Taul ooencd their home in and Crittenden counties and y;nc attended the meeting too. true Kentucky hospitality style and with this sign over cacn gate: wno had for their dinner guests; Father dares to enter here, abandon liopel" From Hardinsburg were: Mrs. J. Knue, Pack Jolly and Nelson Jolly Meeting Has Just Enough Spice. Raleigh Mcador and' Mrs. David of McQuady; Judge S. B. Payne and The delegation which came, from Walls. Herbert Beard of Hardinsburg, Jno. Ohio county had no special speaker P. Haswell, Jr.' of Louisville. on Judge Newman's program, but one From Jefferson county and or two of their representees begged of .the Louisville Automobile tor a tew minutes in wiucu to put Gub ,i,ere werc: Dr. Ben L. J3runer, fourth their pica for having the Fed- -, p Haswell, Jr., Mr. T. T. Tarn- Oats cral Aid road through Fordsville and blc, president of the Louisville Var that section of the State. nish Co., Mr. Hubbard and A. L. Hay Then there was another crowd from Tcrsteggee, president of the SouthPellvillc and Whitcsville who came ern Blangas Co., and of the, Kentucky Corn prepared to say a word or two in fav- Stamping Co. or of the highway going through their Bran section of Hancock county instead of Hawesville was prominently repHorse and Mule Feed Hawesville as had been proposed. resented by Judge Newman, Dr. Har 'While these speakers were not on rison, Mr. Geo. Bently, Thos T. Hale, Dairy Feed .the program yet their talks added just Geo. Wilson, Lester Wilson and E. enough spice to the meeting to keep N. Lamar. Cotton Seed Meal if form being too much of a good thing and having everything going Cap Carrigan, County Road EnChicken Feed one way. gineer for Breckinridge was the guest It is not at all likely that the road of Mr. Chas Bohler and Mrs. Bolder Flour will be routed through that section for dinner the day of the roads as the sentement was so strong in fav Meal or ot the Uhio Kiver Koute. A Square Deal Committee Appointed. Rev. Father Knue of McQuady, At the conclusion of the talks, Rev. Father Timothy, Knottsville and 'Courteous Treatment Judge Newman was elected perman- - Rev. Father Abel, St. Teresea were Following Judge Tucker's brief e Flournory, who marks, was too was from Union County. He was so full of wit and humor that he kept the audience in an uproar practically re-th- GOLDEN RULE STORE Easter Goods of every description arriving daily. $L50 Ladies Volie and Organdy waists, lace and col- Kan-coc- k, Mes-dame- s. st Spots-McCle- repres-enativ- es ored embroidered trimmings. AJadc up in the latest styles. $3.98 Ladies Crepe DeChine waists in white and flesh colors. Very pr.ctty and stylish. $4.98 Ladies extra size black Crepe DeChine waists. Extra large sizes,' 46, 48 and 50. $5.00 For Jersey top silk petticoats with changeable silk ruffles. Comes in all colors. $1.25 Buster Brown and Chipnian make, silk hose in brown, navy blue, gray and black. Splendid qualities$1.00 Ladies Bungalow Aprons in good quality Percale. $2.50, Attention Railroad men and Farmer's Head- light overalls now at reduced prices. Just received a large ship-- , ment of tobacco canvas." GROCERY DEPARTMENT ! Just received a full line of Ferry's Garden" seeds. Also seed potatoes, Early Triumphs, Rose and Irish Cobbler's. Bring us your chickens and eggs. Also garden truck. We pay highest prices. Reasonable Prices . Satisfaction Guaranteed Reduced Prices on You may secure all of these Silk Dresses for Easter Attractive and pretty are the Silk Dresses which we are offering on sale previous to Easter. Dresses valued at $23.50 to $19.00 reduced to at the HARDINSBURG FEED GOLDEN RULE STORE 00. CLOVERPORT, KY. SUBSCRIBE FOR THE NEWS We Want You To Read This Do you know that we keep a full line of feed for your stock right here at your door. Why waste time and money going to other places to buy when you can get it at home. $15.00 Pretty White Dresses For Children's New Voile Waists What We Keep Just received this week Corn, Hay, Oats, Bran, Dairy Feed, Cotton Seed Meal, Chicken Feed and a Full Line of Groceries. Prices Right and Prompt Service. .Easter Frocks CLOVERPORT KY. WILBUR PILE Harned, Ky. MRS. ETHEL O. HILLS FARMS FOR SALE Merchandise THE UNIVERSAL CAR Ford cars are more useful today than ever before; a necessity in village, town city and country; the utility of farmer, merchant, manufacturer, architect, engineer, contractor, salesman, doctor, clergyman; a profitable factor in the life of the nation. Runabout, $500; Touring $525; One Ton Truck Chassis, $550; Coupe, $650; Sedan, $775- - these prices f. o. b. Detroit. We can get but a limited quanitity. Please give us your order at once as first come will get first delivery. THEY ARE ALL BARGAINS PICK THEM OUT No.l 77 A. of fine river bottom land located in Tobins Bottom, Ind., Vi mi. from landing across the river from Cloverport, Ky., 135 A. hill land i mile back of the 77 A. tract. These two farms will be cold together for $8,000, one half cash, balance in three annual payments. Description of the 77 A. tract is as follows: OS A. of fine level bottom, about 12 A. running up on the approach of the hill where the improvements are, which consist of a four room cottage, small barn, one spring, two cisterns and one well and some wire fencing. 12 A. . are in wheat and 20 A. in timothy and alfalfa. Description of the 135 A. tract is as follows: About lOo A. rolling balance rough with 40 A. of the rough land in woods pasture; lots of good timber and 40 A. in grass for pasture. It is most all fenc-e- d with slat and wire. Large, good 7 room 2 story house, cellar under the house, a cetylene light plant installed in the house, and all kinds of out buildings, large stock barn, good crib, 12 A. of apple orchard with large cellar and cellar house in the center of orchard for storing fruit and vegetables, a cistern, 2 springs and 1 well for water with a good wjnd mill at the well, 10 A. of locust grove. If these farms are sold before 'April 1st possession can be had at once. The owner also has much fine stock which he will sell if the land is sold. That is Merchandise Our Millinary Department the latest Spring'Creations. uses. is now filled with We meet competition on any thing the family t We follow the market and give you merchandise as low as any store. We have no other inducements to lnake only a square deal and merchandise at the lowest prices. , Something new in styles ard the time. Come and See Me prices-al- l T. County Agent J. HOOK Hardinsburg, Ky.., No. 2. 180 A. good land li mile from Hardinsburg, Ky. which is the county seat of Breckinrdige county. 125 A. level land, balance rolling, all cleared but 20 A. which has some good timber on it. 25 A. arc in wheat, farm all under good fence with some cross fencing. There is a good 7 room bungalow in good condition which fronts the pike as you enter Hardinsburg good stock barn, good tobacco barn and two good, tenant houses, 2 cisterns, 1 spring and a pond for water. Price $13,000.00, one half cash, balance in three annual payments, ' I. B. RICHARDSON GARFIELD, KY If interested in either of the above propositions call or address J. D. SEATON Cum. phone 29 J Cloverport, Ky.