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The Breckenridge news: January 14, 1920 The Breckenridge news 300dpi TIFF G4 page images John D. Babbage Cloverport, KY 1920 brc1920011401_sn86069309 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. The Breckenridge news: January 14, 1920 The Breckenridge news John D. Babbage Cloverport, KY 1920 $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. J B P - HE BRE CKEN RIDGE NEWS. ALL THE NEWS THAT'S FIT TO PRINT. CLOVERPORT. HAMMAN HAS PART OF CONTRACT FOR PLACING PLATE GLASS WINDOWS In last week's issue of The tfrcck-enridg- e News it was stated that M Weatherholt, General Contractor, had the contract for replacing the plate glass windows in the business houses on Main street. Thia was a, on the part of the News, and it has learned since that M. Hamman Sc Son have a share in this contract too. Mr. C. W. Hamman, of the Ham-mafirm, is replacing the windows in the Golden Rule Store, Kentucky Mc Oelze's, Creameries, Frank Gavock's Merchandise Store, and the pool room. nt n $1.50 a Year; 50c for 4 Months; 75c for 6 Months $1 50 a Year; 50c for 4 Months; 75c for 8 Months. 8 vOL XI.IV KENTUCKY. WEDNESDAY. JANUARY 14, 1920 Pages No. ROAD FOLLOWS OLD RESIDENT OF NOTES FROM GEN- THE RIVER ROUTE Out of Cloverport, Includes Magnificent Scenery. Intersects Oglesby Farm. THE COUNTY DIES ERAL ASSEMBLY Willis Payne, Brother of the Rep. Cain Gives Some Sidelights on Kentucky's ExecuCounty Judge. Nine Childtive Body at State Capital. ren Survive. Mr. Willis Payne, a life long resident of Breckinridge county, passed away at his late home in Harned, on Monday of last week. His remains were laid to rest in the Scott cemetery near his home. Pneumonia caused his death. Mr. Payne was 80 years old. He was a brother of the County Judge, S. B. Payne. Surviving him are nine children five' sons, Pleas Payne, Charlie. Silas, Cobert and Taylor Payne, of Texas. Four daughters, Mrs Eli Pile and Mrs. James Knott, of Harned; Miss Hattie and Nannie Payne, of Texas. : Har-dinsbur- he was born of Democratic parents, sucked a I lemocratic teat and was rocked in a Democratic cradle He said he had heard Joe's father say that "he had five sons and Joe " He concluded his remarks by stating, 'With all Joe's faults we love him still " Hoping to hear from you on any of the questions in which you are interested, I remain. Yours sincerely, Roy. J. Cain. ROY MULLEN INJURED IN PRICES GOOD ON LOOSE LEAF FLOOR Good Sale Tuesday. Hurley Brought $10 Higher Than Previous Sales. I 4, The survey which was halted by rain. is well into Hancock county now. The surveyors quit at Indian Lake. Saturday and they are now passing through Hawesville. Much progress is being made by the transit crew, as they are more JWniliar with the territory they are "now passing . over. Mr. Jack Pumphrey and Miss Violet The survey route taken out of Cloverport passes to the right of The Robinson, of Holt, were married in by Rev W. Castle, the home of Mr. and Mrs. Hawesville, December 28, and groom J. Gammon. The bride the Ogles- were accompanied to Hawesville by Frank Mattingly. crossing by farm and swings around the Light-foo- t Misses Myra Robinson and Mamie farm striking the clifts above the Jordan. Messrs. Earl Ahl and Levy railroad. It then skirts around the Robinson, of this county. Mr. Pumphrey is the son of Mrs. lower bend of the Ohio as far as the government light on over the hill pas- VV. G. Pumphrey, of Holt, with whom sing between the Midway church and he lives on a farm. schawl house on to Indian Lake. The route along the river will be one of the most picturesque spots in LOCAL ORGANIZATION OF BOY SCOUTS HAS the highway's course. At one point in this section of the route, the Ohio TWELVE MEMBERS. river can be seen for miles and miles up and down the river. It is both where the route runs on top of the Rev. J. R. Randolph, Scout Master, cliff above the railroad track passAnd Local Concil Elected. ing the Tar Springs and taking the hill near the government Cloverport has its first organizalight and then passing the Midway tion of Boy Scouts of America. The church at Indian. Lake. Scouts were organized last Friday Owing to the bad conditions of afternoon with twelve members and now Rev. J. R. Randolph as their Scout the roads, the surveyors are going back and forth on the trains, Master. the work now beinct done is along Eight members include one patrol, railroad. The camp will be in and this branch, which becomes a loverport indefinitely. part of the national organization hopes p have enough members very soon to make two patrols. The local excutive committee for the Scouts consists of three members, namely D. B. Phelps, Marion Weatherholt and Leonard Oelze. Those who are already scouts a.re: Klmer Carson, John Cordrey, Robert Mrs. Dan Rhodes, of Axtel Is Oelze, Russel Perkins, Marion FurChas. Buried In St. Anthony's row, Seaton. Bohler, John Lawson, M. Lathrop Reid. Leonard D. Large Family. Leaves Weatherholt, Samuel E. Conrad and ROBINSON-PUMPHREY- "HAY SEEDS" LEAD On January 6th, the General Assembly convened, organized and adjourned until the following Monday. I have met and conversed with almost all of the members of both Houses and my impression is that beneficial legislation is assured. Without a doubt better schools and roads are BASH AM FAMILY MOVES UTTDC CDOU UiDnlWQI.'lIBr. Mr. Maston Bashani and family arrived in Cloverport last week where they have come to make their new home Mr. Bashani bought the Bohler property in the West End. and near his home he with his son, Herbert Basham are engaged in handling a grist mill NEW ARRIVAL WEIGHED FIFTEEN POUNDS. Mr and Mrs. Arthur Scales. Cloverport. are the proud parents of a son, John Arthur Scales, who arrived January 7, and weighed 15 lbs. Mr. Scales is an employee of the L. H. & St L. R. R. shops and he is a very proud "Daddy." DEATH CAUSED FACTS OF INTEREST ABOUT HIGHWAY Garfield is Highest Point in Route Tip Top Next, Sea Level Varies. In the survey of the Ohio River Federal Route, some interesting facts are to be noted concerning the line so far surveyed to Cloverport. Tip Top is 780 feet above the sea level and was thought to be the highest point along the route, but Garfield, Breckinridge county is 850 feet above the sea level, being the great divide of this route. Hardinsburg is also up in the air. me " is , ,1 ,a eet anoveLlakusea .level, yei tT " '1""cu , ,.,a fA . I. . feet UnrJ. . above the sea level and Hardinsburg need , i narneo.I 'is nigner no worry Because 1 than they are for Hardinsburg has it 3.ver Cloverport, being 300 feet higher than the latter. The sea level at Hawesville is 420 feet and Cloverport is just 8 feet higher than that city. I 1.- BY PNEUMONIA Lewis Beavin. Honolulu. Jan. 6 Claiming that wholesalers and iobbbers in San- francisco are profiteering on Hawaiian canned pineapples the pineapple canners of Hawaii have appealed to S. C. Huber. United States District n k..., .v- iA. matter r . i. ' Ann-- ft Mr .......... A1am n strict nihil .IJ. Attorney at Ifis charged by the pineapple can-- ) ,hiU thv are sending k their nroduct to San Francisco and selling it at less than $4 a case of twenty-fou- r cans the price to the reMISS ELIZABETH LAWSON tailers on the coast is $9.20, representLOSES A BROTHER. ing a profit to the wholesalers and jobbers of more than 110 per cent. The remains of James Lawson, of A two and pound can of canMarion, Ky., were buried in Hawes- ned pineapples sells for twenty-fiv- e ville, Monday, of last week. The de- cents retail in Honolulu, while in years old and a ceased was sixty-onit costs 45 cents. He (former resident of Hawesville. vfas a brother of Miss Elizabeth Law-so- SCHOOL BOARD APPOINTS Irvington. Ohio, who is well reNEW PRIMARY TEACHER membered in Cloverport, having been TO SUCCEED MISS WROE. for here several seasons as a trimmer Mrs J. N. Cordis millinery shop. Mrs. J. R. Randolph has been apMiss Lawson was in Hawesville to pointed by the local school board to the funeral. attend teach the primary grades in the Cloverport Public school until the close MRS. PARKER'S WILL of the term, succeeding Miss Julia SET ASIDE IN JEFFERSON to give up her COUNTY COURT. VVroe, who has had her health. work on account of Mrs. Randolph is the wife of Rev. The will of Mrs. Sarah Parker was Randolph, pastor of the Methodist set aside by a jury in the Jefferson church in this'city, and she is an ex- county court, on last Monday. The teacner. will disposed of about $100,000 in real perienced primary property, and Mr, Lewis and personal Perkins, of Amnions, Ky., a great FLORIDA HAS ONLY nephew of the deceased, was one of DEPOSIT OF GYPSUM the largest benefactors of the will. SOUTH OF VIRGINIA. Since the setting aside of the will, Perkins, mother of Mr. Lewis Mrs Small Swamp in Central Part With Perkins, gets all of the estate About 200,000 Tom. MISS WHEELER IN NEW YORK The only deposit of gypsum south Among the Louisville buyers who of Virginia and east of Mississippi Were registered in the New York River is in a swamp in central Florida. hotels, last week, was Miss Edith It has been known for many years but undeveloped, although Wheeler for the Cannon Byers Mill- remains y it lies in a populous part ot tne coun inery Company Miss Wheeler is a sister of Miss trv and is several hundred miles from Eunice Wheeler, of this city, and she any other deposit. It is the soft earthy has frequently been to New York variety of gypsum known as gypsue and could be used for application to as a buyer. agricultural land, particularly on peanut crops, and also for making wall NORTHERN AND SOUTHERN plaster, plaster boards, and building METHODIST LIKELY TO BE UNITED SOON. blocks. The deposit is small, the available , A meeting of the Commission on quantity probably being not more Unification of the Methodist Churchthan 200,000 tons. It could be mined es, North and South, of America, is by steam shovel or floating dredge scheduled to take place at the Fourth and delivered to the railroad near haul. No one, Avenue Methodist Church, Louisville, Panasoffkee by a January 15, when it is expected a however, has yet undertaken to demerger oi the two branches of the velop this deposit because of ita ' church will be effected small size and its location in a swamp The division in the churches came and because the Florida market for easily supplied by to 184 on the slavery question and gypsum products is in Virginia and by to bring about the gypsum producers the commission merger consists of fifty members, producers in the Atlantic Coast States equally divided between Southern and using gypaum fro mNova Scotia. deThe Florida gypsum depoait if Northern representatives The will be in session several scribed by R. W. Stone in the chapter days. Two Ke'ntuckiaus are on the on 'gypsum from Mineral Resources unission. I hey are tne rcv. r. an. ' of the United States for 1918, a copy Unas. Bowling Green, and Bishop of which may be obtained tree oi Director, m. ...... vi ,.U jKY'VI, . v . . . . .,k of Butler charge on application to the Survey, jRAimtv hut now living in South United Statea Geological' America. Lquisville Time Washington, D. C. one-ha- lf e n, to-dacom-missi- Axtel, Ky.. Jan. J 3. (Special) The death of Mrs. Mary F. Rhodes, wife of Mr. Dan Rhodes, occurred at her borne near Axtel. on Tuesday; January 6. at 4 o'clock. Her death was caused from pneumonia. The funeral services were conduct? d by Rev. Joseph Odenhal, pastor of the St. Anthony's church and her remains were laid to rest in the St. Anthony's grave yard. Mrs. Rhodes is survived by her husband and five small children, also her mother, three sisters and three brothers, and many friends. She was a noble christian woman and will be missed by those to whom she was endeared. CLAIM THERE IS PROFITEERING ON HAWAIIAN CANNED PINEAPPLE I '"l .U-- 1 T . High Water Mark Variea. Another interesting fact brought out in the survey that should interest river people is that the high water mark at West Point is 420 feet, and the lower wharf in Cloverport it is 406 feet, making a fall in the Ohio river between Cloverport and West Point of 14 feet, or a fall of 15 feet Detween Cloverport and the lower gauge below the locks at Louisville. So now when the travelers get in their "Tin Lizzies" and start on a trip to Louisville, they will have 85 miles ahead of them starting in e at Cloverport front of the Before getting to Garfield they have a climb of 438 feet. However, the grade will be so gradual that one will nardly know when they arrive at the post-offic- top. No Coasting On S. C. Hill. . When nearing Sinking Creek Hill, autoists will need their gasoline tanks well filled and expect no coastiog down Sinking Creek Hill for they will be sadly disappointed. On this Hill some of the most clever work of the engineers has been executed. They spiraled around this hill in a little over a 2 per cent grade, where the railroad has not only a steeper grade and spent many weeks ot surveying, wnue inc ,cHeral road surveyors were only a ,ew days and have but one bridge to build As the tourists leave the city limits of Cloverport they will be almost on a direct East line until they cross the Stephensport road, and if they have a compass they will find themselves surveying around a letter S curve, one going South toward BalUown. After one is again headed for the Hites Run bridge, and when cliinbinE the Miller .u ... . I . . . !tl hill .t will 1uc so easy hill on the gradual grades that folks will be surprised when they get to the summit of it. i just ahead As to profession and occupation the members arc classed as follows: of the Senate. Lawyers, fifteen; Farmers, six; Physicians, five; Bankers, two; Teachers, one; and one "each Merchant, Broker, Mine Operator, Salesman, Lumber. Manufacturer, Real Estate, Railroad Contractor and Automobile Dealer. Of the House. Farmers, thirty; Farmers and TeachMarkers, five; Lawyers, twenty-four- ; ers, three; Physicians, ten; Ministers, tour; Merchants, five; Salesmen, four; Insurance Agents, lour; Druggists, two; Lumber Dealers, two and one each Teacher, Oil Operator, Bookkeeper, Distiller, Electrician, Transfer and Auto Dealer. You will note that, including Farm- ers ana leacners. tne lariner lea'iv States. Watch us "Hav Seeds; Mr. Will Watkins and his brother, Mr. Th'os S. Watkins are both conMeets Interesting Member. nected with the same firm and their Always in an aggregation of this number of years of service proves kind, there are certain individuals, their worth to this well known conwho by their personal appearance or cern. manner command especial attention. On presentation I was greatly impressed by one such and I shall al- SCHOOL ways remember him. He is one of the most homely men I ever saw. In fact so homely that he is really interesting. His dress was extremely ordinary and in marked contrast to the By J. Raleigh Meador, Superintendent watched him durusual regulation. ing the caucus and the opening.of the At a Teachers' Association held at cularly interested in all of the pro- Hardinsburg. on December 20, 1919 ceedings. A friend joined me in the of the First Educational session and noticed that he was parfei- - the teachers Breckenridge county votof and we decided he was Division form a Teachers Federation. observation ed to no fool. Later I had a chat with him. Officers were elected and a committee I had during which I soon found that A meetappointed to draft best do the listening, else he would ing will be held in the near future for have me floundering 'round in deep the purpose of adopting the water. I understand that, among other and taking other necessary steps tothings he practices law and that not- ward getting the organization in withstanding a meager education, the working order. highly trained attorneys of his disooo trict dread him as an opponent for Kingswood school with Mr. Chintz the same reason that he has never lost Royalty as teacher has organized a a case. Also I am informed that he Thrift Society with 36 members and is worth $50,000.00 and that he acpledged to purchase $2 quired his fortune unaided. So much each member worth of Thrift Stamps per month. for appearances. They expect to increase this amount later. Miss Jane Thompson is PresFavored Suffrage Amendment. ident and Miss Dorothy Wright Assembly moved The General quickly and favorable on the Woooo man's Suffrage Amendment, thus The schools of the county have states that have raised to date $1059.22 for the Kenmaking twenty-fou- r ratified and leaving twelve short of tucky Children's Home Society and the required number. These twelve this amount has been forwarded to will undoubtedly be gained on the the Treasurer, Mr. Chas F. Leathers, convening of Assemblies of states of Louisville. that have not yet passed upon the ooo question. Your Representative supterm of jhe State The ported the Amendment. Normal School at Bowling Green will The members of the joint session, begin Januarv 27. There is plenty of of both political parties, approved and free tuition tor all teacners wno wish applauded the measures recommended t0 atten(i an(i every one who expects bv the Governor in his message to teach next year should attend at which was delivered in person, and least two terms at the Normal this the prospect is for a harmonious ses- spring. In the near future professional sion. training is going to be required, and those who start in time will have the Primary Election Law. advantage. Lets have the Diggesi Green this It is recommended that the Primary delegation at Bowling Breckinridge Election law be amended in so far as spring ever sent from it effects candidates for State offices county. ooo It is claimed that the law has failed examination for Common The in its purpose as regards these, but that it has operated successfully in School Diploma will be held at HardJudicial, Congressional and all other insburg on Friday and Saturday also lie held at Irvington and districts. As I understand it, the purpose of uary 30, and 31. This examination this law was to give the people an Cloverport in either January or May opportunity to choose their candidates if those places can have a sufficient in ballot in substitution for the pracnumber of applicants to justify it. ooo tice of having these selections made by a few men in delegate or mass The following schools have cloaed convention. For this reason, I have the years work and made the reporalways approved it. However, if it is ter the term. The nanu s of the school shown that a large majority of the 1$ given w it'i the teacher's name folvoters are indifferent to the oppor- lowing: tunity that the law affords them, if Kinftwood, C. Royaltv; Freedom. many good and worthy men are de- Jesse Bruingtou; Garfield, Mrs. Atvah Alexanterred from seeking office, because of Beauchamp and Miss Jacie Harned; the time, labor and expense incurred der; Perrin, Miss Martha in making two races for one office Post Oak. Miss Viola Kiper; Miss Bessie Galloway; Beech then, in view of the considerable expense involved, which we of course Grove, Givau Jackson; Constantme, have to bear, it looks like the law Hobson Hall; Rhodes, Miss Florence Engle-hart-Daviso- The Cloverport Loose Leaf Tobacco house had another good sale TuesFALL FROM ENGINE. day morning. Good tobacco sold well; Burley sold for about $10 higher than Hoy Mullen, formerly of Cloverit port, was badly injured on Sunday, of has in previous sales 9,335 pounds Burley brought $14 to $43 January 4, when he fell from the The low grades of tobacco sold low water tank on an engine breaking his arm and cutting a big dash in his There was 57,750 pounds of Pryor scalp. He iej to the ground, a dis- sold at prices ranging from $7.75 to $41. tance of 16 feet. A. N. Skilhnan & Son sold 2,700 Mullen was 150 miles from Ravenna iA.'l,fir when thr arrirlent pounds of Pryor at an average of livs 1,400 pounds of red at an lianiienrfl anH he was taken hark im mediately to his home with his par- average ot $21. Their leaf tobacco brought $:tl. Frank Jolly sold several ents, Mr. and Mrs Geo. Mullen. baskets at $7.:.'5 to $18. i Evidently the farmers were well HAS BEEN WITH ONE pleased with the prices of Tuesday's MILLINOF THE OLDEST .sale for there were very few rejecH ERY FIRMS FOR 33 YEARS. tions. The Cloverport Loose Leaf market Thirty-thre- e years of service with is in keeping with any market in the one of the oldest merchantile firms in Green River district. In the local the country is the record of Mr. Will house's sworn statement to the govWatkins, now of St. Jdseph, Mo., but ernment it gave the average for Bur- whose boyhood was spent in Clover- dtntburg to attend the sale on Tues-Th- e n buyers went from here to Har-le- y port. Mr Watkins is with the $28 36 and Pyror $17 45. Merchantile Company which is rounding out its seventieth day afternoon on the Breckinridge year of business and is third to the Loose Leaf floor. oldest millinery house in the United f !$"' I TEACHING BLIND STUDENTS OF STATE, CARE OF SICK THROUGH THE A. R. C. The Louisville Chapter of American Red Cross has organized a "Teaching Center" where classes are instructed in"Home Hygiene and Care of the Sick." One of the most interesting of these classes is the one composed of students from the Kentucky Blind School, and Miss Jane Hambleton is an instructor for the blind students. Miss Hambleton's picture appeared in the Louisville, Herald. Monday, giving a very interesting account of bcr new work. LOCAL CHURCH NOTES. At the Presbyterian church next Sunday Rev T. N. Williams will teach the adult Bible class at 9:45. The regular service at 11 a. m. and at 7:15 p m. Mr. Williams will preach on "The Present Day Unrest and What We May Do To Calm It." Every one who is not in some other Sunday school is cordially invited to the Bible class. ooo NEWS AND VIEWS 1 s. by-la- secret- ary-treasurer. The Suifday school class of Mrs. R. B. Pierce, of the Methodjst church has been awarded a banner for gaining the most points in a contest held in the school during the fall and part of the winter months. Mrs. Pierce's class made 1100 points. Her pupils are the young boys and girls of the intermediate ages. ooo held a most profitable meeting Mondav afternoon at the home of Mrs. F. C English in the West End. members There were twenty-fou- r The Baptist Woman's Missionary-Societ- y Mid-Wint- er present and the general amounted to $92.46. collection THE LOUISVILLE STOCK MARKET. $14.75 Market: best, 120 lbs. up pigs. 90 to 120 lbs $13 50; 90 lbs. down $11.50; throwouts, $12.50 down. Best Veals $17 (a $17 50; medium Hog ; $13.50. Prime sheep $7. lambs $13 heavy steers $12 (a $13.50; for heifers $s Oi $11.50. 9 i $12: common $5 (g) $7. Best Jan-wi- ll I PREACHING IN STEPHENSPORT Rev. W S Shipp. pastor of the Baptist church, Stanley, Ky., will preach in the Stephensport Baptist pulpit on Sunday, January 25. PRUNING PAYING PRACTICE. When trees are properly spaced, nature "self prunes" the lower branchBut in farm timber tracts of es. small pines and with valuable kinds oi tiees, pruning is often a paying practice, say forestry specialists of the United States Department of Agriculture, if it is done during the slack time of winter. s""" V. i tage in amending it in favor of certain offices. There is a strong sentiment in favor of removing the Judiciary from politics, alright, but I question the feasibility of such a plan. There is also a sentiment in favor of having School Superintendents appointed by the , State and Comity Board instead , am opposed to any such arrangement. . should be repealed. 1 see no advan- 1 Bosworth Elected Speaker. In 1896, Hon. Charles Blanford was elected the first Republican Sptakcr of the Kentucky House of Represen- MAIN STREET PROPERTY SOLD AND GROUND LEASED. Will Jones, who lost his property in the fire Christmas, has purchased from Dr. Chai. Lightfoot the atore room on the corner of Main street opposite Fisher's Drug Store. The lot where the building stands is the property of Dr. F. L. Lightfoot from whom Jones leased it. The building is being repaired and will be used for a pool room. , tatives On the opening of the pre- sent session, that honor was conferred upon Hon Joe r. boswortn, wno is the second Republican to occupy the Speaker's chair. Before the vote electing Mr. Bosworth, waa announced, Representative Waggoner, (Dem ) moved that he be elected by acclamation. In his address Mr Waggoner stated that loe was the "Black Sheep" of the family. That Rhodes. The average attendance for the TELLS WHAT term for the nine schools reported CLERGYWOMAN was 49 per cent MAKES 100 PER CENT MAN. was 26 pupils. This oi the cenaus in those districts. Maiden, Jan. 4 The 100 per cenW We received the contribution made man tiom a woman's viewpoint must by your school some days ago, but be a CJariatain gentleman, must not owing to the rush of business we have smoke, chew or swear, and must conbeen unable to send you a receipt un- duct him S4i at home in the same gentlemanly manner that he does in the til today. Please accept our heartfelt thanks pretence oi his best girl or when on tor this donation and extend our ap- the .ueet So says Eva Ryerson Lud , preciation to your pupils and all who gate, who has traveled to Europe sev-ii times and also toured this country. contributed to this amount. We know you will be happiex to Mic gave her opinions to hundreds of know you have had a small share in the male sex in the Center Methodist Km i 111 mir of the much needed Church this afternoon Many a man who can gracefully fonM in the country for Kentucky's cross the floor at a dance to pick up a destitute children. mlosed you will find an orhcial handkerchief dropped by a lady can receipt for $1,05922, the amount of not carry a hod of coal upstairs for the donation sent from your achool his wife at home" said Rev Misa Thanking you again and hoping you Ludgate. "The 100 per cent man is clean ot will some day visit our Home and see our work, I am, Yours sincerely, mouth and does not use profanity despise a man who makes his mouth Geo. L. Sehon, Superintendent Kena sewer pipe." tucky Children Home Society. . I 1 1 J PAGE 2 THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS. CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY Mr. and Mrs. Wash Caahman spent Saturday evening with Mr and Mrs. Mrs Motlie Dempnter and sont, are J M Rhodes home from an extended visit with relMrs. J. M Rhodes and Mrs Wash atives at Glen Dean. Caahman were in Irvington, Saturday, Miss Mary Hartford is attending shopping. school in Owensboro. Si'lney W'oosley, of near Hardins-burg- , JANUARY It. NEWS FROM IRVINGTON THE COUNTY HARDINSBURG Mr Tom Merrer, of Mr Daniels, was here Monday. . CA I'enick and family, of la , have returned after a isit with relatives. I'ranklin Reard spent the week-enin Louisville W in Cannon left Friday for Ken-sa- s City, Kans. I .by MH n9 returned from Legion, Ind Mr and Mrs. Geo. E Bess and children, have returned from Louisville Mrs William Jolly, of Sample, was the guest of her aunt, Mrs Julia Har-mathe Prof. Schultz and Mrs Schttlt and baby, who have been he guests of Mi Schultz's parents. Rev J. T. Lewis and Mr.s. Lewis, of Howell, have returned. Herman Jolly has returned after a visit with his grandparents, Mr. and Mrs J R Haynes, of Union Star Hon Claude Mercer spent Thurs-daIndi-nol.id mid-weev ((urge Livers, Marshall. Texas, H is several weeks with his fath-r- t H Livers, who has been ser- urleigb Herndon attended the Y A. meeting at Henderson, last week, being sent as a delegate from the Methodist S S Johny George has bought K. H. Monohan's cottage on Main St. Consideration $l.o H M ( iously ill. on East Main St., to Dr. D. S. Sphire. Hottell. Protracted meeting will be held at the Methodist church next month. Town board met last Monday even ing Those sworn into office were N. Gardner, T. R. Blythe, Harry Conniff A. T. Drane andt Dr. W. B. laylor in Rrandcnburg. Moorman Ditto. Hanlinsburg. was Rev C. H. Metcalf, of Rlooming-ton- , III., after a short visit with his in town. Thursday. Mrs. Dell Lashbrook. Owensboro, sister. Mrs. Anna M O'Reilly has is the guest of Mr. and Mrs. M. C. returned. was in Green. Wilbur Keys, of Brite and Mr. and Mrs. Virgil this city Thursday. Preston Phillips, of Louisville, is daughter, Martha Howe Brite spent at Lewisport. the week-envisiting relatives and friends Ode Whoberry. Louisville, spent Mr and Mrs. Wm. Gause, of Leitchfield, came Thursday to visit last week at Hotel Neafus. Miss Gussie O'Bryan has been callMr. Grause's mother, Mrs. Sallie ed to Tobinsport. on account of the firause. Mr and Mrs. H. H. Norton, and illness of her father, H. B. O'Bryan. Miss Ora Hendrick is teaching durchildren, have gone to Chetek. W is Miss Rettie Webb has returned ing her absence. Mrs. J D Ashcraft was host at the after a visit with Mr. and Mrs. John married ladies ."() club, on Owen, of Glen Dean. They are begining the year Miss Ina Glasscock, of McDaniels, by entertaining alphebetically. entered high school, Monday. Carl Johnson and family, of HenMr Thomas Rich, of Cincinnati, is derson, have arrived here. Mr. Johnthe guest of Miss Louise Klder. son will take charge of the Irvington P. M. Beard left Sunday for LexingOrchard Company, incorporated. He ton. acres in Mrs. W. C. Moorman who under- will plant about ninety-eigwent an operation at St. Joseph's In- orchard in the spring. Be prepared for the Census man. firmary, Louisville. Thursday is imMrs. D. C. Heron is home from proving John M. Skillman spent Saturday Louisville, having spent several days at the Henry W'atterson. in Clovcrport. VY. G. Thompson, Cloverport, was Mrs Sallie B. Coke and son, Milton Coke, have returned from Louisville in town, Wednesday. Miss Nell Bramlette is visiting relMrs. G. D. Shellman entertained the members of the Magazine Club. atives, in Brandenburg. The Presbyterian Missionary SocFriday afternoon. Paul Garner was the Sunday guest iety met with Mrs. John Galloway, Thursday afternoon. of friends in Woodrow. Mrs. Patterson, of Rock Haven, Robt Hendrick has sold his properwith Mrs. Marty on Kim St.. to Fred Jolly. Posses- spent the week-engaret Chamberlain. sion to be given in Feburary. Airs. George Board is visiting Mr. J. W Teaff has sold his store house J Miss Angie Gibson has gone to New Albany to take a commercial and teaching course combined. Mr and Mrs. Bate Washington are home from Louisville, having spent several weeks with relatives. Mrs A. T. Adkins entertained at MM Monday afternoon Three tables plaved. Mr and Mrs. Tom Rhodes. Louis ille. will arrive next week for a visit with Mesdames E. F. Alexander and B. d Monday-afternoon- . ht tion with the Union Cap Factory, of St. Louis, Mo., ia well pleaaed with her job, and well pleaaed with the city. The entertainment at A. J. Key laat Saturday evening waa a succcaa and the youngatera all enjoyed themspent Sunday with his son, Mr. selves fine. Ouincy Woosley, and Mrs. Woosley. May this be the most prosperous Mr and Mrs. Herbert Haddock year for The Breckenridge News, that were Sundav afternoon guests of Mr. it has ever seen. For it is one of the and Mrs. J M Rhode's. best county papers in the State. The Miss Louella Black left Sunday county could not do without it Mr. evening for Indiana. Babbage knows how to run a paper with the help of his daughter. Miss Mildred. GARFIELD Mr and Mrs Raymond Dowell, of Hardinsburg, were guesta Sunday of "PEANUT" UNIT LOOKED GOOD his parents, Mr. and Mrs. W T. Dowell. Rev. C L. Bruington filled hia reg- -' But After Receiving Latter From Agricultural Department "City Suck-er- " ular appointment at Freedom, Sunday Did Not Invest. 'and was the guest of Mr and Mrs. Rov Kennedy. G E Tucker, D. D. LeGrand and A olty man got a very glowing circuS. M. Haynes, were in Hardinsburg. " lar from n t'hlengo "development last week. In offering him ten arrex of Mr. and Mrs. H. B. Moorman were Florldn for the aurprlalnffly aunil sum guests Sunday of her cousin, Mrs. H. of RUMg n "peanut unit" lk elreniur H Henninger, and Mr. Henninger. Mrs. James Jones was the guest of culled It. He rnuhl grow, the elrrtilnr her mother, Mrs. Mary Nicholas, one Hitld. a ihouxiind bushels of peanut on hl ten ncrea and could soil the pM dav last week. j. I. Steerman has installed a cream nuts allowing for low prices at 19 a station in his store. bushel. The city man was Impressed : I. B. Harrison and Allen Morris hut he sent the circular to the departwere in Louisville, last week. ment "f agriculture with a query as to Mr and Mrs Glen Macy and three whether or not th. Investment wiis n sons left Monday, for Illinois, where yiMid one. they wi'l make their home. Kollowlng nre some sentences from Miss Thelma Whitworth entered the letter he got In reply: "The litschool at Hardinsburg. Monday. erature Is of the kind designed to deceive city people In the North and LODIBURG West who do not know anything about was in Irving- fiirinlnsr. Miss Louella Black I'he nvernge return from ton. last Saturday, shopping. ten acres of peanuts would not exceed Clyde Gibson started to Darlington. I ihi to K50(V "You could buy n e Mo . last Monday. He will stay there fr i'in in diurnal any of the couna while, then he will go to Oklahoma. Carlt Payne has rented the J. B. ties ot western Florida, including !he Cashman farm and will move there one mentioned In the c rculitr. for the price these people iisk for ten acres." next week. "The whole 'unit' system, whether Nath Basham has rented his farm to Jess Stiles and will move to Irvington. If Is pectins, peaches. Hgs, enne. pealess Parks has sold one of his farms nuts, hogs, or what not. Is simply a to Mr Smith, of Garfield. Mr. Smith mentis of selling land at three to five will move in a week or so. titties what It Is worth to lEiiorant or Alex Rhodes has moved on the unwary small investors. fo pay $2,- Wm. Shaw place near Lodihurg. ."(H) for this ten acres of land would is clerking in the Miss Carrie Kelm stump you us n 'sucker' of the rankest store of A. M. Hardin. class." Kxchnnge. Miss Ina Basham, who has a posi . iin-puny- Dog Owners! You are required by law to license your dogs and it is right that you should for the protection of the sheep industry. Get Your Dog License and Tag from the following persons:- Miss F.ffie Whittler. Glen Dean, Ky. ; S. B. Sample, Ky. ; J. (). Bennett, Custer. Ky. ; R. L. Gilpin, Corners. Ky. ; Newsotn Gardner. Irvington. Ky. ; G. R. Compton, Bewleyville, Ky. ; Frank Rhodes McDaniels, Ky.: J. O. Jolly, Union Stari Ky.; K. F. Biokett, Kirk, Ky. ; Miss Lena Payne, Steph-enspor- t. Ky. ; Minor Burks, Addison, Ky. ; A. M. Hardin, Lodihurg, Ky. ; Wm. Davis, Ky. ; J. D. Allgood, Askins, Ky.; J. W. Hultz, Fisher, Ky. ; Homer Pile, Mook, Ky. ; R. L. Henning, Glen Dean, Ky. ; Marion Weatherholt, Cloverport, Ky. ; Clerks Office, Hardinshurg, Ky. La-die- iN . Mc-Quad- y, too-iicr- t A. T. BEARD County Clerk Try News Classified Ads for Result d SUBSCRIBE FOR THE and Mrs. Dale Smith, in Louisville. Sergeants Rhue. Duke and Ellen, of NEWS Camp Zachary Taylor. Misses Margaret and Virginia Bandy were dinner guests of Miss Eva Carrigan. Sunday. We Will Buy STEPHENSPORT Mrs. W. T. Cunningham visited at Cloverport and Hawesville, last week. Mrs. Fannie Martin, of Louisville, is spending several weeks at her country home near here. Silas Askins is very ill at his home near town. Mrs VV. B Gardne- - vas the weekend guest of Miss Bessie Watlington. at the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. N. H. Watlington. Hardinsburg. (ieo. Barr. of Frymire, was the winner of the victrola at E. A. store. Miss Ida Waggoner left last week for Lakeland, where she has a posiHar-desty- Your Produce We will buy all your poultry and eggs and cream and pay you the highest market prices in cash. Rring your produce to us when you come to town. PRICES THIS WEEK (Subject to change) 22c 22c - - - 32c Gunieas each - - 35c - 16c Geese - Roosters - - - - 15c Stags - - - - 15c Eggs - - - - 58c - 's Hens Fryers Turkeys - - - A. L Lewis was in Louisville, one day. last week. Mrs. A. M. Miller, of Cloverport, a- - the guest. Tuesday of her sister.' Mrs. Elizabeth Paulman. Win. G Hawkins left last week for RuaacllvtlU, to enter Bethel college. tion. Threee Big Specials In Boys' Suits 500 Try our "C holerine" and see what healthy chickens you will have. We have an authorized Cream Station and will pay highest prices for tested cream. Have you a Primrose Cream Separator? B. F. BEARD & CO. Income Tax moved from Kirk, here and has opened up a blacksmith shop Wm. Gilbert, of Eddyville. is spending this week here with his family. Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Schopp after spending the holidays with relatives in Louisville, returned home Friday. J. W. F ranch was in Louisville, last M eek. Mr and Mrs. Geo Lewis are guests of relatives at Louisville. Mrs. Mary Smith and Miss Louise Quick, of Bartles, have returned after spending the holidays with Mrs. Smith's brother, David Pusey. Born to Mr. and Mrs. Hobert Stiff a boy, Estill Omer Earl. Mr and Mrs Win. Ahl and family have moved to Holt Born to Mr. and. Mrs. Floyd Nelson, a boy. grand-daughter. Scott Mattingly. a former resident, Suits 500 Big Values One lot 150 hoys' good Cashmere Suits, in greys, hrowns and hlue Mixtures. Belted coats with full lined knicker trousers. Afe 6 to 18. Specially priced at $7.50 One lot lf0 hoys' Suits, well tailored in the newest models. Shown in a wide range OJ patterns. M.es trom a to 19. specially priced ai j Service In loii WEBSTER James II, Rhodes was Tuesday taking up ties. Hugh McGavock in accordance with its e 4ablished policy of Lodihurg. working with as well as for its customers, The Bank of & Hardinsburg as--i- st lung. Thursday on business. Robert Noble, Hugh McGavock. Wash Cashman and Garmen StClair, were in Irvington. Wednesday on James Haynes Wednesday, buying and selling land. Owen Parks was in the Frymire neighborhood buying mules, last was in week. I) was in Hardins- - $10.00 Suits, serges, flannels and cashmeres. Blues, toe lot ISOboya hrowns, greens. greys and fancy stripes, checks, plaids and mixtures In the verv newest models All sizes from T to IK. Specially priced at ( all-wool business. Brendenburg, Trust Company has equipped itself to the kutkMSl men and i.miicrs of Hardinsburg and Breckinridge county in the preparation of their , j Carman has moved from T. B. Henderson's to W. N. Hall's where he will crop this season and Mr. A. Morris l near Raymond, will sue- C Income Tax Returns aie invited to avail yourself of this phase of You our specialized service. This return is due as of January I, 19:!0. THE BANK OF HARDINS- BURG & TRUST COMPANY ManJInjfctiri, Ky Hall has purchased a farm near Holt, where he is moving to tiom W N Hall's near here. Arthur Drane. traveling salesman, was in town, Wednesday. Robert Noble was tailed here to see his father, Mr. Geo. Noble, whose death occurred recently. Ko Woosley and sisters, Misses Fhronia and Claudia Woosley and Mr. Ray Hall, of Hardinsburg, were visitors of Mr Quincy Wooaley, of Webster, last week. nes were guests of Miss Mamie May Harper, one evening last week. Misses Velnice and Jessie Mae Hay- eeed Mi sons. Mr. R Carman at Mr. Hender- $15.00 Other Boys' Suits in all sizes, priced from $10 to $30 S. W. ANDERSON COMPANY INCOHPORAtEO WHERE COURTESY 'REIGNS" OWENSBORO, KENTUCKY THE BRECKENRIDOE NEWS CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY PAGE S ANEMIC GIRLS NEED A BLOOD TONIC luilds Up The Blood. .Pallor, Headaches And Short ness of Breath Disappear Pepto-Manga- n MRS JAME8 McCOY A MONEY MAKER EQUAL SUFFRAGE WINS INKY. Opening of 1020 Gen. Assembly i;. arked by Ratifying SOLDIERS' LETTERS 1 We u Sold in Liquid and Tablet Form Ei Why should any girl or young workman continue to have a pale, sallow complexion m.l listless jmjratem devoid of energ) and vitality? Such young folks are continually Unhappy and dejected dimply hecause they accept such a condition as their j misfortune, and envy their friends 8 who are in the bloom of health and enjoying all the good things of life If such young women would realize the fart that their anemic ondi-Jtiois probably due to thin, impdver-ffiahe- d blood, which could be easily by Pepto-Mangahow much happier and attractive they would he ! is a safe Glide's Pepto-Manga- n beneficial and pleasant tonic for anyone snfferini7 from anv nilmpnf catts- ed-b- y poor blood. If taken regularly for a few weeks it will enrich the blood with thousands of the healthy d cells that are needed to carry nourishment to every part of the body. Pepto-Mangais sold in both liquid and tablet form Both contain the tame medical ingredients. Buy Pepto-Manga- n at your druggist's Be sure the name "Glide's" is on the package. Without "Glide'" it is Advertisenot Pepto-Manga.1 run-down ' n. ; , red-bloon Mrs James McCoy, of Harned sold $5 00 worth of cream from November 10th. to Jan. 3rd. and only milking four cows. Mrs. McCoy says the secret of her success is a Primrose Cream Separator which was delivered to her on the thirtieth dav of November and which has been a perfect joy to her. She says it is easier to keep clean. With fewer and simpler parts than any Cream Separator she knows of. "The Primrose" is on sale at B. F Beard & Co Advertisement FIRST DAY POINTERS. Frankfort, Ky., Jan 7 Equal suffrage triumphed in the General Assembly on opening day of the 1920 session, when the Senate, by a vote of :t0 to n, concurred in the House ratifying resolution the Federal amendment. The House voted suffrage by 7: to M, Viciorv of the women, marking their twenty-thirState success, leaving them but thirteen States short of their goal, was the chief incident of a day in which Governor Morrow's inaugural message to the Assembly ranked a close second The Governor advocated a number of reforms which he claimed would prove of material benefit to the Commonwealth. d TOKYO TO HAVE FISRT FAR EASTERN SUBWAY Tokyo The charter for the building of an underground railway has been given by the railway authorities to Mr. Tokuji Hayakawa and other promoters, who some time ago presented an application for the rights. The project will take several years, and when completed will be the first underground railway in the Far Fast. The capital of the company will at first be yen --'.1, 000.000. It is planned to accomplish the work in three periods, the trunk line reaching from Shina-gawto Asakusa via Uyeno to be the first. It is estimated that this line will he built in three years, and can be opened to the public at the end of that time. Branch lines will be opened later, the whole system to be completed in about ten years. It is thought that the new system will do much toward relieving the congestion of passenger traffic a PARIS HAS CHINESE NEWSPAPER. ment. SQUEEZED TO DEATH 1 When the body begins to stiffen and movement becomes painful it usually an indication that the neys are out of order. Keep these organs healthy by taking 3 GOLD MEDAL world's standard remedy for kidney, bladder and uric acid troubles. 'Jarred since 1696. Take regularly and Jte; 11. e.ood health. In three sizes, al! drutjgtsu. Guaranteed as represented. look M ti.e nuns Cold Medal OO cvory beat TTh iivst dad ucapi no imitatioa FOR SALE 240 acres of land, more or less, located near the Hardinsbtirg & Cloverport Pike, known as the C. L. Hawkins farm, about 3y miles North West of A splendid opportunity to purchase a good farm within a few hundred yards of the new Federal Highway, as now located and surveyed. Hard-insbur- g. Address or See CLAUDE MERCER Hardinsburg. Ky. Attorney for 'Mrs. Cornelia W. Fraize, the owner. A Iwtiys in office during to U M. ilHIno Unin c Irvington. Kj. said we will send it back. ru. tOU p. in. office houre Mallory is almost like a Lieut father to the outfit. He is going to Lachetis, New Mexico to be stationed while Capt. Lamb goes to Delreo. ever sent by airplane through the MEAT FOR PERSHING Tex. BANQUET SENT BY AIR. 1'ostothce Department were containWell I suppose everyone had a fine Chicago, Jan. 8. Aerial mail service ed in the mail sacks placed in the Christmas at home. We had a dantfy Christmas. Ran around here in our between Chicago and Omaha was planes The plane starting from here ten pounds ot sweetbread to be served cold artillery, infantry and cavalry units shirt sleeves. Haven't had anyGreet- opened officially today with a plane piloted by W. J. Smith, had aboard here and one at Omaha prepared to weather here or snow either. SOW SWEET CLOVER which will appeal to the younger ele- ings to all. Sergt. Geo. N. Dutschke, take off with cargoes of postal freight. at a banquet tonight in Omaha for ment as well as the returned soldiers Cami) Hospital Mnrfa. "P e first dressed-niea- t shipments Genera! Pershing. Tgxai Better than red clover, and $H to $10 and officers is who have been in the service. It certain that whatever per bu cheaper Direct from grower. plan is arrived at will be based on a Unhulled, hulled, and special scarified proposition of equality and when seed; prompt germination. Prices and company officers are elected the forcirculars free. Also prices on honey. mer private and his quondam officer may change places. By Robert E. JOHN A. SHEEHAN Dundon in Louisville Times. j R. D. No. 4. FALMOUTH, KY. Cain Votes For Represenative Roy J. Cain, of Breckinridge and Hancock counties, Flooring, Ceiling, Roofing, Siding. Finishing Boards, Molding, Porch was among those who voted for the Posts, Porch Brackets, Ventilators, House Paint, Roof Paint, Linseed suffrage amendment in the House. ; . Paris A Chinese weekly newspaper has been started here by Daniel Fu for the benefit of the thousands of Chinese sent here to act as laborers during the war and who are now employed in reconstruction work. The paper is produced by a photographic process, the sheets having been hand Vritten, since it is impossible to get The paper Lhmese type 111 sells at two cents a copy, and is said to be the first Chinese newspaper proFirst Day Pointers. duced in France. Lieutenant Governor Ballard had a busy day on the Senate tripod. Some NEGRO BOY'S AMBITION proceedings of the parliamentary AROUSED BY FARM CLUB. were a bit confusing, especially with the vote so close, and the "clincher." A most interesting instance of which is to "move to reconsider the aroused ambition is that of Sherman vote by which the bill was passed, Lynch, a Negro boy of Kdwards. and then lay the motion on the taMiss., who is in a club supervised by ble," was a matter which had to be the Department of Agriculture and explained to some new members. Mr. the State colleges. Sherman joined Ballard handles his trying position the Farm Makers' Club, a club es- with much diplomacy and after he pecially designed for Negro boys, in gets on to the senatorial ropes will, the fall of 1910. As a result of his no doubt, rank with any presiding work last year he was able to deposit officer the Senate ever had. $1(0 in the Bank of Edwards. With Suffrage advocates wearing streamthis $100 as an initial payment tie has ers with the magic words "Votes for purchased 30 acres of land from his Women" printed on them, surged father, bargaining for the tract for back and forth between the House the sum of $400. and the Senate. It was a triumphial procession for the advocates of epial rights, a day long looked forward to and they even were amazed with the NO WONDER. celerity of the passage of their resolution. Henry, how Joseph F. Bosworth. new Speaker, Old are you? did a graceful thing when he laid Surely you flowers presented to him on the desk haven't forgotof the Representative from Bourbon ten how old county, over which was drapped a your husband service standard, commemorating the is. loss of Capt. Reuben Hut:hcraft, forWell. I've mer Representative from that county, been fibbing killed in the great war. v,pe so about my Maj. J. M DeWeese, Hartford. long that I can't Ohio county, new Adjutant General, trust myself. greeted members of both houses. Major DeWeese is now busily engaged in forming plans for a new State militia organization. He wants to have 1 Both Parties For It Republican leaders probably will point to the triumph of the suffrage cause as an accomplishment of their party, but it is a fact that a substantial majority of the Democrats favored the equal rights proposition, while there were some Republicans Who voted against it. Divided as to parties, the vote in the Senate was: For suffrage. 14 Democrats, 10 Republicans: against, 6 Republicans. In the Democrats. HotlM the division was: For suffrage 47 Republicans. :.'." Dmocrats; against 7 Republican.-- , is Democrats; absent. Republican and 3 Democrats. On the vote to substitute a Statewide suffrage amendment as a referendum on the national issue the vote in the Senate was It to 19 against such substitution. Twelve Democrats and three Republicans supported the motion made by Senator Harlan, while eight Democrats and fifteen Republicans opposed it first-da- y Corp. Howard of Olen Dean. To the Editor of The Breckenridge News: Please permit me to add a few items for the benefit of your pa per. I think the people of the town of Glen Dean and its vicinity should take more pride in their home town and let other people know what they are doing Mr Jesse M Howard, Jr., gave a party in honor of his two cousins, Phillip T. Dempster, of Irvington. and Corporal William A. Howard Battery F. SIM Field Artillery, Camp Bragg. Favetteville, N C, on the night of December :2fith A large crowd was present and all reported a good time. The guests were: J. M. Howard. Jr., William A Howard, D. C. Moorman, Jr., Charlie Sparrow. Jones, and Shell Harlow Misses Dix Herndon Butler, Paul Moorman, Robert Fisher, Earl Moorman, Carol and Mr. and Mrs. J. T. Jones. After the party was over someone suggested that the party turn out with musical instruments such as tin pans and shotguns to sernade what was thought to be a bride and groom but the party was somewhat surprised to know that the couple were not Miss Elizabeth Baxter visiting Miss Sue Bandy, of Miss Byrd Baxter spent days with her parents, Mr. G. M. Baxter, Reductions In Sweaters arc offering the re- - mafnderof our stock of and children's sweaters at Vt and J4 off the regular rn I Good heavy coat sweaters in bines and reds and greens at half price. Stylish "slip-on- " models in all wanted colors at off. u (mien's our good woolen scarfs are reduced too All ( )ne-thir- d off. Have You a Happy Home? m I j married. Irvington has been young happiness and joy here? In short have u music in your home, good music to while away the long winter hours, sprightly music that will bring all the Is there and. fun the holiand Mrs. of Rock vale, Ky. Mr. Edward Baxter, Jr.. has accepted a position as Conductor on the Louisville Electric Railway and likes his job fine. Miss Byrd Baxter has returned to Richmond, where she is attending the borhood to your house and make your own children think "there is no place like nome." And not only music, but good sermons, humorous recitations, even the madrigals of the songbird can be brought to your home if win Da ; e people of the neigh- Eastern Kentucky up. Corporal William A. Howard has returned to Camp Bragg, N. C. where he has a study position ami it is impossible for him to quit, but he will be discharged when his time is and happy New Year. William A. Howard. School. State Normal a "Carsonola." Come in and let us play one for you. We have a large selection of records here for Large machines at special price of $89.:0 and $119.00 Sfparators Mwreec Wishing everybody I a successful! am sincerely, From Sergt. Dutschke To The Editor of The Breckenridge N'ews: Well just a few lines to let you know what is going on out in this place To some of you folks who take this paper this may not interest you, while it may to others. The American Red Cross gave us boys here in Camp Marfa one fine time on Christmas night. We had a quartette of ladies and one of soldiers who entertained us and they sure were fine. Then the boys were treated with presents, candy, nuts, cigarettes, apples and oranges. For all of this we were very grateful. I sent an item to The Breckenridge News a short time ago about our two favorite officers, Capt. Mallory and Capt. Lamb, who gave our Detachment a large "feed." Just a little more about Capt. Lamb. He is a minister as well as a doctor. On the evening they entertained us Capt Lamb gave us a irjost inspiring address and: touched our hearts so that when he had finished there wasn't a man in the house with dry eyes. gallons of The boys had ordered soeto. Don't suppose the folks back in Kentucky know what that is. but it is like brandy to a certain extent Well we were to have this at the dinner, and after the Captain's address the boys wouldn't have it, and we ." B. F. BEARD HARDINSBURG, KY. CO. Titan Tractors HOGS FOR SALE One Duroc and Poland China sow, two years old, 9 pigs, one registered "Big Type" P. C. sow and 9 pigs, Spring gilts and yearling sows, being bred to one of best "Big Type" boars in state, and about 50 extra Fall registered P. C. pigs. Reasonable prices. Satisfaction or your money back. W. J. OWEN & SONS, Hardinsburg, Ky r DR. W. B. TAYLOR. ...PERMANENT... DENTIST BUILDING MATERIAL Oil, Turpentine, LOOK Varnishes, Stains, Door Locks, Door Hinges, Nails, FOR ANOTHER POMPEI! Expect to Uncover Some Strap Hinges. ArcheoloOUt Treasures of Art Hidden for Twenty Centuriea. FARMING IMPLEMENTS Wagons, Buggies, Surreys, Rubber and Steel Tire, Disc Harrows, Sulky Corn and Two-roPlows, Riding and W alking Cultivators, One-roPlanters. w w THE UNIVERSAL CAR The Ford One Ton Truck is serving business just as faithfully and economically as does the Ford Touring Car serve all the people faithfully and economically. The Ford Truck is a necessity to the grocer both in delivering goods and in bringing goods from the stations, docks and from the country. It is an ideal motor car because there isn't a want of the farmer or business man that it doesn't supply in the way of quick transportation at a minimum expense. Come in, examine the Truck, and let us talk over the subject. P'Tlng the war arrhenlogleal exca- vntioiiM were continued nl the Italian colony of S.vrenalca on the north Af- riean I'Oimt, and now conn' tin- new th;ii what tins been found already - ' T. J. HOOK, HARDINSBURG, KY ft the uncovering of another undent city ax Important ax (Mice upon a time the spot pelf. Ct colony, with the elvlllza- wiik linn of (ireece transplanted to the soil of Africa. The work has been carried on during the war under the supervision of Prof, linjrin Marts nti of the iircheolofjleul service of flic ministry of the colonies, and the pn diction If now made that the nriv-lcity will eventually discovered prove Mt Matty richer than I'ompell In lis evidence of a past civilisation. Hi re have been found already statues ti the (inices, h Hermes, nil Kron, Hn Alexander the Oettl and most iinprcs slve of all. the Aphrodite of Cyrene. which Is sttid by certain connoisseurs to be a fulr rival in beauty to the Venus of Mllo mill the Venus of Cut dua. The discoveries have extended over a K'ol many yeiirs. It may be added however, as, an illustration ti I lie modified Joys of tirchcologv. and lie Introduction of m new mystery Into the history of art. tlml the Aphrodite nf I'yrVne lucks both head ami arms. The world may wonder whnt xhe looked like an rell an what she wa supposed to be doing promises nil HARDWARE general line of Hardware, Cutlery, Shelf Hardware, (iarden Tools, Carpenters Tools, Jewelry, Queensware. A m FURNITURE AND STOVES Iron Beds, Rockers, Majestic Ranges, Moore Ranges, Moore's Airtight Heaters, Heating Stoves. Large Rugs, Linoleum, Dining Chairs. Kdison Phonographs and Records, Come to see us. Four separate departments. please you in quality. Prices right. We can Fordsville Planing Mill Co. JAKE WILSON. Mngtr i I s Fordsville, Kentucky THS IMHJUUllliLtQil ! SE3E35BB MILKING The Breckenridge News RIGHTCOWS MORE OF JNO. D. B ABB OUR SIDE OF IT. We're not ashamed of the uniform, And if you are a friend You will never say a word against it, Any word that will offend. It has covered honored bodies, And by heroes has been worn Since the days of the Republic, When the stars and stripes were born. AGE, Editor and Publisher EVENTS THAT TRANSPFRED TWENTY-FIV-E Taken From The Breckenridge News, EIGHT PAGES ISSUED EVERY WEDNESDAY YEARS AGO a 1876 44th YEAR OF SUCCESS 1920 THAN MOTIONS Wednesday, Jn. 2nd J89S SUBSCRIPTION RATES Subscription price $15.0 ytar; 60c for 4 months 78c for 0 months. Businrsi Locals 10c charged for 6 I r line nl 5c for tsch addlttonal Insertion. Card of Thinks, over 6c lines, line, moner at in per the rate of 10c per line. Obituaries charged for at the rate of please notify us. 4Vsnce. Examine the label on your paper. If Is it not correct, NOTICE TO SUBSCRIBERS When yon hare finished reading your copy of TUB BRECKENRIDGE friend who is not a subscriber; do not throw it away or destroy It. NEWS hand it to WEDNESDAY,. JANUARY 14, 1920 AFTER THE FESTIVE DAYS. An Irish orator once spoke of festival days as if they were lighthouses along-- the coast of life to give brightness and point the true way. It is almost the invariable custom of a passenger on a ship to look backward to keep the lighthouse,' in sight as long as possible. There seems to be something frendly in its shining lamps. Christmas and New Year's as if they were lighthouses full of cheer and gladness to look forward to, and comforting to look back to. That little gift of yours touched a string upon the harp of hfq of your friend that will sing on for a long time and lighten the burden of life. If anyone in your life has been overlooked, never mind fhe almanac dates, but do with diligence what is possible to mend the unintended disappointment. Let the lower lights be burning along the shores of time. John fc OUR REPRESENTATIVE Representative Roy J. Cain gives us a most interesting and informOur ing account of the opening of the General Assembly in a letter to The Breckenridge News published in this issue. , . Rep Cain favored our readers last year with these articles, and it is with the greatest pleasure that wqi publish them. By reading them, we not only learn the stand that our Representative takes on the important issues before the House, but he gives us an insight as to what is going on with the affairs of the State. He incidentally adds a touch of human occurrences now and then a bit of humor, so his writings are interesting, even to the scJiool boy. We trust our readers will enjoy Rep. Cain's articles, and them tell him sol if you like Make Twelve Recommendations Assembly, briefly as follows: Abolition of useless offices and boards and commissions. Repeal of the Board of Control law, and divorce of State institutions from politics. School legislation, including a Survey Commission. Removal of the judiciary from politics and election under nonpartisan plan. Ratification of Federal suffrage amendment. e prohibition. Enforcement of nation and Repeal or amendment of the compulsory primary law. Dismissal of officers who surrender prisoners to mobs. Development of State's agricultural and natural resources, including stimulation and protection of the oil and gas industries. Creation of a more efficient Department of Labor. Construction ofj a permanent system of State highways. Correction and revision of present tax law and limitation of the arbitary power of the State Tax Commission. Under the head of useless officers he included: State Fire Marshal and Deputies; Dog License Inspectors, Chauffeur and Auto License Inspectors; State Forester and eputy; Insurance Rating Board and entire automobile department, license collected to be placed in County Clerk's hands. State-wid- Frankfort, Ky., Jan. 6. Twelve distinct recommendations were made in Governor Morrow's first message to the Kentucky General r A Final Reduction of Ready-T- o Ihav Wear left some of the best bargains I have put before those who want to take advantage of good values at really wonderful prices. One lot nice Velvet Hats at $1.00 each $50.00 Suits at $32.50 " $29.50 $45.00 " " $20,00 $30.00 " a few wool dresses Valves $16 to $39.50 at $8 to $25.00 Also a few nice Coats in smaller sizes at prices which you cannot afford to let pass are khaki, are And the men who chose to wear them MUST BE VERV CLEAN Arc of many patterns too. Some are sons of wealthy parents Some are college graduates, Do you know how to milk? The question is neither irrelevant Some have many, many virtues Sonic are simply reprobates. nor impertinent. In sober fact, a great many persons who milk cows twice a day really know little about the true We have many skilled mechanics, Men of brains and letters who art of it, and a great many more could add to their present knowledge. Loyally have served their country That they are a credit too; The writer of this article met one of the men in 1116 Dairy Division of the No indeed they are not all angels Blackguards? Yes we've some of United States Department of Agri. those culture who knew how to milk. He But when they came into the service was a tall, quiet gentleman. "I'll just drive the cow in fhe office They all wore civilian clothes. here," he said. And he did. She was a pasteboard cow, to be sure, but she Men of all kinds when they are drinking served very nicely to illustrate severMisbehave act rough, and swear al things about milking. And following are a few of the essential things Drunken soldiers or Civilians Arc disgusting anywhere.' that this man who knows how to milk Grant us then your kind forbearance said about milking. We'll appreciate it more Than a lot of noisy cheering, First Comes Cleanliness. When we arc leaving for war. The first essentials are clean, healthy cows and a clean, healthy We have sat with you in public milker. And have smelled your whiskey The next, perhaps, is a clean and breath, partsterilized pail with a narrow or Heard remarks insane and silly ially covered top. Nearly boring us to' death. The cow should be curried before offered no objections milking to remove loose hairs, dirt, Though we theatres we have met, When in dandruff. This should be done, if You think that you should exclude us and possible, an hour before milking to From the most exclusive set. allow all dust to settle before milking ing is begun. If you meet us out in public, The next thing in order is a sort of On the street or anywhere; sponge bath for the cow. It is avery We don't merit sneering glances, simple matter, though, for all that is Nor a patronizing stare. required is a pail of clean water and a For we have an honored calling wipe the udder, cloth. Wash off and As our garments plainly show the flanks, the thighs, and the switch. You may be a thief or parson, That done, everything is ready for How on earth are we to know? the actual milking which process, by the way, should be approached with I don't care for your profession Occupation what you do, hands that are not only clean, but When your looking at a soldier dry. And he is looking at you; ' fhe milker sits down on a stool placed on the right side of the cow. Who is there to judge between you. As you stand there man to man? It is not 'very clear just why the right side is universally the milking Only one the great Almighty' Name another if you can. side. Perhaps it is partially due to the fact that the great majority of persons are right handed. The "milker Drop your proud and naughty bearing And your egotistic pride. on the right side of the cow, if she the starts to kick or to move, is ina bet- Get acquainted with soul soldier inside. And the heart and ter position to yank the pail out of Test and try to analyze him way before she can unset it. harm's Criticise him through and through The milker then erasps a teat in the palm of each hand. He squeezes the And you will very likely find him Just as good a man as you. teat by closing the. fingers around it By William A. Howard. and at the same time pulling the teat slightly downward. Then the fingers are loosened around the teat and the hand raised slightly to allow the teat 11 Sp''rACV:tE NVfW NOt CONto assume its original form and posiOKKTUIKTE NOV) ON "WE MSRM tion, while the otherhand squeezes 1 1MNE PAPER. SOU MIE GCTfmGr j and pulls slightly downward on the OOt. "VWE VNORSTt tMNO RfcCAngj other teat. Thus each hand alternately taws tt raiwcE nvs gives a downward squeeze, in rythmic I nUtNNKS t Sk order. iHg WSSEDTHE The business man or farmer Getting Rid Of Bacteria. who does not have an adequate milk about two squirts It is wise to banking connection is operating out of each teat before allowing any milk to go into the pail. Bacteria apunder a distinct handicap. His f$j& pear to accumulate around the end of facilities for expansion are limitthe teat and, to be got rid of largely ed and his ability to handle new in this way. problems as they arise is sermilk pail Then clasp the small-to- p iously interfered with. between the knees, with the covered portion of the top nearest the milker, Customers bank are if held in this position the covered assured prompt, helpful coportion will prevent hairs and dirt operation at all times, because from falling into the milk. Milkiquietly but rapidly. The milkwe base our service on an iner makes use of the mother instinct telligent understanding of their in the cow. Harshness is against that ne'cMs. Your account will be instinct and the cow does not secrete cordially welcomed. as much milk as she would if she were milked and handled quietly. , It must be remembered that not all the milk is in the udder when the milking process is begun. The cow lllllm llfx ll secretes milk more rapidly during the iSsgsS!SMl UinilJjIJ Mr tj milking process; and the milking, to be successful, must be done hi" such a way as to promote that secretion. If HARDINSBURG, KY. it is done so as to give pain to the JBcznJc tJitzt mctlces Zee cow or to alarm or disquiet her, she ' CHAMLCS S,,.,,,,, " will not give so much "milk. Keep milking as long as possible to get any milk. The last milk is the richest. The first milk drawn is always comparatively low in butterfat. It is the "strippings" or last milk given, that contain the highest per CONDENSED STATEMENT OF cent of butterfat. Man Vfho Docs it Well Knows Lots of Little Things That Uniforms have many patterns, Increase Quanity. blue, Some some mishaps and make better schedtti any road on earth. Lillard's Tobacco Manufacture is than (o) moving right along, employing from The 'Republican officers all took . .five to eight men. charge Monday morning. They have -(- o) every office in the county save that Hon. "Till" Groves secured the of Circuit Clerk, held by W. L. Stcr-rct- t. First Assistants Doorkeeper's place in t the Indiana Legislature. (o) J In Stephcnipprt Qh my Ain't caught two rabbits in Frank Ferry a dandy lookingOphelkuWave Pate one snare beating the record for (o) snaring. The say Gus Shellman is making A -C- o)good jailer and wer'c proud of it. Frank Payne is now our deputy (o) 'sheriff and has his pockets full of C. C. Lewis is collecting old postpapers. age stamps for a young lady who ( '' (o) wants to complete her education. Madam rumor has it that one of -(- o)our store clerks is to wed in the early Mr. and Mrs. R. A. Shellman gave spring, one of our most accomplished a big masquerade party. The followand beautiful young girls. ing characters were well represented? (o) Aunt Ophelia, Frank Ferry; Ladies Nolte of Fashion, Dr. D. White and Hewitt The weather Bureau has sent Bros, a set of new flags. Hawkins; Night, Mrs. R. A. Smith; (o- )Milk Maid, Mrs. Georgia Driskell; Mr. and Mrs. Sam Conrad enter- Milk Maid, Blanche Moselyj Paper tained to dinner Sunday three of our Girl, Fannie McCoy; Morning, Lena most worthy old bachelors. They Payne; Fortune Teller, Bettic Allen; were Dr. S. B. Adkisson, E. A. Grandma, Sallie Hiner; Topsy, Mrs. and F. P. Payne. Frany Ferry; Indian Girl, Georgia (o- )Hawkins; Red Riding Hood, Mrs. R Mrs. Robertson and sister, Miss W. Vaughan. Annie, returned to their home in Earlington, accompanied by Charles X.Rays In Tuberculosis. Wendelkin after a Visit with their ( In the finished positive photographic sister, Mrs. Wendelkin. -(- o)print, the lungs of a normal person Chintz Royalty, County Surveyor, show white this representing the air was in town Saturday. contained in the cells of the lungs. If (o) the lung Is diseased as In pneumonia In Hardinsburg Mr. Tucker and It will show dnrk, I. e., the cells beMr. Gardner both qualified as deputy ing occluded with matter. Tubercusheriffs, last week. losis Is diagnosed by the spotted, mot' -(- o)Judge Milton Board has opened a fled appearance of the affected lungs. law office on South side of Court Square. Soya Bean Oil Production. (o- )Soya bean oil, which originates prln Mr F. A. Carter, of Holt's Botton, and Miss Susie F. Mattingly were dpully In Manchuria, Is almost entiremarried in the Catholic church by ly controlled by Japanese. The supply of beans last year was very large Father Gabe. (o) and the amount of oil turned out was M. H. Beard purcahsed Mrs. Annie limited only by the capacity of mills. Bishop's residence in the West End A number of large new plants were s for $1,400. The property was origin- started Doth in Mancnuna ana Japan ally owned by Dr. J. M. Taylor, and most of the already established -(- o)From Hawesville Plandealer The mills Increased their capacity. trains on the "Texas" road have fewer In Cloverport () I - I - Kis-sa- m g " - jl jSp-mos- E -- g Deposits Time on D0NT BE S pi HANDICAPPED! M 8 vr HI of-th- is lj! cv"""""H"""""""""""""""""H I Bank of Hardinsburg ,Trust Co. "7ie you J cttfomo" -- One lot of beautiful dresses in messiline and messiline and georgette combinations at $17.50 values to $25 Two lots of Middy Blouses at $1.00 each This is certainly a chance for those garments which all school girls love to wear and- $1.25 One lot of Boys' Blouses in small sizes at 35c each, 3 for $1.00 One lot of Ladies Flannelette Waisfs 50c eacK. Boys' Wash Suits 75c and $1.00 MRS. ETHEL O. HILLS CLOVKRPORT, KY. Milk Should Be Weighed. Well, that is about all there is to the milking process. A great many things are related to it. The Department of Agriculture recommends that milk should be weighed daily. There are several reasons for this. One is that the ration should be adjusted to the weight of milk. A safe rule, the Department experts say, is 1 pound of grain to every 3J4 or 4 pounds of milk. Another, and perhaps more accurate, rule is to. feed as many pounds of grain a day as the cow gives pounds of butterfat in a week; but this latter rule is not so conveniently applied in the case of the family cow, because of the necessity of making a Babcock test for butterfat. The weight of milk produced, in proportion to the grain ration, is of particular importance during the first 30 days after the cow freshens. She is at that time most easily able to establish her working basis. She has j'ust had 1ier Vacation. Her glands are sensitive, her digestive apparatus active. A few days after she becomes fresh, increase her of a grain to pound a day, and see bow much milk she gives the following day. Keep up the increase from day to day as long as she responds with enough increase in milk to pay for the increased grain. When the pojnt is reached where the milk flow fails to increase with increased feeding, reduce the grain ration a pound or two, and keep along this line until the point is found at which the cow produces the greatest and most economical flow of milk. Then fix this as 'her regular grain ration as long as she produces that amount of milk. .milfc-secreti- THE BANK OF HARDINSBURG & TRUST CO. HARDINSBURG, KENTUCKY At The Close Of JBusiness December 31st, 1919 - BANKING DEPARTMENTASSETS -Notes and Bills U. S. Bonds & Other Securities - Banking Hcuse Real Estate (Farm Land) Other Assets Cash and due from Banks - - - $018,215.28 32,602.74 l.QO LIABILITIES Capital Stock - - - - - Surplus -Undivided Profits - Dividend No. 59, Due January 1, DEPOSITS. - - - ,.- i, ... .- . $' 50000,00 s 50,000.00 7,521.35 3,750X0 639,312.49 1,312.96 40.13 98,351.73 $750,583.84 "if. t u -- Total 'r .---- - Total -- . - -.- - - $750,983.84 TRUST DEPARTMENT on Hand War Saving Stamps- Due from Sundry Estates ' Investments Real Estate, Cas(h -- -. ng .'- -- - 5,259.09 ' 180.73 - 72.99 323,286.70 51,090.43 Deposits . oi t --- r' $380,802.03 , one-ha- lf three-quarte- rs -i -- , fc Total $380,802.03 Total $380,802.03 k Combined Depbsits' Combined Assets - -.'- -.,.-; -- . -'- "-'- - $1,020,114:03 $1,131,385.87 '" .1 S", "WVf1BHHMPhfMMNHBpBpaMIMpgMggMM ZL jhfiL... .M JjRa EaffiEa J"!,,Y 14, 1! - .r,.,. ,.,y. ' THS BRECKENWDGE NEWS, CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY 3fott cfav WWWMWV.WWMVMVWWWWWW NOTE 'l'lease notllr the editor wuvu desire iiveruscmenu discontinued. PAGE you I to resume her studies In the 'mother. Mrs. Rebedca Lightfoot in Louisville Conservatory of Music; this city, whom he visited during the after spending three weeks with her holidays with his parents Covers were laid for Misses Sally WEDNESDAY, 1M0 parents, Dr. F. L, Lightfoot and Mrs 14, JAN. John Leech, Jane Sawyer, Maymc Lightfoot. oo Sawyer, Marion Delicti, and Katherinc , KMtrtJ at the Foit Office it Cloverpcrt, Ky. at second cUss matter. Mrs. Leslie Plank, of Louisville, 'helps John Leech, Jr., Billy Phclpi, was the guest of Mrs. John Burn, John McGavock and Hugh Barrett rHIS PAPFR REPRESENTED FOR FOREIGN Thursday. Severs. 8tp Imkwri&gr classified Advertisements FOR SALE Louisville, Mrs. S. H. Dix Given A Surprise Birthday Party. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Warfield, of Stcphensport, Ky., Jan. 12 (Special) SENEGAL OFFICES Louisville, have gone to Miama, Fla., VVNEW YORK AND 0.n Tuesday evening of last week, where, they will be at The Royalton Mrs. V. B. Gardner surprised her IN .ALL THE PRINCIPAL CITIES Hotel until April 1st. sister, Mrs. S. H. Dix, by taking reO O O Klla Clrrtmrv nnrl ,lancrlilpr freshments and serving them in her Mr RATES FOR POLITICAL ANNOUNCK-Miss Dorothy Gregory, of Brandcn- -' P.me ,l be,n the a"crs K , MENTS. yrw burg, were in this city Wednesday the I'j??c Pr"c.nt Mr. .1. tor Freclnet and Cltjr Offices. t :i.. 260 KUC3U Ulr Mil. ailUi 11(3. V.11.13 JIKIIl. i ooo rer vxiunty Uihce- sMr. and Mrs. W. B Gardner and Mrs, )t4WSateand District Opces us oo foot. E. H. Miller, of Cloverport Misses yoo J rer Calli, per lin- e.10 er earns, per " J. F. Dutschke, of Holt, was here Bessie Watlington, of Hardinsburg, 40 for all Publication! in the Interest of Sarah Eliza Dix. on business Thursday and was the Alice Lewis tftdivlduits or rmrriilnn nl Individ- Mrs-- J no. D. After spending a pleasant evening the .10 dinner guest of Mr. and ail views, per line guests departed wishing the honorec Babbagc. many happy returns. STARK-LOWMA- N CO. Mr. and Mrs. P. E. Rhodes and son, Vcrnort" Lee Rhodes, spent a few days MORE TURKEY SALES. Louisville Representatives in Addison, last week the guests of Mr. Rhodes' parents, Mr. and Mrs. Mrs. W. B. Gardner, of Stephens-por- t, sold 15 turkeys during the holiJ. L. Rhodes. fcrsxural days for $91 44. The remarkable part of Mrs Gardner's sales is that she raises all of her turkeys on a small Miss Anna Mac Wilson, of Irving-totown lot. Who can beat her? was the week-en- d guest of Miss PRESENTS EDITOR .Rosa Driskell. WITH "CHEW. Miss Georgia Bishop, of Irvington, Mr Cal Hendnck, of HaHusburg, was the guest of the Misses Bishop, Banquet Given By was i recent visitor to Cloverport, Saturday and Sunday. Young Men's Club and while in this city he visited The Brcckcnridge News office and preJudge D. D. Dowell, cashier of The On Tuesday evening the young men sented the editor, Mr. Babbagc, with Bank of Hardinsburg & Trust Co., went to Lcitchficld, Monday on busi- of the Cloverport Social Club 'gave a a twist of some of his fine Hurley tobanquet at their club room in the bacco which sells for $35 and $40. ness. East End. This has been the Editor's most favThe club room was attractively de- ored New Year greeting. S. H. yititoe, of Rome, Jnd.( returned to his home Monday from Tell corated in blue and gold and the same City, where he had been visiting his color scheme was carried out in the HILL ITEMS table decorations. Three courses were brother, W. P. Vititoe. Next Sunday, Jan. 18th., Dr. T. N. served the guests. Covers swere laid for the following: Williams is expected to preach at the A. N. Skilltnan andJ. M. Skillman, New-soLucilc Memorial morning and evenFrany Jolly and George JoUy, were Messrs. and Mesdames. H. N. Clark, ing. You arc cordially invited to atEldred Babbage, Ollie here Tuesday attending the tobacco Ruther Pate, Robert Hamman, T. J. tend sale., Miss Annie Murray Ferry, of LouisFerry, Miller Ferry, S. B. Jones, ooo F. C. ville, accompanied Miss Mary T. S. W. Simon Smart, who has been in Raymond Pate, Pate. Nicholas,Louise Christina Keil to Mrs. McKinney's and Misses W. Kansas' City, Ma, for several weeks, English, J. Lelia Tucker, Addie Mc- Friday to return Sunday afternoon. on of Nicholas, returned last week to the home Mr. George TeafT, of near town has his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Gavock, Chlora Mae Seaton, Mary Owen Oelze, Llilian Polk, Eleanor been a visitor of Victor Beavin. Smart, Hardinsburg, Route No. 2. Reid, Selma Sipple, Eva Jolly, Emily Mrs. Hugh Hardaway of Guston, in town, last week visited her Mrs. Joe Morrison and daughter, Reid, Ella Smith, Louise Weatherholt, while Mrs. Julia Wood. Ruth Chambliss, Mildred Babbage, aunt, T)a1Im . Vf ICO Ttifi ASWIl Vfnvrienn VALV MvnA , Tm00 IJUII Alia Mr. PumpTirey and Mr. Monnen Gussie Burke, Eva May, Mary Chris"Rieave this week for Louisville, where Willis, Lillian have opened their stores on the Hill ( uLthey will join Mr. Morrison in making tina Hamman, Martha Messrs. and solicit trade. Cart and Rosa Driskell. their future home. Joseph Allen, Jr., was here recently Harry Wilbur, D. O. Banks, Beavin Elmer Hoffious, John Peil, The Ladies Reading Club will be Tucker, Hall, Alfred Wroe, Byron to see his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Joe Allen. entertained at the home of Mrs. John Whitehead, Wm. Wroe Leonard Mrs. Jess Isom returned two weeks "James N. Cordrey on Thursday of Weatherholt, Curtis Weatherholt, ago from Terre Haute, where she visthis week. Louis Beavin, Harry Berry, Wm. ited her brother, Sam Smith and T. Couch, family. Joe Burke, Mrs. Wick DeHaven, of Fordsvillc, Seaton, Weatherholt, A. McManus Geo. Mr. and, Mrs. Goldan Wethjngton is Oic guett of Mrs. Shelby Conrad. Randall have moved in with Mrs. Wellingand Andrew ishby. It , ooo ton's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Steve "Mrs. Mark Godmari, of Hender- A Little Daughter Arrives Wilson. son, will be here Wednesday evening At The Ramp Home. The Missionary and Aid Society of to .spend a few days the guest of Mr. the Presbyterian church met with and Mrs. David B. Phelps. Mr. and, Mrs. LeRoy Ramp, of 1320 Misses Eva and Eliza May last week Mrs John Fella, of Louisville, who Benton Boulevard, Kansas City, Mo., Miss Nellie Burke, of the Walter are happily receiving congratulations attended Mrs. O. B. Mattingly's funReed Hospital, Washington, D. G, of a daughter, Artelia eral, remained until last Sunday with is at home on a furlough visiting her on the arrival January 9. her mother, Mrs. Julia Wood parents, Mr. and Mrs. John Burke. . Caroline Ramp, home she will stop at Addison, She is the sixth grandchild of Mr. uoo Stephensport and Guston, Mrs. J. C. Jarboe went to Bowling and Mrs. J. C. Jorboe, of this city. Social items are scarce on the Hill. Green, Saturday, where she will spend Leech, Mr Steve Carman has sold his a fortnight with her daughter, Mrs. Master John C.O'CIock Jr., Dinner. Six house on the Hill to Earl Beavinand Hugh Donaldson, and Mr. Donald- Host to moved out on Post Master Light-footson. Master John C. Leech, Jr., son of '0oo farm. ' As soon as a few repairs can be Mrs. E. B. Oglesby is in Louisville, Mr. and Mrs. John C. Leech, of Ben Avon, Penn., was host to a six o'- made on Mr. Beavin's house, Mr. and visiting. Miss Loraine Norris. -o clock dinner Wednesday evening, o Mrs. Hill will move in. 7. at the home of his grand- Mist Jane Lightfoot returned Sun- in -CHICAGO-RANCHEI : i . MJBiiPTTj ADVERTISING BY THE. Mrs. Miller Ferry was Monday, "shopping. oo a 0 O o FINE FARM 189 ACRES. FOK SAI.F- .- Fine farm. 2Sfl acrei, 75 or M) aerti Rood bottom land, '1 kooi! harm, kooA ilwclllnff. plenty of fine water, (our and a " hall miln South o( IUrdinliura on Jewell Creek, Thii i one of the hett (arm. In the county For price and termi write John T I Hoben, llardimhurf;, Ky The Reduction in Ladies' Coats makes them go. FOR SAI.K One good two atory eight room houte with three porchea, electric hfthtt, good cittern, coal houie and wood house. A nice comer lot with a good garden. One Price reasonable.. ' iuare from See E II. Knglish, Hardinsburg, Ky. post-offic- 7V rVl -- FOR SALE 30 small pigs. Midway, Ky. Andy Froehlich, Still a chance for you to get a real good value. in need ' of a wrap, it If will be to your interest to investigate now. I Dix-an- FOR SALE Four nice young red cattle. Three weighing WXl pounds each. One 700 pounds, (iood stockera or feeders, also' one 7 food mare, Kyyears old. O. N. McCoy, , Star, FOR SALE Fine Young Duroc Doart and (ills. Pedigrees furnished. Prices reason able. Mrs. Frank Mattingly, "The Castle" Cloverport, Ky. -- Jfeitftmt FOR SALE Urge pure bred White Rock Cockerils. $1 and 't each. Mrs. Frank Mattingly, "The Castle." Cloverport, Ky. FOR SALE 115 acres, 100 acres in woods, good dwelling house, stock barn, tobacco Price barn; ltiO.OUU ft. good timber. $l!,rxH). Call H. U. Whitchouse, Cloverport, Ky. n, Society Items Of Local Interest FOR SALE O. I. C. Male Pigs. Entitled jlftOO each. Quality good. to register. Z. T. Hardin, Holt, Ky. FOR SALE -- Four Houses and lots in Cloverport. Part down, balance on reasonable terms. See Austin Reatin at Dcavin & Wheatley's, formerly Sam Wheatley. FOR SALE White Wyandotte cockerels.1 direct descendants of the most popular and winning Strains of America. None better to be obtained at the nominal price of $3 00 each. First orders gets the preferred. Address Mrs. W. J. Hall, Hardinsburg, Ky. FOR SALE Two lota with houses and other buildings, located on Ilishop Hill, near Horace Newton's and Robert Moorman's. This property can be bought at a reasonllabluge, able price. Ask or write Jno. Cloverport, Ky. '. C. NOLTE & BRO. SOME LOW PRICES On I, Seasonable Merchandise. GLO'ES Watch our Ads FOR SALE Small farm, 03 acres, iKar Hall Town, this county. Price low if fold at at once. A. R. Kincheloe, ITardimbyrg, Ky. HANSEN QtV WWWWalsIaii'i'MAiAMAatMsNaAs suWiVfVV'rriiiiiiiiVJ1iJ1isiiiii "iri " A blacksmith, shop and tools WAN'S ED furnihed. Allen Lewis, Stephensport, Ky. - The Kind that W(far " ..WANTED RUBBER BOOTS The famous Ball Band CORSET COVERS Embroidered and Lace A COMPLETE (475 $T ). QCp Z Ju RUBBER BOOTS "Beacon Falls" make LADIES GOWNS Quality Flannelette l3 vl 01 6cQQ 75 A seconddiand Roll top or flat WANTED desk. Dr. R. W. Meador, Irvington, Ky. 4TA.VT1 4 H- WANTED More of these classified They pay others. Why not you. MISCELLEANIOUS ads. MEN'S SHIRTS For Work or.Dress, at 64QQ HOLSTEIN BULL The dairy business pays. Increase jour milk yield. Rreed your registered Hnlstein Dull. See cows to a J. R. Eskridge, Hardinsburg, Ky. LINE OF CIGARS AND TOBACCO AND EVERVTHING GOOD TO EAT. REMEMBER THE NAME A man with family to cultivate WANTED from IS to in ocrcs of tobacco, and lfi acres of corn. A good chance for right man. Beard Brothers, Hajdinsburg, Ky. Cloverport, Ky. Rule Store II t LOST Thos. J. Hardaway left Monday for and reported a fine time. Cheslcy Dowell, who has been ser- New Ross, Ind., where he expects to iously ill of influenza, we are glad to work the coming year On farms. He NOTICE and Edgar Hardaway have bought report is a little improved. spent and rented. Foote who fell several having claims against All persons Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Wilson Mrs. Sue the estate of the late David WHenry, several days this week in Louisville. weeks ago shows very little improveMr. and Mrs. Ernest Dowell have ment in her condition. are notified to present them to the moved to their farm in Meade county Mr. and Mrs. Ben L. Stith who have undersigned executrix of his estate at which they bought from Mr. Milse made their home in California for the duly verified as re- Still. Irvington,' Ky., past eight years will arrive here some The school closed here Monday time in February and from here will quired by law on or before the first after being very successfully taught go to Indiana where they will reside day of February 1920. liv Miss Beulah Payne. A delightful in the future. Miss Mary Henry, Executrix of program was given which was highly Mr. and Mrs. D. C. Hardaway enthe estate of David AV. Henry, enjoyed by all and also was the fine tertained to dinner Sunday the followmusic. ing: Mrs. Laddie Scott and Fletcher deceased. Don. Cain is in Frankfort, where Scott, Mr. Jess Hardaway, of Louislie is page for the House of Repres- ville, Mr. and Mrs. E. E. Hardaway BEWLEYVILLE ' and children, Misses Hattie Williams entatives. Miss Bertha Foote is visiting her and Laura Mell Stith, Mr. Jake WilRobert B. Cain left Thursday for Lexington, where he has him a posi- sister, Mrs. John Bircher, and, Mr. liams and John Williams. ' Bircher, of Brandenburg. tion. Misses Ella and, Alma Wilson were Paul Hardaway writes us that he week-en- d Mr. and Mrs. Joe Bandy gave their visitors of Mr. and Mrs. away with the beauties of Dave Wilson, of Basin Springs. s carried ion, Billie Thomas a surprise birththe weathday party, Saturday night it being nature in Florida, and that Mrs. Ben McCoy was the dinner Jiis eighteenth birthday. Quite a er there is like a fine warm spring day guest Monday of Mrs. Wade Drury. of young folks were present in Kentucky, crowd LOST A rinht hand buckskin grey glove. Finder will be rewarded by returning glove olhce. to The HrecKenrmge Nts En-rou- te 's o- Jan-ua- ry J HARNED Rev. Roe, of Hardinsburg, delivered a splendid sermon a.t the Methodist Public Sale I will sell at Public Sale at my farm near the Owensboro Crossing on the Owensboro and Hardinsburg Road Thursday. Jan. .'s & x 29 church, Sunday. Robert Weatherfprd was in Louisville, on business, last week. Uncle Willis Payne, one of the oldest residents of this place died of pneumonia Tuesday. The remains were laid to rest in the Scott cemetery near here. The memory of this good man who was always ready to do service for his master, will ever be cherished by the people here and will no doubt lead others to a better life. Mrs Kelly Watts went to Lodiburg, to visit relatives. Thursday. The Cumberland Presbyterian, Missionary Society will meet Thursday afternoon with Mrs. J. M. Crume. Miss Alma Carden, oft Irvington, is visiting relatives here. Messrs Taylor and Oscar Payne, of Detroit, Mich, and Morris Payne, of San Antonio, Tex., were here last week. ' KIRK Mrs. Limer has moved to her new home at this place. Mr. Ed Anthony and his mother, 'spent Sunday with his brother, Ben Perfect Lenses For Imperfect Eyes DO YOU KNOW that your earning capacity your health and happiness largely depends on the good condition of your eyes? DO YOU KNOW that 90 per cent, of all headaches come from defective vision? DO YOU KNOW that most of the severe cases of eye trouble are ' 'caused by,itegject? on the reserve strength of your eyes Will sooner The steady drain or later make glasses' absolutely necessary. Perhaps you NEED 5 1 The Following" Live Stock and Farm Utensils: I .ti ' Six head Cattle; .three milch ebws;. thirteen head Hogs and six fat Hogs; one good Work Horse, seven years old; one Buggy and Harness; one Cultivator Cood as new; one Disc; six plows; one Harrow and fifty bushels of Corn. i Sale Will Begin At 10:00 O'clock . Terms of Sale: Ten dollars and un-de- k cash; balance on 12 months time with note and good security. '4 Anthony, at McQuady. Mrs. Alvin Miller and Miss Gertrude vMary AHne and Alice attended clnlrch at McQuady, Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Dooley had for their Sunday dinner guests, R. Anthony, Hardell Anthony, Mr. and Mrs. Elbert Anthony and two children, Mr. Robert Carwile, of Louisville, Mrs. Dora Gray and Miss Mary Louise Gray. Frances Mattingly spent Miss Tuesday evening with her sister, Mrs. Joe Brown. Scott Mattingly left Monday for Stcphensport. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Norton and two children, left Monday for Mich- lean. Ernest McGary is very busy taking the census around this place. Robrfrt Carwile leaves next week for Louisvillct r, Mr .and Mrs. Marcus Mattingly arc in Louisville, this week. Miss Oma Davis is visiting her brother, Murray Davis, in Louisville. Why turn to East In Prayer? ., The scientist will tell you that pray ItHf.wUh thVface toward the 4ast cornea from ancient worship of the Sun worshipers, starting out sun. on the day's. work to plant, hunt oi kill, would urn toward the rising god to pray for success. Chicago THEM NOW. , We Use No Drops 20. in the Eye M. D. Harner of the Harner Optical Company of Louisville, will be at Wedding's Drug Store, Cloverport, Ky., for his regular monthly visit Friday and Saturday. TWO DAYS ONLY February and 21.' , , . Prepared . .. To Do Optical Work At Reasonable Prices JACK JONES '$Sfi G. BABBAGE5, '. Auctioneer, - '.' "t. - v . ..5 , p - - - v' - THE BRECKBNRIDGK NEWS. CLQVBRPORT, KENTUCKY jANTjAKT - ll WW n DISTILLERS FACE PROBLEM OF DISPO8IN0 OF 0,000,000 OALLON8 BONDED WHI8KKY Dei-terl- AMERICAN HORSES $1,000 or more INCOME TAX. And Things You Should Know I (1 I Cincinnati, Jan 0 George V Cincinnati distiller, has been authorised to go to Washington t" di cuss with the Federal official the pro- QBFAT WAR FOUND US POORLY blem of disposing of the honded PREPARED IN ARTILLERY whiskey in the United States This ANIMALS. meetwas announced at the close of a ing of 100 distilers from all sections of the country here today. Mr presided at the conference Of the total of 60,000,00 gallons of QUALITY CF BLC03 COUNTS bonded whiskey in the United States S5.000.000 gallons are in warehouses of Kentucky. French Army Furnished the Thorough-bredNo way of disposing of this imthat Enabled Our Gum to mense quantity of liquor, valued at Drive Toward Stop Ludendorf's of millions of dollars, has hundreds Pnrie and Victory. hy Congress except hy been provided exportation, and even that will be prohibited after January lrt, when the If, after seventy five years of Federal dry amendment goes into mill con v luring experimentaDei-teri- MAKE BAD SHOWING About It. e e effect. tion, a work tliHt Il.SO0.000 OF LETTUCE military power of Continental Kuropo - Ml rout the jcre.it Means Plenty Eggs and Healtny Chicks Kiissin, Austria. Hungary, the HerItM man Kniplre, France and Italy--Iat The lettuce and celery crops of aggregate a nuuti r of Florida contribute annually about ICOnQMm additional proof of tlie $1,500,000 to the incomes of the truck sup.'i-latlvvalue of thoroughbred growers in that State About 4.000 blood In thp military horse and the culture acres now are devoted to the X comparative WtftMSMMM of these crops and this area is being that proof was suppned hy increased constantly the eXpofiSHee of tin Si rutid Division of the American ICxpedltlotMry lorcj The Second In llie s.imtiirr of liIS. Division MM the division in which the famoUa Marine Corps was brigaded. The Second was one of the MM equipped 'f Dm Ameriiun ciaid nu ts II rem nls horseflesh, The cream ;' the rpniciiint service was in Its uriillery and MMporl (leiartnienls. in .tune, litis, the Second Division was Onto rd from a (pilel sector 01' the near Verdun to tlu1 western front western angle of the gresl Marne salient the German olTeiisive of .March to .lime lutd created In the Krench line. Foch had sensed t lie Impending LfJ- dpndorf tnrusl that was to win Pnrls ami a victorious peace, Mi he was 3LD KENTUCKY MFC. CO.. lac.. P.duc.h. Kr MMtnbllng all Ins available soldiers Sale By G. WETHINGTON and to meet :t. The carrying out of this Flt order by the Second Division Involved all good dealers a MUYII of less than UN tulles, 97 to he exact. Yet 80 per cent of the coldblooded horses of the artillery hl"1 glide this more-datracenniMd to the rigors -E-D A-N march without having come under Beech. Sycarrore. Maple, gunfire. Upward of hulf the horses Oak and Walnut Logs. that dropped out of line were so completely (lone up they were unlit to he If you lisix f mii.v to m'II write to sent to base stations for recuperation C. C MSN6IL &. BRO. CO. with the ultimate ohject of returninn Kentucky Louisville to service. The French divisions that accompanied the American divisions on this PERMANENT DENTIST march lost no more than live per eeni of their horses. Hut the French artilDr. R. I. STEPHENSON lery, rivalry and transport horses r hreds. were half and Office the produce of a system of breeding rtiat had been Instituted by a MASONIC BUILDING government sixty or seventy years before the outbreak of the grea' Hardinsburg, Ky. war. Second Division Suffers. Specializing In Trial Practice llecause of the collapse of its horse equipment and artillery brigade of Hie MURRAY HAYES Second Division did not reach its obLAWYER jective until a day after the great struggle that was to terminate in the Building whining appeal of the flerman army for an armistice in October had begun. LOUISVILLE The Second Division fought the tirsr More Than 20 Years Experience day without artillery protection mid suffered outrageously in eon sequence, The artillery Tirigade reached the zone of conflict late in the second day and was enabled to take part in the series of actions that completely deranged Of Cattle and Hog Breeders Iaidendorfs ambitious plan of conquest great German army on and put Chicken Raisers, Live Stock defensiveIbSonly because American the re mount oincors were able to and Tobacco Dealers of it from the surplus horse supply of tin French army with half sad three Breckinridge County quarter hreds. The French were in a position to furnish these Indispensable animals because up to the begin Farm ning of March the war had been a Hall war of position rather than a war of Glen Dean, Ky. movement and no hard demand had Polled Durham Cattle. Poland China been made 011 the artillery and cavalry Hogs. Short Horn Cattle. Hampboras reserves of the French army. When the great war came to its un shire Sheep. expected finish the I'nited States had won 101 10 RiMions at State Fai- -i in Have under arms, at home and abroad, l'ast Five Years soldiers, of which some 8,700,000 were were infantry, 3U4,tU t74.iKM engineers, RM.000 were field artillery Tlu Home but only '.'(l.tMNt were cavalry. field artillery was horsed after a fash & SONS, Propietora W. J. OWEN ion. So was the engineer contingent Hardinsburg, Ky., Route 1 But the quality of the horses that the Poland China Hogs a Specialty served the field artillery and was en no gineer contingent generally Polled Durham Cattle better, if, indeed, It was as good, than was the quality of the horses that failed the artillery brigai' of the Second THE HOWARD FARMS Division in the march from Verdun to the Marne salient. J. M HOWARD ft SON. Prop. Our Cavalry Not There. Polled Shorthorn, Roan Sultan, Shorthorn and For such masses of Infantry and Sultan, head the herd aon of Whitehall Dun., Hugs, Spraguc Dciendcr heads thr artlllerv there should have been 2&U herd. 000 to SOOyOOO cavalry, according to the Brrrdrrs of 2nd. rize Polled Shorthorn most advanced military opinion in the Heiier (Siniur yearling class) Yet only Chicago, llllfl. 1'nlted States and abroad. -: -: Ky. an insignificant fraction of the absurd Glen Dean, contingent of tin Iv small mounted gigantic military establishment of the I'nited Sttites of November 1st, 191S the second, third, sixth and fifteenth regiments was In France. Hardinsburg. Ky. eavulrv Most of our 2!,000 troopers were pa Dealers in trolling the Mexican frontier. More over only a moiety of the LIVE STOCK AND American cavalry forces In Franc, was mounted. At no time was it DOS TOBACCO slide to completely horse the second third, sixth and fifteenth regiments The troopers of these regiments, when they were not serving with machine Hardinsburg, Ky. gun contingents, were guarding muni Dealer in tions and quartermaster's stores. This High-Clas- s Horses, Mules, Fine Sad- condition was due to the dlsgraci fid fact that the I nited States had no dle and Harness Horses. ultshls mounts for its cavalry. r'nuu'i prompt It will pay you to visit my Stables and Ores! Britain, to insure by llie and eflective American grand units In the great counter offensive of Foch might spare seniceuhle itflillery horses of the half r bred types bee. use. and G. N. Lyddan as had a read v been pointed out, the betor civilization up to FARMER AND FEEDER Btragfi of HUH on the westernthefrom ginning Irvington, Ky. had been for the most part a war of position rather than one of maneuver Their rSSSTVSS of artillery horses had cvhausled. WEBSTER STOCK FARM not been (ileal Britain Hut dl-uelthwrl felt Frame nor H. H. NOKTON, Owner to equip with hnraSS tM cavalry of un entered the conthat Farmer. Feeder ;md Dealer in army with should have the best mounted and best flict equipped cavalry to be found oil Uiv All Kinds of Live Stock. Kentucky planet.- - Advt. Webster, AND CELERY. e roWI-hloo- d Twenty thousand persons last vcar paid a fine of $.1 each for failure to file an income-tareturn for 1918 although their incomes for that year was not taxable. The revenue act provides an exemption of $1,000 for single person. I .000 for msrried persons and heads of families, and an additional exemp tion of $:.'00 for each person dependent upon the taxpayer, if such person is under 18 years of age or incapable The delinquents last of year were persons whose income exactly equaled the amount o fthe and who considered it unnecessary, others whose income was nontaxable because of dependents, and who were under a similar mistaken impression. For example, a single man with a net income of $1,000 was supporting a sister for whom he was allowed an exemption of $200 placing his income in the nontaxable list For this reason he did not file a return. When his delinquency was discovered through a return filed bv the employer, who required to report payments of x ' self-suppo- words "sole support" are used in the enae that there is no other peraon was fined fs. to whom the dependent may look for Must File a Return. support. Income from other sources, every person such as interest on stocs, nonns, eic, To avoid penalty leave the whose income for the last year equal- if meagre enough still to preclude does not ed or exceeded $1,000. or $2,000 ar recipient dependent, income OOrdiRg to their marital status or their a claim for exemption such of the as the head of a family, mint must be included in the return status family file s return. The law makes no ex head of the Can Not Divide Exemption CCptiOltl thr penalty for failure being The $l.n:0 additional exemption al $1,000 a fine of not more than lowed the head of a family can not be divided between two single mem- -' Hesd of a Family A division of Whether or not a person is the bers of a household excludes the parties "head of a family" and entitled to a such claim. A single person who $:.'.ooo exemption is a question to be from bead of a fami- qualify as determined largely by circumstances does not still claim the exemption of surrounding each individual case. The ly may each personandependent upon fixing of his status decides, in many $200 for person is support. If instances, whether his income is tax- him for years of age suchincapable of or under 18 able or nontaxable. A son who nas lett nome A head of a family is defined by to Treasury regulation as "a person who but who sends sum his mother more the actually supports and maintains one than half entitled to required for her the $200 exempis or more individuals who are closely support suprelation- tion provided the mother can not connected with him by blood port herself. Otherwise the amount ship by marriage or by addption, and as a gift, and, whose right to exercise family con must be considered A son is not deductible. trol and provide for these rtepen therefore, i,,,i,u- and snnnortinir his 1,, ,,,,r ,1 is based upon some moral or rlents exemp- mother may claim the l.a1 obligation.'" A simile person is tion allowed the head of$2,000 a farfiily, but if he is the sole thc head of a family t an additional exemption of $200 in M,,,, t of relatives living he the same unless the mother is incapable of self- exercises house with him and if control of household affairs. The s"lP'r' to eoch employee, h FIRST WOMAN 111 KENTUCKY TO BE MRMBKR OF AMERICAN LKOION , Ml Lawrsnceburg. Ky., Jan 9 The monthly meeting of Anderson Post No. 34. American Legion, was held at the Courthouse. Fifteen new mem- befS wefe aJded to fhe ro8tef whjch members of the makes seventy-fiv- e local post Mrs. Mary Dowling Bond, J M. Johnson and Jesse I eator were elected honorary members Mrs. Bond j, one Qf the most prominent club WOmen of the State and was v president of .the United Daughters nf the Confederacy She is County Historian of Anderson County and mjoys the unique distinction of being ,he first woman in Kentucky to be an honorary member of the American , lefrjon. former-responsibility rt DR. BOARD ADDRESSED MEETING IN OWENSBORO Dr. Milton M. Board, of the State Board of Health. Louisville, lectured at the Owensboro High School last Community Fridav eveninn on Health". Dr Board is a speaker of - note and dresses. delivers interesting ad-n- o SUBSCRIBE FOR THE NEWS KANE EH3MII DEWS 3 Great Quantities of Food Seized by Federal Agents in Big Cities mmmn gecest REGULATORY FOOD HE IS POWERLESS TO CHES Jl M ington, Aug. 14. I POWER IS HEEDED HOWARD HEINZ iirTdbd-Prio- e If I I II ll-- JUUULIU) l- W Handicapped by Cooke's Refusal to Reorganize Wartime1 Fair-PriBoard, He Saye ce "INDICATIONS of the real punch be' the high cost vs, living were given A 4V cities. While AttoeseT General Pal committee that he intended to p higher prices than those listed byy .word came from Cliicsgoi ot quantities of foodstuffs by fedei proceed under the food control In Chicago 1282 tubs of b 7MM BSSaff 284,180 pounds of coffee, wh rygCsT ga and in Birmingham 100 bsrre 1 - VSta. "ssSsafc gMassasWSeHsMa5 1 TT gsK7gssasssW aign to reduce in many Boards Administrator TO' AID Will Ivs H. C7 L. Problem II lfch gecer 'sbbbbbIsbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbBSw M T, SBBBrBSBHBSBBBBBBWr HTbsI n PALMERj bbssbbbssI iTTrtnitrvic Ml I Unlit. 1 o niirv m CTflD uu iv divi 1 1 11 Iw T PROFITEERING, SAYS HEIJiagKUlV s-ZW- - Cooke ReKeratee Refusal to Return for Food Fight Prpsecutor Has No Time- to Answer Questions Concerning Action in Other Cities Mm ii Mir-. SsassssssMP BSBBSr three-quarte- d TTith the housewives of tLls c(t: 7f s SstTainsssi Clamoring for direct, vigorous set sgslnst the food gougers, whom I'lv hold responsible for the undernou nit 1 mcnt of their children, Francis rail 11 111 111 1 1xr r- f !f Kane, United States district Stt. J U UU III declared yesterday he was power. ST JTW.W 2lW, M I I 1 II ' "VBbbbW mV m JfSftl f I t tss. Ww W jr bbVv tsS5es ks&ssh k mm mm clerk profiteering. Mr. Kane complained ho to , m. , . 11 1 I.. J Diy oaoaicapea oj tue raua Cooke, formerly food 1 ? 1 talr-pric- r sdmlr) SgsV rVJfflaUYW. 11 wmtm mi v sssgmmmut.t&BLfAi T-m f -A- s . mS , ''fgsl gsBUHnsRsaBl 'BBSBl 1606-7-- 8 n DIRECTORY Planters Stock for Phila- board. 7 mm mtw jajnwr.rYifW-A- r Jturn to this city frorh . 4.. -- a i. 'iY i'ixlmh BBtvaneiaBBmv.nYaBBVreorganise ih fair mvxaam .w aS nrnfi'oorq hji hM vSSBfcWr-- sIHIbT I ll H and Mr. Iieins expressed '" STT Wl Isfl SBBBBBBBBBBBBTTBBriBrBBBBBBBBT gtSsT e, I VH?.ltU Tt But Howard Hcln ISS1ISSBSSI S VWmsWMIl Mil , I IMII IB1IBIIW III st Mr. Cooks may yet be 1 SSBSPI tor tor Fennsylvania, a 11111 m m m rssKSBA.sskssssHsssnu". fo assume that burden. Mr. Kane on that point 'tr. Cooke, in s talk over the riew with the Public Led ce wire Isst night said be burgh last riight Mr. Heinz -- 'v m ummmm 11 1 1 w njimu k x a m jni m 11 kxjk f rmrrurm in bis determination not to making cveryeffott Slthourh he was his duties ss .food sdoiols s have boards that would not relieve the. federal au . , iinvxxvx.'v . 1 i wr it ' 1 ft wwM w in tssk .srAAr pijt itVyTWy thorities from their duty to . WJITO.V War Is Over, Says Cooke v 1 fin ni .mviu.. war is over," said Mr, Cooke. i JJL profiteering. The district fettoroef SSiO should vomo isupjwvvar i lo .wv 'tbbbbbsv ssfwiir n don't see why Iadministrator. m . mmmmmn sBBSSsnzL.'. rm m MMmmmmmm ssuixmarsatsis vssswm.'x..'.sSB' he Job of food mm m.m nav i iiiiui C1CV.IIC 111 LOltO ulVM AV uiwtr 1U ;ered for that office during tbe Ine as distinct from nrohteerinitfcJ;V-- j Is I MJI I V 111 I 111 1 f ri'l e present situation may be an i ' would be cxt NHfmV NSL "KlG&Sy'ylAAMUnWmmT1klli!Z reiterated that it lI of thc Var, but I can't see difficult to Drove violations ,v mm mmrw a sss ms mmmmr . v 111J if ' sTMta vMr. Kane acknowledges that pr irv-- .. ssbssk, sssbbduiU ij id get muted up in it. H iitximiim-rIgnoring t tire inordinately hia1!). would return and aK mc L iTIinTasasfsBBBil Mill the work that would bo a Drice of meats,, retarding which Kobe riff 'W I SMI sMbbIbbbbbbbWMbW ll ibbbbbS. i aiaBBBBBsMWIMM Si Wl I I ilW' I M. Simmers, sgent of the State Foo - 'natter.. mm aswifiiBT n and Dairy Department sod eovernment mmmmmnMmMJJMmm4M mm drug Inspector, baa given him food. and. s mass of evidence, he eaid, that' "the prices nf ereen,. vegetables sesjterrfblc street, mm --wmmm m mTrmmmixmw i hi KsssTit- - i bbbbbWWvt, v Ik- mmw mmm , mmw 'D Wmm mmmmw i . ' " mmmmm rggHw assMisBBV uvm Bbbbbbbms.Sbbbbb1 ss tnuiKji e That'A.. v-- ill, l u uiin J ill un,. m nvw HBnmagssssWiK (. nvc Ssr:mmWmmWmmWmmmmmjmmmmWmWmmWmmm-mmm BKt; f bbbW mW food administrator 11 ennsylvsnls. to an Interview with over " the long . Ledger JT BBW BBBUaWVBBsSBUVKBBBrBkl? bsbT tM BSF BraBUAt . Isat night, said be is aS BBS BB awBnaBniWLvi his power to Indues bbbW M IsbbbB bbbbVVVssbbbBH bKW trstors to rcdinlss e "boards; as requested bsbsbsbsbsbsbsbssT gsmiiM: State's attorney general. Am givv mm aw -i ' T ss nmtumii siBmsisHB&vrr , jMarda vi,.iMw- be sec- will m imuwhiii nHssscBBOste IB. J-HmUOTWUWS lllUVW m M AW BMRKLW upon the high cost mmW mrnVKSWzl "1 WJGStXHfo t it rests with the fcjes to assume regulscory mTmmmmvy tm&arite enure system, ei iooa SBSBBlSsV BT.S. Ull ar BbbbV a Isl sTBSI ,gcgsi ,' SnDI Ui it a HDWf mrrr mmmA I S gs rn Mali i SSTT mm mmw BBBSSeL. BBBBE SB hsSbSBBW Hfsl As-eAmm. gcci gccsV Basaasal ( Mil HI ! mWmmmW mm IM S r sxmzsa w II III SSSSS IPSJUl.H ! Vod. administrator i it refusal of Jay Cooke, I ' m rvyxy -- unncsvsrariM I fair-pric- .:, iiiiiMiMx.wv'w-ivr jmmyrssinii.nMMSXk m m mtmn -' aiiuiiuiii. wwwxx'wwr iflMl Un1X1NWXVXJF mm MmMmmmwme m tivvyw im. mmmw mmmwr n a ineay(i mm mm I mmr 11m w 'm tV mmmcw sHmmmmivfHmmsHK: gmKaii ' am mm bbbbbbM SbbbbbbbbM ' Valley Mock Farm goine money eoce twi W get a good manaeer. when nni pail at almost a Is one tb good tlml apend as the war maWMsWint? mYM ai. I know tmf!-rfmmz- , mmm fvwai (Sf5B iW ITI 2 . i,-.- ' bbbbbbbbY mW . . f Incrsss . U I BbbbbT Va SB . . of sMtr mw bv iht hA"" what tpOmy kad enough mtw. k -- "utou be jb mlwmm' mmmw uaw AI wooerU ranneattsfff JW'SfTrCPSrl-- l , lAnA 7.k M.r7T . has ood 0 Cold, Yale Professor Says reau 14 r bin 1 won't finl Unlver- - show, U have plei era use si lug and Bat for tse mat n fl l :- :- family, two clssj sow? Tl People lucky on Mrs. esoucb still holds together and LAST season's suit And you can still buy a we can big generous our shoes. tin of the jolliest old pipe tobacco that ever came down the pike, without mortgaging the old homestead. Hoorayl Good old Kentucky is still growing Velvet's honest fragrant leaf. We're still ageing Velvet in the wood. Velvet's eir nrtHT. ( lution for Eleri . thnr i rsl t today. only war M tO IB by adding trouble BEARD BROS. esator i bits UR d table for 122 a w I em. too and suit eat will thinking Would thJ csrtU no eggs 01H v just as smooth and mellow and mild as it ever was. quality's there and the quantity's there just the same. The tie Ithout at details it wsa Mities are r gold be sasump- lowo. the be taken ccommo r but the C. V, Robertson taf. li. they're n i; Take the "cost" out of the "high cost of living" and what do you fjet? Why, "high living" of course. Well, sir, that's . what Velvet does, It's like Velvet Joe says: "Anybody can tell you how much Velvet costs. But only yo' old pipe can tell you how much Velvet is worth. " There's goodness knows how many pipe loads in every tin of Velvet. Or if you want the mildest cigarette ever there's 45 big ones, in every tin. F.,.Mr .,bnfn . i nth ss spy other li "m,. (tratiou hsd. takru Ue pesUW ibat i , mt In lie. f t causes living. impor- - Iis causing united of gold navt A I don't h for i hat United tM pie est any sdvs cents s I that peoi think you can Mrs. 1 PARK PLACE tlllK;, M." fe a a ,few dollar." this bol- over the w years, not k to three-quarte- I ei up to ihere. I Vmld Thirty that. si nomlcal Ibe situa seaaioQ coiinider govera- teems to price "A T... house is about an difficult work that I koow of. UU HO -- A go where 'oit of bv llfWSsi t...t. ...... sssskatV i. ... ..-- e:, o- -" .. Ucsm- - leak .v ounuallji. are, still .ubjeci to uwt-- r Ue jloed eeuvl au. iiih. m -W SltHJ.UOO "Mil sssssasssastsatsfB JANUARY 14, 1M0 y"" THE BRBCKENRIDGE NEWS, CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY ft aa PAOB f PROMINENT LODGE MINDFUL OF DUTY STATE HIGHWAY WORKER NOW EVER TRUNK LINE BILL To Be Offered In General Assembly And Its Passage Mrs. Iseman Thinks It Wrong Regarded Probable. If She Didn't Publicly A state highway trunk line with Praise Trutona. at least one main improved road for Faducali, Ky., Jan 1 1, Grave Problems Confront the State and Nation Everybody Is Interested in the everyone ll Ih turcraaaa Out arramtilatnt rafHlal ha of innWry and applied iwrnt, all h mm for) and mrli Upon it lh world muat o'rprna' oraliona of In nmm,n lot. b h all ha to har far tha proraaa of rrronttrartion -- JAMK8 J till I. in I'aducah and vicinity knows, likes and esteems Mrs A. L. Practically for h. irn Isentan, 40-.- ' Washington street, The Successful Farmer Raises Bigger Crops and cuts down costs by investment in machinery. labor-savin- g Good prices for the farmers' crops encourage new investment, more production and greater prosperity. But the success of agriculture depends on the growth of railroads the modern beasts of burden that haul the crops to the world's markets. The railroads like the farms increase their output and cut down unit costs by the constant investment of new capital. She has been prominent in lodge circles here for many years, having held several high positions in the local W. O. W. circle. "I must admit that I was almost ready to 'hand in my checks' when I began taking Trutona," she said. "I had been suffering from a complication of troubles for several years. My bladder and kidneys were out of shape and my nerves were in bad condition 1 had scarcely appetite and found ft hard to sleep well at inght. "I do not like publicity and consequently am not enthusiastic over having my name used, but I feel that I owe this statement to the general public, and this time I am willing to give it. I am not nervous any more and my kidney and bladder troubles have vanished. I have a splendid appetite too, and sleep well at night now. Trutona is the finest medicine for liver trouble I've ever found. My complexion has cleared up and I've gained in weight during the past two months. Trutona seems to have made a of me." Trutona is now being introduced new-woma- and explained in Cloverport, at Wedding's Drug Store; in Hardinsburg. at Lex's Pharmacy; in Irvington at Park's Pharmacy. Advertisement. KEEP KNOCKEJ-OUT With fair prices for the work they do, the railroads are able to attract new capital for expanding their facilities. Rates high enough to yield a fair return will insure railroad growth, and prevent costly traffic congestion, which invariably results in poorer service at higher cost. National wealth can increase only as our railroads grow. , Poor railroad service is dear at any price. No growing country can long pay the price of inadequate transportation facilities. projects. Projects covering western Kentucky are: Project No. I From Guthrie to Ocntlrt Car Peplnm Then in Mouth Henderson via Hopkinsville, Norton-villSo That They Will Soon Give Madison ville and Dixon. Cood S;rvice. Project No. 9. From Paducah to via Smithland, Marion, Whi-one's front teeth are knocked Louisville Henderson, Owensboro, 'Hit there U no nei d to leave them on Morganfield, Hawesville, Hardinsburg, Branden'he flmif. for they run lie Top, verv we!i by n gmwl dentist. Pr 11. M. burg. Tip No. to.West Point. From Paducah to Project Snvpry fells In the Lancet state line via of two ruses In wh'ch 'he teeth were May field and Murray. eel pb t y dislocated from their sockProject No. 11. From Owensboro ets. to Smithland via Calhoun, Greenville In vere pp''-rNortonville Dawson Springs, Prince!n one ease tin sn't water while t1 dentist carefully ton and Eddyville. Project No. 12. From Owensboro washed nut the sockets. Then they werp reinserted, a stitch or two placed to Tip Top via Hartford, Morgantowne Bowling Green, Glasgow. Munfords-vill!n the minis and the JWt were and Elizabethtown. so that the teeth hit on a shut Project No. 13. From Hartford to ad of lint. In the other ease the Elizabethtown via Leitchfield. feeth still hum: to the gums, so the Project No. 14. From Paducah to e. n TEETH each county in the State is provided in a bill to be offered in the general assembly The measure has the approval of the State Road Commissioner Boggs and all other road authorities of the State and its passage is regarded as extremely possible A committee of well known road experts are working out the details of the measure to be offered, and it will be presented in each house early in the session. Another committee is working out plans for raising the revenue to finance the project. The measure contemplates the construction of these principal trunk lines to reach every county in the State, at State expense, with such supplementary funds as may be available from the federal government The state will also maintain the roads when built, which will allow the counties to extend local road development with local funds. The only expense of the system required to be borne by the counties is for payment for right of way where it is not contributed by the landowner. The proposed measure, if passed, will not interfere with the immediate construction of roads already designated in this part of the state. Counties which have already pledged aid to roads designated will be required to fullfill their contracts, as these projects will be carried to completion without waiting for the provisions of the new road law. The bill providing for the new state highway trunk line system divides the state into routes, designated as WHAT will the new Congress do with the momentous questions that affect the the national fahric? WHAT will the Kentucky Legislature do to solve the serious questions that will come hefore it? WHAT will the new State administration do to carry out its pledges for the advancement and uplift of Kentucky. To Keep Posted On These Important Developments And The World's Happenings In General. Become A Regular Reader Of The Special Courier-Journ- al The Be.t Newspaper That Money Can Make or Buy. staff representatives at Washington and Frankfort will give Courier-Journreaders full, re liable and detailed information a boat everything that goes on in the National Capital and in the State Capital, and every official act will be subjected to the light of publicity. No expense will be Spared to make these features of the day's news the best and most complete ever attained by a Louisville newspaper. al By special arrangements we are now ahle to offer al Kentucky-Tennesse- e The Dally Courier-Journ- ltl AND THE Breckinridge News Both one year, by mail, for only $6.00 - bnn-ringe- vw'-pf-- s rrp cipnned out without de-'f- l' Wickliffe. h'ng the feeth. In both cases the teeth became solifixed and Mip nntlents could usp them for BOTUMl biting a few months nTter the accident. Dr. P. He Witt Hcnrv of Sew York replaced not long niro th" feeth of n truck driver that had lvn knocked nut In n collision. The rrnn had picked his teeth from thp softer and run np to thp dentist's office carry nc then m his hand. d!?- MEXICO'S WEALTH OF SILVER Aroused Greed of Conquerors and Brought Only Bondage and Misery to the People. This offer applies to renewals as well as new subscriptions, but only to people living in Kentucky, Tennessee or Indiana. New subscriptions may, if desired, start at a later date, and renewals will date from expiration of present ones. If you perfer an evening newspaper, you may substitute The Louisville Times for The Courier-Journa- l. Send or bring your orders to the office of te admliAement The Breckenridge News Cloverport, Ky. iA published by the Thoie derinng information concerning tke railroad ation may obtain literature by writing to The Hon of Railway Executives, 61 Broadway, New York 6 10 Year Participating Trust Company of Alabama Kenyon Ky. TOUIRSTS IN LOS ANGELES. Mr. Jno D. Babbage. Cloverport, Enclosed find my Ky. Dear Sir: check for $1.:0 for The Breckenridge News 19:20. Our city is full to overflowing tourists. Conservative estimates place the number at more than one hundred thousand. They are Factory and Works, Roanoke, Va. spending money like the late Inger-sol- l advised, "Spending it as though dollars were leaves on trees and they owned whole forests." The weather A limited number of these bonds of $100.00, $500.00 and is the perfect California article, and Bond$1,000.01 denomination lire for sale at p:ir. After paying these people are gay, festive and care holders ure to participate in the prottts of the company to free. The idea seems to be "more WHITE WINTER IS FORECAST of Its nel earnings. of speed," CSrtiftg little for direction on The dt'Uiaiid for potash in the manufacture of fertilizers for destination. These conditions seem Palm Beach Likely to See PreponderOominercinl potash was formerly impurposes is unlimited. farm to be prevaling every where that I've ance of Snowy Attire; May Be ported from Germany, but It can now (e manufactured in this been lately, both East and West Can country, of as good quality, for less money than l hat which was Summer Fashion. you tell me when the bubble will formerly Imported from Germany, prior to the war, and still make something that approximately are burst? Write for full 8eud In your subscriptions. DEMOCRATIC CONVENTION. immense profits. White has been continually empha-slaewortli their actual weight in silver. Send paper to F. O. B. 1125 Los particulars. from the French summer He also said that there are plenty of Angeles, Cal. Truly, John W. Vest. 6 Chicago boosters Chicago, grades of cheap leather for shoes but who want Jan. Democratic National The vogue for white frocks the MRS. LAY RENEWS th.n the public did not want them commenced with the models shown Convention held in this city started Mr. Jno. D. Babbage, Cloverport, at the races, and has been so much Carl R. Latfor Washington reiterated from the fashionable villa ham, president of the Iroquois club, Ky. Dear Sir: You will find enclosJOHN WHITE & CO. Fiscal Agent and Trustee d'eaux, at Deauvllle, at Ytchy, and Alx headed the delegation Reports from ed check. Flease send me The BreckLOUISVILLE, KV. Washington are that Kansas City, is enridge News one year. Yours truly, les Bains, that the question Is asked Liberal assortment in the lead and that there is a feeling Mrs Mary Lay, 210U Culbertson, Ave. If this does not augur a white seaBuilding. Louisville. ad lull value peM against Chicago unless it can be ar- New Albany, Ind. son for Falin Beach this winter and for ranged to have the Democrats hold In Writing Please Mention This Papar also perhaps a white season for us .FURS FROM MISS ALMA PERKINS reer their meeting before the Republicans. next summer. Mr. J D. Babbage, Cloverport, Ky. seal Hide magazines The French fashlou Mr. Babbage: Find enclosed Dear Ocat Shine SUBSCRIBE FOR THE NEWS speuk of the "Unlforme Bluuc,H comcheck lor $1.30 which covers my that many of the young t The Breckenridge News menting for the coming year. Best wishes to girls in their white taffetas or whits you and the News for a most pros- niousHellnes seemed to be so similarly perous year of 1920. Respectfully attired, many of them with the scal3 PER CENT PAID ON TIME DEPOSITS HAVE MONEY TO LOAN WE ALWAYS yours, Alma Ferkins. ;I417 K 2nd loped flounces, that it had almost the St Dayton, Ohio. effect of a uniform. White satin combined with the FROM MR. BURDETTE. BAINK many laces which have returned to EnMr. John I). Babbage. Dear Sir: emphasised. The trs closed find money order for six fashion Is also opportunities (or dainty months subscription to The Breck- mendous enridge News which is 75 cents. treatment in the sheer white fabrics truly, Zachariah Burdettc, combined with lace gives opportunity Yours for the iMlfMr which it is quite car Kockport, Ind. tain will not be neglected hers la PAUL LEWIS, Cashier EDWARD BOWNE, President LOGAN BASHAM RENEWS America. Dear Sir: Find enclosed a draft for SUBSCRIBE FOR THE NEWS $1.50 to pay you for renewal to The 100,000,000 GOLD BONDS United States Potash & Brick Corporation one-thir- Mexico lias produced a steady stream of silver ever since Its conquest by C'ortez In IStft, But while the supply seemed inexhaustible. II brought more misery than happiness to the nation. In the opinion of the Salt Lake TribPROMINENT MEADE CO. une, because It afforded the incentive MAN KILLED BY TRAIN to brins; conquerors to Its shores to enNews was received here today of slave (he people. The Spaniards robbed and enslaved the accidental death Wednesday morning near Crawfordsville, Ind., of the Aztecs to control the silver supply. Lee J. Whelan. a Meade County, KenThey blotted out a tucky man, well known in Louisville, civilization that hail built great irriwho was killed when a Vandalia train gation systems, massive temples and struck his automobile as he was re- beautiful cities, and the once proud turning from taking his daughter, placed under Doris, to the station. He was the son ami happy people were the yoke for four centuries. of the late John Whelan. several times An almost uncanny itlft In ferreting in a candidate for Representative nut the big silver deposits whs posMeade County. He was born at Flaherty. Ky.. May It, 187. For some sessed by the Spanish governors. time he practiced law in Cradfords-ville- , cost of gunpowder was so high, though, but later engaged in farming that only the richest finds were Besides his wife and two daughters worked. Only ore fbal produced over M is survived by seven brothers and 100 ounces of silver to the ton was three sisters, among them William P. mined. It Is said that she owner of Whelan and L. O. Whelan and Mrs tlie (juintecn mine, In the Alamos disAugust Koertner, of Louisville. trict, a Senor Aiatnuda. on the marLouisville Times. riage of his daughter, lined the bridal chamber of the palaclo with bars of SHOES TO BE 50 PER CENT HIGHER IN SPRING. silver and paved the way to the church with the metal. Large profits are made from demolCincinnati. Jan. . Before the annual convention of the National Shoe ishing some of the old houses tti the Travelers Association J. B. Byrne, of Chihuahua district, and reducing the Rochester, president of the associa- material in them for silver. The nay predicted a 50 per cent, tives who built them used to use the tion advance in the prices of shoes next run of mine slag, in the absence of summer. Im U1 lntr material, and much Byrne said that when milady ap- cheaper wearing glazed or valuable ore went jnto the hulhlinL'v pears on the street colored kidskin shoes she is wearing CHICAGO WANTS NATIONAL senil-harbani- SCRIBER 40 YEARS. Friend Babbage: I have been reading your county paper. The BreckenMOVED TO ROCKVALE ridge Mr. Jno. D. Babbage Dear Sir: Ii send it Newsfortor about 40 years, so 12 on have moved to Rockvale now and I is my check for more months. Here of sub want you to send my Breckenridge scription. Yours the amount L. Bell, truly. H. place of sending it to News there in Guston, Ky. Glen Dean, Ky. And 1 am also sending you money order for $1 00 to pay S months, so please do this. Yours truly, Mrs. Thorton Hratcher, Rock-valKy. e, LETTERS WE APPRECIATE Breckenridge News one year. Yours truly, Logan Basahm, Leota, Kans. H. L. BELL A SUB- fa ANXIOUS TO HEAR FROM HOME. 1). Babbage, Kditor Breck-enridg- c News, Cloverport, Ky. Dear Sir: Am writing you this letter to inform you that I no longer reside at 111 South 2nd St. My address is now 410 North 7th St. Flease note this change as I am always anxious o receive the news from old Kentucky, especially Cloverport and vicinity, and The Breckenridge News is just like a long letter from home. Thanking you in advance for this trouble, and wishing yo ua prosperous New Year I am. Very respectfully, Mrs. Burl Farson. Yincennes, Ind. Mr Jno. to-da- I d rs-sor-ts. to-da- y. sub-icripti- BRECK1NRIDGE OF CLOVERPORT SECURITY SERVICE CONTENTMENT PAGE tuc BDvrvvuarnr.ff uvurc rr nvnoAVf vvurrtrriPV TANfTTARY 14. knowledge of onnimwna atrecftng tne of women In all pens of the We can no longer Ignore the world character, the manner (of life and the ideals of other peoples, whether we A special cell Is now went to or not coming to the Association from Chine, lapnn. Indie sod South America, where work was held hack during the l war beojiiiee of the necessity for sctlvlty In France and the United i. l C, A. PLANS ne i n For Sale We have for sale or trade for good mules or mule colts, four brood mmres. asjed from a to 19. Three of these mares are with foal hy jack Two are choice ones and the others are good. All are large, (above 1.1 Hands) and sound and all are good workers ip either single or double V;SRL0 PROGRAM Here's a chance to hit the high cost of ing a staggering blow. ar Men: $25 it-y- Mrs. cloth- Three Piec 3 Suits Made To Rockefeller, Jr. Maads Association's 1920 World Service Program. John D. pe-la- St e tee. S3.CO0.O0O NEEDED FOR WORK. Leader Calls Association a "tablllslng Influence" In Outlining Pott-Wa- r Program for Women Federal Council of Churchea to Announce "Y. W. C. A. Sunday." Mrs Jotia D, Rockefeller. Jr., chair man of tbc Nutlonnl Educational CaMa imlk'ii Committee of the llfi!0 World service Proliant of ihc Young Worn en's Christian Association, lias nmilc tli following statement "Since i ho wur we art' more than ever HWHrc of the economic. Industrial, educational, aoclnl mid relljious diffl: - twice-a-yeThe Superior Woolen Mills' great after inventory tailoring sale is now in progress. suit, tailored to your individual measure, at these sensationally low prices. Come on and get yourself a fine three-piec- e Order A "The World Service Program calls for M.!00.000 Of this amount $1,500. 000 has already heen secured " The edttcatlonnl campaign committee Includes among Its members Mrs flohert R. Sneer, president of the Ns Monsl Ronrd of the Y W. C. A.: Mrs flnry P Devlaon, Mm William Ven V. Hayes. Mrs Robert L Dickinson Mrs. William Adams Brown, Mrs. Van Mrs. Lewis H Stanford Merle-Smith- , Miss Rtlen Hale Stevenson. Mrs Frederic B. Pratt and Mrs. Her hert Pretty Tolling a Big Sell. At the Church of the Sacred Heart, In Paris, o oell la tolled by electricity. A choir boy now doea the work which formerly required the aer-vicof Ave men. 22-to- n harness. is a chance to get a general purpose animal that will pay for herself with colts and give her owner good service both in the field or oaj the road at the same time. We also have for sale eight choice young milk cows, all are fresh now and each is a bargain Here good at the price we ask. JOHNf E. & SAM MONARCH, Kirk. Ky. 32& 382 422 Here's our offer! Unrestricted choke of any of the short oull find lengths of goods left from the past season's selling! lots, at the above prices. Think ihcm all out on tahles, in four big find blue and black serges, blue, brown, ereen and gray of n L sfrincil cassimeres. some worsteds, some cheviot?, etc. Take your pick we'll give you the same hue tailoring that goes into all Superior suits. Now Known to be Kentucky's Largest Tailors ou'll Our Strong Armor Steel Vault Is At Your Command Use It aaT 9 Bar Vyoif iiiirvr 7?N Woolen Mills Louisville, Ky. 813 Wst Market Superior Account. We assume responsibility for your holdings; collect for you al! income and maturing principal, and make remittances to you of said income, as you desire. Avoid robberies of your Safety Deposit Boxes by lodging your securities in our Safe Keeping You do not, ir any way. relinquish ownership or control of your investments Our charge for this service is very nfoderate i CARGO OF NEW SUGAR ARRIVES In Boston Shipment Consisted Of 4.833,280 Pounds From Cuba. More To Follow. Bringing the first cargo of new crop sugar from Cuba, the American steamer Lake Jessup. Capt. F. H. I'ray, arrived yesterday morning from Xuevitas, and went to the terminal of the Revere Sugar Refining Company The shipment consisted of 4.83.VJ80 pounds The vessel had capacity tor 320,000 pounds more, hut there was no more Ugar available and she was compelled to leave without a full cargo. In order to expedite the refining of the shipment, the work of unloading began as soon ai the lines were made f.ist A f MTCe. of r.'.'i longshoremen were paid the Sunday wage of $1 .'10 per hour each to work on the vessel. When tl ey knocked off last evening the contents of Nos. and 3 holds had all heen landed According to the officers of the 1 Notice We are ready f r grinding. We ha e ; corn and feed mill. Can fjprnd, crush and 1k!1 yoUJ corn for Mill days TUESDAY. FRIDAY AND SATUR- DAY. AUo handle fUur and ed feed. ol mix- Located in the et End c loverport, at the lh-le- r property. BASHAM & So far as known there has been litsteamer, the new crop in Cuba is one of the largest in years. This has heen tle change in the domestic mining of platinum. The wide search made in made possible by new mills. While the Lake Jessup was loading 1!MS for domestic sources of platinum her cargo a British steamer was has apparently yielded little results. moored close by taking on 50,000 Columbia may supply more crude platinum in 1950 than in the past, but bags of sugar for an English port. Before the end of the week, several its producing capacity is limited by ther cargoes will arrive here from the methods employed in washing the Cuban ports. The Ocmulgee is due to- gravels trom which th emetal is ob7,400.00) tained. Practically no supplies can be day from Jucaro, with expected from Russia for several pounds; the Lake Sebago. with pounds from Cardenas; the years. The osmiridium field of TasStavangemen. from Chaparra, with mania appears to need only higher 0.000.000 pounds, and the Santa Clara prices to stimulate larger production, from the same port, with an equal but even with this stimulus it can proamount should arrive Thursday or bably produce not much more than Z,00Q ounces a year. Friday. Boston Globe. According to James M. Hill, of the United States Geological Survey. DeMEXICO'S IK ANY 'LOSl" MINES partment of the Interior, there seems to be little hope of any marked inOperators and Prospectors Driven crease in the output of platinum in the United States or Canada over the From Their Work by Threats and small output heretofore made, and as Depredations of Yaquis. the supplies are below normal and the is large it is reasonably cerMany of the lust mines of Mexico demand tain that the price of platinum metals of the in this country during 19:20 will be at were the result of depredations They killed or drove least as high as it was (luring the last Yauui Indians.. prospectors f rain the country and ob- quarter of 1919, and possibly higher. literated marks of the workings. Thus possibilities, BMMJf mines, with great Work While at Work. were lost. It's a Rood thing not to take your One of the mines of the Kstrella hobbles to the oflice. It's also a good del Norte Mining coiupimy was Inst thing to dispense with easy chairs and for many years. The only clue to its other luxuries In your place of busl- locution was found on an old Jesuit ness. Take the rest cure at home. The ii in which v!iil it could he seen h office Is a place of toil. It should be The comfortable, looking from a church door. but its appointments church wns found and the land dim should be suggestive of work and efflup us fur as could he seen from U clency rather than leisure. Instead door, hut no trace of the mine wis of making n man feel like taking a found. Liner, after the search whs nap the office environment should bo d scontinucil. a wall that had hex u 'ju urge to his best efforts. hulll at a date Itiicr than ihe ucip. fill down and exposed another d r. "Fireproof" Orientals. Men with Held glasses, looking from Orientals seem to he immune to the1 I bin door, discovered the old mine. Many of the churches of Mexico fierce heat of the fireronm In ocean can endure for a great that rMBae 'he world to wonder, I le- steamers, and length ot time temperature that would mm of their architecture and price-lnt speedily prostrate white men. s ornaments, owe their exist etwa to j M i ast sawBvaaar United States Trust Company 5th and Main Streets, Louisville. Ky. J MRS. JOHN D. ROCKEFELLER, " 1. - ' , MAS TON S N Cloverport. Ky. em VotoOQuiMied 7l. fvga Here is your opportunity church. Iiutll h I"'.)!', was hu It from the weul'li it rived from tie' Mina (iriiude UllM, in liaroyecii BMtUnlaUs. I'rior to IBM) the wills were lined With sheets Oi Ml It silver from ihc mine. The cundelii-lirthe altar rails ind other parts ot the sanctuary were of silver, and (he pure gokl. altar vessels were mines. The '.nroyeeji Chairman of the Educational Cam. paign Committee of the Young Wo men'a Christian Association. rtsHIOS which beset the lives of girls In uieellnj: mid women everywhere. ike poswur needs of women ihe Yotirig Women's Christian Association stands as an instrument of service, leafed and proven by war, and organ Izeri to meet the manifold prohlems of peace "Because of Its fifty odd yours of ex perlence in meeting fundamental proh lems affecting girls, the YottM Worn-u- s Christian Association Is an organl zatlnn particularly fitted to exert a s'Hhill.ing influence uhii the troubled Mines through a consistent program of service for girls and women "American women are asking how iliey may share In the world's recon struct Ion They can do so hy enlist ma the support of their communities foi tits World Service Program, which will insure to the world a healthier and bet let womanhood. "This campaign of the T W ft A io tell the people of the United States about Us work and to raise $.S.s'MH!i with which to carry on Y W V.. !f work during Ilf.'O In the United 8tnie Europe. China, .lapan, India. Souih America. Kgjrpt. Siberia and Mexico to will close ihe week of February Jb, which will he known as V.'W C A Week "The Federal Council of Churches will probably set one Sunday as a time for ministers throughout the country to address their congregations on general conditions affeciing women and the Young Women's Christian Association as an Instrument of service. "The Immediate task Is to bring to the people of the United States a i Buy Mules! have at all times the best collection of mules that this Country affords. It is my desire to help improve the conditions of our county. No better asset to a farmer than his team. Buy the kind that will sell again. I have a very select lot of mare mules 3 and 4 years old with size and quality. They must be sold in order to make Yoom for others. I sell small mules at a cheap price. Medium size and big mules at their value. All mules sold under a positive guarantee. I Safe In vestments t 6 '8" on good, proven securities, explained booklet, in j our free it. Investment Suggestions. Write for PLATINUM SELLS FOR $130 AN OUNCE Since JAMES C. WILLSON & CO. Investment Securities against embarrassing errors in spelling, pronunciation and poor choice of words. Know the meaning of puzzling war turns. Increase your efficiency, which results in power and success. to insure Come to see me. I appreciate your liberal patronage in the past and ask for your consideration in the future. Gratefully Vic Robertson Hardinsburg, Ky 210 S. Fifth St Louisville, Ky. f WEBSTER'S HEW INTERNATIONAL DICTIONARY is an tcitcucr, a universal question answerei, made to meet your needs. It is in daily use by hundreds of thousands of suc- 404MMO August Price Has creased $5 Monthly. Supply Short, Demand Great. in- XX xxxxxxxxx: uiu u tho world over. 2700 Paftea. 6000 lu .ii v 12.000 Hlitftranhlcul Entries. JO.SOUOcuAraphTcal&iubJccU. CKAND PUZE. fTTlrtlrt Award) PmtMfns-1'm.'ilio Exposition. UfiULAB and INDIA fAftS Edition t WKITE for Vugrt. FKEK n.Vt MiV(,tl uu uaii.r title popef. i..lul men iiinl Word. The platnuni market during the last quarter of lUl'J was easier than in ItlS, owiiiK to the facts that the governmental restriction on the use of platinum had been removed and that the Government was disposing of its surplus itoclu. The low price of $i)9 S.&C. M CURIAM CO., SfrtugftelU, Mass., IS. S. A. an MaSCt WSI reached late in March and was maintained about a month, but the price gradually stiffened until August, when the Government stocks were ixhaiuted, and then abruptly msi to $110 an ounce. Since the middle oi August the price has continued tu advance about $. an ounce a month, the demand for the metal has heen strong, and the supply has been The Highest Prices for Breckinridge, Hancock, and ad- joining counties' tobaccos have been paid this season on The Cloverport Loose Leaf Tobacco Floor. jhwP j 'gjsjg ill BC .u:.:n:nrt,:,,n::t,KS short During the first nine months of 1919 about 10,400 ounces of platinum were imported and importation at this rate Will probably be' continued during the' rest id the year; so that, it the normal domestic production of .Moo to lo.uoo ounces is maintained, about 54,8.00 ounces of new platinum should be vailablc, aside from the stocks of platinum, about 113.000 ounces, held at the beginning of 1919. a- 8 OPEN DAY AND NIGHT J. WALTER BOYLE, Manager I '