You have found an item located in the Kentuckiana Digital Library.
The Breckenridge news: January 21, 1920 The Breckenridge news 300dpi TIFF G4 page images John D. Babbage Cloverport, KY 1920 brc1920012101_sn86069309 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. The Breckenridge news: January 21, 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. THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS. $1.50 a Year; 50c for 4 Months; 75c for 6 Months. ALL THE NEWS THAT'S FIT TO PRINT CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY. WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 21. 1920 $1 50 a Year; 50c for 4 Months; 75c for 6 Months. 8 VOL. XLIV Pages No. 30 THRIFT WEEK IS OBSERVED IN KY. Jan. 17. to 24. Rigid Sconomy Urged on Part of the People To Reduce H. C L. The President of the United States said. "Only by increasing production and by rigid economy and savings on the part of the people can we hope for a decrease in theburden-somcost of living." Our people are more and more coming to the practice of personal thrift as voiced by the nation's Chief Executive. Furthermore, now is the time when there should he a greater confidence expressed by the public during this time Ot unrest in the financial institutions upon which our Government depends. Therefore. I, Edwin P. Morrow, Gov- . ernor of the State of Kentucky, being in hearty accord with similar approval of the Treasury Department of our Federal Government and in the hope of stimulating thought and action on the part of all people of Kentucky, men, women and children, and with profound conviction that activity in these matters has direct bearing on good citizenship and sound character for the individual, do issue this proclamation, and I request that the week from January 17th to 24th, the 17th being the birthday of our country's great Premier Exponent of Thrift, Benjamin Franklin, and in accordance with the plans of the national Young Men's Christian Association and cooperating organizations, be set apart E as THRIFT WEEK. I earnestly urge that such special observances as have been planned by the churches, the Y. M. C. A., the fnerican Bankers Association, the ational Association of Life Under-riterMen's National Association, should be sincerely entered into by communities of our State with the united cooperation of all agencies, business concerns, churches and inhas e . PORDSVILLE IS LOOMING , UP AND BECOMING A MODERN .LITTLE CITY. Editor of The Breckenridge News: Fordsvilta is getting out of the dark at last. We now have an electric light plant and a moving picture show The latter has a seating capacity of 200, it is owned by John T. Smith, and is ADVANCED FLOUR ADMINISTRATOR OIL FIELDS IN HANCOCK ARE STILL PROMISING. The interest in the oil business continues at fever heat The well that is near this city has reached the oil sand being drilled on F. J. Alsop's farm and the workmen are waiting developments before shooting it. Indications are said to be good for a productive well The well on the Jackson farm near Patesville gives forth every promise of a good flow of oil and it will either he shot in the next few days or the Company will proceed to the second The well being drilled on the be I of oil sand. Froelich farm near Midway has reached a depth of about four hundred teet In this well it is said the bit struck a tree that to all appearance was standing perpendicular at a distance of 150 feet under the surface of the earth. The bit slowly cut its way through the wood for about forty feet. The workmen and directors at this well feel confident of success and the work is being pushed with all possible speed Hancock Clarion. PRODUCTION IS LESS INKY. CROPS But Value of Crops is 16 Per Cent Greater Than in 1918. Farm Wages Increased. The value to Kentucky farmers of thirteen of their principal crops in I'.H'.i $54,-IM.Q- IS JUSTIFIED WEBB ESTATE SUED According to Vice President's Three Suits Filed in Hancock Circuit Court Relative to Mrs. ... Statement Ballards Flour Webb's Will. Methodist B. Mill. Gives Explamation. of E. Files Two. said to be good. This is now the best point in the State for any kind of a small factory. We have the power. One of the best schools of Kentucky is located at this place. We have a population of 1,000 or more. Then we have three churches, Baptist. Methodist and Christian. We also have two hotels, two restaurants, three dry good stores, three groceries, one planing mill, one livery stable, The American is good with all. Count that day lost when the lowering sun sees prices shot to hell and business done for fun. Now is a good time for every man to get a wiggle on himself and produce things. Let your motto be, "Early to bed, and early to rise; work like L, and Willis G. Hicks. Advertise." cooperating Association, and business FORMER RESIDENT OF CTORT DEAD Widow of Dr. C. E. Cox Who Moved From Here to Cannel- ton 40 Years Ago. Friends in this city were notified on Wednesday of the death of Mrs. Mary Cox, widow of the late Dr. C. E. Cox, her death occurring at the home of her son, James Cox. in Rock Falls, HI. Her leath resulted from heart trouble after an illness of two weeks. The remains were brought here on Thursday evening and the burial took place yesterday in the Cliff cemetery. Mrs. Cox, with her husband, came to Cannelton nearly forty years ago from Cloverport, Ky. After the doctor's death, a few years ago, Mrs. Cox went to Tell City to reside with her daughter, Mrs. Ross Gregory. Several months ago she went to Illinois expecting to spend the winter with her son. The deceased was a kind and gentle woman and everybody in Cannelton loved and respected her. She was ever sympathetic and helpful towards the unfortunate and she loved her old Cannelton home as she loved the people. She is survived by six children, three sons and three daughters, Sam, of UniontowiT, Ky., Henry, of St. Berdnardina, Cal ; James, of Rock Falls, 111.; Mrs. Clarence Brownfield, of Owensboro, Ky.; Mrs. Ross Gregory, of Tell City, and Mrs. Charles Harris, of Alexandria, La Cannelton Enquirer. J. C. Upon instructions from the Department of Justice, the Fair Price Commission here took up with the local millers, the recent advance in Flour to ascertain their reasons for same. The different millers appeared, and we went over their costs, and publish herewith a statement prepared by Ballard & Ballard in justification of their advance: Mr. P. H. Callahan, Chairman, Fair Price Commission, Bd. of Louisville, Ky. Trade Bldg., Gentlemen: In answer to your communication of the 31st. ult. inquiring about our advance of 50c per barrel in the prices of wheat flour on Dec. 27, I beg to submit as the Sales Manager of our Company, the following state-- ' FIRST. The advance in flour is sufficiently justified by the carrying charges on the actual wheat above the Government price basis paid the dealer at the movement .) of the crop year of exactly per bushel, Louisville $2,-231- ment. s, Interest at 6 per cent - - .056 Storage (lc for first 10 days thereafter) - - .085 and of per cent Insurance for five months) .oil Handling and turning of per cent per bushel per 0125 month) Switching to mill - - - .012 .022 Invisible loss (1-- 2 1 for the five months (August-Decembeare as follows: The carrying charges computed r) ... (1-- 4 1 In testimony whereof, I have hereunto subscribed my name and caused the Great Seal of the State of Kentucky to be affixed in the City of , Frankfort, this 22nd day of December, in the year of our Lord, one thousand nine hundred and nineteen. (Signed) Edwin P. Morrow, Gov. WANTS TO HEAR FROM H. H. ROBERTS IN WYOMING T dividuals. Total - - - .1985 that the carrying charges of the wheat for five months is approximately 20c per It follows James Fuqua, a farmer of Glen Dean, Route 1, was in Cloverport, Monday on business. Mr. Fuqua, visited The Breckenridge News office and subscriped for the News. He said he liked to keep up with his friends, and was particularly anxious to hear from H. H. Roberts, of Greybull, Wyoming. AGED FARMER OF DIES OF INFIRMITIES. TOBINS-PORT once explain and justify the advances in our prices of wheat flour of Dec. 8. and 27, respectively. bushel. As your Committee well knows, wq arrive at the cost of a barrel of patent flour by multiplying bushels of wheat, which would be $1.00. We submit that these figures at by-fiv- e ' Mr. Andrew Jackson Frank, a well known farmer of the Tobinsport neighborhood died last Saturday after a long illness due to the infirmirties incident to old age. He was born more than 86 years ago in Harrison county and came to Perry county when a young man in company with his brother, the late Captain Martin Frank. Both bought faSPins in Tobin's Bottom and settled there. Mr Andy Frank married Sarah Drinkwater, who with six out of eight children, survive him. Mr. Frank was active in hfs duties as a farmer up to a few years ago when old age caused him to cease his labors. His funeral and burial took place from the Methodist church and cemetery on Monday. Cannplton Teleandin-firmiti- EPLEY VISITS CLOVERPORT ENROUTE HOME. who formerly lived here a few years ag and was the manager of the Cumberland Telephone Company, was the guest of Mr. and Mrs. Joe J. Sawyer, hist Wednesday enroute home from Louisville. Mr. Epley is now owner and manager of the ice plant in Calhoun having assumed control of the business the first of the year. He had been in Louisville to buy new machinery for his plant. Mr. J. C. Epley, of Calhoun, SECOND. While we waive the matter of replacement value of this wheat, it is only fair and right that the Committee, as well as the general public, should be cognizant of the fact that today soft No. 2 red wheat would cost us $2.67 purchased out of St. Louis, which is the largest soft winter wheat market in the world. This contemplates wheat, elevator which unfortunately is not necessarily the character that would insure our present superb quality ot flour. THIRD. We especially invite the attention of the Committee to our quotation card of Dec. 27, which offers two brands of wheat flour one our OBELISK (short patent) at $12.95 in 24 lb. paper sacks and the other our TABLE TALK straight) at $11.75 or a spread of $1.20 per barrel between these two flours. It is the privilege of the consumer to pay her money and take her choice. In both cases the consumer gets 3-- sum of $2,000 to be used in furthering the education of daughters of ministers of the Methodist church who were not able to give their daughters a college education. The contract states that the board would not be required to receive in the college more than two students in any one year and on their agreement to build an annex to the said college building to include a memorial chap-pe- l to be known as the Rebecca Pugh Lander Graham Chappel. The plantiff sets out the claim that the said building is now under construction and that their part of the contract has been fulfilled and they now ask the administrator to pay to said board the amount of money with interest in Court to order the above named compliance with the contract which was duly signed by Mrs. Eliza Lander Webb. The Hancock Circuit Court will have three cases on docut this week that are attracting the interest of quite a number of persons. The cases are the three suits filed relative to the will of Mrs. Eliza Lander Webb. One of the cases is a suit filed by the Board of Education of the Louisville Conference of the Methodist Episcopal Church, South against Geo. C. Wilson, administrator of Mrs. Webb's estate, for $5,000 and interest from the 12th 'day of September, 1912. The plantiff in said suit has filed as a basis of the suit a contract signed by Mrs. Webb on 12thday of September 1912, in which she agreed to give to the said board the sum of $5.00i) payable at her death, unless she V. voluntarily paid same duritiK her life time, on condition that the said board would name the new annex at the Logan Female College at Russellville. the Rebecca Pugh Lander Memorial Hall in memory of her mother. The Board sets out the fact that the new Paul Compton Gets Promotion annex was given the name and that To an Executive Position it has been perpetuated in connection With Lincoln Savings Bank with the chappel of said college. That it was inspected and O. K. by Mrs. Webb previous to her death, and that Mr. Paul Compton has been elected the contract has been fulfilled by the a v'irp nrsirliMit of tli in. .In Ca. plaintiff to the letter of the law and ' . D n h 1. .ih iiik.aim F iiusi v,onipciiiy. oir they pray the court to cause the said Louisville. administrator to pay to them with inMr. Compton went to Louisville terest the amount set out in said con- in August 1918 as secretary of this tract signed by Mrs Webb. bank, and he now holds the executive position of vice president and secreSimilar Suit Filed. tary with J. F. Eisenbeis as assistant Another suit of the same nature secretary. lias been filed by the board of EduMr. Compton is one of the younger cation of the Methodist Church, members of the banking profession of South, of Russellville. Ky., against Louisville, and his rise in the busiGeorge C. Wilson, Adtnr., of the es- ness in the last eighteen months has tate of Mrs. Eliza Lander Webb for been out of the ordinary. Not only in the recovery of $2,000 and interest the banking profession, but with the from the 5th of August 1916 on a business men of Louisville Mr. Comcontract entered into on that date and pton has won a favorable impression. signed by Mrs. Webb in which she By advertising he is making his bank agreed to give to the said board the foremost in Kentucky and part of , I was $400,741,000. which is more than in 1918, or approximately lf per cent greater than the l II.IM.OM produced in 1918, altho the total quantity of production of all these crops in 1919 was about 4 per cent less than in 191H, according to the annual revised estimates for Kentucky issued here by the United States Bureau of Crop Estimates. This valuation includes corn, wheat, oats, rye, barley, potatoes, sweet potatoes, tobacco, hay, sorghum, sirup, clover seed, apples and peaches. The leading crops in value were: tobacco $174,383,000. corn $127,875,000. hay $39.i49,000 wheat $25,381,000, and If apples and rotatoes $10,584,000 peaches be excluded the field crops show approximately 3 per cent decrease in quantity of production under 1918. but the total value of 1919 crops shows an increase of about 16 per cent over 1918. altho corn, wheat, rye and barley were less than in 1918. This increase in value is almost entirely due to increased prices of tobacco, the total value of the 1919 tobacco crop being estimated at $174,383,000 compared to $123,715,000 in 1918. This is based on an estimated everage price of 38.2 cents a pound . .1 -for all types of tobacco grown in Kentucky. This estimate of the value of the State's tobacco crop may prove too low or too high, depending on the prices at which the remainder of the crop is sold. Kentucky ranks fourteenth in value of principal crops produced in 1919. compared to seventeenth in 1918 and eighteenth for the average production 7 inclusive of principal crops The average of wheat sowed in Kentucky last fall was 719,000 compared to 1,057,000 acres sowed in 1918. a decrease of nearly 2 per cent, while the rye acreage was 57,000 compared to $03.01)0 acres sowed in 1918. The United States acreage of winter wheat Indiana. Born and reared on a farm in Gar- sowed last fall was 38,770.000 comfield. Breckinridge county, Ky., and pared to 50,489,000 acres sowed in gaining his first knowledge of the 1918, compared to 7,232,000 acres sowbanking business in a smalt town ed in 1918. Farm wages in Kentucky increased" bank, is the record of Mr. Compton epproximately 13 per cent from Dec. thus for. He has every promise for 1. 1918 to Dec. 1, 1919. a greater success in the future. ELECTED PRES. LOUISVILLE BANK T i i 1913-191- MISS IRENE TAUL RECOVERING. Irene Taul, who was taken suddenly ill last Tuesday evening at the home of her father, Mr. L. C. Taul. is improving this week. Miss Taul's illness is due to the effects of influenza, and for a while she was in a precarious condition. Miss LACK OF TRAINED NURSES OVER COUNTRY SERIOUS CONVALESCING FROM AN APPENDICITIS OPERATION. Mrs. Robert McDonald, of Louisville, who underwent an operation two weeks ago for appendicitis at the Deaconess Hospital, is in this city convalescing at the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs Roscoe Davis in the East End. Mr. and Mrs. Davis recently moved here from Locust Hill and purchased phone. NOTICE. Notice is hereby given to all persons havuig claims against the Farmers Educational & Union of America Produce and Supply Co., Breckinridge Branch, Harned, the corner grocery from Joe Monnen Ky., to present same to me at the at the East End of the bridge. undersigned address, and all persons knowing themselves indebted to said DAUGHTER SOON FOLLOWS concern will please come forward and FATHER IN DEATH. settle. Ditto, Receiver Moorman Mook. Ky.. Jan. 20. (Special) Miss Hardinsburg, Ky. Lula Mattingly, of Roff, died Sunday, January 10, and was buried in AMERICANS TO HAVE cemetery on Monday. Her faSCHOOL IN CHINA. ther was buried there December 24. Shanghai, Jan. 13. Americans in Both died of tubercolosis. CJiina expect to send their children to the first American school to be COAL DEALER IS RECOVERING established for American pugils in Mr. James Lewis, proprietor of the this country It will cost about the collection of which virtually City Coal Company, has been at his it completed. The buildings are to be home on the Hill for two weeks owing to illness. Mr Lewis is convaleslocated in Shanghai. The new school is intended to serve cing now, and will probably return the entire American population in to his place of business this weekChina, which numbers about 6,000. High School grades will be offered so that graduates may be admitted to the HE SAW THE DIFFERENCE leading universities in the United Mr. John Bryant of McCjuady, States Heretofore American pupils in soon saw the difference between China have attended British schools Fair-view $500,-00- - WOMAN'S AUXILIARY TO AMERICAN LEGION. expected that organization of the Women's Auxiliary to the American Legiou of Kentucky will be started within the next few week. William A Colston, Louisville, has been jjfcointed chairman of the committee (undertake this work. The personnel' of the entire committee will be decided upon after a conference between Commander Moorman and Mr. Colston Courier Journal It is only and a week's he invested brought him $4.58-s- o in a Primrose Cream Separator and the first week's milking using the Primrose brought him $8.83 almost double. Mr. Bryant says it has averaged that ever since he has had his he wouldn't be without it for Separator and that now thing. (Advertisement) hand-skimmise what he could make on milk and separated milk. Mr. Bryant says he milks four cows hand-skim-med Wants Will Set Aside. There is still another suit filed in the court by some of the relatives of Mrs. Webb asking that the will be set aside and that the estate be divided among her relatives and that a committee be appointed to investigate and determine the degree of relationship of the various beneficiarier and paid in proportiont to es were in no way based on replace- that they be values of the wheat used but their relationship. Hancock Clarion. ment due to carrying charges, which NOTICE charges seem to this Commission to be approximately fair and equitable, All persons having claims against but furthermore we find that 94 per cent of the cheaper wheat was con- the estate of the late David W. Henry, sumed up to a few days ago, and are notified to present them to the very shortly they will have to begin undersigned executrix of his estate at grinding wheat that cost 40c per bushel more than the wheat of last Irvington, Ky., duly verified as resummer, which leads us to believe quired by law on or before the first ' there is no relief in sight. day of February 1920. n Commission still has to The Miss Mary Henry, Executrix of on of a lack oi discrimination the estate of David W. Henry, the part ot the public in buying, tor deceased. there are very satisfactory Flours sold in this market in many places at a much lower price that the GIVING THE GAME AWAY grades, even as highly specialized much as forty cents lower on a 24 Clara I wouldn't wear my hair pound sack while in Bread, there are down over my ears for anything. likewise many places where a full George Why don't you admire the pound loaf can be bought for eight fashion? cents. Notwithstanding these facta Clara Yes, but supposing some are being advertised in the daily pap- man should propose and I didn't hear ers, we will, if called upon advise him? Boston Globe. anyone where they cat) receive the benefits of these lower prices. A MISSOURI DISCOVERY. Vice-Prescom-plai- It is pertinent to say right here and now that the high cost of living can best be fought successfully by the housewife displacing on the family table the higher priced foods with the cheapest and most wholesome of all Flour. A recent survey in a large Southern city shows that wheat flour is 4 per cent of the consumer's grocery bill while it represents 38 per cent of the food value. Think of it! In whose hands is the remedy? Mr. Barnes himself has said: "The American people should eat more bread and thereby reduce their cost of living" Respectfully, (S) G. A. & Sales 't Breaux, Mngr. Ballard .& Ballard Co. The Commission has made further investigation, and finds these advancfoods-Wheat value received. Estate Variously Valued. It will be called to mind that Mrs. Webb left an estate variously valued from forty thousand to seventy thousand dollars, a part of it consisted of about 400 acres of fine land near Skillman in this county together with a residence in this city and by her will which was probated in county court in this city made many bequests to different relatives, but the bulk of her estate was willed for the benefit of four Methodist churches in this county, namely; Skillman and Midway churches and the colored Methodist church in this city. Messrs. George C. Wilson was selected as a representative of the Hawesville church; Eugene Sterett of Skillman church; E. J. Miller (col.) the colored church. Mr. Snyder of Midway church and S. H. Wilson was selected as administrator of the estate. Ben D. Ringo is the attorney for the plantiff in both suits. New York, Jan. 14 Lack of train ed nurses throughout the country was declared to be rapidly Teaohing a crisis by Miss Lillian Clayton, president of the National League of Nursing Education, when the Advisory Council of that organization met at Hotel Pennsylvania today. Health Directors of the TURKEYS AVERAGE $4 40 EACH Nursing Bureau of the Public Cross esRed CORN SELLS FOR $1.50 BU. timated that they would be called on to place at least 1,000 nurses within Beachfork, Ky., Jan. 19. (Special) the next six months. Mrs. J. M. Beatty sold ten turkeys They do not know how they are to Christmas which brought her $44. meet the demand. a lot of Ernest Aldridge has sold his corn for $1 50 per bushel to John RAISES CORN AT 84. Mattingly. J. E. Beatty hauled the corn to Mr. Mattingly. Mrs. Almira Perry, of Orland, Me., 84 years old, had with the New Year's FOR ESTABBILL PASSED dinner a baked Indian pudding made LISHING FREE PUBLIC of cornmeal which she raised herself. LIBRARIES IN KY. COUNTIES. She planted, cultivated and harvested the corn and ground it into meal in Indorsement of the Burnett bills, an old? fashioned coffee mill. She also which will be offered in the Kentucky sold $12 worth of corn from her patch Legislature this winter, authorizing establishment of free public libraries GETTING RID OF SPARROWS. m all coiyjties in the State in which iere are no cities of the first class, To get rid of English sparrows, was voted unanimously by trustees Menominee, Mich., is offering a of the Louisville Free Public Library a bird. A heartJanuary meeting yesterday bounty of two cents says: "This not at the less correspondent afternoon. only proves effective, but furnishes , w ....kv. . for the youngsters." One bills, rtnended in the ""'h' and M. H. amusement 154 sparrows to the city boy Thatcher, corporation counselor for clerk took claimed his reward. and the city, was instructed to urge their adoption. TAKING ginning Sunday, as "Smile Week." Ministers of all demoninations are asked in a statement by the Mayor, to preach on the doctrine oi cheerfulness next Sunday and to emphasize the worth of a genial smile and warm handshake. "Let's not start a single crusade against anything next week," the Mayor adds. "Let's forget our grouches, all of them, and smile. Smile literally and figuratively and deterOFFERED TO PAY mine we'll all get together for a week FOR COUPONS. of real happiness." Friendly relations between employA woman went into a Bath, Me., ers and workers are urged by the I.mk and handing in some Liberty Mayor in connection with "Smile Bond coupons, remarked to the teller: Week" "1 will pay for these now." She was quite pleased when the teller explainMIGHT. BE WORSE. ed what the coupons meant. Nowadays the young man who thinks of resigning his position beFORDSVILLE PROGRESSING the pay genlive HAS FIRST PICTURE SHOW. cause he can't secondon sober thought erally has a is known to many as a which makes him realizeon that apay the him jumping otf place on the railroad is easier for for himto live without it. to live out for new laurels as a progressive than it is Having recently installed an New Orleans Slates. town electric lighting system the city is BUT HE DIDN'T now to have its first theatre. Simon BELONO TO THE UNION. It Smith, has taken out a license to operate a motion picture house in If matches arc made in heaven then Fordsville, which will be known as A gold nugget weighing nearly IX A woman's tears arc the greatest the "Empress," being named after the Liuiier must have been the first pounds has oeen discovered in the water power known to man. Atchi- justly famous house inDwcnsboro. sinking exception to this rule Car, son County Mail. Kivu mines in the Congo. toons Magazine. Owensboro Messenger. "How many children have you sir?" "What difference does it make?" a disgruntledly returned Gap trifle Johnson of Rumpus Ridge, Ark who is blessed with fourteen olive branches "If you're figgering on poking fun at ine, I'll just say it's no laughing matter. And if you aim to sympathize with me. you needn't, for I'm plumb used to it " Kansas City Star , MAYOR ASKS ALL TO "SMILE" THE CENSUS Everybody in Louisville is asked by IN THE OZARKS. Mayor Smith to observe this week be- NEWS FROM THE COUNTY HARDINSBURG (jlen Dun, were thr guests Same M Mr and Mrs W R Moorman, Heard, Tuesday nd Wed- ,t of Mrs nesday Mrs Klisaheth Purnell. of Louisville, is Ihe nuest of her daughter. Hess and Mr Ress. Mrs (ieorge Z. C" Hcndrick the cashier of the Farmers Rank and Trust Co., spent Tuesday in Rockvale. You ran get the OKF.H Records at R. F Reard & Co Will play on any machine Miss Isahcl Hcndrick left Friday to spend a short time in Louisville D. C Moorman, of Glen Dean, was here, Mond.iy. Claude Remherton. of F.lizaheth-tnwn- , was here Thursday on business. lames Withers, of Kirk, spent Wednesday in this city. Mrs M D Heard after a visit with her parents, Mr and Mrs. R. J. Robertson, of Louisville, has returned A big selection or OKKH Records have just come in R F. Reard & Co. Miss Ada MattitiRly has returned to Ft Thomas after a visit with her parents, Mr and Mrs. W. T. Matting')' Percy Amies left Sunday for Louisville, where he has a position 1) Heard was in Holt. WednesM day. Sir and Mrs A. T Drane and son. of Irvington. have returned after a visit with Mis Dr.me's parents. Judge S. B, Payne and Mrs Payne. II M Beard returned fremi Louisville, Friday Miss I.illim Glasscock, of k guest who was the of friends has returned. Air. i (iniiani i.amnert, ot Lwii- port, and Miss Kloise Hendnck. of mid-wee- Mrs Marv Chamhliss. of Hardins Miss Louise May. of Harned, clos.verport, urre the guests of Miss Hendrick's parents, Mr. and Mrs ed her school at Dean's, last Friday, burg. spent Wednesday and Thursday Tier Hendnck. Saturday and Sunday. and will now he governess at Glen with her daughter, Mr. Robert Weatherford Miss Minnie Moorman, of Glen Moorman's for a few weeks ' Morris Payne, of San Antonia, Tex Hean, is visiting Miss Pauline Moor The many friends here of Mrs. W. who has been visting relatives here C Moorman are glad she is recoverman Heston Driskell, of Cloverport, wn ing nicely from operation at St. returned to Camp. Wednesday Mrs. M. D Pumphrey. of West Joseph's Infirmary, Louisville. here Saturday. Mrs. Hack Owen received a mes- View visited relatives here. WednesMiss F.lia Meador, of Chenanlt. was the guest of her parents, Mr. and sage recently of the death of her sis- day. Miss Louise May closed her school ter, Mrs. Martha Moorman, of Leitch-fielMrs Tavlor Meador. Saturday near Glean Dean, Friday and is spendDr J K Kinchcloe spent Thursday here with her par-William Bowman is our champion ing the week-enI!in inir Record at Beard's altobacco raiser of last year. His leaf ents, Mr. and Mrs. J. W. May, after! ways a big selcetion. brought $:t. Whole crop averaged $'28 which she will return to Glen Dean. m Louisville Mr John P Haswell, Sr who has around. He raised his crop on D. C. and teach in the home of Mr. and! Mrs. Glen Moorman Moorman's farm. Pryor tobacco. been ill, is improving. Mr. and Mrs. Jess Woods, of Gar-- ' Mrs. Florence Moorman run down Miss Ress Watlington, of Stephens-po.with rcla-came Friday to spend the week- from Hardinsburg, at noon last Sat field, spent the week-enend with her parents. Mr and Mrs. urday and returned same day, to go tives here. Mrs. Vic Pile and daughter. Vir-- ' II Watlington on to Louisville, Sunday A M. as her Miss Nellie Meador was the Sun- daughter. Miss Frances Moorman, ex- ginia. were in Garfield, shopping. ' day guest of Mr and Mrs J W. pect! to accept a position offered her Tuesday. Willis, of Irvington. in New York City, and will leave at Rev J F. Norman attended the once. Mrs Wm. Glasscock, of Axtel, and BEACHFOJK funeral of Rev. J. J. Pike, of St. Moving seems to be the order of daughter, Bettie, spent last week-enCharles, Marion County, Ky Mrs Fannie Bland, who has been the guest of her parents, Mr and Mrs the day in this neighborhood. F M Powell. seriously ill. is slowly improving Mrs. Ed Harper and daughter. May, Mr. and Mrs. Quincy Woosley and three children. Wavy Hulbert. Ruby recently visited relatives in Louisville. Mr and Mrs C. E Harlow were in Gordan and Jewel Marie, are the quests of Mr. Woof lay I parents. Mr. Louisville, last week, shopping and visiting realtives and Mrs. Sidney Woosley. Mrs. Frank Bailey died Jan 10, and Mr. C M. Printz, of Shandon. O. Sophronia Woosley since Dec :."., was taken to Louisville, for burial on aw Monday, Jan. 19, returned Wednesday. Mrs. Abersole and Leman Bailey, ( I , I d d 1 Fred Davis moved to Locust Hill and J. E Realty moved to the farm where Davis left. Len Weatherholt moved off the farm which he sold to Luther Miller, and Miller has moved in. Will Camp is building a house on his farm for Herbert Weedman to live in and who will make a crop Mrs. Phinis Smiley, of West View, is visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs J. M. Beatty. this week. Nick Staples died last Monday of complication of diseases and Was buried Tuesday in the Tindall graveMrs J. M Beatty and Mrs Phinis Smiley visited Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Beatty, Saturday. Mr. Nat Taul killed a nice beef one day last week, and sold it out here and in Cloverport. Beatty was in Cloverport, J. M last Wednesday on business. Mr and Mrs. J. E. Beatty were in Hardinsburg, one day last week. Owen Pate delivered his tobacco, flvde Blake returned from nois, a few days ago and is wofl around here now. Hardie Walker (unshed stripg his tobacco Friday. AIRPLANE MANUFACTUfRJNO PLANT TO EMPLOY PEOPLE. COST Aafcoji tion of America is to erect an el mous olant in Newark, N. J., Wf will be built in units, and when cfl .1)00.000 and nlelerl will cost employ 1.000 peoplr Connected wit the corporation is the Wright-Mart- f Aircraft Co. G. H. Houston is presl dent, and F B Rentschier is v president and general manager. I nected with the concern also is H. Crane, of the Simolex Automol Company In addition to the manufa ture of motors and planes, exper mental work will be carried on for tl armv and navv. Advertising ac F & Selling 1 The Wright Aeronautical Cff , yard t. d 1 ' d last Tuesday. ' rtf. IRVINGTON Bassett. Flizahethtown. was in town, I'riday. Mrs W. J. Piggott has returned from Lexington, where she attended the Women's Missionary Conference. She was the guest of Miss Kliza Piggott. D. Lyddan spent Tuesday m J SR of Louisville, visited at F. W. Bailey's Louisville. The Baptist Missionary Society met at the home of Mrs. J. B. Biggs last Miss N'ell Meador. Hardintburg has been the guest of Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Willis. Adelle ConnilT visited relaMr tives in Louisville, last week. A little son arrived at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Hall. Saturday, Jan. 17. A series of meetings will begin at the Methodist church the first Sunday m February. Rev. Crowe Atlanta, will assist Rev. Hartford, a singer will also be present. Mrs. Virgil Brite entertained the tOO club on Tuesday afternoon. Three tables played. Mrs. J. F. Vogel spent Wednesday in Louisville. The Methodist Missionary Society-mewith Mrs. J. M. Herndon on Tuesday afternoon. The subject was t Tvaadaj afternoon. r Produce Wanted! We want to buy all your poultry and eggs and will pay highest is very ill. Miss Emma Lou Moorman, the census enumerator, is very busy now and speaks in highest terms of hospitality given her where she has been. Her principal work has been in the Axtel vicinity. She is also engaged in poultry raising. She says only one woman who has reported to the papers has her bettered. Her brothers. Earl and Ployd have good stock. It It was an inspiration to the writer who visited there recently to sec the home with such prosperous .surroundings as fat cattle, Jhogs. beautiful chickens and turkeys Uncle Joe Mat- tingly and son, Coleman, are partners with them. recently. Mrs. Lawrence Berry Style a 'f B Ikfcs ' A Fhrsheim of the Times t WEBSTER Misse.s Ossie l'ayne and Fllen Carter, were guests of Mrs Herbert Haddock. Saturday. Mr. Tom Lyddan. Mike Lyddan, George Lyddan were in Hardinsburg, one day last week buying mules for iiiinmmimimimiiiiii'iiiiii inimj market prices. Cash and on the spot. PRICES THIS WEEK (Subject to change) Hens Fryers Turkeys ... - - Gunieas each Geese - - - Roosters Stags Eggs - - 22c - 22c - 32c 35c 16c - 15c - 15c 58c - Brin"; us your cream. Highest prices paid for tested butter fat. Get a Primrose Sep-erat- or and make money. B. F. BEARD & CO. Charlie Basham. Miss N'ell Bramlette has returned Miss Marie Simons, of New Albany from Brandenburg is visiting friends and relatives in Mr. and Mrs. M C. Green visited Webster, this week. relatives at Spottsville. last week. Mrs. L V. Chapin and daughter. Miss Erie Smith. Guston. spent the Miss May dee Chapin, of Cloverport, N. were Sunday guests of Mrs. Chapin's week-en- d with Mr. and Mrs Gardner. sister, Mrs. E. M. Hall. Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Haddock had GLEN DEAN as their dinner guest. Sunday. Miss Mr. Jess A. Matthews died last Mattie Lee Rhodes. Miss Lizzie Saturday evening, Jan. 17., at 7:30 guests Sunday, Hall had as her dinner Misses Judith Watpneumonia for two After having and Myrtle Lyddan. Mr. old. lington weeks. He was about 48 years He leaves a wife, two daughters. David Claycomb and Mr. William Emma D. at home and Mrs. Tom Prout. Mr. J. Trent, of Brandenburg, two sons, gram of B. Dutschke received a telethe death of his niece, Mr. and Vernon He was a member James Charlie Dutschke's (laughter, of Harchurch. of the Goshen Baptist On Monday morning his sister, din county. Mr. J. B Basham. of Raymond is Bettie. who had been ill for some Phipps. weeks also died. His mother and bro- delivering lumber to Mr. Paul who is going to build an addition to died less than a year ago. ther house. The funeral for both was held by HisMiss Dellipun Morris spent Sunday Bro. E. B. English at the church. After which their interment took with her aunt. Mrs. Roscoe Phipps. place at the Glen Dean cemetery. stewardship. farming purposes. Mr. VV. E Compton, traveling saleswith his man spent the week-enparents. Mr. and Mrs. T. J. Compton Mrs. Hattie Frymire spent several days last week with Mr. and Mrs. d STYLE correct style in Florsheim Super-qualitshoes. Here's the new "Gothic" will interest the men of this city. Two-Ton- VOU are sure 1 e of y one of the season's thoroughbreds a style that best-dress-ed We have a pair ready for you. GARFIELD Ha Mr. and Mrs rdinaburg M. P. Compton. of ttended church here, Exclusive Agents For FLORSHEIM, EDWIN CLAPP, KNOX AND ELITE SHOES ;j wi.uHiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiniiiniiiiiuiiiuuKiimiiiiiiiiiiiiinni iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiintiiiinnMi Sunday. Mr. Truman, of Fordsville, visited here last week Allie Davie, of Basin Springs, is visiting his cousin, Hobson Hall, at Constantine. Jesse Bruington, of Louisville, was the guest of his parents. Mr. and Mrs. Will Bruington, of Freedom, Saturday night. Iff and Mrs. Amos Wood are receiving congratulations on the arrival of a baby boy. named Carrol Rollins. Mr. MaiMy, traveling salesman was here Saturday. M i s. Raymond Stansberry, who has been in Michigan, and Illinois has returned home. Rev. Harvey English filled his regular appointment at the Baptist chinch Sunday. Mrs D D. Dowell. of Hardinsburg visited relatives here last week. Mr. and Mrs. Allen Morris with his mother, Mrs. Morris, have moved to Louisville, where they will make their home. Morris Kincheloe. of Basin Springs, guest of Dr. arid was the week-enMrs. Harned. Virgjl Priest is at home from Iowa. Paul Compton, of Louisville, was here last week. Mr. and Mrs J. B. Harrison and little daughter, Carrie Frances, have moved to Louisville. Mr. and Mrs Jim Webb, Mrs. Ollie Lyons and children, left Monday for Texas. Mr. and Mrs. Gilbert Lyons, of Custer, have moved into the property vacated by J. B. Harrison. d Are You Still in the Dark? Vou hear some men say "Ready clothes are all right for the man with a 'regular' figure ; hut I can't he fitted." May he you feel that way yourself; there may he good reasons. Good ready clothes were a long time reaching their present perfection. But they've reached it; Hart Schatfner & Marx make clothes to fit every variation of the human figure; you can he fitted as perfectly as by a tailor. You'll save time and bother by coming to us; you'll save good deal of money you'll get the fabrics the best custom tailors use; you'll get style they couldn't surpass at any price. ; mmz J Saving Money on $8.50 a Week No matter how small uir income, it is possible tu lave a regular, definite turn. The first dollar out of the weekly pay envelope is the easiest one to iftVf. If you ean't lave that dollar you can't save any dollar. The owner of a chain or retail stores reaching from coat to coast started on a salary of $8.50 a week. He demonstrated that he was destined lot success by laving a definite part of that each and every week. HARNED Mill Tate and Frank W hite were in Louisville on business, last week. StCVC Gray, of Indianapolis, Ind spent last week with relatives here. Mrs. Frank Compton went to Cloverport, Monday. Mr and Mrs 1' M Tucker and , $.:) We'll prove it; and guarantee satisfaction. t pright 1919, Hart Schaffncr&Mara You can do the same; you can save if vou make the same decision he did. Make pay day your hanking day. granddaughter, Myrua Tucker, spent near West View, the the ucek-eiu- l guests of Mr. and Mrs V. G. GoodHomer Alexander. Robert Weatherford, Chas Butler, W. A. Skillman man i S. The Farmers Bank & Trust Co. Hardinsbutg, Kentucky and S H. Davis were in Louisville, on business, last week. Miss Lillian May, who is teaching with her parhere spent the week-en- d ents, Mr and Mrs. B. F. May, of W. ANDERSON CO. INCORPORATED "Wbtrt Cmrttiy Rtigm" KENTUCKY OWLNSBORO, loverport. s. h tucker was in irvington, on business, Friday . fUARY 21, 1920 Mr and Mrs Joe Armes spent Saturday night and Sunday with Mr. and If. and Mr ( lafence Smith nrl ' Mrs. Will Moore and family. rhtrr. Virginia Lois, have mover! Misses Mrssie and Maude Smith Shelhwille, Kv and brother, Mr. Paul Smith, visited ft. Will Moore and family, have Misa Daisy Tucker, Saturday night to the Pile farm at Mook, to Mr and Mrs James Wright and crop family, of Carmi, 111., are visiting Mrs If. Tom Carman and children of Klla Graham and other relatives. inoawKod. are visiting his daughter, Mrs Levi Butler visited Miss Eliza IrsSbcar Nix. and Mr Nix Pile, Tuesday afternoon. "JoPltc nis at Harned, building a Mr. Levi Butler is in Louisville, Mr Im fur selling tobacco. rllisa Ada Pile visited Miss Eliza Mr. Chintz Royalty is teaching, the lie. Monday afternoon. Mr. Kverett Pullen Salem school. Gilbert Armes visited his uncle having taught five weeks live Laaley, and family, Saturday Belay Ann Mattingly and Mrs children are visiting her brothers, lias Esther Butler visited the fam- Charlie and Buck Armes for a few of Mr. Sam Leslie, last week-endays. Mr. Tom Probus, of Eveliegh, via- Mr. H J. Hayes has gone to Louistd Mr. Shickeri Leslie, Friday and ville ttvrday. Mr. Fred Nix, of Locuat Hill, visMiss Kli7a I'llr visited with Mr ited his brother Oscar Nix, and famjfohn Pile ami family. Saturday night ily, Thursday. , nd Sunday Mrs. J. H. Hayes has gone to Mr anl Mrs Muck Armes and fam- to spend the winter with her visitrd Mr. and Mrs. Crave daughter, Mrs. J. C. Tucker, and Dr family, this week Tucker. The social at Frank Clarks was well attended Friday night. - THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY to Mr and Mrs. Jan. Frank Earl Ahl, Virgil Hardin and Rube Macy joined the crowd there with a pleasant time for all. Mr Geo Merritt moved to Sorgho, Daviess County, last week after selling his store at Holt, which is now under th management of Mr. and Mrs Jas. Frank. r pound supper Saturday night at Mr Roy Mi Milieu's was well attended and all had a plesant time. Kdgar Macy spent Sunday with his brother, Owen, of Stephensport, who returned home with him Mr A. M Thompson is spending a few days in Louisville. Mrs. J. C. Fella returned to her home near Louisville. Thursday, afier spending a few days with friends. Roy McMillen and Hewitt Macey Monday in Cloverport, on spent business. Misses Katherine Reidel, Marion Hardin and brother. Virgil, spent Saturday in Cloverport. Mrs Chas Macey is in Owensboro, for several days with her daughter, who has been seriously ill but now improving. Mr. Jas Frank was in Cloverport. Sunday. Messrs Hewitt Rube and Kdgar Macey and Percy Black were in Cloverport and attended the dance at Alton Mattingly's. Monday night T. Rhodes is attending boarding school at St. Joseph's Accademy. Mrs M. "Mattingly was in Louisville shopping last week. PAGE 3 ARRIVAL OF SUITS AT JANUARY CLEARANCE PRICES . About two dozen snappy Hart SchalYner & Marx winter suits that we bought last PtH to sell for $47. have just come in. Prices have soared since we hough t them and they'll he higher by Spring. W e might hold them but profit is not the only thing we're in business for. We're here to serve you and we can do it by reducing your clothing costs. ( d Las-an- d DEATH Ims, slow" pains, nervousness, dlffi- - Mr. and Mrs. Dick Lucas, of Buras, visited relatives here Saturday night. ADDISON-HOL- T Macey Hewitt returned Owensboro, Friday. from Mr. L. D. Addison, was in Louisville, Monday on business. Mr. J. P. Morgan is moving to rd remedy for kidney, liver, Amnions. Miss Frances Rhodes came up from lder and uric acid troubles Cloverport, Sunday returning to her position Monday. She was given a plesant surprise at the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Rhodes, Sunday afternoon by the young folks Former Jailor of Warren Counof Addison and Holt. Those present ty Finds Friend in Perfect were: Misses Mattie Black, Katherine Tonic. tag quick rsllef and often ward off Reidel, Lucile and Marion Hardin, tdly diseases. Known as tha national Sallie Frank, Frances, Bertha and aedy of Holland for mora than 200 Bowling Green, Ky., Jan. 19, IMS. Rhodes. Messrs. Roy Cha-pian. All druggiata, in three sizes. Christine Col. Nat H. Curd, former jailer of Milton Smith, Percy Blank and I far tha n.m. Cold Madal on ry box Eldred Rush. Later the crowd took Warren County, and now a successad accept no imitation tbe train for Holt for a surprise visit ful farmer and livestock auctioneer, has joined the ranks of the many here who are praising Trutona for the good it has done them. Col. Curd, who is HOGS FOR SALE widely known and extremely popular, recently made the following interestOne Duroc and Poland China sow, two years old, 9 pigs, one ing statement: registered "Big Type" P. C sow and 9 pigs, Spring gilts and yearling "1 suffered from general breakdown sows, being bred to one of best "Big Type" boars in state, and about following arr attack of the 'flu'. I 90 extra Fall registered P. C. pigs. Reasonable prices. Satisfaction or thought was going down in health and would never be myself again. I J&ut money back. was cross and mean. I was nervous W. J. OWEN & SONS, and couldn't sleep. My appetite was poor and I lost weight and strength. Hardinsburg, Ky. "Since taking Trutona two weeks I have gained fifteen pounds. I feel better in every way than I have for years. I am a well man. I have a lty in urinating, often mean is disorders. The world's COL NAT CURD These suits are just what you young men want, belted models, in blues and greens, in flannels and mixtures. They're the kind that hold their style and their shape and we know they can't be bought at wholesale for this January Clearance Price of to-da- y COLD MEDAL LAUDS TRUTONA $40.00 While They Last n, 'ore 5-F'Beh'rdS- (& HARDINyiMJRG KENTUCKY.. 1 DR.. W. B. TAYLOR. ...PERMANENT... DENTIST Affloa Uniirc- h 1 a. m. to p. m. to$ 18 m. p. m. Always Id office durum office hours Imngton, Ky. Safe Investments 6 8 on good, proven securities, explained in our free booklet, Investment Suggestions. Write for it. ravenous appetite, the constipation has been relieved and I sleep soundly through the night and feel refreshed and bouyant on arising. My former strength has returned Trutona is the only medicine that relieved me. I believe it should be in every home " Col. Curd is known to hundreds of residents throughout Kentucky as a man of unquestioned honesty and integrity and his statement praising Trutona will no doubt result in many people becoming convinced of the perfect tonic's unusual merits as a combatant of stomach, bowel and liver troubles, nervousness, sleeplessness, loss of appetite and the like. Trutona is now being introduced and explained in Cloverport, at Wedding's Drug Store; in Irvington, at Parks' Pharmacy; in Hardinsburg, at Lex's Pharmacy. Advertisement. WOOD ALCOHOL. GOV. MORROW PROCLAIMS VELVET JOE'S FATHER AND SON WEEK. No greater problem can engage our serious attention than that of conserving the boy life of our 1920 ALMANAC Full of Interesting Information To Every Household. Printed In Old Almanac Style. In his new almanic, Velvet Joe, the genial philosopher of the tobacco world, has collected a rich fund of interesting information, timely statistics, helpful suggestions, with his own quaint, pointed comments on life and things in general. Printed in the old fashioned almanic style, and replete with splendid illus- will again trations, this year-boo- k take its place on home reading tables with the dictionary and the encyclopthe forty-eigaedia. Throughout pages, Velvet Joe offers answers to the hundred and one questions that invariably arise when family or ht FOR SALE acres of land, more or less, near the Hardinsburg & Cloverport Pike, known as the C. L. Hawkins farm, about H'2 miles North West of Hardinsburg. A splendid opportunity to purchase a good farm within a few hundred yards of the Highway, as now locat240 JAMES C. WILLSON & CO. Investment Securities 210 S. Fifth St. Louisville, Ky. "Did you make your customary New Year's resolution?" "No," answered Uncle Bill Bottle-to"The only licker now available is whut's known in this settlement as vin de bootleg; and it oughtn't to need a resolution to keep a man away from it " Washington Star. p. State and Nation; and there has never been a time in our history when the need of this conservation was more apparent than it is today. Therefore, I, Edwin P. Morrow, Governor of the State of Kentucky in the hope of arousing the men of the State to a sense of their responsibility toward their own boys and the boys of their community, and in the futher hope of strengthening the ties that ought to bind fathers and sons together m good fellowship, do issue this proclamation, and I request that the week from Feburary 16th to 22nd be set apart as FATHER AND SON WEEK. I earnestly urge that such special observance as have been planned by the churches, the Y. M. C. A., and other organizations may receive the patriotic support of all of our citizens. In Testimony Whereof, I have subscribed my name and caused the Great Seal of the State of Kentucky, to be affixed in the city of Frankfort, this '2nd day of December, in the year of our Lord, one thousand nine hundred and nineteen. (Signed) EDWIN P MORROW, here-unt- o -- located l ed and surveyed. j Address or See CLAUDE MERCER Hardinsburg, Ky. , ' Attorney for Mrs. Cornelia W. braize, the owner. Governor. BUILDING MATERIAL Flooring, Ceiling, Roofing, Siding, Finishing Boards, Molding, Porch Posts, Porch Brackets, Ventilators, House Paint, Roof Paint, Linseed Oil, Turpentine, Varnishes, Stains, Door Locks, Do6V Hinges, Nails, ' Strap Hinges. CLOTHING PRICES WILL INCREASE, DEALERS TOLD. Clothing prices Jan. next spring will be from 25 to 40 per cent higher than at present, according to H. R. King, of Seattle, who addressed the National Retail Clothiers' Association today,. Mr. King said the increase would come from a complexity of causes, chief of which was increased pay to workers. Labor has gone up 273 per cent since 1914, he said. Mr. King also cited the decrease in working hours, and the increase of Australian wool prices from $1.15 a pound in Chicago, 13. j FARMING IMPLEMENTS Wagons, Buggies, Surreys, Rubber and Steel Tire, Disc Harrows, Sulky Corn and Two-roPlows, Riding and Walking Cultivators, One-roPlanters. w w HARDWARE general line of Hardware, Cutlery, Shelf Hardware, Garden Tools, Carpenters Tools, Jewelry, Queensware. A 1914 to $4.10. MR. HUMPHREY DIES ROBERTS AT HIS HOME IN McQUADY. FURNITURE AND STOVES Iron Beds, Rockers, Majestic Ranges, Moore Ranges, Moore's Airtight Heaters, Heating Stoves, Large Rugs, Linoleum, Dining Chairs, KdiMM) Phonographs and Records. Four separate departments. Come to see us. We can please you in quality. Prices right. McQuady, Ky., Jan. 12, 1920. (Special) Mr. Humphrey Roberts died at his home near McQuady, January 10. He was a faithful follower of the Lord, and said he was going home, that the way was bright and clear. He was buried in the grave yard at St. Mary's church He is survived by nis widow and four children, besides many grandchildren aud a host of friends. Fordsville Planing Mill Co. 'AKE WILSON. Hunger Fordsville, Kentucky sign in the world has lately been contracted for by a Chicago advertiser, Company, Chemical the Sunbeam manufacturers of Rit Dye Soap. The sign is to be located at Broadway and Forty-seventatreet. New York City, and the coat of the sign and its operation i said to be $7,300 a month. The contract waa handled by the Chicago office of the Thos. Cuaack Company. Advertising and Selling. h Anyone desiring a copy of Velvet it free Site for what is reported to be the loe's 1920 Almanac con secure Velvet Joe, 4241 largest aud most expensive electric by writing to Louis, Missouri. Folsom Avenue, St RIT SOAP HAS LARGEST ELECTRIC SIGN IN WORLD. friends converse. Besides the usual weather forecasts, there are weather records in different cities for each month and a very interesting method of reading the clouds. A mass of Government statistics has been tabulated, including facts showing the part which the United States played in the world war. For exservice men there is a chronological outline of the growth and acheive-ment- s of the American Expeditionary Force that will be preserved for many years to come. Velvet Joe has anticipated the election this year with a sum mary of the popular and electoral vote lor the President in 1910, which should settle many an argument and provide ammunition for the political speaker. For the motorist there is a concise interpretation of the automobile laws in all States, compiled by a recognized authority; for the agriculturist there s comparative chart of is a the leading crops of this country, together with the acreage and productive value of farm lands in other countries. To help reduce the cost of living, this almanac gives simple directions for making various home products: helpful hints to the housewife; and a practical home garden chart, telling what to plant, when to plant and how to cultivate. School children will find Velvet Joe's Almanac useful in preparing lessons on current subjects, in judging character by handwriting and many an evening's entertainment through amusing, easily arranged games. Indeed, Velvet Joe's Almanac is both an Information Bureau and an Entertainment Bureau, and as such is becoming more and more each year an American institution From Velvet Joe's smiling face and outstreched hand of welcome on the front cover to his saliloquy on the back cover, every page is brimful of Pres-ident- al three-year- TO INTRODUCE BILL TO PROVIDE FREE BOOKS FOR SCHOOL CHILDREN In Kentucky. Books Can Be Used Msre Than One Year. Frankfort, Jan. 15. Edward member of the Louisville board of education and State George Colvin today conferred with regard to a proposed bill to provide free textbooks for the Gott-schalk. Super-intndt- nt culation should be 700,000 children. The measure will not be introduced immediately, but the superintendent will confer with the governor and obtain his views on financing this plan and providing necessary improvements for the University of Kentucky and the two State Normal schools. Probably a bond issue for such purposes will he floated The initial cost of puchasing the books for the schools will be the largest, as the books can be used more than one year. leils-reColvin Superintendent that the state can save the expense of delivery and collection of the books and buy them it 3 per cent less than the contract price at the last adoption of state textbooks. d Superintendent Colvin has declared himself in favor of the measure. Mr. Gottschalk suggested establishing a levy of 5 cents to provide books for 500,000 children, but the basis of cal- school children of Kentucky. HONORING THE OLD RESIDENT When a man has lived seventy-liv- e vears in one spot in Missouri, is in- valuable reading. DRYS PICK CONVENTION DATE. Washington, Jan IS The national executive committee of the Prohibi selected Lincoln. tion party Neb., and July 21. as the place and time (or the 1920 national convention of the party. telligent and honest, Governor Gard-ik- i considers these qualifications sufficient to appoint him Presiding Judge of the County Court Thia, in effect was what the Governor told Judge John H. Lucas, of Kansas City and St Clair county, Missouri, when the latter recommended the appointment of John C Bunch of that county tor the office of Presiding Judge of the ounty Court Bunch is now past 73 years in age and has never lived anywhere in his life but in St. Clair county and has seldom been beyond St. Louis Globe its boundarier C SUBSCRIBE FOR THE NEWS tAGE 4 THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS, CLOVERPORT. KENTUCKY THRIFT IS 8TILL A JANUARY tl. IMP The Breckenridge News BETTERMENT OF IN COUNTRY JNO. D. VIRTUE EIGHT PAGES ISSUED EVERY WEDNESDAY LIFE 1876 IMIMcript ion 44th YEAR OF SUCCESS prirr 110 U SI ' RSCR I I'TION tor I mniil i : am linr ami nc lor fch aH.litional innrriinn ("arc! of 1(V nrr lint. Ohituarir charcnl for the Kaamitir the labrl on jrour paper If ia 1 yirar: Wlr RATKS i nc lor rtr H mnntrm UllimrH l.oam " of Thank, over n linr , rharfril .for at at the rate of or prr lint, money in it not correct, pleaar notify u 1920 Sec. of Agriculture Points Out Urgent Need of Credit Unions And Better Marketing i' Facilities. to The time has come for the people of this country to get their spending off a war basis and on a peace basis. It is time 4or a revival of thrift, a return to the good old ideathat there is something immoral in the wasting of money; it is time for a season of money-savin- Calling attention the things NOTICE TO Sl'BSCRIBKRS which have been done during the last When yoti have finiihed rea.linn your copy of THI BR KCK EN RIDGE NEWS hand it to few years the improvement of agrifriend who in not a aahncriher do not throw it away or ileatroy it , WEDNESDAY, "WESTWARD HOT Californians will not be surprised at the decision of the Democratic National Committee to hold their Presidential convention in San Francisco But to the rest of the country the announcement will he somewhat startling, for most Americans have forgotten that it was California which decided the Presidency four years ago. In planning to journey out to the Pacific Coast the Democrats are returning a compliment paid them when the men and women of California preferred Mr. Wilson to Mr. Hughes. Ever since the first white settlers stepped ashore on the Atlantic sea- j board the center of population has been moving West. The census of 1910 placed it in Indiana, and when mail The heavens were not full of we receive the conclusions of the present counting of noses we will Nor the sea alive with underwater find that half of the people of the boats. a week The hired girl drew United States live on either side of and was happy. line which runs close an imaginary The butcher "threw in" a chunk of to the eastern border of Illinois. lifr The merchant "threw in" a pair of In the first half of the Nation's life suspenders with every suit. no Presidential convention ever got Nobody "listened in" on the away from the Eastern Coast. Balti- phone. nor There were no sane more, with its contagious gaiety and unimpeachable cooking, was the fa- electric meters. stacks were burned instead vorite meeting place. It was not un- of Straw baled til 1856 that the Democrats led the There were no Bolshevists or inway across the Alleghanies, naming ternational anarchists. The safety razor had not introduced their candidate in Cincinnati. Four face. the years later the Republicans gathered Publishing a country newspaper in Chicago and selected Lincoln. By was not a business it was a dueling 1876 the Democrats dared to go as far game as the Mississippi, and in 1892 the START THE DAY RIGHT. Republicans went "out West" to Min-- J neapolis The West continuing to Start the day right. When the sun beckon, in 1904 the Democrats crosscomes to greet you ed the Missouri and reached Kansas Give it a smile for each ray that it sends you; City. Four years later they negotiated long to deoff the plains and met in Denver. This Shake feat the worries that you, year they are going all the way to the Strengthen your faith in yourself and friends. farther coast. saving of Yesterday's ghost will be striving to There will be a certain haunt you; car fares for the delegates from the Yesterday's errors may come to your Philippines, Alaska and Hawaii, but brain; gentlemen from Maine, not to men- Throw off the worries that trouble and taunt you: tion Porto Rico and Florida, will be Start the day right; begin over again. obliged to dig deep. However, California is hospitable and enthusiastic Start the day right and you'll find as it passes and no doubt the hosts will be glad something to make up any little personal deficit Something to live for and to love; in order that all may be present. View not the future through indigo Considering their training and as-- j glasses sociations, delegates to a nominating Note the bright streams and the blue skies above. convention are often strangely Imo- Failure may mock you through years tional The place of meeting has more of endeavor; than once settled the question of can- Fame and success may not come at your will; didate. The history of the United forStates might have been different had But nothing can baffle a climber ever, the conventions of 1860 not met where Start the (lay right and you're half up they did. In that year the Democrats the hill. Aurthor Unknown. were at Charleston, 'the citadel of the aristocracy, and the ReA PARAGON publicans gathered in Chicago. Mr. Lincoln was not the Republican fav- The man who promptly pays his bills Will grease the wheels of trade, orite, but Illinois was his own State And be will feel much better, too. galThe Western boomers filled the When all his bills are paid. leries with their persons and the air Procrastination is a vice with their shouts Abraham Lincoln That debtors should avoid. Especially if they don't like became the nominee. By duns to be annoyed. The people of California, whether , or recent settlers, are The man who promptly pays his bills boosters first, last, and all the time. May proudly hold his head. Whatever may be the intention of the Collectors may chase other men, But he need have no dread. National Committee in selecting San What, though his friends have Francisco, the meaning which Calimousines. fornians will attach to it is certain. And cut a social dash, They will be sure that the party has If all the tradesmen say of him: "He's" just as good as cash!" gathered in their midst in order to start a Californian on the way to the The man who promptly pays his bills White House. To them this can only Is very much too rare, mean one name, and that is Hoover. When the millennium arrives We'll see him everywhere. To be sure he was not born in CaliMeanwhile, unbounded joy to him, is unable to fornia. After all. a man And may his tribe increase, settle that detail for himself. But he Till all of us, as he does now The wheels of trade shall grease! knew enough to be educated at Stanford and to make California CONSOLING his home. There will be no reticence in the welcoming delegation which meet the travel-wordelegates at the station. Californians awlays require the ears of all who visit them. As soon as the trains stop, members of the convention will be told that Mr Hoover is the first citizen of California and of the world It will not matter whether the politicians of both parties decide, contrary to Mr Wilson's Jackson Day letter, that the treaty and the league are better out of the campaign than in it. i he Pacific Coast boosters will pu-home the argument for Hoover as an expert in international relations. Tin will have truth behind them, for the next administration must be deal in a sure way with able AjMrkt'l iclutiuiiship to the rest of "M. only Indention e Is train." the world. still "Auil imt ine best brvud ut that." The FfccUk toast headline man-birone-fift- y tele-Fourtclean-shave- culture and the betterment of rural JANUARY 21. 1920 life, David F. Houston. Secretary of Agriculture, in his annual report for 1919. expresses the opinion that read as though the Oregon football the other steps which should be team had defeated Harvard The score taken are the following: (1) The building up, primarily unhas been lost sight of in the details der State law. of a system of personal of "Oregon's moral victory." credit unions, especially for the benethat Pacific fit of farmers whose financial status It is inconceivable Coast delegates will ever stop voting and scale of operations make it diffor Hoover. Their support will be ficult for them to secure accommodaworth having. If the Democrats do tions through theofordinary channels. existing facilities (J) Expansion not mean to nominate Mr. Hoover, and activities for aiding farmers in they are taking an awful chance in marketing, including especially the exgoing to the land where the sun never tension of the market news and food burns, the cold never chills and the nroducts inspection service, and the assignment of trained market specialrain never wets and all the people ists to each State, in cooperation with are dogmatic about the supremacy of the State authorities, to stimulae enterprises" and to make Uncle Dudley, in Boston California helpful suggestions as to plans and Globe methods. CD Continuation of the present TWENTY YEARS AGO. policy of Federal participation in road huildinK. through the appropriation. Nobodv swatted the fly. if the financial condition of the Nation watch, Nobody wore a wrist permits it. of $100,000,000 for at least Nobody wore white shoes. of the four years beginning with Most young men had "livery bills." each fiscal year 19:.'. to be expended the Farmers came to town for their tinder the terms ot existing legisla tion. (4) The regulation and control of stockvards and packing houses. (5) Federal legislation further to protect consumers against misnrann-ed- , adulterated, and worthless feeds entering into interstate commerce. ((') Similar legislation dealing with without regret and almost without thought. Unfortunately, too, we acquired the habit of putting it into other things, not so essential, in the same way. The result was that we soon found ourselves paying prices we had never thought of paying and often for things we had never before of buying. thought This general willingness to spend without hesitation or consideration has unquestionably been one of the great reasons for the height to which prices it No one, of course, will think for a minute that we are advising any policy of any endeavor to save money by doing without things that are really needed on the farm. The making of money must come before the saving of money in every case, and the farmer who "saves" by doing without the things that would enable him to earn more is really a very extraxagant citizen. But there can he no question that we have all been wasting money of late. During the war we could not afford to stop to count the cost oi winning it and we had to win it, or all our moneysavings would have been worth nothing. So we put qur money into tight-fistednes- s, jsis B3 Its The Problems Which W r r'' I IPj It 1 IIHPB mmtyni,. ICJ .fit IPH iPi lla,J llU IBairCSih; 7 HKs KaSfeJ jaaRr8 hg A Wnfifl TaK fi IjHif' hJ I help yo 10 'he - safe,y iffor,i money that makes an account "ttli the Hank of Hardinsburg f fr solve. IS JP ja r exceP,iol,l helpfulness Vou will in re- I H1, wJLWy ferW If Mil appreciate mil attention to the quirements of each patron dividual iZTgt ' e fn ? lllBPiaaMf? tilwaBriaaafil ' welcome small as well as ill' '"'ll"'R Al"",nts j I I Bank of Hardinsburg " 7hc JBanJc HARDINSBURG. that ma fees yoit Trust Co. KY. eel at SJomo" 1 fertilizers. (7) Increased support bv States for rural schools and more definite direction of their instruction along lines related to rural problems and condi18) The requisite legislation for the improvement ot the sanitary conditions in rural districts and for the building up of the needed hospital and tions. medical facilities Need for Broad Rural Survey. 'Present conditions, and particular ly present states of mind," says the Secretary, "indicate the need ot a fresh, broad survey of rural life, of its special problems, and of its relationships. It should be viewed as a whole. A comprehensive flexible program should be developed for the guidance agencies, each of iff the different :.,o or,j ...u:u HAS 113 int uini rlunuuiia anu WHICH ;k;i;.;-- c i n , nrmciples 1 :..t. and 20 nr. . i..u nnhlir fallw a ua. purposes i p,.r,i,.,mr ; tu, ' cr...tA f .v, ,i, ra rt ienia rl v aoorecktK oi its hlK it. ' . whSk h1r,fl direction of its efforts to foster r plans of their own devising, but these are at best piecemeal, and there is confusion of leadership and objectives. A program made by any one element would be partial and unsatisfactory. We should have a meeting of minds of all those directly concerned, of farmers, of agricultural leaders, and of business men. "The President has already indicated his intention to call a conference at i i n iiiv.ii tliut-iut.iv tt i K v. mii mi in. 'i trinr. vni l o o.; , icc have soared. Apples were sold in this city all last winter for ten and fifteen cents apiece. Everybody knew that those prices were robbery, but everybody d bought the apples just the same. Men who used to be satisfied with paying five dollars for a pair of shoes or one dollar for a shirt did not stop with paying ten dollars for the same shoes or two dollars for the same shirt; they bought fifteen-dolla- r shoes and four-dollshirts. So all along the line. It is time for this foolishness to stop, or it is going to be the worse for all of us. The farmers. withtheir inherited traditions of thrift, are the people to stop it at least, it is up to them, to stop their part of it;, to get back to their old realization of the value of a dollar, and to their old realization that the dollar that he saves or wisely invests is the only one that will be worth anything to a man tomorrow or next year. The conservative farmer will be shy of the present inflated land prices They are inflated, in many sections because they have outrun earning capacity of the land. The man who can buy for cash may take a chance on them at present prices, if he chooses; but the man who must buy large ly on credit should be very careful in- deed about assuming a heavy burden . of debt at this time. Thoughtful farmers will of course, hold on to their Liberty Bonds and War Savings Stamps. They are safe -- i i investments anui aiuiusi certain to in- in value Money can be bor" ' row,d " thei" at low rates- and the t haye mQney wi us uany mid 11 u duvdiiid(c iu uui- row on them rather than to sell them at a discount. Of course, no thought- ful farmer is going to throw away good money on the wildcat stocks now so freely offered and extensively high-pricear - i n EVENTS THAT TRANSPIRED YEARS AGO 7 WENTY-FJV- E Taken From The Breckenridge Netvs, Wednesday, Jan. 2nd 1895 In Cloverport Judge Allen Murray, one of the most prominent citizens of the town died at his home in this city. (o- )Work of digging a gas well is going on. Taylor Haynes says its going to be a gusher. (o) Miss Nelle Beverly gave a candy pulling. has begun prizing and shipping. ) -(In Stephensport Mr. E. H. Miller was appointed deputy County Cleric at this point Friday and can always be found at his post of duty. ten' thousand pounds of tobacco and o (o- slave-holdin- g native-born- of agricultural agencies and organiza- tions and of business interests which have an intimate relation of farm pro- helieve that because of Mem. changed conditions here and else-- ! where, of existing uncertainties, and of disturbed states of mind this conference should be called at the earliest possible date. It may be that as one outcome of it the creation of a rural life commission, with a temporary or a permanent status, will be determined to be in the public interest. Certainly, the best means of fostering our basic industry can not too frequently receive definite consideration by the best minds of the Nation." T U1IB icuicsi-iiiaiiui- i vf f f,,.,cj Kt ii i i 'v i it hi Finally, the prudent keep his living expenses, his expenditures for things that are not essential and for essentials that do not add to his productive capacity, down to a reasonable figure. He will realize that, since the prices of his own products are going down, he cannot afford to pay war-tim- e prices for the things he j i advertised. (o) -o- )Marriage License Ed Moore and C. Walter Moseley is now Special Mollie Shircliff; H. M. Green and A. E. Crecelius, J. N. Claycomb and Mol- Agent for the Washington Building lie Pollock, J. Will Brown and Beula & Loan Association, of Providence, Henderson, T. D. Brodie and Lena R. I., has his headquarters in New A. Gilliland, Harry H. Garey and Haven, Con. Walter is doing well Mary E. Neafus. and we trust is on the road to prosperity. (o) -(- o)In Irvington R. M. Jolly and W. In Hardinsburg James L. Skillman J. Piggott took their little ones to Louisville to see Haganback's Zoolo- has been appointed a deputy in the Circuit Clerk's office with his father. gical Show and Museum. (O ) (o- ), Henry Jolly, of Missouri, is visitThe tavern license of W. H. Carman, of Irvington, was transferred to ing relatives. vv John W. Beauchamp. -(- o)school taught by M. Dowell f R. T. Mattingly. Cloverport qualiwill close soon Miss Ada DruryRewleyville. is expected to open the fied Monday as Notary Public. (o- )unug twin (o- )County Clerk, Owen Cunningham, In Ekron J. Will Brown and Miss appointed the following deputies: Beaulah Henderson were married at Peter Bennett and Mac Quiggins, the bride's home. Rev. Judson Willett Hudson; J. J. Keenan, Tar Fork, Win. Matthews, West View; R. L. Oelze, officiated. Cloverport; Milton Cooke, McDan- -(- c), T. N. Neafus has purchased about iels; E. A. Miller, Stephensport. farmer will - W. H. Sargant, Postal Clerk on ths Fordsville branch and F. M. LamberdP Express Messenger on the same, were in town, Thursday. )- " or wears out or amuses himself ently talking hard times and clamor-ing for more money. What such a really large income Ml to be needs is not athe simples." but "bored for Everyone of us who attempts to e go on at a spending gait will thing. Southern need the same . Agriculturist. 1 war-tim- Nearly all of us have been living above out incomes just because it was the easiest thing to do. We must get back to the ground again. The man inwith three or come who pays ten dollars for a shirt and fifteen dollars for a pair of shoes is the man who is going to be pres- - Tenant Wanted tenant with large working force wanted at once. Finest river bottom land, good new four room house, splendid opportunity for right party. Good Apply to li- What Is in Your Heart? It is not always necessury to make a conscious effort to help others. If we are trying our hardest to do right, helpfulness will radlute from our lives, ax heut radiates from a tire. If there is kindness and sympathy In our hearts our very silence will be eloquent. The greater part of helpfulness is the conscious sort which Is the direct result of our being what we are. THE LINOTYPER'LL SAY SO Census enumerators will receive four cents for each name they enter on their schedules. The man who enumerates the Ahrenhoersterbeaum-e- r family will earn his money. St. Louis Post-Dispatc- h. M. D. BEARD Hardlmabura. My. Should a Christmas gift last for weeks or for years? Government Savings Securities last long and, grow more valuable. Le-lan- d 2W3KIIQC14HanClNnW9H X n The Highest Prices for Breckinridge, Hancock, and ad- joining counties' tobaccos have been paid this season on The Cloverport Loose Leaf Tobacco Floor. OPEN DAY AND NIGHT J. WALTER BOYLE, Manager t I BJ JANUARY 81, 1980 (5hr Srrrkrtirihiip Nrtun WEDNESDAY, Stored THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS, CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY PAGE 8 JAN. J1, -- 10 Society Items ODD ITEMS PROM EVERYWHERE. Among the advertisements in a copy of the Danville (Vt.) North Star printed 101 years ago, is one inserted hy Joseph Arey, Jr. of Cabot, who announce! that he will sell women's shoes for from 69 cents to $1 and mi n x bouts at from $'.' to $:t. (O) CLASSIFIED NOTE ADVERTISEMENTS jroe the Peit Office at Cloverpart, Ky. a second claim matter. Of Local Interest Hat i risirr 1'lrasr notify the editor advertisement! dUcontinneil FOR SALE r'OR SALE limine and lot on the Hill nrsr High School liuihling. Inrmrrly Mrs () B Mattingly'n home House one story. 4 rooms, in good ripair Coal hoiisr anrl wood hy Km (ret Kor price and hed terms write I). (' Benton. I8SS Firit Stnet. I.oninville, Ky. fMIS "MPFR REPRESENTED FOR FOREivJN nut tnl Olnu DT IMC Miss Eleanor Reid A Birthday Dinner. Nice Time For Doing Your Spring Sewing Percale Gingham Dimety Flaxon Pajama Cloth Wainsook NEW YORK AND CHICAGO 4RANCHES IN ALL THE OKNSRAL OFFICE PRINCIPAL CITIES ANNOUNCE BATES FOR POLITICAL Wot Precinct and Cltjr Tor t ountjr Ofhcea... am Miss Kleanor Reid, one of the pop ular and attractive members of the younger set, was the guest of honor to a birthday dinner, Wednesday evening January 14, given by her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Lathrop Tracey Reid. It was Miss Keid's sixteenth birthday anniversary. Office For Stair tnd District for When hI! efforts to get a life line A Little Doctor Arrives aboard a ttatnship wrecked on the .10 In The Sanbach Home. coas of W 'uindland bad failed, the end of a line was given to a dog on STARK-LOWMACO. Garfield, Ky., Jan. 19. (Special) the ship, who fought his way through Dr. J. A. Sanbach and Mrs. Sanbach the breakers to the shore and so was Louisville Representatives are receiving congratulations on the instrumental in saving lives. arrival of a new doctor, a son, David (o) I.aRoy Sanbach, January 10. A horse, a harness, and a wagon were sokl separately at auction in Miss Lora Caraon Leaves i Pittsburg. The wagon brought $i:i, For Tennessee. the harness $9 .10. and the horse $9 Mr. anrT Mrs. Geo. Mullen and son, flat Roy Mullen, of Ravenna, Ky., have Monday evening, Mrs. Frank Ferry (o) returned to Cloverport, for an inde- gave a farewell party for Miss Lora All the cut diamonds in the world finite stay. ' Carson, who leaves Friday for Nash- could be packed in a small room no ville, Tenn., to be engaged in the Miss Hettie Atwell, of Branden- News stand business with her brother, larger than an ordinary pantry. The burg, was the guest of Mrs. Ethel O. Mr. Ernest Carson. Mrs. Ferry's pile would contain 4l.:t."."i,474 carats, Hills. Wednesday. Miss Atwell, who guests included the members of the and the gems would weigh IOJj tons. Reckoning the diamonds at tWO a has been a popular trimmer here for Y. W. A. have a value of it would several seasons, will probably locate Miss Carson has been in the gro- carat, tS, 906,042 ,200'. in Cincinnati, of Brandenburg, this cery department of J. C. Nolte & Spring. Bro.'s Store, resigning Saturday. She , When a couple (owho had come to was one of the 1919 graduates of the Rockville. Md.. in an automobile from Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Jones, who Cloverport High School, and is the have been residing in Louisville, have pretty daughter of Mr. and Mrs John Washington, asked Rev. P. Rowland Wagner, pastor of the Baptist church, moved here where thew are living Carson. if he had any objection to marrying with Mrs. Jones' parents, Mr. and them in the car. he replied that he had Mrs Graham Jolly. Mr. and Mrs. Phillips of not, and that he wottrd "even- climb Mrs. Hoffious Behen and daughter, Wilmington, Have a Daughter. a tree and officiate in the topmost Miss Marion Behen, were in Louisbranches." if they so desired. Then Mr. and Mrs. Frank Payne, of this the ville, Monday. three rode in the car to the outcity, have received the birth anooo skirts of the town where th?y all Mrs. S. P. Conrad will be hostess nounce of Margaret Lillian Phillips, stood in the automobile while the to the Ladies Reading Club on on January 1, the daughter of Mr. ceremony was performed. Thursday afternoon at her home in and Mrs. Frank Phillips, of 407 South (o- )Grant St., Wilmington, Deleware. the West End. The mileage of blood in the human Mrs. Phillips will be pleasantly re- body as it circulates is normally sevMrs. William G. Polk and son, membered as Miss Ada Jolly, a niece en miles per hour. freWilliam G. Polk, Jr., of Cincinnati, of Mrs. Payne's whom she has (o ) will arrive Monday for a visit with quently visited here. One Douglas rir tree felled on the Mrs. Polk's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Pacific Coast and cut in Jno. D. Babbage. HILL ITEMS for convenience in transportation Mr. Smith Black after visiting his made an entire railroad. Its diameter Miss Ray Lewis Heyser will be hostess to the members of the Wed- brother Kennedy Black and family in at the base was 10 feet 7 inches. Some nesday Club at her abode in the town and relatives on the Pike, and of the Douglas fir trees in the Sierras 250 at Tell City, has returned to his are 20 feet in diameter and from redCloverport Hotel. to :i00 feet tall. Only the famous home at Ravenna. Miss Irene Jarboe leaves this week Mrs. R. S. Padgett left last Mon- wood and two or three other growths for Kansas City. Mo., where she will day to join her husband in Paducah, exceed the fir in size, and none except the yellow pine produces so be the guest of her sister, Mrs. LeRoy where they have gone to live. Ramp, and Mr. Ramp, for several Mr. and Mrs. Robt. Wilson and much commercial timber. The tree is weeks. Dayton, sometimes styled the Oregon pine, from children, returned where they spent several weeks with but foresters say it is more of a hemMr. Smith Black, of Irvine, Ky., was Mrs. Wilson's parents, Mr. and Mrs. lock. here last week to see his brother, Wm. Perkins. -(- o)Mr. Kennedy Black, and nephew, Mr. Miss Xillie Burke, who spent a .Prof. W. H Lynch. AM of the Allen Black, who continues ill. month or more with her parents, Mr. Southwestern. Missouri State Teachers' College, says he takes 117 daily Mrs. Nat Tucker is in Vincennes, and Mrs. John Burke, has returned newspapers and looks through every daughter, 'Mrs. Burl to Washington, D. C. Ind.. visiting. her Miss Marion Hardin and Miss one and has never taken a drop of Parson, and Mr. Parson. (Catherine Reidel, of Holt, were liquor in his life. -- ( o Hoffious spent the guests of Mrs. Hillary Hardin, SatMrs. William Two prisoners in the Indiana Peniurday. faweek-enin Evansville, with her Miss Dolly Burke accompanied her tentiary will each receive about $6,000 ther, Mr. Miachel Moser. sister, Miss Nellie, as far as Louis- from the estate of their father. One Miss Carrie Tucker is in Louisville, ville, where they spent Saturday of them is serving a short term. The other is in for life. the guest of Mrs. John Neubauer and with their brother, James Burke. Mr. Neubauer. Mrs. Emma Blythe is reported doing as well as could be expected. SMALL Y. W. C. A. IS sirs. Edwin Bell has returned to COMMUNITY CENTER Memphis, after spending three weeks Marvelous Memories. with her aunt. Mrs. A. R. Fisher. It Is claimed for Mr. Tlmmlns. eh Important FeaShnkesppfirenn scliolnr who hns JSl rtecreatlon for Girls la Come to the pie supper in Cloverture of Work. High School Building, Thursday died, that at the age of twenty-onV port Fifty-tw.voting women In the Unitnight, Jan. 83, 1920. Given by Senior recited the whole of "Hamlet" fivin ed States are known as Y. W. C. A. Class. memory. Among the professional reAll of which "town secretaries." -(- o) citers such n feat would not be re- means that the are organizing Consult V. G. Babbage, as to mak- garded itR very remarkable. recreation work for girls and for the ing a Will or Deed. The late Samuel Brandram fommuni'y at large In towns of lea o Byrne Severs and son. Hugh hy heart practically the whole 3f than 10(H)0 Inhabitants. e Mrs. J. The Y. W. C. A. may be In one rentTiparret Severs are in Owensboro, this Shakespeare, and Shakespeare wis 'week the guests of Mrs. Severs' par- only one of his many favorites. ed room or more. It may be a whole In his "Nlfthts With the Poets ami building, but at any rate there Is a recents, Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Barret ooo fjumorists" Brandrum drew from til reation room and If possible a kitchen, litMr. and Mrs. G. E. Clark and sources, read nothing and was ne er reading and writing rooms. If the Y. tle son, Gilmore Clark, of Askins, Ky., known to forget a line. London Chr W. C. A. has a building of Its own It Mr. and Mrs. C. T. Thompson and becomes a community center, where all little daughter. Edna, spent Sunday women's organizations may meet. with Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Clark. uoo Smooth Cloths Should Be Sponged. His Mistake. Miss Allie Clark and little Miss An Inch or two may sometimes be Maruariettc Henniger left Sunday for Platbush You know my wife and saved from the hem by the simple exa two weeks visit in Askins. look very much alike. pedient of measuring the pattern to her sister Oh, is that so? Bensonhurst ascertain whether It Is cut longer than NW French Roads. "Yes. Why. the other day I got a recently stated one's Individual height requires. Of dlspatehi French seat In a crowded trolley car. and that the entire road construction pro- course, when the person Is unusually when I got off my was gram there will cost nearly two bil- tall, the measurement shows the neces- also getting off the same car and sha Is estimated hy sity of the addition of cloth. If one lion francs, which It gave me Hall Columbia for not getIf r. Bedouce, budget reporter, will give would be saved the bother of facing ting up and offering her my seat." a road system superior to that later on. Nowadays nearly all smoothPrance "Well, why dUhYt you offer her your One hundred and ly finished cloths are sponged before before the war. seatT Didn't you know her?" seventy-simillion francs have been they are placed on the counter for sale. "No. didn't. I really thought It allocated to road repairs In the ts Nevertheless, It is well to make sure was my wife!" Yorkers Stateaman. ended regions. of this. N ' 9-- J . i car-lengt)- Calls, per line For Cards, per line For all Publications in the interest of Individuals or expression of individ taal views, per Cover were laid for Mr. and Mrs. A 2.B0 Re"id, Miss Reid, Misses Kmily Reid, fi no Mary Christina Hamman and Eva im.oo Jolly. Mesdames T. J. Ferry and J .10 .10 Robert Hamman. I'ittsfield man made a small purchase of hooks more than JO years ago Ever since he has received at in tervals circulars and catalogues from the publisher, but he hasn t bought another book. (o) Mules in coal mines at Hazleton, Perm., are now wearing rubber bun nets to prevent accidents due to COM iact wl'n overhead electric wires. Co) FUR SALS 1 horses, a mares and three mules. Will sell at a Iotr.imi Overstocked mt feorge Kskridge, llardinliurg, 2 mile on the Brandenlmrg road Phone me I ''R One li.Ki Kgg Prairie State In as new and is one of the Machines on the Market. Can he depended on and is the most simple to operate, will sell for $25 11 cash or will exchange for that value in Thorough hred White Wyandotte or Rhode Island Red Chickens. Herhert Hall, Hardinahurg, Ky. cuhator. (seed fees! SAI.K KOR $1 (fell tM SAI.K HUH Mrs. Station, Ky.. POM SAI.K Pure Bred White Rock Cock Spring hatch IS. SO, Kail hatch Wm. Mctiovern, Reynolds BoxM, Route 1. Longcloth Bateste Flat Hight Ores Young Bull, Splendid N'arrangansett Turkeys; and hreeding stock, Toms seven dollars. Hens six. A. M Thompson. Addison, Ky. KINE FARM 289 ACRES KOR SAI.K- - Fine farm. 2 acres. 7.1 or SO acres good hottom land, 2 good harns, good dwelling, plenty of fine water, four and a half miles South of Hardinshurg on Jewels Crick. This is one of the hest farms in the county. Kor price and terms write John T Hohen. Hardinshurg, Ky. KOR SAI.K. One good two story eight room house with three porches, electric lights, good cistern, coal house and wood house. A nice corner lot with a good garden. One . Price reasonalde Senses from See K. B. Knglish. Hardinshurg, Ky. .to small pigs KOR SAI.K Midway, Ky. KOR Andy Kroehlich, All New Goods Ready For J. C. L You Now NOLTE & BRO. 1 SAI.K Four nice young red cattle. Three weighing ."itai pounds each. One 7&I pounds. Goad Mockers or feeders, also one good mare, 7 years old. O, N. McCoy, T'nion Star, Ky. IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIN KOR SAI.K Kme Young Dates Boars and (iilts. Pedigrees furnished. Prices reason-aide- . Mrs. Krank Mattingly, "The Castle" Cloverport, Ky. SAI.K. KOR Cockerils. Mattingly, Large pure hred White Rock $4 and $5 each. Mrs. Frank "The Castle." Cloverport, Ky. 1 EE At Closing Out Prices makes of tires to sell them out in a hurry, we have placed them on sale at these big bargain prices. ' SALE of TIRES We are discontinuing two 1 i KOR SAI.K 145 acres, 100 acres in woods, good dwelling house, stock harn, tohacco Price ham; 100,000 ft. good timher. Call II. O. Whitelmuse. Cloverport, Ky. 2f). S EE KOR SALE (). I. C. Male Pigs Kniitled Quality good. to register. $1..00 each. Z. T. Hardin, Holt. Ky. KOR SALE I Site 28x3 30x3 ain Non-Ski- d Caainga $ 30 14.70 17.15 22.S0 23 00 24.00 24.50 11 Catingt $M.50 11.90 15.35 17.90 23.70 24.10 25.25 26.85 34.75 36.35 36.P5 41.50 Cray Tubes $2.00 2.15 2.43 2.89 3.47 3.58 3.76 3.93 4.86 4.91 5.14 5.90 Four Houses and lots in Cloverport. Part down, halance on reasonalde terms. See Austin Beavin at Beavin & Wheatley's, formerly Sam Whcatley. FOR SAI.F White Wyandotte cockerels, direct descendants of the most popular anil winning Strains of America. None hetter to he ohtatned at the nominal price of $3.00 each. First orders gets the preferred. Address Mrs. W. J. Hall. Hardinshurg. Ky. FOR SALE Two lots with houses and other huildings, located on Bishop Hill, near Horace Newton's and Rohert Moorman's. This property can he .ought at a reason-aidprice. Ask or write Jno. 1). Bahli.ige, Cloverport, Ky. e 30x3(, 22x3', 31x4 32x4 33x4 34x4 34x4', 35x4i 35x5 2 36x4'2 34.60 35.10 39.50 FOR SALE Small farm, HTi acres, Scat Hall Town, this county. Price low if at ky. at once. A. R. Kincheloe, Hardinso-i.g- , -- These Are Dellon and Mansfield Tires miles res. anl MaiKtudd re !: '"" Hut we haven t the kihhI i lor room s everyone ki)W. Hull, anhullt ruiii'..i) complete display of hut one make. lohut's why way tea as tlrasand tubings are going t audi prleea I WANTED WANTED desk. A second-han- - Dr. R. W. Mcador, Roll top or flat Irvington, Ky. ads. SS SS d WANTED More of these classified Thry pay others. Why not you. Come In and See Them Or Mail Your Order To H WANTED Salesmen to solicit orders for lubricating oils, greases and paints. Salary Address The Todd Oil & or commission. Faint t'o., Cleveland, Ohio. WANTED Man with some help to raise corn and tohacco. Cood house, good land, fertilizers and manure furnished. Splendid chance for right party. Harth Bros., Hardinshurg, Ky. MISCELLEANIOUS HOI. STEIN BILL The dairy business pays. Increase your milk yield. Breed your See cows to a registered Holstein Bull. J. R. Kskridge, Hartliushurg, Ky. WANTED from A man with family to cultivate to 15 ocres of tobacco, and 15 acres of corn. A good chance for right man. Beard Brothers, Hardinshurg, Ky. 12 1 I Heick Hardware Co. LOUISVILLE KENTUCKY 1 iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiu e o fifty-tw- o kn-'- Public Sale I will GOODBY LUCK, WHEN DE HOSS SHOE'S GONE. William Renshettj In Indianapolis News. Dese sho' am swif'ly changin' times; De New Yeah bell no soonah chimes Dan some one gibs de bell a toil Dat say de new yeah done got ole. Still, what's de use to fret an' stew Kase time lopes by de way it do? Ah doan' keer much how ole ah git So long as ah stay soun' an' fit. But folks, one worry's got me strong; It frets me late, it frets me long! What yo' all 'spec' luck's gwine t' do When good ole Dobbin pass from view? Urn I Uml Dat's got me skeered fo" sell at Public Sale at my farm near the Owensboro Crossing on the Owensboro and Hardinshurg Road sister-in-la- Thursday. Jan. 29 The Following Live Stock and Farm Utensils: x I Eight More "Specials" NOTICE OUR LOW PRICES THIS WEEK MEN'S DEPARTMENT LADIES DEPARTMENT MENS' JEANS In All Sues l)j I Q50 I SHIRT WAISTS Crepe de Chine 'fijj iVf 01 Even the Seal of the disilluslonments exIt Is perienced by most sojourners on this planet that the wonderful places of childhood's eujoyment are found to have shrunk amazingly on being revisited in after years. Even the small people (lnd that Imagination plays pranks with them, and are driven to some such remark as that of the little girl who. on being taken back to the seaside after two years or so, exclaimed: "It's not the same, mummy darling. It's gone out of shape." 11 it- Wif hoss shoes gone Luck ain't no mo'l Ole hoodo sho' would chuckle some To see ma day ob trouble cornel Ole hoodo lak to see me git A drink o' gin, den hab a fit. So when at last', ah 'done come to Its soothin' tas'e would all be thoo! He wish ah'd git re rheumatiz Till ah kain't go whah chicken is; He'd laugh clean 'way down in his sho' Six head Cattle; three milch cows; thirteen head Hogs and six fat Hogs; one good Work Horse, seven years old; one Buggy and Harness; one Cultivator good as new; one Disc; six plows; one Harrow and fifty bushels of Corn. To see me drap de gravy bowl! Ole 'tnobeel tires dey sho' won't do To chase yo' jinx a mile or two. Luck's only chance to live an' glow Am when dey's hoss shoes 'bove de folks, dat rules de soul MENS CAPS TCft Values $1.00 4 1.26 Jb VOILE Shirt Waist LADIES SWEATERS Purple Green and Rose MENS SHIRTS For Work or Ores DENIM OVERALLS BEST BY TEST" Sj jjj Oil flM ' Tobacco $ M 75 " Fane, Groc.rl... Cigars sad Helpfulness ef Criticism. natural to resent criticism. We do'. dislike anything that shakes our or compels us to think. It's hoss shoes, Here and there s man has learned the roos' real service of criticism and usually An' puts jinx in he Is a man who has attained to more Dat's why I say than average success in life. We are Ah's ready, too, It Is, Sale Will Begin At 10:00 O'clock Ten dollars and under, cash; balance on 12 months time with note and good security. Terms of Sale: V. G. BABBAGt, de calaboose when Dubbin's gone to journe on I J Golden Rule Cloverport, Ky. all more or leas like the proverbial osWe like to couvlnce ourselves trich. that our faults are really our virtues, in thst we sre doing good work lu rht world when In truth, we are lagging fai tiehlmid our acuial capacity and drifting along rather than really If William K Tnwne. log. Brazil, has burned to the ground. The joy of those who cry ( Armour's WELL INSURED. $10,000,000 packing plant Sao Paulo, blow to big business will not be unalloyed Tney will mournfully surmise that the wicked packer carried "Swat the meat trust!" over ths insurance Auctioneer PAQHt THE BRECKENRIDOE NEWS, CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY BRECKINRIDGE COUNTY HAS TOTAL OF 07 FOREIGN BORN CITIZENS lamp incubators When an incubating capacity of 1e than 3.000 to 4.000 eggs is desired, individual incubators of the .10 to 400 site are generally used. Manv poultrvmen believe that it pays to have an incubator capacity large enough to hatch the bulk of their stock in two or three batches, so that much time is saved in tending to the incubators and brooders, while the chickens are more even in size than those that are hatched when the incubating period extends over a longer time. A fair estimate of incubator capacity for a poultry farm is an incubator space of one egg per hen, provided of the flock is to that about one-hal- f be renewed yearly and no outside hatching is carried on. That is, if the individual L'OO-eg- JANUARY T 1W0 WHY ISA HEADACHE? Various Causes For This Common Affliction. Anemia Or Bloodlessness Very Common Cause Pepto-Manga- A Overcomes Tends to Anemia and Prevent Headaches. n When one has an occasional ache it is usually sient or passing cause, over-tirednes- s, headHue to some tran- such as in- digestion, eyestrain, etc. When, however, one suffers from frequent periodic headaches there is always some special reason for it. Among the most common of such reasons is Anemia or Bloodlessness. This condition is especially frequent among girls and young women and those whose occupations or hahits of life keep them too much indoors. The one important necessity is such cases is to build up the quantity and quality of the weak and watery blood. Glide's (g exceptionally valuable for this purpose. It increases the number and improves the quality of the red blood cells, those vital little bodies which carry nutrition to all parts of the body. It improves the appetite, imparts color to the face, and restores health and strength to the body generally. After a short the headcourse of aches decrease in frequency and severity, and finally disappear, if they they are due to Anemia may be had either in liquid or tablet form, as preferred When buybe sure the name ing "Gude's" is on the package Without "Gude's" it is not Advertisement. Pepto-Mangan Some interesting data on the foreign born citiiens of Kentucky is furnished by the reports of Dr John L. Patterson, dean of the University at Louisville, who made a survey of the foreign born citiaens of the state, at the request of Coleman Du Pont, of New York, who is presiCouncil of dent of the Inter-RaciAmerica. Dr Patterson's report shows that only four counties of the State, Jefferson. Fayette, Kenton and Gamp-bel- l have more than Mil foreign horn population. Of these Jefferson leads with llStS, Only ten counties have g such a population of over U00, and Hock numbers :;00, a incubator two counties. Knott and Monroe, do size. The larger l about the right in proportion to not have a single foreign born citizen.n machines cost less Eight have only one each and twenty-seve- their capacity than the smaller ones. have less than ten each. All of the counties of extremely small foreign born citizens are mountain counties. Daviess and nearby counties are reported to have the following of foreign born citizens: Breckin; Daviess. :UK; Butler. ridge, 7; Grayson, Mi Hancock, 69; LETTERS WE APPRECIATE IS; Meade. It; 1M; Ohio. M! Union, Lean. ;i Henderson. nd Hopkins, lit; McMuhlenburg. lit Webster, Christian Ml MS; MOVES TO INDIANA. 1 D. Bahhase. Dear Sir: You Mr will find enclosed check for $1.50 for News The Breckenridge News another year. Mftti e in The BreckenridgeCourier-Joural Please chance my address from Am- where you offer the daily and the good old home paper, nions, Ky to Henryville, R R. No L Ind., and oblige, yours truly, S. H. The Breckenridge News for $4 00 a year. Enclosed find check for six Robbins. dollars From an old subscriber and friend, J. H McGavock. Webster, Ky. CAN'T DO WITHOUT NEWS Mr. J D. Babbage, Dear Sir: EnRENEWAL FROM MISSOURI. closed find money order for 75c for Breckenridge News, Cloverport. Ky News for six Breckenridge The months Cannot do without it. Yours Mr. Editor: You will find enclosed respectfully. E M. Hall. Webster, Ky. a money order for 75c for which please renew my subscription to The Breckenridge News for six months. SEND NEWS TO ANOTHER. Ethel Basham. Box Mr. J. D Babbage: Enclosed find Very respectfully,Mo. money order for $1 50 a year's sub- 174. King City, scription to The Breckenridge News to be sent to Mrs. A. M Feland, til CHANGES ADDRESS AND RENEWS. East Lexington, Ave., Danville, Ky. Mr J. D. Babbage. Dear Sir: EnFrom Mrs. J. D. Bates, New Orleans, La closed you will find check for $1.50 to pay up my subscription to The A FORMER CLOVERPORTER. Breckenridge News which expired Mr J. D. Babbage, Cloverport, Ky. uly 1st, 1919, and also to pay until Dear Sir: Enclosed you will find July 1. 1920. Change my address from cbeck for $1 50 for which please send Clifton Mills, to Hardinsburg, Burt me The Breckenridge News. Begin Carman. my subscription with the first week RENEWAL in December 1919. Best wishes for Mr. Babbage. Dear Sir: Enclosed a happy New Year to all old friends in Cloverport. Very truly, Lillian find check. for which please renew my Maxwell, 427 Main Belgravia Apt., subscription to The Breckenridge Boise, Idaho. News. Yours very truly, W. P. Allen, Hawesville, Ky. TAKES NEWS AND COURIER A NATIVE OF BRECK. CO. Dear Sir: I Mr. J. D. Babbage , Bahbnge. Cloverport. Ky. D Dear Sir: As Breckenridge county k my native home and I feel as your paper is like a letter from home, you will please find enclosed $100 for which I wish you would please forward me The Breckenridge News eight months. Wishing the Editor asid all my dear friends in Breckenridge county a prosperous year, I am. Yours. C. F Curry, R R. No 2, Vin-cenne- s, Ind THEY WANT THE HOME PAPER. Mr. John D. Babbage. Dear Sir: Please find enclosed money order for $1.50 for which renew my subscription to The Breckenridge News for one yar. We can't do without our home paper. Respectfully yours, W. B. Bennett, 430 S. Eclid Ave., Dayton, Ohio. MRS. DOD80N RENEWS Dear Mr. Babbage: Find enclosed $1.50 money order for which renew my subscription to The Breckenridge News and oblige, Mrs. Geo. W. Doi-soFrymire, Ky. n, PAYS FOR TWO YEARS. Mr. J. D. Babbage, Cloverport, Ky. Dear Sir: Find enclosed check for $3.00 to pay for The Breckenridge News for last year 1919 and for 1920. natHnsMOjiadK SELECTING THE BEST INCUBATOR Federal Specialists Tell Wheth er to Buy or Not to Buy An Incubator. KINDS are kept Pepto-Manga- n Old Friends areTme Friends e Pepto-Manga- n OF MACHINES. Pepto-Manga- n Pepto-Manga- n SUBSCRIBE FOR THE NEWS a small number of hens doubtful whether an incubator is a profitable investiment, but if two or three small poultry flock owners living near each other buv and use one cooperatively, it doubtless would be Especially is this When only it is W - Beech. Sycamore, Maple, Oak and Walnut Loqs. If you hat MW to sell write to C. C MENGEL A BRO. CO. A -N- T -E- D Louisville Kentucky PERMANENT DENTIST Dr. R. I. STEPHENSON Office MASONIC BUILDING Hardinsburg, Ky. Specializing In Trial Practice g kept are of a the White Leghorn. come from a type good sitters, notional about it some years Being feminine, they doubtless have a right to be temperamental, but the exercise of that right is likely to upset the plans of their owners, and an incubator at such times comes in very handy. It often pays with hens that brood late to use a machine for incubation and then turn the chicks over to a broody hen. Hens that have been broody for four or five days are usually willing to mother incubator chicks especially if two or three eggs are nlaced under her and allowed to hatch there, and the poultryman is spared the trouble of owning or operating a true the hens breed like Even hens that supposed to be if non-sittin- may-prov- L cream. The man, who loves a dog and a pipe, has two staunch friends that never fail him in good luck or in bad. They give all and ask nothing in return. Day by day they become nearer and dearer to him. The man who has not a dog and a pipe has missed two of the greatest things this good old world can give. brooder. Kinds of Machines. There are many different types of incubators on tne mantei, out wicy may all be roughly classified as: nr vprv la rue machines. n i thnse nrovidine , ... w J III nivumi v means of adding moisture to the air of the machine; ana nonmoisiuic incubators those which it is claimed require no added moisture) are made r ! and ,1... cvlfc nfIII lilt UltlVll.ll. ' machines Most of the small machines are heated by burning the maioritv of the very large machines use a coal stove for supplying heat. Electricity is also used for heating both in the small Hot-,n,.titr I9 MURRAY HAYES LAWYER 1606-7-n Building LOUISVILLE More Than 20 Years Experience Every man who loves his pipe should know Velvet, the one tobacco that brings out all of a pipe's best and sweetest qualities. Your pipe takes on an added friendliness from Velvet's choice Kentucky leaf aged in the wood to a mellowness that's rich and smooth as Your pipe takes on a mild sweetness that And is Velvet's natural tobacco sweetness. around you hovers the real tobacco fragrance that all good pipe smokers love. DIRECTORY Cattle and Hog Breeders Of Chicken Raisers, Live Stock and Tobacco Dealers of Breckinridge County i - hnt-ai- hot-wat- er Kero-hil- p Planters Hail Stock Farm Glen Dean, Ky. Polled Durham Cattle. Poland China Hogs. Short Horn Cattle. Hampshire Sheep. Have won UMX) Ribbons at State l'ast Five Ytari Fat-- i in and very large machines. and the Both the hot-ai- r type of incubator have been used successfully throughout the country. The large machines are used both in the day-ol- d chick business and in custom 1, .i, liniiF Their ranacitv varies from l,:00 to 10.000 or more eggs. The machines are built in sections oi a bout 1,000 eggs each, the size vary Lm im ilitti'i .'tit maVpti There are a large number of reliable hot-water Never did Velvet Joe say a wiser, truer thing than this: "Folks say you can't buy friendYou can buy a dog and a ship. I pipe and good old Velvefr-a- nd reckon no man ever had three better friends." - have become uooular in tinr atain urtinna herause thev have Home been advertised extensively in that W J. OWEN A SONS. Propietors locality rather man on account m ,i ,t t considerations. ,i to climate Hardinsburg, Ky., Route 1 Cheap machines are less reliable, re-- :, .,, attention and wear out Poland China Hogs a Specialty .iiii.-Le- r vi.,,-than, hicher oricedL. 1 in- Durham Cattle Polled . . I .i cubators. As tne value oi tne iiiacnmcs small compared with the value of is the normal THE HOWARD FARMS the eggs used duringpoor, economy life iu Ol an incubator, it is J. 11. HOWARD & SON, Prop. re- ..... i, iiittv IJlllcuaav .j hi time whirh la not Shorthorn and l'ollcd Shorthorn, Roan Sultan, liable. Whenever .possible it is well to ton o( Whitehall Sultan, heada the herd select an incubator which is giving Duroc Hogs, Sprague Defender headi thr good satisfaction in your neighbor- herd. ,.11 Breeders of 2nd. prize Polled Shorthorn .I,... 1.1 3J til t ,tI jvva tM IV have the bene- IIUWU. Heifer (Senior yearling class) fit of the experience of the other Chicago, '.Mi operators in vour section. makes manufactured S, L t in this country. Valley Stock Farm . C I Glen Dean, Ky. BEARD BROS, Hardinsburg. Ky. Dealera in LIVE STOCK AND TOBACCO C. V. High-Clas- Hardinsburg, Ky. Dealer in Robertson How Large Shall It Be? must UOvem to a lariie extent the size of a machine to buy. It takes about as much time to care for a CO as it does a :)60 egg machine, so that it is adviseable to get g capacity, alone of at least though special conditions often exist which make the small machine valuable. A small machine is often used in connection with a larger one, placing all the eggs in the large machine alter the first r second test Incubators ol H00 lo 400 egg capacity are commonly used on those large farms which use l.)0-eg- Horses, Mules, Fine Saddle and Harness Horses. It will pay you to visit my Stables s PARK PLACE G. N. Lyddan FARMER AND FEEDER Irvington, Ky. every big generous Velvet, and every pipe-loa- d is good tobacco at its best There's a lot of pipe-loa- ds in of tin WEBSTER STOCK FARM H H. NORTON. Own., Means Plenty Eggs Fanner. Feeder and Dealer All Kinds of Live Stock. Webster, in Kentucky xjd Kentucky mfc co.. be., Pacak. K For Sale By G. WETHINGTON and all good dealers HaltH ChicKS JANUARY 21. 1920 THE BRECKKNRIDGE NEWS, CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY PAGE t Notice arc ready for 'rinding. We have ;i COffl and feed mill, ( an grind, crus-- and shell vour corn for Mill days TUESDAY, FRIDAY AND SATURDAY. Also handle flour and mixWc LACK OF HORSES IS MOST SERIOUS OF PRODUCTION BRED8 MUST THOROUGH BE ed feed. PRESENT SUPPLY IS SHORT Located in the W est End of Cloverport. at the Boh ler property. MAST ON BASH AM & SON Cloverport, Ky. Animal for Army Would Need On Every Two Men Should We Be Called Upon to Engage in Military Operation for Any Reason. MM bleu of the MUJBltadf of the tn.sk uf ilir Bernoulli Board of the SOW SWEET CLOVER Better than red clover, and $8 to $10 per bu. cheaper Direct from grower Unhulled. hulled, and special scarified seed; prompt germination. Prices and circulars free. Also prices on honey. JOHN A. SHEEHAN FALMOUTH, KY. R. D. No. 4. JOHN WHITE LOUISVILLE, KY. 4 CO. Liberal assortmoM and full value paid FlIRS Hides and at BUM United Sliilcs mill In organizing alto n 1X1 ii horse In iiiiiiiiii:nitii supply scheme for IB future forces of national defense may Bt hud by a Htildy of the reports of the reiiioun. for IBJ ieri.i,l officers (if the A. K, It whs fiiuiid in France of tluit the old theory Hint the proposition of iiorse st rengt h to man strength in armies should he two to OBf horse for live WHS erroneous. every two men VII needed. To their astonishment the uflk'Bfl of the service, ninny of whom hud never seen the inside of it military text book until a few weeks baton lliey reeeived their tVBMBNMlOBBj discovered that six hundred horses were required to equip a single infantry regiment of war atrgPKth. lhnt is BI17-11U- THE UNIVERSAL CAR Here is the Ford Runabout, a perfect whirlFits into the daily life of wind of utility. everybody, anywhere, everywhere, and all the time. For town and country, it is all that its name implies a Runabout. Low in cost of operation ; low in cost of maintenance, with all the sturdy strength, dependability and reliability for which Ford cars are noted. We'd be pleased to have your order for one or more. We ......... -o in motor car accesii...- - akonf- ivfrvf hinc sories, and always have a full line of genuine Ford parts give genuine Ford service. - regiment of .tOOO to :W0 men. It was next to Imposs hie in obtain In numbers lu sufficient horses properly equip even the artillery, transport and amhulsnre services of the A V.. V because for a period o! two years before the participation o. the United States In the conflict tlM entente allies had been draining the country of horses of all sorts and K. had no cavalry. kinds. The A Modern Armies Are Large. Nowadays armies are reckoned by hundreds of thousands. If not by The stre.igth Of a single millions. division of the A. K. K.. wns greater In men and horses than the MgVnei army commanded b Stonewall .?nk-soThe com lu his entire career. bined armies of LM and Meade that took part In the struggle of Gettysburg could hove done no more in laVI titanic conflict that terminated last of November limn hold If 111" miles of the western front. United States were called to anus, whether to defend some Interes: peculiarly our own or to fulfill I the League of Nations obligation, BMMBBtlBfl of from 500,000 to 1,000,-00If soldiers might be necessary. the old theory that the correct proportion of Iiorse strength to man strength In armies Was still accepted by inilitury opinion, 300,000 horses would be required for the outfitting of half a million soldiers. 400,000 for the ouifltting of a force of 1,000,000 and. If an army of half a million or a million soldiers had to be kept In the Held in a state of military efficiency reserve of 400,000 to SOO.OOO would If ihe future militur. be necessary. forces of the United States are to be outlined with horses on a one to IWn basis with adequate reserves, and such a scheme of outfitting would be necessary If the armies of the United State were to attempt Intervention American a in Mexico to protect European interests iii the maintenance of the .Monroe Doctrine, it will be necessary to provide an immedlnl mobilisation force of from 2110,000 to .100.000 with reserves equally strung. Today the United States could no' properly outfit with horses an army of 100,000 soldiers. There are horse-i- n the country, many of them. But they are mostly draught horses- - Noi , n two-score End Sale Men: Here's a chance to hit the high cost of ing a staggering blow. ar , cloth- Three Piec e Suits The Superior Woolen Mills' great twice-a-yeafter 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 Made To Order $2522 3222 $382 42t Here's our offer! Unrestricted choice of any of the short lengths of goods left from the past season's selling;! YouU find ihem all out on tables, in four big lots, at the above prices. Think of it you'll find blue and black serges, blue, brown, creen and gray flminAlc finrv strmei cassimeres. some worsteds. some cheviot?, etc. Take your pick we'll give you the same fine tailoring that goes into all Superior suits. Now Known to be Kentucky's Largest Tailors Woolen Mills Louisville, Ky. S13 Wnat Market Superior 'lydesdales, Belgians, Shires, etc. whose military usefulness is limited to the dragging of Horses of these heavy artillery. types are not in the least serviceabb' to a mobile army, or an a Any of maneuver, as the new phrase describes an army that must perform iiiiins, I'ercherotis, ( - -- - HARDIN SBURG, KY. T. J. HOOK, 6 10 Year Participating GOLD BONDS United States Potash & Brick Corporation Factory and Works, Roanoke, Va. of $100.00, STslO.OO and limited number of these bom! ileiioiiiin.it UN for Mia at par. After pay hi;.' ii,?, Bondholders are to purtielpute In the profits of the eompany to the of Its net earning. extern of The demand for potash In the manufacture of fertilizers for Commercial potash was formerly Imfarm purposes Is unlimited. ported from Germany, but It can now be manufactured In this country, Of as good quality, for less money than that which wus formerly imported from Germany, prior to the war, and still make Write for full Send lu your subscriptions. Immense proltts. A $ 1,000.01 one-thir- particulars. Trust Company of Alabama Fiscal Agent and Trustee Kenyon Building, Louisville, Ky. In Writing Please Mention This Paper inarches of fifteen to twenty miles 8 day or retreat quickly If strategy suggests retreat. They are too sluggish, too lacking In spirit. The horses that are wanted are the light types and of these there are so few the aggregate may properly be said to be a negligible quantity in any practical scheme of national defense. The gasoline motor long since made the production of this type of horse unprofitable. Farmers and stockmeu have ceased to raise light horse in considerable numbers. The creation of a new supply must be stimulated by the United States government, but nothing the government could do would suffice if there was any interof ference with the production thoroughbred stallions. Stallions of the thoroughbred types are indispeu-siblbecause the offspring of sucn stallions, whether from mares mi thoroughbred blood or from mares of no particular breeding, proved lies in a half century of experimentatio:. conducted in Europe by the great military powers before the outbreak legislative interagainst of the wur of nations and the half tested with thoroughbred production. ference r and bred outstayed am! Major-Gener- a Kuhn and Brigadier-Generaoutgauied the representatives of the Nicholson, respectively, comcolder breeds under the hard conand second in command of ditions of actual warfure between mander the Camp Meade Division, were un1014 and 1918. able on account of business to apnea' Light Horse Not Raised. before the house judiciary connnitte' they hut the last hearing, Since It is ifo longer profitable for at farmers and stockmen to raise light authorized representative speakers harness horses for the market officers against the pending legislation m theb of the military service who have uaiues. Advt. Studied the problem of military Iiorse supply most deeply have declared in recommendations to the general StBfl at Washington and to congress that and must obtain the government place ut the disposal of farmers in sections of the country In which horse-ma- y be raised most economically be- Isabefla Had Saved Up a Few tween 40(H) and 8000 thoroughbred Simoleons And Invested A beginning bus been made stallions. In this tremendous work, but uo inoi-thThem Wisely. beginning. The renmuni a service has placed In Virginia. New It only cost about seven thousand York, Kentucky. Oklahoma, Texas an.i bucks for Columbus to discover or America but Chris bad an awful time in the far west some seventy-fiv- e thoroughbred studious, an.l raising the coin. Documents recently eighty these stallions have, almost wlthoii' published estimate that his ships COM exception, beeli the cheerful gifts of $3,000. Being admiral and boss only thoroughbred producers and persons netted Chris $300 a year in wages. The two foremen captains who went Interested in rut-lufor $::oo on It Is because of the government's with him were andthe pay roll got $:.'.30 the cjew a year Insurmountable uev d of thoroughoreu a monthapiece cakes. and blood that the most distinguished Columbus had an idea that added ortlcers of the regular military servtiv billions to the wealth of the world in their land poured a flood of gold into the have been so outspoken .... i,.....i.....k w . opposition to half baked legislation t UCdMliy Ulr .iaill IUI IIUIIUK.U3 n!, that might Interfere with thorough- years. But he dragged that idea Major-tieneru- i Europe by the tail for years production. bred Leonard Wood was the first o'Wier ot begging somebody to put up the first-clasnnti-rae-In- g -e three-quarteI l high rank to declare himself publicly 1011 In when this subject. thoroughbred stallions anej mares by the hundreds were being shipped oir of the country because the shutting down of racing in New Vork state iu consequences of the HiiL'hes 'legislation of 1008 and 1010 closed the metropolitan market to thoroughbred producers, General Wood announced In the daily press that the blood had asloss of thoroughbred sumed the proportions of a national calntnlty, and that If something were not done by the government to check the exportation of such stock and t.i revive production It would be to properly outfit with horse an army of the size the United States would hove to put In the field if IN s came iu conflict with a power. The prophesy of General Wood was to be abundantly fulfilled In 1017 and 1918 n had already been pointed out. Oppose Anti Hating- Laws. When the hearings on the legislature bills iu Maryland's were held a year ago last winter were on General Andrew Hero, com mander of the Artillery Brigade of the Division of draught troops that wus training at Camp Meade, and Colonel Raymond Brlggn, of the .filth field artillery, who afterwards bebecause of his came brigadier-genera- l distinguished service in the Held, appeared oefore the judicial proceedings committee of the senate and proon anti-racing Notice to Tax Payers are well aware of the fact that your taxes are very high, hut we can't help that simply because we had nothing to do with that end of it. But. in view of the fact that we gave bond to collect these taxes for the State and County we are forced to do it. We Either myself or some of my Deputies have been at almost every town in the County to meet you and collect these taxes, but some have not made any attempt to see us and settle. These taxes are charged to us by the County and State and they are going to collect them off of us or our Bondimen. want you to settle these taxes if you have not already done so in order toavoid extra trouble and expense, and if they are not settled we will be forced to advertise your property which we have no desire to do. W e are willing to give you every opportunity to settle them and it is your duty to take advantage of it. Vow know we have to settle with the State and County for all the Taxes charged to this County and WC trust you will give this matter your attention at We once. Very respect fully. J. B. CARMAN, Sheriff Breckinridge County. W. C. PATE, Cloverport, Ky. W. H. GIBSON, Stephensport, Ky. Deputy in 3rd Dist. Deputy in 2nd & 3rd Dist. B. HOTELL, Irvington, Ky. J. Deputy in 4th Dist. WHAT IT COST TO j FIND AMERICA an money Ul put it into effect. When he did find someone who recognized the value of his plan. (Jueen Isabella had to take the tiara and the pearl neck- lace and the royal wrist watch and the silver backed hair brushes around the COrnar to the store with the Three Balls over the door and soak them to raise the coin. When Chris got back, you can be sure there were plenty of people who said: "Sure. 1 knew Columbus had the right idea. He came to me with it but didn't have the money to go in with him." 1 For Sale We have for sale or trade for good mules or mule colts, four brood mares, aged from 8 to IS, Three of these mares are with foal by jack. Two are choice ones and the others are good. All are large, (above 15 hands) and sound and all are good workers in either single or double harness. c: WE ALWAYS HAVE MONEY TO LOAN S PER CENT PAID ON TIME DEPOSITS BRECKINRIDGE-BAN- K OF CLOVERPORT safeguard it iu War Savings Stamps and Treasury Savings Certificates, you can get it when you want to take advantage of opportunity. And you won't have to sneak the Waltham and double barreled shot gun around to uncle's to get it either. KENTUCKY WHISKEY STARTS ON LAST LONG JOURNEY i ideas past you every day. You may have the judgement to see the possibilities of tremendous profits in those ideas but you cannot become a partner in them unless you have the money. , You can have the money of you save part of what you earn. If you put aside a certain sum regularly and Modem Colunibuses are dragging Here is a chance to get a good general purpose animal that will pay for herself with colts and give her owner good service both in the held or on 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 at the price we ask. JOHN E & SAM MONARCH, Kirk, Ky SECURITY EDWARD BOWNB, President SERVICE CONTENTMENT PAUL LEWIS. Cashier i 13 Fourteen for Havana with .',000 barrels, the Mobile. Ala., Jan million dollars worth of Kentucky last "wet" cargo from here before whiskey was shipped from here to- national prohibition is effective day for Rotterdam, Holland, aboard the Steamship Moshico. The Steam cr Lake Charles will leave tomorrow SUBSCRIBE FOR THE NEWS ylfP PXGl "P THE BRICKMNRIDG NEWS, CLOVEHVOET, KENTUCKY V JANUARY jttj iM ' 1i ' rt t f J & An Oil Opportunity That's Different Consider the Proof: . CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY-SOUTHERN KY., JANUARY OIL CO., .. ". ' ' " ' LOUISVILLE, KY. GENTLEMEN: .'."'.". . v: 9th? il920- " - ' a, -- - II ifH VI r " " v.-'- i .rv .. w I have read and carefully considered your stock offer. I looked over the oil' field in Allen', Barren and Warren counties a few months ago and am .somewhat familiar with the locality of your leases. I have confidence in that section and believe that many paying oil wells may be expected in the vicinity of your leases this year, and you seem to have as good a chance for success as others. Your small capitalization and terms of stock selling really give' purchasers a fair and even. chance to share in whatever success you may have". I consider your proposition a fair one, offering better value simply on present worth of leases, than most any other company, and bes ides, ail I enclose !',.-.- .have the advantage of increased value that comes with- development '. subscription for 100 shares and may want more soon. . , .' V . ..' .tv &; I Smut. rV.n V ' rrif z i 1l 1 1 ,il 'r;vfe;'i; t . H' M !,- '. .' ' " - - Respectfully, ; ' . JULIAN H. "BROWN Mr. Brown is a successful, discriminating business man. ' Here is Another: A. W. BEATTY & COMPANY OIL OPERATORS BOWLING GREEN MR. R.KY'. .: w-- DECEMBER, 27th,. 1919gv ; . x1-.'-- '.; -i M. HAYES, LOUISVILLE, KY; MY " .' H - DEA'R'MR. HAYES:' line with reference to what is going on in this field as you interested in view of the fact that you and friends hold very will valuable properties, to which active development is rapidly approaching. i There is a lot of active work going on in Barren county and as I activity within a reasonable time. Some1" predict to you it will be the center of of the strongest combinations of capita, are getting busy over there and a lot of good wells have been brought in. A lot " of capital is beingput in there' , s .,' and that is bound to bring results. anA J.ShW rnv.rs r. lUJi. J.&AUWAWW in fViTH PioTr! f.Tinn nwor MWd.WAW (AUU 1Q9fl mini infsrasf ww ..w. w.m ww XilGIG You are nicely located and' should be ": ,'i t.he real boom and development. nftfi resting very easy, with more than an even chance of making a fortune. Very kindly, a no doubt be Just V , . i J- -- . aSA--'-A:- .' 1 .'-- .' . A v, Wxl . A JLO m-v- a ha-Pny- A nXJ-O- . ,, j if"! -- ; "'vik$ ' 4 j:i m 'A. W. BEATTY interested in our company and has nothing to gain by writing such a letter. Mr. Beatty is not financially leases he refers to are held by this company. The authorized capital is only $25,000. Up to a limited amount we offer shares of $1.00 .par The We make nothing by stock selling we must get oil in order to gain, and we offer a fair participation to those who help develop. We do not guarantee big things, but do offer a square and honest chance to those who would like tp make several lars on the work of one. . corporators. v r dol&h i value at 50 cents, through bonus arrangement with in This advertisement will not appear again, and the opportunity may pass very quickly just so soon as we dispose of the alloted premium stock The Secretary .Treasurer is a Breckinridge county man, just "one of the folks". A number of substantial business men and farmers of Breckinridge, are already stockholders. BETTER ACT RIGHT NOW. Next week the best chance may have slipped by. Cut out and use this blank '' .. t All 1 Louisville, Ky.. I KenfiiGky-SoutherrO- il shares of stock of ' Company 1705 Inter-Southern fl "f hereby subscribe for Kentucky-Souther- n Building R. MURRAY. HAYES, LOUISVILLE, KENTUCKY Sic'y..TrMt. Oil Co. T. L. JEFFERSON, Pnsldtnl .In payment of same, of par value of $1, and enclose $. Equal number of bonus shares to be Included. P. O. Address . I 4 '?: ' V;'' ' Wl 4j i if ri titth lUJilr'..' 2LsmuMkkLMi m MtRWismm