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The Breckenridge news: January 28, 1920 The Breckenridge news 300dpi TIFF G4 page images John D. Babbage Cloverport, KY 1920 brc1920012801_sn86069309 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. The Breckenridge news: January 28, 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 BRECKEN RIDGE NEWS. ' '4 4 i $1.50 a Year; 50c for 4 Months; 75c for 8 Months. m ALL THE NEWS THAT'S FIT TO PRINT. CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY, WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 28, 1920 $1-5- 0 a Year; 50c for 4 Months; 75c for 8 6 Months. No. 31 XLIV Pages CITIZENS NAME WAYS TO SECURE WATER-WORK- S nal" for some one who wants to invest in this kind of a plant, and I think you will see that you will find several "Keep on with the good work and don't give up and Cloverport "will soon. J. W. Pate. have water-works TRADESMEN MAKE TUESDAY'S LOOSE THROUGH RUNS LEAF SALES, MOTION PICTURE MACHINE MAY BE USED WITHOUT RESTRICTION. GOOD C. G. INTRODUCES BILL TO TRAIN YOUTHS. IN ORATORY Rep. Cain Believes Boys And Girls Should Be Taught Public Speaking in Schools. Brabandt Buys a New Premier Pathescope. Cloverport Business Men Make Suggestions How to Raise Funds. Different Ideas Given. ' A QUESTION ASKED (By Member of City Council.) It took seven years of pleague to convince Pharaoh to let the children of Isarel out of bondage and it looks like Cloverport must be visited by more fires, to get the citizens aroused for water works. Let a fire break out , lt the West End of the city, out near Postmaster Ltghtioot s house witn a .Southeast wind blowing and there would not be enough left of lower J, Cloverport to tell where it once stood. ror some time a movement naa been made to secure some idea on the cost of water works. Advertisements K in trade Journals have brought many answers and some good suggestions. 'The government has large quanities , of material made for over-sebeside h is, wrecking many contonments, and ' now is tne lime 10 get material ai prices for less than was first expected. as ? Odewalt Suggests Plan "I suggest that Cloverport issue $15,000, Cloverport Ice Co., increase its capital to $50,000, $15,000 of which will be preferred and purchesed by city with proceeds of bonds. Then Ice Co., pay off its present indebtedness ant bond its property for This will give $50,000 for waterworks. The Ice Co , should create a sinking fund to retire the preferred Thos Odewalt." stock. "The above plans strikes me as the best plan to secure a good system of and I iridorsc these plans. Julian Brown." 25,-00- 0. water-work- s, Let City Increase Capital "As the city can only issue bonds to $15,000 00, it is suggested that the Cloverport Ice Co , a company of the citizens of Cloverport, increase its capital to $50,000 00, the city buying $15,000.00 of the increase, the balance to be sold to the people in and around Cloverport; the Ice Co, then to bond t its property tor 5,000 ana witn tne money thus secured build a first class Paul Lewis." water system. Merchants Reply. "I would suggest that the Ice Co., be capitalized $50,000 let Cloverport take $15,000 of the prcferred'stock and Citizens Asked a Question. To test the sincerity of many who the balance to be taken up by subafter a fire, scription of the citizens. Golden Rule clamor for water-worN. Cohen, Mgr." O. W. Holder Divulges Plans the following question was printed on Store. a blank sheet of paper and handed By all means lets have for a Modern Picture Show to twenty businessmen of Cloverport: Let the city own the plant. If we Buiding in Cloverport. can only would live and thrive, keep the waterQuestion Cloverport "tond herself for $15,000. What way works alive. J. C. Nolte, & Bro." ilB)Uld you suggest to raise the bal-- I A modern fireproof building of Sice of the funds? concrete "is the plan of Mr. O. W. Out of the twenty blanks given only Holder's new picture show house in kfour took courage to voice their sen Cloverport, which he announced Montiments; two naa no lime to iook nuo day would, soon be in the course of the matter, one said it is out of Wade Furrow Meets With a construction. ouestion to achate the water-worIn divulging his plans, Mr. Holder E.vproblem, as we had .gotten along this Bad Accident in Germany. stated that the contract had been let t.far without them; ana tne rest jusi to Mr. Chas. Bohler for the concrete Sister Lives in Irvington. f acknowledged that they did not see work. The building will be erected raised. r, how the money could be on Main street where the Bushman K It Cloverpbrt was able to raise $30, Irvington, Jan. 20, (Special) Mrs. Theatre burned. It is to be 30 ft. wide 000 for road iunds, wny cannot sne A. T. Adkins is in receipt of a letter and 120 ft. long and built of s with from John J. Owens, 5th Infantry, 'mice thn funds for -concrete blocks. pwa.vv vevcrv one eiven a cnance to taice siuck j now located in Andernach, Germany, It will have a seating capacity of fc-..; stating that her brother. Wade H. 500 and all of the modern improveHere are some of the suggestions j Furrow happened to quite a serious ment for a "movie" house. ' 'as offered, and the time isnow fo get accident on the night of Nov. 30, 1019. Mr Holder was in Cleveland, O., khiisv if the citizens want While coming to the Barracks, he was Monday to buy the seats whfch are crossing the German railroad track to be folding opera chairs. The Answers. and a train suddenly came upon him "I am very clad to see that you causing him to jump, his foot slipped "UNCLE" JACK MATTINGLY 80 YEARS "YOUNG". takre making a move to get water the train caught his left leg at the i am ankle which made it necessary to works for our little city, "Uncle Jack Mattingly," one of the iware that $15,000 will not build amputate left foot six inches below oldest citizens in Cloverport, was 80 tkc plant alone, but it will help the knee. do it. and the Council can get Mr. Owens assures Mrs. Adkins he years "young"' on Tuesday, Jan. 27. t,Vin with the Ice Company or offer will keep her posted as to his condi- Uncle Jack has a brother, C. H. tion and that he thinks Wade will be Mattingly. whowill reach his seventy-nint- h IU!3 I1U1UUUL lu ovmv. vv.iw w....- birthday on Saturday, Jan. 31. ?Jnd we can have the works pUt in leaving for the States in January or February. He says Wade is leaving These two have a sister, Mrs. Rose once. "' would suggest the city run an au many friends in his old company, and Whitehouse, of, Mattingly, who is 70. in the "Manufacturers Kecora ana j no enemies. All wish him a speedy They are the only three surviving children out of a family of twelve. the Louisville "Board of Trade Jour recovery. Mr. C. G. Brabandt has purchased new Premier Pathescope motion picture machine which has the "Safety Sales at the Loose Leaf house here Standard" devices so that it may be Since the orders changing the board used anywhere without a on the L. H. & St. L. Tuesday, Jan. 27, were very mucli enclosing booth. for trainmen better than usual. Dark tobacco, good R. R which became effective January types sold high. Common types were The Pathescope is one of the new 15, there will in all probability, be fur- low. Burleys were off on color and inventions for producing motion pictures without using celluloid films. ther changes in the abiding places of prices run low. Very few good bas- Nothing burning film adapbut a the families of the engineers and fire- kets. Prices ranged 'from $20 GO to ted especially slow this machine, can for $30. Following are the sales. men, whose homes are in Cloverport be used. It may be used in school Dark buildings, churches or the home. and arc effected by this order, providbasA. N. Skillmau & Son sold 17 Mr a ed the order remains permanent. kets at $22.50, $12, $21.;0, $8.25, $21, for hisBrabandt has catalog of films machine giving a list of only All the trajnmen on the freight and -- 12.50, $15,25, $14 25, $13, $14.75, new and pictures and passenger service of the "Texas," are $10.25, $10, $12, $22, $13 50, $10.75 and them arc many pictures for $15.50. educational use. now making through runs and are not $11, $11, A. A. Miller C baskets "cut out" at this point as they have $10, $14.50, $17 and $15. at been doing heretofore. John Isbill, 5 baskets at $12, $13, MISS CART WILL RESIGN This new order was issued from the $15.75, $20 ,and $12.25. TO.TAKE BUSINESS COURSE Director General's office in WashingJolly 4 baskets at $15, $8, IN 'STATE NORMAL. ton, and became effective January 15. $8 Herman $7. 50, and Whether it will be a permanent arH. O. Whitehouse 3 baskets $15,1 Miss Lillian Cart, a member of the rangement or not is not generally $20 and $25. faculty of the Cloverport Public known among the railroad men. R. D. Pierce baskets at $14.75, school, has presented to the president So far the engineers and firemen are $8.50, $14.75, $17. 0.$18 and $19 50 of the school board, her resignation holding their residences here until Adkisson and Tindall 9 baskets at as teacher of the 8th grade, asking to later developments. $20, $12.25, $7, $7.50, $9.25, $17.25, be released February 20th. $15.25, $15.75 and $7.75. Miss Cart is resigning specifically England and Garrett had 5 baskets for the purpose of taking a business that brought $30 each, 1 at $27, course in the State Normal School, $10 50. $8, $21 and $19.75. Bowling Green, preparatory to teachK. C. Pate 10 baskets at $30, $25, ing same. She will enter the Spring a fire-proof te No Stop Overs at This Point Prices Ranged From $20.50 to $39 on C'port Floor. Burleys For "Texas" Men. Order BeOff on Color. came Effective Jan. 15. FURTHER NOTES. "MOVIE" HOUSE TO BE CONCRETE $20, ? and $19, $7. $9.50, $2.t, $15, $10.75, $11 ' ks water-work- s. SOLDIER INJURED at $9, $10 50, $7.25, $15, $8, $25, $23 50, $10, $20.50, $13.75, $10, $11.50, $30 and $32. Wash Peyton 0 baskets $29, $35, $8 50, $10.25, $9.75. R. B. Pierce, 2 baskets at $10 and $39. J. T. Lymer 5 baskets at $8, $9, $3 and $7. Burley H. O. Whitehouse sold 15 baskets with her strong personality. Miss Cart came here during the last 9 half of the term of school, substituting in Mrs. Penick's place. She is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. R. M. Cart, of Union Star, and while she has been in Cloverport, she has won the admiration of many friends 1918-191- term. MRS. LEWIS DEAD Wife of Jeff Lewis, of Axtel. Burial Takes Place in St. Anthony's Glen Dean, Ky. Jan. 20. (Special) The funeral of Mrs. Jeff Lewis was held from St. Anthony's Catholic church, Axtel, Wednesday afternoon at 2 o'clock. The Rev. J. Odendahl conducted the funeral service, and the interment followed in tlie St. Anthony's cemetery. Mrs. Lewis' death occurred at her ho'me last Tuesday, Jan. 20, after an illness of eight days. She was ill with pneumonia and a complication of diseases from which she was unable to recover. The deceased was 58 years of age, and before her marriage she was Miss Joyce Wheatley. Surviving are her husband, two brothers, Geo. and Joe Wheatley, a niece, Mrs. R. L. of Glen Dean, and many friends who will morn their loss. Mrs. Lewis' life was one filled with kindness, and she applied her religion daily. Frankfort, Ky., Jan. 20. (Special To The Breckenridge News) At an informal gathering of some forty members of the House it was decreed that each one present should deliver an address. Being untrained in the art of public speaking I asked the Chairman to excuse me. The names were called in alphabetical order and when he C's were passed without my name having been called I felt relieved. A few of the members opened, delivered and cflosd their addresses in well rounded, finished sentences, but th majority seemed painfully aware of their inability to make a speech Near the close of the debate, while congratulating myself on having been excused some watchful member desired to know why the gentleman from Breckinridge had been overlooked. I saw it was no use to try to evade so I arose and said: "Mr Chairman and, gentlemen My father counseled me to vote for the man. Do not be controlled by any political party but on whatever ticket you find him vote for the best man." My maternal grandfather instructed me that my father's advice was right and good. "Vote for the man." he said, "but you will always find him on the Republican ticket " Since an account of the uproar I was unable to proceed you can easily determine that the aforesaid gathering was composed of Republicans. VI ks Loose Leaf The Breckinridge House, Hardinsburg, sold last week 11,320 pounds Burley at an average of $27.58 and 38,000 darkl at an average of $17. -- . water-work-- MRS. ISAAC PILE CLAIMED BY DEATH Mother of Seven Children. Remains Laid to Rest in Family Graveyard, West View. West View, Ky., Jan. 27, (Special) On Monday, Jan 5, 1920 the angel of death visited the home of Isaac Pile, Jr., Custer, Ky. and claimed his beloved wife, Sudie (nee Tucker). For several months she had been an intense sufferer, though bore her sufferings with great fortitude. All was done for her that medical skill and loving hands could do, but her case was beyond human power to reach. Although it was hard to leave her family, she was perfectly resigned to the heavenly Father's will. The last few days of her life she often praised the Lord and rejoiced in His love. She admonished her family and friends to meet her in heaven. For days she anxiously awaited the summons to "Come ye 'blessed, inherit the kingdom prepared for you." At about twenty years of age she professed faith in Christ, joine'd the church and lived a consistent Christian life. On Dec 25, 1895 she was married to Isaac Pile, Jr. This union was blessed with seven children, all of whom are living. The funeral service was cqnducted by the Rev Lyons at the home and the body was interred in the family burying ground. She is survived by her husband and seven children and a host of relatives and friends to morn their loss, whose loss is her eternal gain. JESS MOORMAN VISITS HIS FORMER HOME. CLOV-ERPORT, r, ' I r water-work- s. St 'I Hen-nin- g, FUNERAL OF MR. TOM KELLY HELD IN HAWESVILLE, MONDAY MORNING. Tom Kelly, postmaster of Hawesville, died at his home in that city early Saturday morning after a brief illness of pneumonia. The funeral was held Monday morning and the requiem ma'ss was said by Rev. J. S. Henry, of this city, and Rev. Celestine Brey, of Louisville. His remains .were interred in the Hawesville cemetery. Mr. Is Introducing A Bill. got by alright but I didn't make a speech Now I know that you didn't send me up here to make political speeches and I know it is immaterial to you whether I make speeches of any kind or not, so I work and vote for better schools, roads and other measures for general progress and improvement, Yes I know my duty and realize my responsibility to you and I am on the job for satisfactory service. But I do believe that our boys and birls should be trained in the art of public speaking and debate. To this end I am introducing a bill to compel the teaching of same and I hope you will approve. This is the only bill that I shall introduce for the reason that the important elements in the numerous measures that will be introduced. f can best serve you by working and voting for these and watching for and working against those that are detrimental or unworthy, j It looks like "Old Tige" would come into his own again through a measure to permit one dog free of tax. Already there are about a dozen bills proposing to repeal or amend the present dog law. One provides for the control of the matter by counties through the Fiscal Courts. I J . l IS R ' Condensed Statement Of The Condition Of ' The Bank of Hardinsburg & Trust Co. (At the close of business January 22nd., 1920.) t May Get Bounty. If House Bill No. 35 becomes a law each honorably discharged soldier and sailor of Kentucky will receive $100 00 bounty from the State. I understand other states are uaving a bounty, one of which pays $15.00 for each month of enlistment. While my own son would be a bene- rs s (Continued on Page 8) -' .- Notes and Bills U. S. B6nds and Other Securities Banking House and Lot - - Real Estate (Farm Land) -'' Cash and Due From Banks "Other Assets -,--,- assets' --- TV7 y :; i .$000,870.09 --- - ---- -- ' '- --V0- - 32,002.74 ,1.00 - - !'-l- '- Investor We can sell you high class, First Mortgage Real Estate Bonds, that will pay you 0 per cent. Interest on your investment, payable These loans are made on strictly high grade real estate, at no time exceeding 00 per cent of a conservative appraised . value. Semi-An-nuall- y. - ------, ,r7 N - -'- - 1,312.90 144,833.25 84.73 UU, f?TX QT I I , . '. . ' T . vpt CTOr, (U.U ' y LIABILITIES ' -;- Capital Stock , - - - - - -- - "Surplu- s- --" . Undivided Profits (Less Expenses Paid) - 1 .Unpaid Dividend --- '.....$ DEPOSITS - - 4 50,000.00 -50,000.00 -9,359.04 202.50 070,211.83 $785,773,37 Jess Moorman, of Augusta, Montana, who has been in Louisville, with Mrs. Moorman visiting Mr. Moorman's sisters, Mrs. Joe Harpole and Mrs. Edward Weber, was in Cloverport, his former home, a few days last week the guest of Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Jarboe. d Mr. and Mrs. Moorman have a place in Montana and will return there by March 1st, to "take possession. Mr. home-steade- BUYING MILLINERY IN CHICAGO. Mrs. Lee Annie Lee leave this Chicago to M. D. BEARD, President D. b. DOWELL, Cashier , C. V. ROBERTSON, Vice Pres. B. F. BEARD, Asst. Cashier Bishop and daughter, Miss Bishop, of Hardinsburg, week for Louisville and select the Spring millinery goods for the millinery department in B. F. Beard & Co.'s store HE! HMta&t79iKI We also offer you the highest class service in any class of banking, if interested will be glad to hear from you. "Tho Personal Bank" GEORGE E. BESS, Mgr. Trust Dept. i 'WOULDN'T TAKE A C. V. ROBERTSON H. M. BEARD D. D. DOWELL L. J.' PERKINS DIRECTORS HUNDRED DOLLARS FOR IT. LINCOLN & SAVINGS VBANK '5(,4D.' BEARD L.D. JONES J, R. JOLLY P. M. BEARD A. M. B. F. BEARD THOS. O'DONOGHUE KINCHELOE I GEORGE E. BESS t i i i t 'il says about her Primrose Separator. We feel sure if you ask , Mrs. Frank about her Primrose she will tell you the same thing. The designers of the Primrose 'had the women folks in mind, that's why the Primrose is the easiest to clean, the easiest to turn, the most sanitary and will last the longest, Let Mr. Duvall demonstrate one for you. Advertisement That's what Mrs. Orville F rank TRUST CO. Loulivlllt, Kentucky CAPITAL, $500,000.q0 SURPLUS,.$100,000.00 Buildingowned by Bank. 'I J . " O, ,t PAGE THE BRECfcENRJDGE NEWS, CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY Richardson and D. H. Smith, of Garfield, spent Wednesday in this I. B. JANUARY Mr Vic Dranc.f of Burat,. Ruth and Martha Harned left Saturday for Bowling Green, Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Mix, Frw where they will enter the State NorMisses i NEWS FROM . returned. STEPHENSPORT Byron Glasscock, of Madrid, spent Mrs. C. J. Fella, of Louisville, was Monday in tliis city. . John Bloomer left Friday for the guest of Mrs. W. J. Schopp, Tuesday and Wednesday. Louisville. J. V. French sold his stock of merMr. and Mrs. Huff of Hancock' chandise to V. R. Dodson. Mr. Dod- county have moved here. . . C. E. Haswcll. traveling salesman son took possession, last week. lios.ijmith is in Indianapolis, tins of Carter Dry Goods Co., Louisville, week with his familv. was here Thursday. Miss Marian Dix returned home Geo. E. Bess, who spent several days in Louisville, on business, has last Tuesday from Glen Dean. Mrs. Sam Dix and daughter, Miss returned. Miss Satlic Mcador, who closed her Marian Dix. were in Cloveroort. Sat- school at Woodrow, Friday has re- unlay. G. Is. Gardner, of Uicnault, was the turned home. , guest of his father, W. B. Mr. Christcudson the P. O. In- week-enspector, of Cincinnati, spent Tuesday Gardner and Mrs. Gardner. Miss Bessie Watlington spent Satand Wednesday here. Sherman Ball, Jr., has returned urday with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. from Louisville, after a visit with his N, H. Watlington, Hardinsburg, Mrs. Perry Kemp, of Tell City, was uncle, Robt. Ball, and Mrs. Ball. Mrs. T. H. Withers was hostess to the guest of friends here, last week. Mr. and Mrs. A. B. Cashman were the Magazine Club Friday afternoon n in Owcnsboro, Thursday, Mrs. at her home on West Main street. remaining for a week. M. D. Beard has returned from Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Connor left Lexington. they Dutschkc and son Fred, of last week for Alton, Ind , where ConJulius Holt, were here Saturday on business. will spend two months with Mr. K. TC. Rhodes has returned from ner's sister, Mrs. Thos. Carr, and Mr. McDanicIs, after a visit with relatives. Carr. Mrs. G. E. Shively and daughter, Miss Myrtle Cooper, of Rockvale, was the guest of Miss Judith Watling-ton- . Miss Henrietta, of Louisville, enroute to Masonvillc, their new home, were Saturday. Clerk P. M. Basham spent Saturday guests of Mrs. Wm. Gilbert, Tuesday. C. A. Tinius s'pent last week on his and Sunday in Louisville. Morris Kincheloc, of Louisville, has farm in Meade county. Mrs. Tinius was the guest of relareturned after a short visit with his parents, Dr A. M. Kinchcloe and Mrs. tives near New Bethel,; during Mr. Tinius' absence. , Kincheloc. Mrs. O. W. Dowell and baby were in Louisville, the first of the week guests of Mrs. E. C. Atkinson. Miss Ruby Dowell, of Union Star, was the guest Monday of her brother, . I d Cash-ma- city. L. J. Mattingly and family have moved to the farm purchased of Wheeler .Brothers, known as the Harman farm. Atty. W. S. Ball and Sheriff J. B. Carman after a short stay in LouisHARDINSBURG ville have returned. Mr. V, S. Smith, of Louisville, was W. F. Hook left Sunday for Louishere Monday the guest of friends. ville. W. C. Moorman has returned from Mr. and Mrs. H. M. Beard have reLouisville. turned after a weeks stay in Mr. and Mrs. Clcvc Hcndrick after several days stay in Louisville, has THE COUNTY the dinner guest were guests Monday of Mr, and Mrs. J. Brashcar, Sun- - D. H. Smith. day. 'Mrs. JB. Whitworth is visiting her Claude E. Dodson was in Stephens- - sister, Mrs. Gier, of Louisville, port, .several days last week, helping Miss Sallic Mcador who closed a his brohtcr V. R. Dodson to invoice successful term of school at Woodrow " goods. 'returned to her, home in Hardinsburg, Miss ifattie rrymirc spent several baturday days last week in Webster, the guest Lottis Lucas, of Constantinc. was bf Mr. and Mrs. Charlie Basham. here last week enroute to Louisville. Mr, and Mrs. Shcrdy Basham, and Mrs. Wallace Parks arid little son, Jessie Hardin, spent Thursday with little daughter, Mildred, and little Miss Tucker, were guests last week Mr. and Mrs. S. J. Brashear. Mr. and Mrs. Wallace Parlfs and of her father, Jonas Gray in the little son, Jesse Hardin', spent last absence of her mother, Mrs. Gray, Saturday night with their parents, who was visiting in Louisville. Mr. and Mrs. A. M. Hardin, of Raymond Stansherry has returned from a visit in Michigan, and Illinois, We arc sorry to say we have lost Arthur Ater, of Irvington, was here one of our neighbor famlics', Mr. and Monday, G. H. Pile, of Custer, and C. S, Mrs. Mack Cashman and family, who were a tenant on M. J. Robertson's Board were in Louisville, last week. farm, have moved to Illinois. Mrs. Cora Priest, who has beep Mr. and Mrs, Gus Barger enter- visiting relatives in Henry county, has tained to a play party, Saturday night returned home. Jan. 17, in honor of their daughter, Mrs. Tom Frank is visiting her Mary Lena's tenth anniversary. daughter, Mrs. T. S. Gray, of R. limner, and was 61 Mr. and Mrs. S. I Lodi-burg. BIG SPRING Clyde Witt. Louisville, is seriously ill of pneumonia at his brother's, Dr. C. B. sister,- at the Cum- WEBSTER Misses Ava and Sarah berland Presbyterian church, Monday night. were Thursday night guest Mattie Lee Rhodes. Mr. T. E. Noble, of Lou MQOK guest of Mr, the week-en- d Mr. Albert Smiley is ill with pneu- J. M. Rhodes. 7 Mr. J. M. Rhodes ami monia. Misses Gertrude and Bessie Smith Rhodes were in Hardinsburg,'" visited their sister, Mrs. Herman Gal- havina dental work done. Several of Lodiburg atter loway and Mr. Galloway, last week. Mrs. I. S, Butler is very sick at telephone meeting here Satur Mr. L. Havnes has moves this writing. Mrs. Frank Robinson and Mrs. Mr. Tom Lyddan's to Mystic, Crave Laslcy visited Mrs. I. S. ButMr. P. Chdppcll is moving ler, Tuesday. , Messrs S. T. Tucker, W, J. Ballman Tonf Lvddan s this week. Mr. W. S. Stiles was in Ste and Herman Galloway were in Louisnort. last week on business; ville, last week. Mrs. R. Phioos was in In Mrs. S. T. Tucker and daughter, Daisy Tucker, visited with Mrs. fane day last week on busincssy- Homer Pile and family, Sunday. Mrs. Eli Armcs is very sick at her A checkered career generally. father's, Mr. Vcs Horsley. to stripes. Cartoon Magazine. mal. Rev Newman preached UCICICI JIJUU Witt. Mrs. Maryelcanor Scott is with her Mrs. W. C. Miller, Louisville. r Mr and Mrs. Jud Miller have gone to Florida for the winter. Miss Bessie Richardson, who has a position in Clucago, is ill with flu. Miss Katherine Williams is preparing several of her pupils for the examination in Meade county Jan. 30th and 31st. The roads between here and Vine Grove arc worse tliAn ever known. Mrs. Joe Scifers and son, Joe, died last week of pneumonia. ur. v. d, vvui. is nit missitsi man around now. Mrs. Clyde Witt and children, of Louisville were called to be at the bedside of her husband, who is ill at his brother's. Dr. C. B. Witt. Herman Witt came out from Louisville, Saturday to sec his bro- thcr, Clyde Witt. Like Many Others, You Too, lYilt AppreJ ciate the Reductions in This Sale of , US i I '31 tj 31 nrj Overcoats Our Overcoats show a refinement of detail, individual style and character that distinguish clothes produced through source at double or treble the price. Ready-for.-Servi- ce an-.oth- JfJ IRVINGTON . I Produce Wanted! Make our store your market for produce. We will pay you highest market prices, cash, on the spot. Get Our Prices First. PRICES THIS WEEK (Subject to change.) Fryers - - - - 24c - 26c Hens Turkeys - - - 32c Geese x - . Guineas Stags Roosters Eggs - ... .... ... - Miss Laura Mell Stitb, Bcwlcyvillc, visited friends in town, last week. O. W. Dowell. Mrs. Wm. Herbert Fane and child-- . Amos Whitvvorth and daughter, Miss Lucy, returned Sunday from rcn and Mrs. Turner, of Louisville, Valley Station where they were call- are guests of Miss Mary Cornwall. Misses Eva May Chapin and Mary ed by the death of little Virginia B. Thomas spent Thursday with Miss Lorraine Maze. Mrs. J. M. Shellman and Miss Julia Fannie Harrington, at Clovcrport. Walter Crider, Louisville, has been Ploch were guests of Mr. and Mrs. A. V. Whitworth. Valley Station, and the guest of Mr. and Mrs. Gillie attended the funeral of little Virginia Dowell. Mrs. Fannie Willis has gone to L. Maze. W. J. Schopp returned from Louis- Kingswood. to visit Rev. L. O. ville, Friday. and Mrs. Sulivant. Charley Netherton, Louisville, spent Rev Shipp delivered two excellent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. N. B. sermons at the Baptist church, Sul-liva- nt m ' J er FRYMIRE will soon begin to blow. Mrs. S. J. Brashcar is some better at this w riting. Os'car Burke, of Louisville, came down Thursday to see his father-in- law, Mr. Paris Barr, who is doing nicely, and returned Sunday evening. Misses Matildia and Gertrude Barwith their ger spent the week-en- d aunt. Mrs. Joe Robertson. George Barr was the prize winner 's in the victrola contest at Abe Har-desty- .... .... - 18c 15c 14c 55c - 25c We' hear the humming of the shredder no m ore and the saw mill whistle Jf m t;-. , Bring us your Cream. We test for butler fat and pay highest market prices. We satisfy our customers. B. F. BEARD & CO. of Stephensport. S. J. Brashear and family butchered a hog, last week, 10 months old and rendered 18 gallons of lard from it and had 9 gallons of sausage. Who spent the can heat it? Owen C week-en- d ffW Bruner, of Louisville, with his father. I w son. . A revival meeting will begin at the Methodist church next Sunday. Dr. M. F. Crowe, a member of the St. I Louis Conference will do the preach-- ! ing Prof. S. H. Prather, a singer will be present. Services at 11 a. m. and 7 p. m. lIC E. F. Alexander has added a bal- -' Qj cony to his store. He boasts of good 3J Miss L. 15. McGIothlan is spending several days in. Louisville. Misses Lvelyn and JXell liramlette Netherton. Harry Smith went to Akron, Ohio, Wednesday. John Luckman, Michigan, has been the guest of Mr. and Mrs. F. C. Sadenwater. Mrs. W. B. Taylor entertained at cards Friday afternoon. Tom George and Ken Hughes returned to Cranberry, N. C, last week after a visit with Mr. and Mrs. Jack Anderson. E. E. Hardaway, Louisville, was in town I uesday. A play "Scenes at the Union Depot" will be given at the school building, Thursday evening Jan. 29th., Under the auspices of the Association. Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Vogel went to Henderson. Sunday for a week's visit witli Mr. Vogcl's parents. W. 1. Lane, a representative of Bel knap Hdwr. Co., was in town Wed- nesday. K. H Shellman has gone to Florida for several weeks outing. Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Her.ndon entertained at 12 o'clock dinner, Jan. 21. in honor of Mrs. Annie Hemdon's 7'Jth birthday. Mrs. T. N. McQlothlan is expected home from Louisville, this week spent two months with her daugh- tcr, Mrs. J. T. Johnson and Mr. John Parent-Teacher One hundred of these coats ;made to sell at $50 and $55 now on sale at ,& J I j 3&I5 w They won't be here very long though; young.men take them from us as You'd better "take it from , V hav-in- ir trade. jf ; fast as we get them. - evening. )ntcrained i lie informally Wednesday Saving Money on $8.50 a Week & 3T'. ui i"-American Red Cross met on I uesday evening and elected new officers for. th eyear 1920. Wm. Hartford, Owensboro visited his parents, Rev. C. F. Hartford and fj Mrs. Hartford, last week. udiJici i; living"" us" and get yours now. The Making the Best beginning with good fabrics right through, in the styling, the tailoring, every step in the making of our clothing has but one end in view dependability. By lightening the strain qn the purse we of men. A" big business with small get the good-wi- ll profits is better than small business with big profit. HARNED J. M. Crume. was in Louisville, Monday. Mrs. Florence Pile spent Monday night in Hardinsburg, the guest of Jier brother, P. R. Payne and family. Mr. and Mrs. Steve Pullen, of Madrid, who have been visiting Mr, a.d Mrs. B. E, Gray, have returned home.; Fred Brown, of Staunton, III., is visiting ins muiiicr, iirs. lintaujiu Floyd and Aud Basham, of Lcitch-fielwere guests of Mr. and Mrs. Shcrdie Basham. last week. Rev. Huntsman and family of Hardinsburg, spent Sunday the guests of Rev. aud Mrs, Kellogg Smith. Mr. and Mrs. Lee Pile moved to King Fisher, Okla., last week. Wm, Butler is ill at this writing, School closed here Friday. It was successfully taught by Prof, C. M. Payne as principal, and Miss Lillian May, asst. Both are efficient teachvrsj aud the people ot riarned would oe glad to secure, their service again next year. The Young People's' SocTcty met Saturday afternoon with Miss Edna B. Gray. d, No matter how small your income, it is possible to save a regular, definite sum. The first dollar out of the weekly pay envelope is the easiest one to save. If you can't save that dollar you can't save any dollar. (W.il'iV. ' The owner of a chain or retail stores reaching from cpast to 'coast started on a salary of $S.50a week. He demonstrated that he was destined for success by saving a definite part of that $8.50 each and every week. You can do the same; you can save if you make the same decision he did. Make pay day your banking day. Brown. The Pricing i !.-- S. W. Anderson Company INCORPORATED "WHERE COURTESY 0WENSB0R0, EIG&$" KENTUCKY The' Farmeis Bank & Trust Gp. Hardinsbutg, Kentucky GARFIELD Dr nnl Mrs. Xl. W. Meadnr and son, Harold Franklin, of Irvington, 3UiUlUlL!liUi k. a.. WUARY MJ'' n, lftO r THE BRKGKENRIDGE NEWS CLOVERP6RT, KENTUCKY PAGES jTRTTftr. I t&2ZZZ!Jm m Tl c 18th amendment to the Con-t- it ticn. which became effective at midnight Jan 10, 1920, is as follows: -Sect en 1 After one year from the Has Become Important Factor Many Kinds Found o Be tification ot tins article, tnc manu-f.ctur- c, sale, or transportation of in- Destructive. 1i inu!Mni!if t.r... ... ut! tl.it. 4new utinnr ...., . lUAIlaitllg IIWUUI i or tatton thereof .1.-into,tH!,A.1the exportation I all ....... Mnw tl.jf the 1ienrfici.il snecics of .1 -1 ZAtm incrcui iruni inc uimsu .jui-.- ;, oiiuihi birds arc fortified by ample protecterritory subject to the jurisdiction thereof, for beverage purposes, is tive legislation, the importance be comes apparent ot pcrtccting metnous hereby prohibited. ,a Section z ine congress anu uicnui i"""--""several States shall have concurrent by birds, says the Chief of the Bureau .... .. mis Ilinlntriral snrvev. United states - cuiuttc .i.:. iuui. i... on i ,r ; power to 1 nnirfnirnl nf Acrrienltlire. A OOllCV The Name "Gude's" the will best Section 3 This article shall be in- nf liint rntufrvntinn that .. AHliatnn ima err...- Guide to Genuine Pcpto-Manga- n. operative unless it shall have been serve the interests of the farmer, lie Fciifton Mills to make her home ratified as an amendment to the Con- says iinvolves not oniy a tnorougu ay nnri-iiininf tlii value nf beneficial her son, Jeff Jolly. stitution by the Lesislatures of the several States, as provided in the species but adequate attention to the A serious illness such as Influenza Constitution, within seven years from cpntrol ot troublesome ones, ronow JBSCRIBE FOR THE NEWS or other infectious disease always the date of submission hereof to the in, nut that line nf endeavor. illVCS Innitni till, linrlv With tmV VltnlltV. lack (IfTitinne have been tnnilc of a number by Congress. of strcngt ha.nd impoverished blood. States amendment was submitted to of species complained of 'as trouble Tlie Pento-Manga- it aids conval Gude's Con- some, and in some cases spcciai rui the States by the .bixty-lMft- h escents to a quick recovery, for it gress at its second session in Dec- mm l,av lieen made tinder the 111! era creates a generous supply of rich, red ember, 1917, the amendment passing tory bird treaty act to permit control blood and restores the body to its in the House on Dec. 17. measures. normal, healthy condition. The 80th State to ratify was , That's why physicians recommend Nebraska, but on the same day, Jan. Bobolinks Destructive Pepto-Mangafor they know that it 10, 1919, Missouri and Wyoming acted r ybu are troubled with pains or It has been determined that boboimparts to the blood the material so favorably on the amendment, which links, protected under the migran i; feel urea; nave neaaacne, sorely needed by weak, all States have since accepted, except tory bird treaty act, are as destructive limn Innnmnin' nainful nasa- - syctems. Rhode Island, New Jersey and Dele-war- e. as ever to rice when opportunity offPale, sallow, thin, i of urine, you will find relief in ers, and in order to control them an Pepto-Manga- n men and women find that nr.,i ennenn hns been declared on builds them up wonderfully. A bobolinks in Pennsylvania and the MEMORIAL new supply of rich, red blood is Atlantic Coast States from New Jer- created, which in turn, imparts me nf r.nr rlenr mnilier. Mrs.- sev southward to and including - -. ... ...-- -. --. nlnor n( tn till! elieccks. III- - " ti,IV. ,iok v.. w II rnttintr1v who nnssed awav. i;ir.rirln Tertnin snecies of wild duck. crcases the appetite, the eyes sparkle, nrntpcterl under the act. were Dec. 30, 1919, at the home of her nicn the entire system taKes a new icasc only daughter, Mrs. D. C. Benton, in found to be destructive in me mlc nn life. fields of California, and a special famed v for Udner. i urnrM'a Pepto-Manga- n is obtainable in Louisville, was a great shock to her nner was issued ocrmittuig rice family and friends. r, Madder and uric add troubles and liquid or tablet form, whichever prov,.,,o n trill tliom nut nt season Her place can not be filled, no ioaai Retnady of Holland since 1696. es most convenient. Both forms posspecial rice mother's can. So often I recall that In the Arkansas issued fields a Guaranteed. sess identical medicinal qualities. sixes, all druggists. permitting the be Pepto-Manga- n beautiful legend That at Creation's order had to ducks t far the Mat Cold Medal on araty box There is but one genuine at night. Meadow-i-.-k- c earth, shooting of aaa accapc no lomwa and that is "Gude's". Ask Dawn, an angel came down to i,i ?nnth fnrnlina were found seeking something to take back to your druggist for "Gude's" and look with a boquet to be inflicting severe damage to Heaven. .t;..rr for the name "Gude's" on the pack- of flowers,It a returned smile, and a. mo-ii.- ..' nml nat. In order to DENTIST baby's PERMANENT age. If it is not there, it is not it reached the afford proper relief, says the chief of 1nt. Wlie ti Advertisement. given has K. I. pearly gates, The flower had withered, the Survey, permission birds been from the the baby's smile had vanished, but the farmers to drive the NOT YET, BUT SOON. Office be as pure fields with shotguns, if .necessary. t wprp received from LOUIS The portly gentleman strolled up to mother's loveaswas found tothat flowed the water ...... !,one of the seats in the park and hav- and eternal MASONIC BUILDING And all . una tiiut nirrlit licrntii were a menace ...b... .... .... .. the Heavenly Throne. ing seated himself comfortably, was by "angels exclaimed, There is noth- to the frogging industry, and it was Ky. newspaper. After the Hardinsburg, soon absorbed in his enough for Heaven but a suggested to tne oureau mat pernus K a while he began to be annoyed by a ing pure rrrnnted tn sllOOt them. In mother's love. From one who knew .,..i!mi!nn however. showed that small boy who persisted in steadily Specializing In Trial Practice vi,3iinatf.., to be such a mother. staring at him, and at last he could her about 90 per cent ot tne iooa oi jiijjiii Mayme S. Mattingly. bear it no longer. MURRAY HAYES herons is crawfish; not a single frog you looking at, little "What are was found in any of the stomachs DO IT YOURSELF1 LAWY1-- K anything boy?" he inquired. "Is there for the evening, so examined. Mother was out funny about me?" Building 1660-7- "Not yet," replied the youngster, father was putting his son and heir to Blackbirds Pests Too. LOUISVILLE "but there's going to be when you get bed. Moreover, he was beginning to Other birds, not protected under the up Them seats have just been realize why his wife was so tired in migratory bird treaty act, were aiso More Than 20 Years Experience painted? the evening. inflicting severe dam "Now Ronald I" he said sternly, rnr.rteii to he had been drawn age in sdme instances. when the blankets ue over the 'little figure, "remember that blackbirds in Uluo were touno, toand corn !? HOGS FOR SALE I will be very cross if you aren t a very destructive of sweet methods, Poisoning good boy when I have gone down- even of field corn. One Duroc and Poland China sow, two years old, 9 pigs, one effective for small fields, were devised, stairs." discover more rSt..r..d "Riir Tvoe" P. C. sow and 9 pigs, Spring gilts and yearling He left the room, reassured by the but it is necessary totor large nems tr ,sows, being bred to' one of best "Big Type" boars in state, and about hlS economical measures followed ....o.t citonre which by eagles words But he had hardly reached the Complaints of depredation " evident," says-thf 50 extra Fall registered u. pigs. Keasonamc prices. foot of the stairs when a shrill voice were investigated. "It is "that these f your money back. report of the chief, called: ' powerful birds are seriously destrucand tuck me in faverl" & SONS, "Come W. J. OWEN tive at times and their unlimited proThen he lost his temper. Hardinsburg, Ky. "Get out and tection is probably not warranted" 1 "I won'tl" he retorted. This applies to both the golden and tuck yourself in I" the bald eagle. Charges came from the Arthur Ater, Irvington, visit parents, kr last week. Mr. and Mri. June iy, ON mi Oral Keys is clerking in the ror A. ai Marum. PEPTO-MANGA- N he- -, nhl ..... fn ha- - 0w.m hi- - nmnfltf vWrf ..... I in tbwn to S. W. Bassett. Consid- 7n $2,200.00. bam will go into Ricl? kOod business. Mr. Cox lias 13k m&( vet where he will locate Increases the Supply of Red Blood Restores AS R. R. DMrnn tiaa Strength and Vigor Cox has accepted and Mrs. Mat agency. )t Keys sold Orel Kclm a young Physicians Recommend It tact uiot.tr fnr Sfll. pick Tindall has moved to Henry Sold in Liquid and Tablet Forrrt on's anil will work tor mm mis r. CONVALESCENTS BUILD UP PROHIBITION AMENDMENT NOW IN EFFECT. CONSERVATION OF BIRDS OVER U.S. P'i iiv; r To All Veterans Of The World War, Soldiers. Sailors, and Marines: The American Legion is about to make its first effort to induce all the men and women who served in the late war to acquaint themselves with the principles, purposes and accomplishments of this organization. We want them in, and an, opportunity is also given the mothers, sisters, daughters and wives of veterans to associate themselves. The Membership Drive starts February the 1st, and ends February the 22nd. The first general meeting of Post No. 1. Breckinridge County, is hereby called for Saturday, January the 31, 1920, at 10 o'clock, to be held at the Court House, Hardinsburg, Ky., and each member is urged to attend and to bring an applicant. Each member will be given his membership card and American Legion button on this occasion, and plans generally will be made. Always wear your button and carry your membership card. The Government announces through its various departments that many things of benefit and interest are to be done for the service men through the American Legion. The Department Commanders meeting in Washington was hardly over before the Sweet Bill was passed and its beneficial effects are far reaching. The day is near when failure of a veteran to wear an American Legion buttom will occasion comment. "For God and Country" First andall the time, in war or in peace, this January Get in step. 1(1, 11)20. ed ... 5 .- ..:(. Jnt liiiii ,;',. DON'T DESPAIR COLD MEDAL n, run-dow- easily-exhaust- .- Pepto-Ma- .,,. ir. b.triitNdUN ngan. -. :.. ........, ' Inter-Southe- MOORMAN DITTO, Post Commander ZENO A. MILLER, Post Adjutant Red-wing- ed ' CARTER'S LANDING Now dear girls, this is 19U0, Leap If you decide to send us a Year. leap year proposal please don't send it C. O. D. as our postage is limited. At a meeting of the Bachelors Club last week, President Nolte laid down a new rule. Every member must be married within six months after join-iiThis foolishness must be stoo ped. This organization has been on the map tor over a year ana oniy two members hnve mritriefl. and this is leap year, you should grab every proposal that comes your way. l tills JUIlcuuii, win iiuKBuiiti He nlmncr hrnWe nn the meetincr. came running in hatless, coatless, and almost breathless, says, ".Mr. rresi-deI am going to explain why I never married I am too handsome to marry. The girls are all after me and I can't marry them all." Will saved himself from being expelled from the Club by bringing up proof. Will redeemed himself by bringing in a new member. His name is Stewart Now Stewart is a very modest young man. Came in blushing but he cives the goat one of the tustles of his nr nt MINIMUM WAGE OF $75 PROPOSED For County Teachers in the Program of School Reform In Kentucky. f. I LALLEY LIGHT and POWER For Farms and Rural Homes South Atlantic coast that the brown pelican was responsible for reduction in the number of mullet and other food fishes. Examination of quanity of regurgitated material showed that of 814 fish eaten only 9 were of species valuable as human food. Announcement! jtiWe have secured the exclusive well-know- fran- c Lalley n chise for selling the Light and Power Plant in this Electric territory. For some time we have noticed that the progressive farmers of this section are realizing that economical and reliable electricity is just as important if not more so to the proper development of their farming business and to the comfort of their homes, as the tele- -' phone, the daily mail, the automobile, and the most valuable labor-savin- g farm machinery. It is our intention to give the residents of this community the very best material and the best of service for ita maintenance. When we decided to sell an electric light and power" plant, we set out to secure that plant which, in our opinion, nnm ndn!'ra.t'Zjr',tJl a com?M unit had proven itself to be the most reli- 16 dll "totie bmtiity. It euppiie. mmpl yratu .amp. wathing tnaohtnt. $weepr, ettm Uthtt, aVAm rrnnnmical.. and ineverv ni . WW, ..- moat eaparator, iMinini mill, iron, etc. way the best investment for ourpatrons. We chose, the Lalley Light plant, manufactured by the . -- troit, Michigan, one ot tfte largest manuiaciurc electrical equipment farm ---- zEt SZXZ.tFoi , Our Personal Word Is Behind the Lalley fpr ten year. The Lalley Light plant has been in successful use on farm, and elsewhere ample electric bearing equipped; it will furnish It has only three moving parts; it is ball water light for your home and outbuildings, and electric power to operate a .complete washing machine, an electric fan. and system, a churn, vacuum cleaner, an electric iron, a any other domestic electrical apparatus you may desire or need. telephone us and Come in and visit us so that we can show you this Lalley Light plant, or we will go to your house. ' FORDSVILLE PLANING JAKE WILSON MILL CO. KENTUCKY Mfnater FORDSVILLE ". Frankfort, Ky., Jan. 21. The complete program of school reform in Kentucky which will search the system from top to bottom, awaits action on the constitutional amendment making the state superintendent: nn annnintiup instead of an elective office, and giving the general assembly authority to prescribe the method of distributing the state BEWLEYVILLE school fund for the pay of city and Mrs. Del Lashbrook, of Owensboro. county teachers. has been the guest of her sister, Mrs. If that passes, a thorough reorG. O. Blanford. ganization of the state department Mrs. Chas. McCoy had as Mr. and of education will be proposed The dinner guests, Sunday, Mr. and Mrs. bipartisan state board of education Mrs. F. L. E. P. Hardaway., Mr. and probably will be appointed by the Claycomb, and Mr. and Mrs. Wade governor for a term of eight years, Drurv. but the terms for the members will Mrs Ray Keith has been the guest be so arranged that no governor Mr. and Mrs. Thos. of her parents, ever will be able to control a board. Mr. Keith joined J. Stith, of Akron. The state board will elect the state her for the week-ensuperintendent, who will receive a fillRev. E. G Diamond, Louisville sufficient salary to interest one of the ed the Baptist pulpit here Sunday and fe- in the country. Samuel Wheatley and Austin Bea- - best educatorsqualifications also will was the guest of Mr. and Mrs. L. G. Technical vin have embarked in the grocery Miller. They be attached to certain of the clerical Mr. and Mrs. Fred Tnplett and business for the third time. the department. Mrs. C. M. have been partners so often that it force in mp.isnre remains to be ner- children, and Mr. and ....- Compton, were dinner guests, Sunday is almost a, joke. They .have changed ,. is now t. ......, Thie .. the cottntv.. reorcaniza- tl 7 hut iwiuu tne style oi tne nrm. n of Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Compton. tion bill , ready for submission It , Miss Mary Louise Hardaway left as Ketchum Skinner & Company. If provides is r Wednesday for Frankfort, where she you find gravel in their coffee don't net mad - heir conee grows in a ut ..-- . i of administration and Will 31UUJ luu-i- .. gravel pit near Hawesville. If you' a certificate Hf nn.1 M lC I riillUAlVlt f from the state depart-worr- y in and children left Wednesday for New find feathers sugar their sugar donH supervision county board will be comes from Cuba ment. The Their Ross, Ind., where tney expect 10 Wp Imte tn lose these fighting chickens are numerous, posed of five me'nbersthe from the .... .IUC11 !,.,... IIUlllw. cities of while county at large outside community, but , cood people from our it..!- - -- .,. Itnnia Feathers are worth 80c a , lb. . f t ,sse. on a nonpartisan . s. new .'""' s"g"u's..fc",,,.ll-x!;h,nnnJn;wish them success in tncir The election will be the first . eke uiiii-.Mi ui 4 tivit Ray Dowell, of Irvington, is making art-- x.i in Anril. The hoard will grown. They gather them Cni-.1are home calls in our midst on Sunday elect all principals and teachers and a from the paw paw ousnes in county. Their cotton sox are trustee for each district ana nave a Jordan is still confined to districts with a account of a bad in- grown, in America, somewhere in right to delimit the the house on in each disGeorgia. Their hams are not imitation, minimum of forty pupils districts. foot. fection from a cut Chesty they come from Hog Island For trict, and to consolidate 30 cents and We are glad to report A minimum tax rate of bills, Dowell out of danger, having been short weights and large grocery schools and a of call on Ketchum Skinner & Company, a poll taxwage $1 for the month for very seriously ill of influenza. of $75 minimum e building. "- -L"-,- "MISS uiara vvtna.c in the county Bob Duke, known as "Dukes Mix- teachers are included guest of Miss Mary Dick Carman, ture," around Squires & Bandy's Mill, bills. Thursday night. constitutional amendments and Mary Dick Carman, Edna Mae, says, "I do wish I was eligible to a The providing for an educational bill Wilson, are membership in the Bachelors, Club. Ren F and Jessie Lewis many times I survey already have been introduced. attending school at Simth's school Would like to see how Say Bob, that In view of the fact that existing Guston, since the close of could throw the goat." house near five years to for goat would throw you so high you contracts the books have place. the school at this pressing need for a re- run yet, ( UtlU tin Pnv P.nvne and child- - wouldn't get back 'till spring. ...I . -. w in ct.ite textbooks adontionS illl, Ed ren of Meade county were dinner i:..-- - Gregory informs us the Ohio may not be felt keenly enough at this lie connected with the Mr. uill guests Monday of his parents, to the Great Lakes. He advises everybody session to push any measure heavy and Mrs. Minor Payne. . i...ii.i i,nnsee nn the river front in front in competition with the legislative calendars, the Cloverport so's they can watch Ann, bills through the are being discussed. SENATE KILLS EARLY . . ....I Kt 1.1s. ficlt .. ..... but two ideas CAPanu ui, large steamers BILL ABOLISHING text, books which SO ITAL PUNISHMENT. I... ttr.,.1- - nf the fish Will be the One calls for afreecent addition to tne 3 would require they will ...... to go to have largo that -, i r1 Tr Will tax rate or a bond issue of more than Frankfort. Ky, Jan. 21. Senator UtlU OI iUCXltU IU 1UW. Hy "...-,. Tate, Bill a million. today introduced a b ill putting someone please notify Nunn The other is a combination of state prohibition act tn ef- Tate, Sam Keith, Freddie Freeman and county adoption. The state board the Statc-wjd- e was introduced in and Kittie Overton! fect, The same bill select a Say Cousin Falls of Rough, we do or some other body wouldeach subthe House yesterday by Reprcseu'ta-tiv- e will come true. By list of acceptable books on Homer McLellen, Louisville. It hope your dream of Lodiburg, ject on competitive bids and samples is the enforcement act drawn. by the gosh I Now Uncle Ben be filled in the state League. It goes into ef- you ought to see our golden pen. and prices would education. Then each They smell like cedar, but we think department ofadopt from the selected fect July 1, 1020 :...:,- -, Tliev cost one cent each. county could The Senate today killed its first bill :.. prices quoted, reading June Carter says tell Ed Gregory list at when it refused to give first tl.- -. i.nriv inn niiniisninif caunai to quit shadowing him. Says he has Economy makes happy homes and punishment which had been reported been a jonan to nun -- vciy m.sound nations. Instill it deep. George been of marriageable age. by the Committee on unfavorably Joe Mulhatton, Jr. Washington. Judiciary. By Robert E. Dundon. Bab-bag- e. d. - fo-- -,-- , supennto corn-whe- 1 CTT1 F V . re m--.- i.: ..-- .. 1 Lin-i-- -- . nr even-Justi- ce ge Post-Offic- -- rf .., .- -- "" Anti-Saloo- n .n . -- . -- as i - ' UK MVI1MP.LL.UP H -- 'HI K.L'. - . II .- fT' nmWmp putting it in thelmrn. The mechanics' SCHOOL day, in bed sleeping at 5 a. m. at 7!30 a. m. going to his work in an automobile and returning the same way at 4 p. m. At 7:30 p. m. taking By J. Raleigh Meador, Superintendent in the picture shows with his family. This is the difference. If the farmer The examination for Common didn't put in any more li6urs than the School Diploma will be held at the mechanic we would all starve, school buildings in Hardinsburg and Cloverport, on Friday and Saturday, reJanuary or winter eggs are the January 30, and 31. Those desiring sult of good housing, variety in feed- to take tin's' examination should be ing, proper care and selected females. later than place Eggs arc selling in this market at 50c at theo'clock designated notday of the on the first nine cents New York, at 82c and Boston examination. ' for 70c. -o)-- Gilt . Edge and McGavock schools Nobe Pate, an old friend, a suband a scriber for 30 years or more, told us arc still without teachers, orre or numm'ore Monday that he had recently joined ber of other schools have Teachthe Baptist church, was baptised by months of the term untaught. furnishRev E. B. English in old Clover creek ers desiring schools will be the coldest day in December. He said ed the names of tlfe trustees or rehe came out of the water feeling bet- quest. (o)-ter than he over felt in his life and Crissic Wroe closed her school has been feeling better eyer since for taking the step. He is around the at Burton's near Rockvale, recently sixty mark. Enjoys his home, his and her report shows an attendance family, his friends' and his music on of more than 61 per cent of the cenhis grafanola which he had just pur- sus for the entire term. With a census of 02 pupils she had an attendance chased from B. F. Beard & Co. for the entire term of 38. -o)-Good saddle horses are scarce and high and arc selling at fancy prices. teacher should become a This state is the only state in the member of the Kentucky Educational union that produces good saddle Association. The Association is workhorses. When those Eastern buyers ing for the betterment of the prowant a good saddle horse they start fession and certainly should have the at once for Kentucky. Breckinridge cooperation and support of the procounty produces a few fine steppers fession. The yearly membership fee is only one dollar and worth it. and they are proving good, rr1. ili J " 'I1'"!1 WW & The BreckenrIdge News JNO. D. BABBAOE, Editor and Publisher SIQHT PAGES ISSUED EVERY WEDNESDAY lr! dnutf. taltMfMA' af A. tm NEWS ssTssSiissaaaasamassaBtssxgaeUBaBsssBai V '7WENTY-FIV-E AND VIEWS EVENTS THAT TRANSPFREQ YEARS AGO Wednesday, Taken From The Breckenridge News, 1876 Ascription 44th YEAR OF SUCCESS 1920 Jan. 28 lt9S BOcfor 4 monih.l price $15.0 ner line and oc lor tcn auuuionai inicmon. vru of 10c per line. ObituarlM charged (or drance! Examine the label on your paper. IC li . mr SUDSCRirTION RATES Local. . 10c 78c (or (I month, ui v o" line, monej in at the rate ol correct, pltaie notify It not iimi DIm. Jtr u. ooo NOTICE TO SUBSCRIBERS BRECKENRIDGE When you have finlihed reading your copy of THEaway or deitroy It. a friend who It not a ubcrlber; do not throw It NEWS hand It to ooo WEDNESDAY,.. ...JANUARY 28, 1920 in W ft K '5t v ss .. the Wonder what other town "FRANKLIN'S PERSONAL U. S. A. can boast of such a happy PRINCIPLES. state of affairs! The seventeenth of this month marked the 241th anniversary of the AND birth of Benjamin Franklin. And this good time to renew the acquain-4ance- s is a with old Ben who was greater Ezra Cqoper sold a load of Pryor even as a moral philosopher than as tobacco over the Owclisboro Loose statesman. Leaf floor Monday, Jan. 10, at prices In a period .of extravagance and ranging from $15 to $40. spiritual restlessness, Ben Franklin's (o) voice has the welcome and helpful Ben L. Ball, of Macon, 111., sent good parent's voice to a sound of a Win. Garrett and wife a trio of fine troubled child. one cockWhen he was still a young man, Rhode Island Red chickens, Christmas Franklin wrote a set of principles erel and two pullets as a were very whereby to discipline his life. And he gift. Mr. and Mrs. Garrett kept books oil himself, giving himself proud of the gift. o oo a black mark whenever he failed to Allen Pierce is feeding 25 head of live up to one of his own rules He aimed to have a clean page every day. Shorthorn cattle for the February Franklin's personal principles as set market. ooo forth in his Autobiography were: William Hendricks & Son sold their Resolve to perform Resolutions: what you ought; perform without fail crop of 10,000 pounds of Burley to Percy Beard at $30 round, what you resolve. ooo Frugality: Make no expense but to raised 4,206 Eugene Henning do good to others or yourself. Waste pounds of one sucker tobacco on nothing. Industry: Lose no time; be always three acres and sold it to Dennie employed in something useful; cut off Shceran for $18 round, ooo all unnecessary actions. W. N. Pate sold a fine pair of mules Sincerity: Use no hurtful deceit; think innocently and justly, and if to Beard Brothers for the handsome price of $050. ,you speak, speak accordingly. ooo Justice: Wrong none by doing inAlexander Brothers, Hardinsburg juries or omiting the benefits that are Route No 1, sold Beard Brothers your duty. Unriri-tinnPnrplipar resentmtr in 15,000 pounds of Burley at $30 round, ooo juries as much as you think they deC. L. Pemberton, Elizabethtown, serve, avoid extremes. HardTnnnniliiv! Rp nnt disturbed at bought a car load of mules atranging accidents common or un- insburg, last week at prices trifles, or at from $200 to $350 per ncaa. i. v. avoidable. A. Humility: Imitate Jesusand Socrat- Robertson furnished 13 head andsaid T. Beard 7 head. Mr. Pemberton es had These make pretty good basic prin- this was as fine load of mules as he that ciples for the reconstruction of which bought this season. He also said mule so much is said and so little done. this was getting to be a fine There can be solid national recons- market. ooo truction only on a strong foundation W. L. Harrel, Lewisport, was on a and reof individual business trip to Hardinsbrug, last sponsibility. Monday. Says he is well pleased with his new home and never lived in a The seed catalogs are interesting finer community. Said he had 14 acres these winter evenings, especially if of corn and that the remainder of his your inclinations are toward country crop would make from 20 to 45 bushlife. els. He is draining 20 acres on his farm at a cost of $1,500. When drained he said it would produce 100 bushels birds. Feed the of corn to the acre, ooo the It took Billy Sunday to give just Mr.iand Mrs. Calvin Hendrick were passing of John Barleycorn its visiting Mrs. Hendrick's father, Mr. deserts. Billy didn't spare any words Jabe Haynes, at Union Star, last in his eulogy. week. Her brother 'Dan, has been quite ill for some time, but is imIn the magazine circles, it is inter- proving. ooo esting to note that Dr. Charles M. Sheldon has been made W. C. Pate our genial Deputy of the Christian Herald, resigning his Sheriff is not only a good sheriff but pastorate in Tokeka, Kans., to take a good farmer. He had in 20 acres of up his new work. Dr. Shelton is the corn that made him 40 bushels to the famous author of "In His Steps" acre and sold $750 worth of tobacco which book has so far outsold every all the work of his own hands. Says other book of the modern times with this is his last year in politics. That the exception of the Bible and he is going back to his farm where he "Pilgrim Progress." It has been can live a quiet life and be his own transacted into twelve languages, boss. And when he goes home at published by fifteen different publish- night won't have any worries about ers and sold to the extent of more how he is going to raise that $10,000 than 20,000,000 copies. So the readers to settle with the sheriff and fiscal of the Herald have something worth court. ooo while in store for them as this celebrated writer and lecturer becomes Farmers are all behind with their the head of that publication. plant beds on account of so much rain. Very few have been burned so A visitor to Cloverport of recent far. ooo date, remarked that there were wonExamine your label and see how derful opportunities ahead for our town. We are seeing the vision too. you stand. If you are behind send us a check. Do it right now as we need the money to pay for a ton of paper, A WHAT MAKES week, that cost us over received NATION GREAT? $200 We last to buy the same paper used for $G0 a ton. ooo "Commerce makes a nation great," says the captain of industry. "A J. N. Conkwright sold recently the large standing army," says the mil- following parties mules. Herman itary authority. "Schools," says the Waggoner one for $150, Clarence educator. " A right spirit," the preach-B- Leaf one pair for $375, Fred May, 1 pair for $300 and Ellie Berd, 1 pair let all these take heed. For-K- for $325. ooo not the importance of the plow Without it railroads would become What this good old world needs streaks of useless iron and rust away. today is less talk, more work, less fric Cities and towns would decay and tion and more cooperation, things are their names be forgotten. Social posi- not near, so bad as they are pictured tion would become a legend and all in the papers, we are not near me fame and distinction be obliterated. jumping off place yet. Carry this mesHistory it little more than a record sage along with you and pass it to of wars, privations and heroism, be- your neighbors. ooo cause these things kindle the imagination and make the blood run warm. Mr. Babbage is in Hardinsburg, But, after all, the tranquil arts of hus- every Monday. Don't forget him. He's bandry are what measure a nation's your friend. greatness, gauge its commercial powooo er. Without agriculture commerce If John Sheehan's clover seed are give way as good as his honey they will surely would die and the cottage to the hunter's cabin. Civilization be- do to sow. He sent us a five pound gins and end with agriculture. bucket and it's fine, especially when Great is commerce, great are arm- used on the good hot biscuits and ies, wonderful is the power of educa- cakes our wife produces, tion. But greatest of all is the plow. Speed the Plow! The Farm Journal. The Farm Journal says: "Have an extra alarm clock to take with you Read the classified ad column of when you go out to the work shop to The Breckenridge News. There is do any job. Shape your plans by that something new "For Sale" in it every clock. Our wife says we ought to week and possibly the very thing you have one over at the print shop, are wanting. Wouldn't it be a good idea to clean that good stumps It isn't too late, yet to start a out all those old a chanceinto produce field and give it Savings account. Christmas more corn and tobacco this" spring. of dynamite a s and It only takes half stick Keep on talking to a stump. eventually. We'll get them ' Better spray your orchard this we have one man in Clover-po- month so you can have some fruit At least whose head is full of secrets next season. The County Agent Mr, Loy will help you and advise you how that we all would like to know. , t ..., to do it. Maysville, Ky., hasn't an idle man The farmer's work begins at 5 a. m. or one .who is working for less than pailing the cows, at 7:30 a. m, he s in 2.50 per day. Mrs. FARM STOCK ooo Every - bill has been introduced in the Legislature providing for a minium There was a family reunion at Mr. Robertson and Arthur Beard hustling of $75 per month for teachers. Are Virgil Hardin's, Holt, last week. to supply the demand. More mules you making your plans to increase Those were Mrs. Mary Martin, have been sold in Hardinsburg this your efficiency as rapidly as the salary Brandenburg; Mrs. D. S. Roberts and season than ever before in the history increases? At $75 per month there daughter, Miss Jennie, Ekron; Mrs. of the county. will be more people after your job Z. T. Herndon and daughters, Misses than at present. You must show your Eva and Maude; and Miss Jennie Forty Poland Chinas averaged $200 worth or be left behind in the pro- Hardin, Brandenburg; Mr. and Mrs. at the sale held by O. L. Garrett and cession. W. E. Minor, Holt. Ernest Deal, Rea, Mo. Many of the -(- o)weighed 700 pounds sows in the sale Stephensport Hews Morgan our gilts were BOOST YOUR TOWN. and not too fat, while the "only town marshall made four ara splendid lot of upstanding young, rests and walked fifteen miles, well-bre- d sows, $510 was the top for An ideal citizen is one who sees -(- o)something good in his town and a daughter of Big Bob. Mrs. Bate Washington, Irvington, spreads the good news abroad that accompanied by her two nephews; Following is a, record of the num- others may benefit therefrom. Joseph and Logan Helm, were guests Of course, there are other sidelights of Mr. and Mrs. L. B. Helm. ber of pigs in litters farrowed by the SeptO. I. C. sow, White Lilly, nom to the ideal citizen, but the quality (o- )ember, 1915; to September, 1919: 11, of loyalty is one which produces tanSirocco Miss Ella Haynes left for 12, 17, 10, 12, 8, 15. Of the seven litters gible results. Lenen. the 24th to enter school." There are three distinct attitudes her owners have sold 39 head, mostly -(- o)eight or ten weeks, which a person many assume toward all at the age of Mrs Nelia Shacklett sold 792 dozen breeding purpos- the community which houses and eggs, last year. for $498, and all for es. She only lost a few of her pigs feeds him to boost, to remain quies(o) and her owners are using the remain- cent, or to knock. Born to the wife of our getiial mer der in their herd. Farmers Home. The booster pushes his town along, the quiescent citizen lulls it to sleep, Journal. and the knocker helps to put it out T. B. Basham sold Nelse Quiggins of business. Wtiirh nrp vnti? a big bone Poland China hog, weighPerhaps you have never given it a ed 468 pounds net, 20 months old, Mules are active and in good demand at high prices. It keeps Vic ooo -(- o)-A In Cloverport. Wilson, the Fordsville merchMr ant king, was in this city last week. (o) Mr. Austin Bcavin has renewed his subscription for the nineteenth time and started in subscribing with us when We had only 100 on our list. Mr. Beavin is 84 years old, hale and hearty. Says he remembers Cloverport when it was a forest and there was only one house in it and that was at the mouth of the creek, -(- o)Sarah Elizabeth Haynes, born to Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Haynes, Union Star, on Jan. 23. ' -(- o)Mrs. Foster Heyscr is preparing to make her brothers in California a visit She will leave next month, and her little daughter, Ray will accomp: any her. -(- o)Mr. Henry Wright, fireman on the "Texas" and Miss May Ryan, of this city were quietly married at the residence of the bride's mother, last Thursday. Rev. S. G. Shelly performed the ceremony, after which they left on the train for Elizabethtown, Mr. Wright's home. chant. Chariev H. Morgan, 23rd., a fine boy. Charley's "bright smT haunts me still. (o) Guston Chas R. Anderson made a trip to Muldrough, and brought a Newfoundland pup back with him. (o- )W. J. Stjthand family moved to Louisville, to live. ( Hardinsburg There arc five pris, oners in the county jail. (o) ,Mrs. Owen Cunningham and children, of Stephcnsport arc making their home here and boarding with Mrs. Burrel Beard. (o) Capt. George Mercer has bought property at Harned Station, where he thinks of going into the livery business. (o) Herman Meyer, a merchant of Big Spring, has made application before the County Court to become a naturalized citizen of U. S. (o) Irvington Miss Bettie McGehee will leave March 1st, for a term in the Cincinnati Conservatory of Music. -(-Miss , -- ooo Ree Washington accompanied by Miss Harris, Miss Ermine, Ellen and Kitty Munford, Miss Bettie McGehee, Miss Daisy Mercer and Miss Charolotte .Herndon spent the day with Mrs. Jolly. Mr. Jolly was well defended by our genial Mr. Bate Washington. wleyvllle ooo were married at the home of the bride's parents. Rev. Geo. Morris tied the knot. Fred Triplett, Mr. Bell, Miss Clara Jordan and Mrs. Frank Bandy were the attendants. Effic Triplett Mr. Amos Sipes and i SEVERAL "FLU" CASES IN HANCOCK COUNTY. The oublic school in Hawesville, closed last Wednesday on account of thf infliipnTa Fir T H. Hnrrisnn. the local health officer, reported quite a .pf number ot cases throughout HancocK .KMliUKj t fftl ooo self which you are but your neighgarden crop, bors all know. They have you acMrs. Morris 140 hills of tobacco netted her $178. curately catalogued according to your She did all the work except the plant- deserts. ing and housing. This is pretty good If you are a booster, they admire work for one woman, but she had a you j if you are quiescent, they wonhusband back of her. der when you will emerge from your slumber; and if you are a knocker, Beard Brothers sold last week a they yearn fpr the day when you will load of 28 head pf mules to Robert fold up your tent and silently fade . Crow of Madisonville. Prices $140 to away. Boost the home town and its ctti-ze$350 They also sold'l pair to John Guill for $410, Joe Sands 1 pair $450, will boost you. Ed Maston, 1 pair, $415. One to John Knock it, and you knock yourself News. Hinton, $200. Elijah Wells one $200. infinitely price 14 cents. ooo Beard's thought. You may not realize your- ooo Deposits NS8i Time on ? 1 If You Earned Less you would be campelled to spend less. Why not spend less voluntarily, and save a part of your earnings? That would be worth your while. Once you have known the satisfaction and independence which come with the possession of an active reserve account you will never be without one. This bank is safeguarding the savings of hundreds of depositors. Open a Certificate of Deposit with us today and let us help you. ns editor-in-chi- ef Bun-yan- 's Herbert Hall advertised an incu- THE LITTLE OL' NEWSPAPER bator in our classified column last FROM YOUR OL' HOME TOWN. week and sold it just after the paper got out. These ads do their work quick When you're feelin' kind o' lonesome, Try one. They will do the work for An' the atmosphere is blue, you. When life's no bed o roses, An' folks seem down on you, Mrs. Frank Mattingly, of The I know what will make you happy Castle, Cloverport, made a fine sale of An' chase away the frown White Plymouth Rock chickens last Read the little ol' newspaper Fords-villweek. To1 Mrs. T. S. Ford, of From your ol' home town. Mrs. Mattingly shipped a fine two year old cockeril for which You won't laugh about the triflin $5.00; and to Mrs. Edwin things Bell at her country place in Neshaba, The paper has to say, conTenn., she expressed two pens For every line's a message taining a cockeril and 15 pullets at From the ol' home far away. $25 00 for each pen. Even Si's new chicken coop Will not provide a smile, An' the great big city dailies ODD ITEMS Lie unopened all the while. ooo LJ ooo e, Bank of Hardinsburg "T"Jte JSeznJc HARDINSBURG, FROM EVERYWHERE Best, a Bill's girl has gone to college. tlzat malces you eel at Home" Trust Co. KY. 1 fl i China hog, brought. at Noblesville, Ind. ut et . in a sale The Ladies Aid will hold a social, An' the Masons give a dance. local happenings So you read-th-(o- )-At An' never miss a line, at Port- An' 'cause they're all your neighbors, the Rotarian luncheon land, at which William Howard Taft You'll be glad that "crops are fine." was the guest of honor, some of the women guests wondered who the Then before you know it guest who, sat at the left of the club's You've read it thrpugh and through president was, who was impolite An' all the world seems brighter his hat. It was the enough to wear An' life seems good to you. new president of Bowdoin College, So for a pill o' pleasure Kenneth C. M. Sills, and as a new To chase away the frown, member of the club he was obliged Take the little ol' newspaper to sit with his hat on to draw atFrom your ol' home town. $35,000 Chief's spotted Poland An' Joe's boy is home from France, l!lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllli;illllll!!lllllllllllll!lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllg 1 EE At Closing Out Prices We are discontinuing two - makes of tires to sell them out in a hurry, we have placed them on sale at these big bargain prices. Non-Sktd SALE of TIRES I ooo ooo water-work- ooo rt ,.- - , ooo tention to that fact. Cherry Wilson, -(- o)In Pittsfield one man was picked up THE "MATTER bodily by the wind and carried to the WITH" AMERICA middle of the street, and another Cray ,aln WMM man's hat was blown as high as the What's the matter with America Catingg Caslngt Tubes Size building. top of a three-stor- y days? these (o)-- An 28x3 $ $2.00 $1.50 Too many diamonds, not enough KflS Efjfgf 2.15 11.90 30x3 11.30 Austrain just deported from alarm clocks. enough Too many silk shirts, not Ellis Island arrived there Aug. 3, 1014, 2.43 14.70 15.35 W9tt 30x3J2 and was refused admission to this blue flannel ones. 2.B9 17.00 17.15 32x314 m shoes, and Too many pointed-toehe was nearsighted, country because 22.50 23.70 31x4 ones. 3.4? but could not be sent back until now not enough squared-toe23.00 32x4 24.10 Too many serge suits and not 3.58 because there were" no ships going to KM 24.00 Austria, so that he has been held for enough overalls. 33x4 25.25 3.78 enough Too much decollete and not 5J4 years. He takes with him $495 24.50 25.85 Wfl 3.93 34x4' that he earned working as a tailor on aprons. .. 4.8G 34.75 limous34x44 .....'. Too many it cost the Governthe island, where 34.60 wJ 36.35 4.91 35x4V3 ment $0,000 to maintain him for the ines and not enough cows. Too many consumers and not 35.10 36.95 5.14 3Gx42 i'3 years. enough producers. (o) 39.50 35x5 41.50 5.90 enough Too "Cap'n" Fairfield Collomore and savingsmuch oil stock and not ' accounts. wife of Vinalhaven, both nearly 80 Are Delion and Mansfield Too much envy of the results of years of age recently had their first hard work and too little desire to U S Pelloii and MHiiifleld are good tlivi, a everyono knom! iwuli Rrl,iiMttn miiM ride in an automobile and also their emulate it. ' first taste of ice cream. desiring short cuts to Sj we anj tuwiiwiw going a't.ucfi tlKSthaf. why the5 Too many willing to pay the wealth and too few Mrs. Michael Ryan of Chicago has price. Come In and See' Them Or Mail Your Order To had her husband arrested 38 times in Too much of the spirit of "get while six years, and she still has hopes of the getting- is good'f and not enough reforming him. Christianity, of the -(- o)Too much discontent that vents A Randolph merchant missing one itself in mere complaining and too LOUISVILLE of his young clerks, finally found him little real effort to remedy conditions. KENTUCKY in the stockroom secretively shining Too much class consciousness and a gold tooth in his mouth, with a inn little cnnininn dpniocracv and love prniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiHiiiiiiiNiiHiiiiiHiiiHin preparation from. a can of polish. of humanity. Frgo (S. D.) Forum. EE ES EE Mg d d flSf UH satin-upholster- )H II s - ...... These Tires lln-iai.- prU-e- , 1 Heick Hardware Go. I ? '; U,fm ' . !ti ' r -i- rf H JANUARY tt, 1M0 tortlMCCKEHKIDGE HEWS, CLOVK6k?; KENTUCKY PAOll t Mtttkt ttrtiijje Ktw WEDNESDAY, --JAN. -- 81, O OO , Rev. J. S. Henry and Sister Super-- ! Mr. and Mrs. Mercer lur sienna, ui mc oi. nusc scnooi A- Enterta.n With House Party. ttended the funeral of Father Spalding, 'HIS PAPFR REPRESENTED FOR FOREIGN Chaplain of St. Joseph's Academy, Harditisburg, Ky, Jan. 20. (Special) ADVERTISING BY THE Tuesday. Mr and Mrs Claude Mercer en house party of Mrs. Mamtnar Mass, of Skillman, tertained a week-en- d was the guest of Mrs F. C. English the following guests: .Mrs. ucrnice Kirk, Hartford, Ky.; Miss Winona a few days of last week. GENERAL. OFFICES May, Louisville, Ky.; and Mr. NEW YORK AND CHICAGO Beaver Dam, Ky,; Miss Artie Miss Sadie Hall, for B. RANCHES IN ALL THE PRINCIPAL CITIES F. Beard & Co., Harditisburg, spent Clary Mercer, Henderson, Ky.; Mr. several days in Louisville, last week. and Mrs L. J. Perkins were prevento OO ed from attending because of the KATES FOR POLITICAL ANNOUNCE- Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Hall left Tues- serious illness of Mrs. Perkins' moMENT8. day for Louisville, where they will ther. Mr Perkins spent Saturday as For Precinct and Cltr Offices. -- 1 2 no reside, a guest but returned on the evening BOO ror lountr Uttices. train to he with the sick. For. State and District Opcei $15.00 ror uiii, per " The party was given in honor of .10 For Cards, per .10 Miss Isabclle Hendrick who after six all Publication! In the interest o( vacation, will weeks between-seaso- n Individuals or expression of Individ usl views, per "" .10 return to Louisville, the 29th, to resume her position of forclady of the retail department at Cannon & Bycrs, STARK-LOWMACO. on February first. Louisville Representatives' Mrs. J. D. Baldridge Guest k Of Honor to a Beautiful Party. Wedding in Louisville. Mrs. J, D. Baldridge, of Louisville, The marriage of Miss Aha F. I't who is spending the winter in Clover-poand Mr. Glenn E. Hendrick, with Mr. Baldridge, tobacconist, W. B. Oelze, of Louisville, was the was the guest of honor at a beautiful both of Webster, which took place in unites truest of his mother and sister, Mrs. party on Saturday afternoon from 3 Louisville, Friday, Jan. 23, families the in Mary Oelze and Mrs. Ethel O. Hills, to 3 o'clock at the home of the Misses members of two prominent Breckinridge county. Sunday. "May on River Street. Thirty guests The groom is the oldest son of Mr. ooo were invited to meet Mrs. Baldridge, Miss Kathleen Crist, of Louisville, the occasion being on the eve of her and Mrs. Thos. Hendrick, of Webster, and was a commissioned army officer spent the week-en- d with her parents, d wedding anniversary, in the late war. i he uncle is tne Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Crist. and the affair was a most delightful daughter of Mr. and Mrs. J. V St- , one. , Clair, who live near Webster. Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Jones arc in The handsome home of the Misses Fordsvilie, this week visiting Mr. May was decorated throughout the Jones' parents, Mr. and Mrs. Arch first floor with potted plants and FARMER BUYS YEAR'S Jones. narcissus, and English ivy was fesADVERTISING SPACE. oop tooned on the window draperies. In Mrs. Nat Tucker returned from the dinning room the square oak something "There Vincennes, Ind., Sunday afternoon ac- table had for its center piece a grace- Headlight isthis week. M.new in the L. Hyatt companied by her daughter, Mrs. ful potted fern, surrounding it were came down from his home ten miles Burl Parson and granddaughter, Mil- baskets having French flowers adorn- upthe lake and inquired what our dred Bernice Parson, who are here ing the handles, which were filled rate'would be on a certain amount of for a two weeks visit. with nuts and candies. A delicious advertising space by the year. We salad course was served late in the told him and he said he would take Mrs. J. W. Pate anjl daughter, Mrs. afternoon. it. He said he always had something Miller Ferry, spent. Wednesday in The Misses May received with Mrs. to sell or trade, or else wanted someLouisville, shopping. Baldridge, and soon after all the thing, and he believed that a regular guests had arrived, they were enter- space in the Headlight in which he Mr. Edmund Wroe, of Toccoa, Ga , tained with a drawing contest and could put anything he pleased at any arrjved Tuesday to sec his sister, Miss a memory contest. The prize winners time would be just the thing to get Julia Wroe, who is in a critical con- were Mesdames F. C. Ferry, D. B. results. So there you are. We have dition. Phelps, C. W. Hamman and Jno. done a good deal of advertising for Burn. Interpersing the contests were &r Mr. Leo Falmer, of fc.ast at. Louis, musical numbers by Mrs. L. T. Reid farmers in the last twenty years, but a iew aays last and Mrs. Eldred Babbage, and Mrs. this is the first time we ever sold a was n week the guest of Miss Mattie San- Baldridge, who is quite a talented farmer a year's space. A good many farmers put up bulders. reader, gave two original humorous letin boards in front of their farms, Mrs. J. B. Bates has returned to selections taken from life. the Miss- and put on a notice of whatever they her home in McQuady", after spending es The guests who accepted MesUames have to sell from time to time, which May's invitation is a good idea, though in these days several days with Miss Irene Taul, Edward Bowne, A. were: who continues to improve after her Randolph, C. W. N. Couch, J. R. of automobiles the traveler doesn't Hamman. John always stop to read a bulletin. serious illness. Burn. J.' C. Jarboe, J. N. Cordrey, "If you could put up a bulletin and Conley Arnold, of Linden, La , who T. W. Geer, A. M. Miller, L. T. Reid, then have a guarantee that 2,000 peohas been visiting his parents, Mr. and F. M. Smith, Frank English, Frank ple would go past it every week for Mrs. W. A. Arnold, of Louisvjlle, Mattingly, F. C. Ferry, Eldred Bab- 52 weeks in the year, and that they bage, F. L. Lightfoot, David B. would all be going slow enough to spent Monday and Tuesday in Phelps. Jno. D. Babbage, A. B. the guest of friends. read it, it would be worth more, O. W. Holder. R. L. Oelze and wouldn't it? will be hostess yC. W. Moorman. Miss Bertie Cordrey Misses Bertie "Well, that is what Mr. Hyatt has Cordrey, Ray Lewis Heyser and Mil- done." Big Stone, S. D. to the Wednesday Club, this week. dred D. Babbage. ' Mr. and Mrs. Hugh McGavock and ooo NEW CAR FOREMAN FOR daughter, Miss Edna McGavock, of Attends Father's 79th, L. H. & ST. L. R. R. SHOPS. Webster, spent Sunday with Mr. sister, Mrs. J. R. Bandy, and Birthday Anniversary. Mr. E. Q. Meyers, of Louisville, has Mr. Bandy. Mrs. William Hoffious was in been made the new car foreman of the Mrs. Forrest L. Lightfoot will en- Evansville, Sunday, Jan. 18 to attend L. H& St. L. R. R. shops succeedtertain the Ladies Reading Club this the 79th birthday anniversary of her ing Mr. S. R. Berry, Sr. and their Mr. and Mrs. Meyers father, Mr. Michael Moser, which was week at her home in the East End. celebrated with an eleaborate dinner children, moved here last week and ooo Mrs. Hattie Fallon, who has been at the home of his daughter, Mrs. are occupying the property owned ill with pneumonia at her home on McGinnis, with whom he lives. Mr. by Mr. and Mrs. F. C. English near Moser is the proud father of six Rose Court, which was vacated by Railroad street, is convalescing. cSiildren, Mrs. Hoffious, 'of this city; Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Sapp. Mrs. Sallie Moorman is in Charles- Mrs. McGinnis, Mrs. Hayhurst, of ton, Mo., spending the winter with Evansville; and Mrs. Ernest Norris, OHIO RIVER TO REACH 40 FT. STAGE THIS WEEK. her brother, Mr. Frank Sterrett and of Owensboro. John and Earl Moser. family. And he also sas twenty grandchildooo The local river men expect the ren. V. G. Babbage, Deeds and Mortooo Ohio river to reach the crest of the gages 40 ft, rise by Thursday morning. Senior Class Gives a The river rose 2 ft. Monday night, Successful Pie Supper. and unless it rains it is not predicited by the river men to rise any more The 1920 Senior Class of the Kentucky Creameries High School had a very suc- rapidly than this until the crest is cessful sale of pies on Thursday reached. evening of last week at the young Branch House men's club room, as well as a happy HOOVER IS AS TO HIS CANDIDACY. time socially. The sale of pies amounted to $'2V7u 15. Herbert Washington, Jan. Prices For This Week and the fund will be added to the to maintain Hoover decided class treasury. The coffers of the 22c members of the Senior Class this silence concerning his projection into Hens year are Misses Elsie May, Gladys the ranks of Presidential possibilities business colleague, 13c Roosters Hemphill, Marian Allen and Lillian by his friend and Throughout the day Julius H. Barnes. Buckby. 22c Springers Mr. Hoover was besieged by requests ooo for a public statement upon his inShower Given Mrs. Couch 50c Eggs tentions. At Mrs. Frank Ferry's Home. The Democratic National Commit56c Cream air of disMrs. Frank Ferry and Mrs. Frank tee headquarters wore an Hoover had because Mr. These Prices Corrected weekly Mattingly entertained on Tuesday appointmentthat he was as Mr. Barnes not afternoon from 3 to 5 o'clock at Mrs. said,,denied By a progressive Republican. Some Ferry's home on River street in honor Democrats have talked of Hoover for of Mrs. A. N. Couch. Rev Couch and have not discourj. R. SANDERS President and Mrs. Couch expect to leave in a short aged the idea. more support of PresiHis Clowport, Kr. time for their new parish' but they dent Wilson's appeal in October, 1918, have not made it public where it will for the election of a Democratic Conbe. gress led some to consider him a possible Democratic candidate. Republican leaders generally refused to comment upon the new hat in the ring, though some of Mr. HoovGOLDEN RULE'S ONCE A WEEK BARGAINS er's friends pictured him as of Roose-veltitype and filling the bill as a business man candidate. Senator CREATED IN THE OLD WAY AT OLD PRICES Lodge would say nothing, while Senators New, MqCormick and Ken-yo- n were ALL FRESH MERCHANDISE The invited guests included the wo- CLASSIFIED ADVERTISEMENTS Mrs W. D. Smith, of West View, Ky., will arrive Thursday to remain men of the Baptist church who showwith Mrs. V. M. ered Mrs Couch 'with many lovely NOTE J'lease notilr the editor onui you over the week-en- d gifts. desire advertisements discontinued. -- IMS Smith. Batered at the Poit Office at Clorerpart, Ky. as second cUss matter. 000 FOR SALE FOR SALE Home and lot on the Hill near High School building-- , (ormerlr Mr. O. II. Mattinglx's home, House one storjr, 4 room!, in good repair Coal house and wood ilieil. Lot 'JO by J0O feet For price and termi write D. C llcnton, 130." Flrit Street, Louisville, Ky, FOK SAI.K 2' horses, 3 marei and three mulei. Will aril at a bargain. Overstocked. George F.skridge, Hardiniliurg, 2 miles out on the Ilrandenburg road, l'lione me. FOK SALE Fine Wight tirade Young Hull, Narrangamett and Turkeys J Splendid breeding stock, Toms seven dollars. Hens six, A. M. Thompson, Addison, Ky, jyosiSi 000 000 Mc-Steve- book-keep- er FINE FARM 889 ACRES. i ""-F- or Society Items N Of Local Interest FOR SAL- E- Fine farm, 2S1I acres, 75 or N) acres good bottom land, 2 good barns, good dwelling, plenty of fine water, four and a half miles South 'of Hardinsburg on Jewels Creek. This is one of the best larrm in the county. For price and terms write John T. Hoben, Hardinsburg, Ky. FOR SALE One good two story eight room house with three porches, electric lights, good cistern, coat house and wood house. A nice corner lot with a good garden. One square from Price reasonable. See E. II. English, Hardinsburg, Ky. post-offic- St.Clair-Hendric- We've Got' em, Boys Suits :jjfers;atrol Jfctftim St-Cla- ir rt FOR SALE 30 small pigs. Midway, Ky. An.ly Froehllch, FOR SALE O. I. C. Male 1'iga. Entitled to register. Quality .good. $1ROO each. Z. T. Hardin, Holt, Ky. FOR SALE White Wyandotte cockerels, direct descendants of the most popular and winning Strains of America. None better to be obtained at the nominal price of $3 00 each. First orders gets the preferred. Address Mrs. W. J. Hall, Harditisburg, Ky. lots with houses and other FOR SALE buildings, located on Ulsbop Hill, near Horace Newton's and Robert Moorman's. This property can be bought at a reason, able price. Ask or write Jno. D. Habbage, Cloverport, Ky. $5 00 to $12.50 Pants 50c to $2.50 J. C. NOLTE & BRO. thirty-secon- To smvvmwmmamm?w.mwww WANTED Notice to Tax Payers We are well aware of the fact that your taxes are very high, but 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 vc are forced to do it. WANTED Young men and women to learn to weave. We pay you for learniig, good and excellent working conditions. Apply mmediately. Indiana Cotton Mills, Ind. WANTED Traction Engine and saw mill. C. A. Tinius, Stephensport, Ky. WANTED Salesmen to solicit orders for lubricating oils, greases and paints. Salary or Commission. Address THE HARVEY OIL CO., Cleveland, Ohio. HELP WANTED The Soldiers' State Home, Lafayette, Ind., needs a number of young or middle aged women for work in the Hospital, Laundry and other places. Address: D. D. Kehter, Commandant. ads. 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 Bondsmen. We 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. We are willing to give you 'every opportunity to settle them and it is your duty to take advantage of it. You know we have to settle with the State and County for all the Taxes charged to this County and we trust you will give this matter your attention at once. m WANTED More .of these classified They pay others.' Why not you. A WANTED Man with some help to raise corn and tobacco. Good house, good land, fertilizers and manure furnished. Splendid chance for right party. Harth Bros., Hardinsburg, Ky. MISCELLEANIOUS BULL The dairy business HOLSTEIN pays. Increase your milk yield. Breed your cows to a registered Holstein Bull. See J. R. Eskridge, Hardinsburg, Ky. WANTED from A man with family to cultivate 12 to 10 ocres of tobacco, and 1.1 acres of corn. A good chance for right man. Beard Brothers, Hardinsburg, Ky. l n Clov-erpo- rt Skill-ma- n, IN MEMORIAM. or later to us all has again entered our chapter. Our golden chain is once more broken, another one of .our The messenger who cometh sooner 1 y.i m Clov-erpo- rt NON-COMMITL- members has fallen away, in sleep. On Jan. 24th, Miss Bobbie Broady passed into rest. She had been a great sufferer for many Inonths but bbre it o all with patience and fortotude. her death had been expected, yet at the, last i, came as a shock. Those who are left to enjoy the many blessings of our beautiful chapter cannot too deeply appreciate what our late sister did by her attendance whenever she was able to attend. In this time of sorrow our hearts go out in loving sympathy to her nearest relatives. She leaves a mother, three brothers and one sister, to mourn their loss. And when through patient toil we reach that land of haven rest, it is there we will know the truth, God knoweth best. O. E. S. Chapter 139, Stephensport, Al-th- 1 a Very respectfully, J. B. CARMAN, Sheriff Breckinridge County. W. C. PATE, Cloverport, Ky. W. H. GIBSON, Stephensport, Ky. Deputy in 2nd & 3rd Dist. Deputy in 3rd Dist. B. HOTELL, Irvington, Ky. J. Deputy in 4th Dist. '(.i VI M s Ky. 'to-nig- ht NOTICE All persons having claims against the estate of the late David W. Henry, are notified to present them to the undersigned executrix of his estate at Irvington, Ky., duly verified as required by law on or before the first Public Sale! will sell at Public sale WEDNESDAY, FEB. 11, 1920, at the late residence of Willis Payne, deceased, I j- - i 1 -. -"- day of February 1920. All indebeted to the estate please call and settle at once. Miss Mary Henry, Executrix of the estate of David W. Henry, deceased. near Harned : All the household goods, 1 Cow and 80 bushels of Corn, Dwelling House, Barn and out buildings, lot 4 THRIFT AS-- NECESSITY an MENS' JEANS In All Sizes . 1)0 I (Q50 7Cn I SHIRT WAiSTS Crepe jie Chine (498 tyr STjjjf 01 VT ' VOTE OUT APPROPRIATION' FOR OHIO RIVER. Too much cannot be done for the promotion of thrift. It ought to bq urged upon the young in the home, in the school, everywhere. Thrift as a necessity, as a duty, ought to be insisted upon for everybody in every place of public discussion. The want of frugality, the unlimited extravagance of the time, is a public menace, and any movement that will tend to check it deserves the highest G. W. Clark, Governor of Iowa. n. acres, situated on the Highway. This is a very desireable property, the home' of the late Mr. Payne. tv I F. R. Payne Admr. Unrncd, Kentucky , .MENS CAPS $1.00 A 1.25 Values MENS SHIRTS For Work or Dress DENIM OVERALLS Jb QfJ VOILE Shirt Waist LADIES SWEATERS Purple Green and Rose rry Fancy 0 4M 11 I gg "IEST BY TEST" i 75 l) I mi im. oi st.n. . 6rocrl, Clears and Tobacco Golden Rule Store Cloverport, Ky. Washington, Jan. 22. Appropriations aggregating $11,000,000 for continuing- their improvement of the Ohio, Mississippi and Missouri rivers was denied today by the house, which voted 128 to 30 to strike the money from the annual rivers and harbor appropriations. NOTICE. Notice is hereby given to all persons having claims against the Farmers Educational & Union of America Produce and Supply Co., Breckinridge Branch, Harned, Ky., to present same to me at the undersigned address, and all persons knowing themselves indebted to said concern will please come forward and settle, Moorman Ditto, Receiver Hardinsburg, Ky. "SI 9BR Perfect Lenses for Imperfect Eyes M. D. Harner, of the Harner Optical Company, of Louisville, Ky., will make regular monthly trips as follows: IRVINGTON 1st Tuesday and' Wed- - i HARDINSBURG Drug CLOVERPORT urug aiorc. HAWESVILLE y, 3rd Thursday and day, Patterson's Drug Park's 1st Thursday and Fri- - 3rd Tuesday and Wed- day, Lex's Drug Store, nesday. W e d d i n g's Store t Store. f"v ( THTf MftWCKEtnUXHM HCWS, supply was canned or stored for winter use. Thousands upon thousands of home gardens were a.i important facto- - last year in supplying food, and it is important that many more thousands of gardcns be planted in 1920 With food prices still soaring, it behooves every householder to plant a garden and grow his own supply of vegetables The job of producing food for the Nation, has been welt taken care of by farmers, but the spare hours of industrial workers are now needed to supplement the efforts of the farmers, say specialists of the United States Department of Agriculture. The man or woman who works in the store, office, or factory can not be of much direct assistance to the farmer, but can at least spend one or two hours cverp day in the cultivation of a vegetable garden in a backyard or a vacant Home gardens are especially needed in densely populated sections, where the people are largely dependent upon transportation facilities for bringing their food to them. Every foot of suitable land in and around large, cities should be made to produce its quota the coming season. lot. CLOVWRPOKT, KENTUCKY SAM BROWNE BELT MAY BE RESTORED. Roll Collar, Like British, Also er by Officers. .Favor- - AMMMM JANUARY It, ! PLANNING 'OUR THRIFT GAR DENS FOR 1920 Plan in Advance So Right Things Will be Planted in Right Places at Right Time Members of the East Potomac Park Garden Club, of Washington, D. G, paid themselves last year 00 cents an hour in vegetables as a result of their efforts on 40 by 100 foot garden plats. There were 300 of these home gardens, producing an average return of S84 worth of vegetables, or at the rate, of $840 an acre. Not half bad, when it is considered that the average acre of farm land in the United States yields a gross return of a little less point than $40. The however is that 300 families, or $1,500 people, were well fed with fresh during the summer, and a vege-tablcs and paper. Plan just 'what yow are going to do in your garden tin's seaFirst of all, the plans must conto the size and shape of the garden pint. If only a small piece of land is available, careful planning is necessary in order to provjde for the crops that you want to grow. Last year, perhaps, too much space was devoted to lettuce and radishes and not enough to beets, carrots, and beans. Some of the crops did very poorly because tney were snanca ny the corn ind Dole beans, and the cucumbers and quashes ran all over the late beets and carrots. Now, with your pencil, rule and paper, work out a plan whereby all, or most, of these difficulties will be avoided. Pro vide for crops and intercrops, also a succession of croos so that the little I earden nlat will aive maximum results. form -- son. -, Time to Plan the Garden. During January, while the Southern Of Cattle and Hog Breeders gardner is planting peas, onions, and States gardner is the Chicken Raisers, Live Stock potatoes, over Middle catalogs, and the seed looking New England and Minnesota and Tobacco Dealers of have just settled down for a Breckinridge County hard winter. It is just as important that the New England gardner be making his plans during January as the southern gardner Hall Stock Farm that his peas, onions, and be plantpotatoes. ing Glen Dean, Ky. Three months may constitute the Polled Durham Cattle. Poland China growing season in certain parts of the ana Hogs. Short Horn Cattle. Hamp- extreme northern United States, gar it is important that the northern shire Sheep. dner have all his plans made and be ic ready to make the most of the time Have won 1000 Ribbons at State Falat his disposal. Past Five Years Looking back over last season's garden experience, anybody can see improvements could have Valley Home Mock Farm just where in his methods. Most home been made W. J. OWEN & SONS, Propietora gardners did not have a definite garHardinsburg, Ky., Route 1 den plan to begin with and simply the Poland China Hogs a Specialty rambled alongasthrough called summer, for atthey doing things Polled Durham Cattle tention. This season there should be a "plan of work" for all garden operations. THE HOWARD FARMS You may depart mo're or less from this plan, but you should start right J. M. HOWARD & SON, Prop. anyway. The winter is the proper time Shorthorn anil Polled Shorthorn, Roan Sultan a mental picture of last year's garden, Sultan, heads the herd l ton of "Duroc Hogs, Sprague Defender heads thr to make plans and build castles. With proceed with the aid of pencil, rule, herd. gar-dners bl RECTORY Planters Make a Schedule of Work. After the garden plan is made, and you know, or think you know, just how the garden will look after it is started, the next step will be to formulate a schedule of work providing for doing things at the proper season and time.'This does not mean planting certain crops at the right time of the MORE AIR. moon, but at the right season and when all conditions arc favorable. The Money talks if you give it a chance. best gardners believe that moonshine LUM I VIIVI v IKf UVttlll. tuvua mai MaKazine ' is just moonsnine, anyway, ana11real sunshine and some other things, such as fertilizers, good seeds, and plenty of work, are the essential requirements for growing a good garIfc , Department. Ulhcial announcement was made to- dav that the conference had voted unanimously that the belt should be Leonard Wood re worn. Major-Geported that nearly all officers in the central department desired to be allowed to wear the belt. Virtually all officers present favored a roll collar uniform blouse similar to the British, and many were in favor of blue instead of olive drab for other than field service. They desired also to be permitted to wear civilian . clothes off duty. n. Washington, Jan 15. The Sam Drownc belt, discarded reluctantly by American officers returning from overseas duty, where it was required, may be added to the regulation uniform of the United States Army, and other important changes made if the recommendations ot the division commanders and general staff officers in here are adopted by the War ses-uo- Tenant Wanted , Good tdnant with large working force wanted at once, Finest river bottom land, good new four room house, .splendid opportunity for riglit party. Apply to M. D. BEARD Hardlaabttrg, Ky. -i With the lengthening of the days it will not be long until work can be started in the garden. In the meantime seeds should be procured, a few tomato and, cabbage plants should be started in a window box, and the first steps should be taken toward the planting of a thrift garden. All over the country various organizations are gtudying ways and means to promote thrift and reduce the high cost of living. Begin now to plan a thrift garden for 1920. den. The Year 1920 Will Be One Fraught With Momentous Making Of Hist osy In the libraries of the future, the historical "volumes, marked 1920, wilfdeal with a critical period of the world's history. The whole world is now in a frenzy of discontent. In the old world new parties with new policies, each striving for control, are walking hand inliand with the spectre of distrust, where they are not already dying in the flame of fratricidal war. In the United States profiteering has become a science, all sense of values is gone, Bolshevism is raising its vicious head,- - and labor and capital, by passing the buck, each to the other, are leaving the middle class bearing the brunt of the burden. FIGHT AGAINST BOOZE IN KENTUCKY BEGAN FIFTY YEARS AGO. Hostilities against J. Barleycorn, so far as the state of Kentucky was concerned, began just fifty years ago, n league of records of the-Kentucky show. High spots in the battle and campaign of half century in the state are: effort to abolish 1870 Definite lipuor traffic in the states begun. Made possible for legislature to arbitrarily establish prohibition in a precinct or county, by legislative enactment. 1891 Constitution adopted making it impossible to enact statutory prohibition for 'the state or any civic division there of. 1894 First general local option law was enacted. 1890 First county unit law enacted Dry counties increased to 97 under this law. n League of Ken1904 tucky originated at Lexington Headquarters established at Louisville. County unit law modified by 190C legislature. 1909 Dr. N. A. Palmer took charge n as state superintendent of Anti-SalooAnti-SalooAnti-Saloo- White-hal- Breeders of 'Jnd prize Polled Shorthorn Heifer (Senior yearling class) Inter-Nation- Chicago, Hll'.l Glen Dean, Ky. Ky. BEARD BROS. Hardinsburg. Dealers In ? DOES YOUR MONEY EARN if not, write us untl we will show j ou how j ou can make your minify t'.un Hint much or more in eniiMM'Viitixe Imestments. It is a critical the whole-soule- LIVE STOCK AND TOBACCO 10? d period through which this world is passing, and one that demands interest of every thinking man and woman in this world. C. V. High-Clas- Robertson Hardinsburg, Ky. Dealer in s ADDRESS: Louisville, Ky. P. O. Box 555 You can not perform your duties as a citizen of this country unless you think right; you can not think right unless you are fully informed; you can not be fully informed unless you read a daily newspaper. As a citizen, and as a voter, you wish to vote intelligently. You wish to know ' what the leaders of the big political parties are offering as the panacea for this present condition. In order to perform this duty intelligently, you must have access to the news as it is published day by day. --- Horses, Mules, Fine Saddle and Harness Horses. It will pay you to visit my Stables s PARK PLACE G. N. Lyddan B m1 M T II 4 j FARMER AND FEEDER Irvington, Ky. 3HSin 1914 Legislature enacted a straight county unit measure. By this law ten additional counties became dry territory, the total now being 107. 1918 National amendment ratified by house and senate. State amendment proposal submitted. July 1, 1919 Wartime prohibition League. Granted that it is your duty to read a daily newspaper, it is also y'bur duty to read the paper that will give you the most news, particularly when its cost is the same as the others. The Louisville Herald has the largest circulation of any morning newspaper in Kentucky, and as all Louisville newspapers are sold at the same price, this is proof that it is considered the best paper by the most people. self-evide- nt WEBSTER STOCK FARM II. H. NORTON, Owner Webster, Farmer, Feeder and Dealer in 3LD All Kinds of Live Stock. Jot :- Means Plenty Eggs Bind Healthy Chicks KENTUCKY MFC, CO., Inc.. Paducab. Ky. -: :- -: Kentucky Sale By G. WETHINGTON and all good dealers November 1919, State prohibition amendment adopted by voters. Eighteenth 1920 17, January amendment ratified .by states with and 95.4 population, and ninety-nin- e per cent of the entire area of the United States, becomes one-ha- lf became effective. AUTOMATIC PHONOGRAPH PLAYS ONE RECORD AFTER ANOTHER. Persons who wish the phonograph would just keep on playing can have their wish now, with the aid of a machine devised by an Illinois inventor and described in an illustrated article in the February Popular Mechanics Magazine. The several disk records to be played are supported one above the other by sets of rollers, three of which hold the edge of each disk, leaving space enough between them for the insertion of arms, carrying needles which engage both upper and lower faces of the records. The outer ends of these arms transfer the vibrations to the single reprodi-e- r. The operation is automatically shifted from the end of one selection to the beginning of another. $20,000,000 Dog Owners! are required by law to license your 'dogs and it is right that you4 should for the protection of the sheep industry. You The Louisville Herald gives you all the news from the Associated Press, that wonderful hews gathering organization, which covers the entire world with its list of correspondents; in addition it gives you all the news from Europe that is gathered by the Universal News Service; this in addition to The Herald's own list of special correspondents and its editorial staff. No newspaper can give you more than this few can give you as much. The Louisville Herald, apart from its general news value, thoroughly covers the financial world, and keeps you fully informed as to the daily fluctuations on all marketable commodities. News of the world of sports is more than a tabulation of sporting events, as compiled for The Herald's sport page. V " , Get Your Dog License and Tag 3 FOR ILLINOIS WATERWAY from the following persons:- MISS EFFIE WHITTLER Glen Dean, Ky. S. B. Sample, Ky. J. O. BENNETT Custer, Ky. R. L. GILPIN Corners, Ky. LASLIE NEWSOM GARDNER Irvington, Ky. G. R. COMPTON Bewleyville, Ky FRANK RHODES .McDaniels, Ky. J. O. JOLLY Union Star, Ky. r CLERKS OFFICE Hardinsburg, Ky. K. F. BICKETT Kirk, Ky. MISS LENA PAYNE Stephensport, Ky. MINOR BURKS Addison, Ky. A. M. HARDIN Lodiburg, Ky, WM. DAVIS McQuady, Ky. J. D. ALLGOOD Askins, Ky. J. VV. HULTZ Fisher, Ky. HOMER PILE Mook, Ky. R. L. HENNING Glen Dean, Ky. h M. WEATHERHOLT Cloverport, Ky. Chicago, Jan. 10. Permit for construction of the Illinois waterway, which will open to water borne commerce 15,000 miles of inland rivers in' the middle West and connect Chicago with New Orleans, was received by Governor Lowden of Illinois today from the War Departmnt. The project includes improvement of the JJes 1'laines and Illinois rivers between Lockport and Utica. Besides connecting Chicago with the Gulf, it will provide a water route from the Great Lakes to St Paul, Minneapolis an,d other Northwest centres, either by way of the Illinois River to St. Louis or by the Hennepin Canal, as a short route from the Illinois River to Rock Island and Davenport. It also will give Chicago direct water connection with Pittsburg and other Ohio cities. The cost of the waterway will be about $20,000,000. The Louisville Herald contains more features of general family interest than we have space to specify in the short space of this advertisement ; but we will say . this much, that there is something of interest to every member of your family in eveiy issue. We will, if you are unfamiliar with The Herald, gladly send you a sample copy on request. We would suggest that in order to protect yourself against a raise in subscription price for. the coming year, that you give your order to your local agent now; if there is none in your town, send in the coupon below. 3 J THE LOUISVILLE HERALD Kentucky's Greatest Newspaper To BY MAIL any postoffice In Kentucky, die and Tennessee. 6 Mos. 1 Year DAILY In- - MAIL DAILY HERALD TO NAME AND ADDRESS GIVEN, FOR TERM SHOWN. ; NAME CUT ''BOOZE BOOKS" FROM LOWELL LIBRARY. Lowell, Jan. 16. Books will ished from the Lowell Public which show how beverages of 1 per more than one-ha- lf alcohol can be made. $5.00 3 Mos. $2.60 .1 Address Enclosed Find Check For. . M ,- - Mo. R. F. D. No $. $. A. T. BEARD County Clerk Library having cent of be ban- $1.40 50c State Term Here 1 The Herald for a single day: Mail following coupon with remittance at once. Don't be without Postoffice Order Express Order Year. 3 Mw.. $. 6 Mos..., I Mo... rj J , ) JANUARY ' n, 1W0 News. Mrs. B. F. Angpach, THE BRECKENRltiGE NEWS, CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKYRome, - PAGET r b 8 I& w j WANTS IT SIX MONTHS Breckenridge News. Gentlemen: Please find enclosed 75C. Send me The News six, months. Breckenridgc J. W. NEWMAN SENDS Yours truly, Keith Brown, West "BEST WISHES" TOO. View, Ky.' . Mr. J. D. Babbagc, Editor BreckenWfANTS IT ANOTHER YEAR ridgc News, Cloverport ,Ky. Dear AN OLD FRIEND RENEWS Air. Jno. D. Dabbagc, Cloverport, Sir: Herewith check for $1.50 for, Cloverport, Breckenridgc News, check which you will please extend my sub- Ky. Dear Ky. Dear Sir: Find enclosed find my scription one vcar to The Brecken check for' John: Enclosed Brcckcnfor $1.50 to pay for my subscription to renewal of The The Breckenridgc News for 1010. ridgc News. With best wishes to the ridge News. I sec by the label the Please send it another year. Yours Editor and the readers of the News. time is up the 20th. Your old friend, truly, James Daugherty, Woodrow, Very truly, J. W. Newman, 3104 Henry W. Hcrndon, Henderson, Ky. Hcidclbach Avenue, Evansvillc, Ind. Ky. SENDING NEWS TO FLORIDA. RENEWAL FROM GLEN DEAN. L. D. HALL IN LEWISPORT. Mr. Jno D. Babbagc, Cloverport, J. D. Babbagc, Cloverport, Ky. Mr. J. D. Babbage:' Please find en- Ky. Dear Sir: Enclosed find 40 cents Dear Sir: you will please find check closed $1.50 for tny renewal to The for which send The Breckenridgc for The' Breckenridgc. News another Brcckcnridge News. Yours truly, L. News three months to A. F.CIay-comyear. Very truly, Lcnnic Mattfngly, D. Hall, Lcwisport, Ky. , Crcscnt City, Florida. Yours Glen Dean, Ky. respectfully, D. A. Claycomb, Webster, Ky. A NEW ONE ADDED. FROM RQME, IND. News, CloverThe Breckenridgc Mr. J. D. Babbage: Enclosed find find en- IT'S NEVER TOO LATE check' for $1.50 for The Breckenridgc port, Ky Dear Sir: You will send me MR. HENDERSON. closed $1.50 for which please ' " ;" r r nnlili.-iTPlnvrrnnrt. Kv. your paper, The Breckenridgc News tr send check for Dear Mr. CLOVER for one year. Respectfully, Letcher D. n vnnr'c Babbagc: I tn The Breck SOW SWEET Bennett, Hardinsburg, Route No. 2, n1irrintinti Ky. enridge News. I hardly know why Better than red clover, and $8 to $10 this has gone so long. Will not be ' per bu. cheaper. Direct from grower. so slow any more. Respectfully, T. B. NEW ONE. ANOTHER Henderson, Webster, Ky. Unhulled, hulled, and special scarified Mr. Jno. D. Babbage, Cloverport, seed; prompt germination. Prices and Ky. Dear Sir: Enclosed you will find circulars free. Also prices on honey. check for 75c for which please send COUNTY CLERK OF CHEYENNE Mr. J. D. Babbage, Cloverport, Ky. mc The Breckenridge News for six JOHN A. SHEEHAN please months. Yours truly, Mrs. Cleveland Dear Friend John: Enclosed BreckFALMOUTH, KY. R. D. No. 4. find check for $1.50 for The Stewart, Union Star, Ky. enridgc News another year. With best wishes to all Kentucky friends. FORMERLY LIVED HERE. I am", Very truly, F. A. Beavin, JOHN WHITE & GO. Mr. Jno. D. Babbage, Cloverport, Chcynnc, Okla. LOUISVILLE, KY. Ky. Dear Sir: Enclosed you will find Liberal assortment e money order for $1.50 for INFANT GRANDDAUGHTER and full vtuo paid renewal of my subscription to The OF MR. AND MRS. for News for year 1920. Breckcn,ridge .FURS BURIED IN JEFF. CO. Respectfully, Mrs. Harry Orendorf, Hides and (Virginia Harris) 1218 West BroadLittle Virginia Loraine Maze, the aat Skins way. Louisville, Ky. infant daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Louis E Maze, died at a o'clock, Friday morning. Jan. 10, liciu. with paralysis of the throat. Little Loraine had only been ill about ten days. She ,vas seven months and ten days old at her death. Funreal service was held at 2:30 oclock, Saturday afternoon at the Mr. residence of her and Mrs. A. V. .Whitworth. Rev. Farris conducted the funeral, afterwards the remains were laid to rest in the South Jefferson cemetery at Bethany, Ky. CAR. THE UNIVERSAL We miss our little darling's head Often pillowed on oru breast; Now lying 'ncath the sod so cold The Ford Runabout is a Runabout in , Forever more at rest. reality a regular business messenger, solving She made a bright spot in our lives, , the question of economical and quick transporThat time can ne'er efface, tation. The Contractor, Builder, Traveling Our hearts are sad and vacant now, Salesman, Collector, Solicitor all find the Ford And naught can fill the place.' well as the Runabout the most convenient as This lovely bud, so young, so fair, most economical among motor cars. Durable Called hence by earthly deem, Just came to show how sweet a flower in service, and useful every day in the year. In paradise would bloom. We solicit your order for one or more. We ask She is waiting for our coming, your patronage in the repair of your car, assurIn the blessed eden land, ing you of genuine Ford Parts, skilled workmen, And a golden harp, Mid a bright engelic band. reasonable prices. LETTERS WE APPRECIATE Ind. b, " T i today! GET somegoing to call Lucky Strikes ma$m post-offic- WHIT-WORT- H "HMT just right. Because Lucky Strike cigarettes give you the Burley tobacco. good, wholesome flavor of toasted prand-parent- s, Its toasted HAVOC WITH THE RAILROADS. This One Realizes He Is a Business Man And Can Use Same Methods As Others. Public Sale! will sell at Public Sale at my farm two miles from pike near Hites Run, known as the Beavin place I T. J. HOOK, HARDINSBURG, KY. 6 10 Year Participating GOLD BONDS United States Potash & Brick Corporation Factory and Works, Roanoke, Va. A limited number of these bonds of $100.00, ?500.00 and sale at par. After p.iliiK O'A, BondSI 00O.OC denomination are holders ure to participate In the prodts of the company to the extent of omHhlri) of. Its net earnings. The demand for potnsh In the manufacture of fertilizers for farm purposes is unlimited. Commercial potnsh was formerly Imported from Germany, but It can now lie, manufactured In this country, of as good quality, for le.ss money than that which was formerly Imported from Germany, prior to the war, and still make Write for full Send In your subscriptions. Immense proUts. particulars. tv Trust Company of Alabama Fiscal Agent and Trustee Kenyon Building, Louisville, Ky. In Writing Please Mention This Paper November railway losses to be met out of the United States Treasury and paid for by the American taxpayers were nothing less than a national calamity. But it is not fair dealing with the Federal Railroad Administration, it is not honest treatment of Even now her voice seems calling, the facts, to ignore the part played in From that dim and distant shore, the losses by the coal strike. Many And I think I hear an angel trains had to be cut off. Freight had Softly treading Heaven's floor. to be refused. Routings had to be clianged. Business had to be done Weep not dear loved ones, j , under "disavantage both burdensome Weep not for me, and demoralizing. For in the beautiful city, Yet when all that is admitted, the I'll be watching for thee. Mother. disordered month of November showed alarmingly the financial helplessness of the American railway system HIGHWAY ENGINEERING the conditions COLLEGES. under existing their uture and these TAUGHT IN 115 if hopelessness of .f conditions arc not to be remedied enOf encouraging interest to those tirely and immediately. who hope some day to see the United The tragic lesson of November is States closebound by a that besides the extraordinary coal system of roads, says Popular Me- strike costs the persistent and gen-- . chanics for February, is the recent eral climb of ordinary expenses went report that of 127 technical schools on. It went on in spite of less traffic throughout the country, 113 are now carried and less work done. It went giving courses in highway engineer- on in spite of a fall in freight ton ing. Such response of the colleges to miles from 49,452,000 in November, popular enthusiasm not only gives 1918, to 47,017,000 last November; permanence to the "good roads' in spite of a 4.9 per cent, shrinkage movement, but proves that the road of tons to the train mile; in spite of work of the future is to be in expert a shrinkage of as much as 8 4 per nanus, nnu .1... .Laos wi6v-ii..- , M tl tA cent, in ton mileage. nwi meat r ITO.t men are to have work to do is shown It' is pouring of the gross revDy another report, which reveals that enues into a bottomless pit of exthe treasuries of counties, states, and penses which has brought the Amerination now hold a grand total of can railway system face to face with for road building and ruin. It is this uiliue uo of expenses $1,300,000,000 maintenance. jon expenses month after month, good s seasons or bad seasons, more or less business, which if it is not FALLS OF ROUGH checked is going to wreck the strong Rain, mud and bad roads. Beauchamp, traveling salesman, roads as well as the .weak roads be Ed is here visiting his parents, Mr, and yond repair. With less freight handled in NovMrs R. C. Beauchamp. nficoc Vnlnr HofF and Pnzie Land- - ember expenses were up all along the line just the same. Maintenance of run, of Yeatnan, Ky., were week-en- d way, compared with 1918, was up guests of Miss Frances Fentress. FCntress, who has been very from $04,:too,000 to $09,000,000 MainOwen tenance of equipment was up from ill, is slowly improving. Transto $110,000,000. S. T. Cook made a business trip to $105,000,000 portation expense was up from Buttler county, last week. Traffic exto $199,000,000. Walter Walker, mail carrier on route No. 2, is moving his family to pense was up. General expense was up. Miscellaneous expense was up. Ohio. Taxes which do not appear in these the Preston Wilson operating expenses, were up. was here, last week. ' With freight revenue down Mrs. Stella Fentress, of Shady expenses were up Grove, visited her sister, Mrs. Sam As compared with 1917 they Morgan, last week. sum of On the evening of January 15, were up the gigantic expense $134,000,-00ratio was The operating Haratio Shain, teacher of the Lone entertainment at 80.19 per cent, of all revenues. That Star school gave an in the close of the school. The program ratio was up from 82.97 per cent, was nicely carried out, and there was 1918 and from 73.58 per cent, in the large crowd present. Mr. Sham is none too fat year of 1917. figured in. Taxes and other items one of Grayson county's most leading colossal teachers and did his bit last year there was left out of therevenue of operating $404,000,000 well-plannA 1 1 Thursday, Feb. 5 The Following' Live Stock and Farm Implements One coming four year old Horse, will work anywhere ; one five year old Mare, well broke; one three year old Horse, will work double or single; one Wealand Mule, one Mowing Machine, one Hay Rake, two Breaking Plows, Double and Single Shovel Plows, one Surrey, one Buggy, one Double Set of Harness, two sets Single Harness, two Cyclone Tobbacco Sprayers, four sets of Plow Gearing. SALE WILL BEGIN AT 10 t , O'CLOCK 10 Terms of Sale Ten dollars and under cash: balance en ' Bankable Note. months time. A J. W. HARRINGTON V. G direct cost to the American people of their transportation a net operating increase of only $22,258,000 a ratio of income to revenue of no more than 4.91 per cent. If this economic havoc is to go on it simply means destruction to railway investment, railway service, the very railway plant itself. New York Sun. ousi-nes- BABKAOF, Auctioneer iMHEMinKtmnmnwnmHnu $189,-000,0- 00 Here U your opportunity to Insure against embarrassing errors la spelling, pronunciation and poor choice of words. Know the meaning of puzzling war terms. Increase your .efficiency, which results in power and success. Jminluecell? WEBSTER'S census-enumerato- TAKES OWNER- $17,000,-OOO.operati- ng SHIP OF FORMER BUSINESS. Frymire, Ky., Jan. 20. (Special) has reV.r R. Dodson, an sumed ownership of his former business, a grocery store in Stephensport, which J W. French assumed, control Mr. of during Dodson's absence. Dodson spent two years in the army, and before leaving he sold his grocery store to Mr. French. , NEW INTERNATIONAL DICTIONARY is an teacher, a universal question, answerer, mado to meet your needs. It is in daily uso by hundreds of thousands of suc- $30,-000,0- 0. cessful men and women the world over. 400,000 Words. 3700 Pages. 6000 IN lustrations. 12,000 Biographical Entries. 30,000 CeographJcalSubJects. CKAND PRIZE, (ITlihest Award) l'onaina-l'acifi- o over-sea- s. TIMBER TAX FAVORABLY REPORTED TO CONVENTION Concord, N. H., Jan. 10 In the Constitutional Convention today the committee on Legislative department reported favorably in a new draft, a resolution so amending the Constitution as to allow special rates of taxation on growing wood and timber. amendment proposed Another creating the office of Legislative draftsman was reported unfavorably. There was not a (juorum present today and final action upon these will be taken next Tuesday. Exposition. EdHUst. WRITE for Specimen Iacn. FREE I'uckct Maps U you name this paper. INBIA-PAPE- BECULAK and G.&C.MERRIAMCO., Springfield, Mass., U. S. A. WE ALWAYS HAVE MONEY TO LOAN 3 PER CENT PAID ON TIME DEPOSITS BRECKINRIDGE-BAN- K OF CLOVERPORT SECURITY EDWARD BOWNK, SERVICE CONTENTMENT PAUL LEWIS, Cashier Pmldtat SUBSCRIBE FOR THE NEWS THE BRECKENRIDOl NKWS, CLOVBRPdRT, KKfTTUCKT V JANUARY CENSUS ENUMERATOR tt lltt' a FINE RIVER BOTTOM LIST OF MORS H0LSTEIN BRED FOR CIRCUIT COURT CATTLE SOLD IN CO. I WILL FINISH 'HIS REPORT THIS WEEK. John Blythe Has Had The City Of FOR SALE 245 acres of land, more or less, located near the Hardinsburg & Cloverport Pike, known as the C, L. Hawkins farm, about 3J4 miles North West of Hard'' insburg. A splendid opportunity to purchase a good farm within a few hundred yards of the new Federal Highway, as now located and surveyed. February Term of Breckinridge Six Circuit Opens February 9th. Eliza-bcthtown, Court FARM FOR SALE 7r Acres of fine river bottom land 2J4 miles low Rome, Ind., in the Rome Bottoms and lying just across the river from Addison, Ky., where the Government Dam is to be built. Every foot of this land is tillable and only overflows in exceptionally high water. Will produce from 75 to 85 bu. of corn per acre. Is safe for wheat or any kind of crop. There are about 15 acres where the improvements arc located that never overflows. The improveframe house ments consist of a splendid two-stor- y with all other necessary improvements which arc in good condition. Price $11,000.00. Will only be on the market for a very short time. Call or be- Cloverport. Leading Farmers Pay Average of $140 for Heifers. Mr John Blythe, the census enumGreat Interest Shown. erator for the city of Cloverport, will w, J. D. SEATON Cumb. Phone 29 J. Cloverport, Ky. The February term of the BreckinHardinsburg Ky., Jan. .'((.(Special) ridge Circuit Court opens Monday, The car load of good grade Hols-tei- n the Dth. Judge Layman, of bred heifers imported front will preside, and the sub- Green County, Wisconsin to joined names arc the jurors selectwere disposed of without difed for the Petit and Grand juries: ficulty to the following named men at Petit Jurors are: R. D. StClair, an average of $140 per head: Mr. Richard Black, C. E. Burch, W. J Joe' Harth, 8 heifers. Hardinsburc: Huffines. A. D. Squire, Vic Pile, T. C. Mr Jack Jolly, 4 heifers, McQuady: Miller, A. J. Dye, Homer Pile, Taylor , Mr. Jno. Baker, .1 heifers, Harncd; Dowel!. J. V. StClair, Tom Mintcr, Mr. Ernest Thompson, 2 heifers, HarS, A D. Dodson, Gardner Board, J. ncd; Mr. Jno. Milncr, 2 heifers, HarT. Lucas, Wash Robbins, W. A. ncd; Mr. Marvin Beard, 2 heifers, Rhodes, James A. Dean, J. G. MoorHardinsburg. P. Morris , These heifers were out of good man, C. G. Glasscock, Beard, Monroe Bashani, J. L. Morris, grade dams weighing from 1400 to John Franks, Pate Doolcy, E E. Car- 1600 lbs. and producing from fifty to ter, S. B. Laslic, W. V. Fentress, J. seventy pounds of milk per day.' "They E. Brunei, Lee Alexander, H. M. were sired by a pure bred sire and Beard, Orval Bennett, Ashy Newby, bred by a pure bred sire, so there is W R. Beard, J. B. Sipcs, W. P. Ryan. every reason to believe that they will Grand Jurors: Marion Weather-hol- t, dcvelope into high producing cows. Lawrence Speaks, E. F. Lyons, Great interest is being shown by the Cliff Davis, W. R. Pate, G. A. Wright. people in the county in better and Remus Burch, J. A. Gray, Wallace more dairy animals, and a b'right fuBrown, H. H. Norton, J. E. Galloway, ture is predicted for the dairy indusW. V. Dent, Joe Robertson, Geo. W. try in the county. Holmes, V. K. Hardin, Dennie Miller, Bcnnie Dowell, Frank Brickcy, H. HAULED LOAD TOBACCO H. Newton, W. L. Parks, J. S. Mat25 MILES OVER BAD ROADS thews, Allen Waggoner, W. A. Allen, Percy Glasscock. Mr. Jake Lymcr, of Glen Dean, was in Cloverport, Tuesday placing INTRODUCES BILL his tobacco on the Loose Leaf floor TO TRAIN YOUTHS here. Mr. Limer drove 25 miles over IN ORATORY. bad roads to get here with his weed Hard-inslntrg finisha taking the census by Saturday of this week. At any rate, he is supposed to have finished on that day as his time limit is one month, Jan. .11, if his last day. Mr. Blythe will by that time, be the "knowingest" man in this town. But unfortunately for the and fortunately for the maidens who arc sensitive concerning their age he is not allowed to tell a thing. So the inhabitants of this place or not any wiser about "who is who in Cloverport" today than they were at the last census report. But in time they would-be-curious, Address or Sec CLAUDE MERCER Itirdlniburg, Kjr. will be, "Do you know that it is more blessed to give than to receive?" "Yes, many a girl forgives a man's past because of his presents I" Car- - Attorney for Mrs. Cornelia W. Praize, the owner. SUBSCRIBE FOR THE NEWS ! DR.. W. B. TAYLOR. ...PERMANENT... il DENTIST Office Hours: :S:K'm. Always In offlco during office hours Inlngton, Ky. (Continued From Page ip 1) AMERICAN FIELD OF HONOR TO FIGHT UNDERTAKERS For Movement Oppossess of the Bringing Home Bodies Fallen Heroes Abroad. Washington, Jan 13. The American Field of Honor Association, which will cooperate with the Federal n Government in the selection, and maintenance of an American National Cemetery in France, its headquarters in opened Washington. The secondary object of the association is the controversion of the movement which has grown more enthusiastic than might naturally or sentimentally be expected in favor of the bringing- home of the bodies of nearly 70,000 American soldiers and marine heroes who fell in the fighting on the western front The movement to bring home these bodies, it has been charged recently, is backed by organizations of undertakers and cmbalmcrs. It has been pointed out that returning all of the bodies of the dead heroes would cost a stupendous sum and spell inordinate profits for some. I he American Held of Honor Association is headed by William E Bailey, of Pennsylvania, and its incorporators include more than forty men and women of national prominence. Among them are Dr. George Woodward, of Philadelphia; James S. Cushman, of New York city; William Howard Taft, of New Haven; Jacob H SchifT, of New York city; Commander Evangeline Booth, of the Army, Kabbi Stephen S. Wise, of New York; Bishop Charles H. Brent, former senior chaplain of the v . Buffalo, baniuel Gompers, . b. of Washington, Myron T Herrick, of Ohio and Gen Cornelius Vander-bil- t, of New York The association proposes as soon as possible to send a commission to France to study conditions and to to the association and the United States Government a suitable and fitting site fui the American Field of Honor. It alb 3 proposes to erect a memorial that will serve in the grcatui'is of intention and design as a mom incut to the nation's dead and a perpetual bond of union between the United btalc ami the allied countries. This will inclure a "Hall of States" in which the names of the dead of each t States will be carof the ved and uppiopnate memorials placed. Bishop Brent has addressed an open letter to Secretary Baker and the next of l:iu of the American dead in France in which he said: "America has left to the decision of the ueuiesl of kin in each case what the fin it resting place of our dead is to be whether in France or in this country No one will dispute the right of parents or wife to claim the fulfilment of the promise made by the American Government to return to America the bodies of our d,cad soldiers. But it is conceivable that there arethose who, after learning the plan to establish and maintain in France an AmeiiLiu field of honor for those who arc 'foicver overseas' may consider this the more excellent way." beauti-ficatioto-da- THOSE SILK SHIRTS. Just Take a Look Around and Observe the Caliber of the Men Who Adorn Themselves With Such. The height of ambition of some people in these United States is to be the proud possessor of a dozen silk shirts. And this ambition is held by some men who until the war paved the way for a sort of dangerous prosperity seldom if ever adorned their persons with a "biled shirt." Silk shirts even when they were selling at normal prices were never economical. The haberdashers have always displayed the sign, "silk goods not guaranteed " But now the quality is no better and the prices are outrageously high. The man who wants the dozen silk shirts now would do better were he to invest $82.40 in a Treasury Savings Certificate and five years hence draw down one hundred dollars in gold. By that time he would not spend very much of his salary on so flimsy and perishable a parment as a silk shirt. ficiary under the measure yet, in view of the deplorable condition of our schools and highways, the indebtedness of the State and the present burdensome rate of taxation. I am inclined to question the advisability . ii ot imposing this additional burden. I am open to conviction, however, and would like to have an expression of your opinion. A minimum school tax of thirty cents and a minimum teacher's salary of $75.00 are proposed The question of improvement of public school conditions has not yet been worked out and I will inform you as td its progress. have a letter from one of Breckinridge County's most prominent and highly respected citizens in which complaint is made of the injustice of imposing a tax rate of forty cents on real estate in addition to the county burden, while money, bonds and mortgages escape with a tax of only ten cents and for State purposes only. I have discussed this matter with a number of the members, the Governor the Chairman of the Tax Commission and the Commissioner of Agriculture. None dispute the injustice and unfairness of the law but the general opinion is that if money and other intangible , property were placed on an equal basis with real estate and other tangible property, the former would hide or be lodged in banks or other states. It is claimed by supporters of the present law that since it became effective the listing and assessment of money has increased from $11,000,000 to $209,000,000. I Letter From County Citizen. MR. TAXPAYER! THIS IS YOUR FINAL SUMMONS I am compelled to collect all unpaid taxes in order to make my settlement. I. am forced by the new tax law to advertise all taxes that.are not paid t U y rl - by March 1st. H Ml l MAJ. HAYCRAFT AND WIFE DEAD Major Was Former Commonwealth's Att'y for This District and Civil War Veteran Major Joseph Haycraft, former commonwealth's attorney of Breckinridge county, died at his home near Rome, Daviess county, Thursday morning of last week Just one hour before the Major's death, his wife, Mrs. Kosa Walters Haycraft, passed THIS NOTICE IS FINAL I .will be in 4 meni the following places on the dates tioned below: Sal-ati- forty-eigh- Sutherland, in Owensboro. With the daughter, one son, William Haycraft, of Rome, survives. Major Haycraft was a veteran of the Civil War In 1847 he was elected Commonwealth's attorney for this sincerely, district then composed of Ohio, Han- next letter. Yours ROY J. CAIN. cock, Breckenridge, Grayson, Hardin and Meade counties. The late Judge FOUNDATION OF A FORTUNE. James Stuart was at that time the Things don't turn up in this world circuit judge for this district. until somebody turns them up. Experience teaches that it is the men and women who pay attention to DOES MUCH small savings that become wealthy. By saving nickels and dimes a thrifty person lays the foundation of a fortune. James A. Garfield. A. away. Mrs. Haycraft, who was 81 years of age, had been an invalid for years, and Major Haycraft's death was due to an attack of acute indigestion. The funeral of Major Haycraft and Mrs. Haycraft was held from the residence of their daughter, Mrs. William Bill to Raise Rate on Money. Rep Neel has introduced a bill to raise the rate on money to fifteen cents and lower the rate on real escents. I shall, of tate to thirty-fiv- e course, support the measure as it appears to be the most feasable one to be obtained. I should like to write you, fully, an explanation and my opinion of the investigation of conditions in the Feeble Minded Institute, but I hesti- tate to impose on the good nature of the publisher. This much I will say, however do not be too hasty in- condemning either side of the controversy. 1 can not believe that the Kentucky Children's Home Society is guilty, neither do I condemn the legislative investigating committee, for reasons that I will give you in my - McDANIELS; Monday, February 16th GLEN DEAN; Tuesday, February 17th ROCKVALE; Wednesday, a. m., Feb.' 18th VANZANT; Wednesday, p. m., Feb. 18th I will also have the tax books in Hardinsburg on i 'Al Circuit Court days of Monday and Tuesday, February 9th and 10th, 1920. SLEET W. C. PATE Deputy Sheriff of Breckinridge County DAMAGE TO WIRES Telephone Communications To farm near Hardinsburg, from M. W. lately purchased Louisville Cut Off 3 Days. Thatcher heirs. Price $0,000. by him from the Country Lines Severed. Paul Basham has bought the Ditto 3 if r . fr 4 Another spell of winter gripped Cloverport last week with its ice and snow. The sleet storm which set in on Tuesday evening covered the trees and electric wires with a heavy coating of ice, and the streets and sidewalks were almost impassable for for pedestrains. While there was little damage done to the telephone and electric light wires in Cloverport, yet the country MR. BEARD GETS AN telephone lines were badly out of commission. For three days there APPOINTMENT FROM TAX COMMISSIONER. were no phone connections with Louisville, and the Irvingtou station had twenty-si- x lines in trouble. Herbcit M, Beard, of HardinsMr. Mr. Davis, the appointed Field Agent ager, has been local telephone manburg, has been out of the city since for the State Tax Commission suc- Wednesday repairing the ceeding Mr Henry James, of Leitch-fiel- territory and those near wires, in his West Mr Beard has been in Frankfort which were sa badly damaged. Point several days attending a conferlor ence with other Field Agents johnson-brevoArMr Beaid's duties will be to meet the County Tax Commissioners at Hardinsburg, Ky., Jan. 20. (Special) d the various county seats in his Announcements have been received y supervising the work of the here of the marriage of Miss Ketusah Cor the purpose of explaining Johnson to Dr. H. T. Brevoart. The ly commissioners. He was accomp- wedding took place December 31, 1010 anied to Frankfort, by Mrs, Beard, in Denver, Colorado. They will be at who remained With him home in Mowata, Okla., after Feb. 1. d. 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 , i t. J. WALTER BOYLE;. Manager ter-an- coun-jitor- s- - f . - . "... rrntf'A.i.f'l, . akaBteJHJUHaHteHkMa.A