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The Breckenridge news: February 4, 1920 The Breckenridge news 300dpi TIFF G4 page images John D. Babbage Cloverport, KY 1920 brc1920020401_sn86069309 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. The Breckenridge news: February 4, 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 BRECKENR1DGE NEWS. i t $1.60" a Year ; 50c for 4 Months ; 75c for 6 Months. ALL THE NEWS THAT'S FIT TO PRINT. CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY, WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 4, 1920 $1-5- a Year; 50c for 4 Months; 75c for 6 Months. 8 XLIV Pages No. 32 LAST HONORS PAID INFLUENZA CASES HIS CAMPAIGN FOR SURVEYORS MOVE i26 TAKE COUNTY RIFLE CO. N. G. I. BELOVED TEACHER ARE OF MILD FORM CONGRESS LAUNCH OUTFIT TO O'BORO, EXAMINATION ALLOTTED BRECK-INRIDG- E ED IN 4TH DIST.1 Spend Five Weeks in Clover- 4 From County Take Exams. Miss Julia Wroe Expired Sat- Local Phsycians Report a COUNTV -' urday. Public School Suspended One Day. After an illness of six weeks due to the effects of the influenza, Miss Julia Wroe, died at the home of her fni6tlier, Mrs. Thomas Wroe, on Sat urday morning. The funeral was held from the family residence Monday afternoon at 2:30 o'clock with Rev A. N. Couch conducting the service, and the order .df Eastern Star performed the burial rites at the grave in the Cloverport cemetery. K The active were Eas tern Star members, Misses Mary Owen Oelzc, Lelia Tucker, Addie McG'avock, Lillian Polk, Emily Rcid and Martha Willis. r Last winter Miss Wroe had in- knueaza and suffered a relapse and fcwas ill several weeks. During the spring ana summer sne paruy regain-.e- d her strength, but was never entirely well. l Miss Wroe was born in .. T..I.. .. ..... .1. 'cuuiuy, juiv n .r, io'ju, uiiu Hancock lonr. wia uiv 'daughter of the late Judge Thomas L.'and Rena Wroe. She united with 4he Cloverport Baptist church when Lshe was fourteen years old, and was '"ah active member of the Order of Surviving are --"Eastern Star Lodge. t her mother and three sisters. Miss - Margaret Wroe, Mrs. Carl Brittain fi and Mrs. E. E. Graves. Three bro- '.tfcfrs, lidmuna wroe, ot ioccoa, ua., FfRn. and Alfred Wroe, of this city. Miss Wroe taught in the primary .tlepartment of the Qoverport Public school six years, and was widely .known throughout the community. She was ereatlv beloved among the children, and the entire school was suspended Monday to pay her the last honors. During her illness, Miss Wroe was showered with from her wide circle of friends, and the influence of her short useful life will be felt in years to 'come. pall-beare- Number Cases of "Flu" and Pneumonia. o Influenza is prevailing in Cloverport altho the local physicians say it is in a mild form: A number of cases have been reported but it has not been deemed necessary to enforce a closing order on public places to check the epidemic. With the influenza, pneumonia and whooping cough raging, the physicians of this place are busy day and night. It was stated Sunday morning cases of that there were twenty-si- x illness in town. Misses Louise Whitehead and May-d- c e Chapin, the assistants arc confined to their homes with inpost-offic- Rep. Roy Cain Will Be Republican Nominee For Seat in Lower House of Congress MM! . port. May Finish Work By Middle of April. surveyors for the $3,000,--00- 0 highway moved their outfit from Cloverport to Owensboro, Thursday morning. The camping outfit was tarnsportcd from here on barges towed by a gasoline boat in charge of J. W. Pate. thirty-eight For Graduation. Mrs. W. D. Meeting to Secure Recruits to Be Held in Hardinsburg Twenty-si- x school boys and girls of Feb. 21. mid-yeBreckinridge county took the ar Smith Examiner. Col. L. L. Picrsal and his corps of federal . .1 recovering. The friends of Miss Maud Barry will be gratified to know that she is showing signs of improvement after a long illness caused from influenza. is fluenza. Mrs. E. B. Oglesby, who has been ill with pneumonia for a week, has passed the critical stage and is slowly improving. James Franklin Ridgeway, son of Mr. and Mrs. B. F. Ridgeway, who has had a tedious illness of tonsilitis, fit?" Sra3" ?" :rjK Liked Cloverport. Their five weeks' stay in Cloverport will be a memorable one according to Col. Picrsal, who desired to express publicly through The Breckenridge News, the surveyors, appreciation of the courtesys extended them w bile here. The Colonel exortcd the peo ple ot Cloverport tor their hospitality particularly tile Masonic lodge, Pate & Hardin, R. L. Oelzc and Dr Chas. Lightfoot all of whoin furnished the men t'leir living quarters and office gratis. Have Covered Half Route. Piersal stated that they had covered 111 J miles of the new highway up to the Daviess county line, which is considered by them as half of the route. They have been through Jefferson, Hardin, Meade Breckenridge and Hancock counties, and have yet to go through Daviess. Henderson, Union Crittenden and Livingston. Their stay 'in Owensboro will be brief as they expect to be down by Stanley the latter part of ..the week. After leaving Owensboro, Col. outfit will take on the semblance of a caravan, as wagons having houses on them for sleeping and cooking, nave been secured. This road outfit will follow the survey party and always be just ahead of the men. Each wagon provides sleeping quarters for eight men with extra wagons for cooking and supply outfit. Col Pier-sal- 's I county exams at the Cloverport Public School building, Friday and Saturday. Mrs. W. D. Smith, of West View, was the examiner. There were four pupils who took the examination for graduation, and they were: Miss Margauritc Ryan, of Mattingty, Mr. Louis Cart, of Mystic, and Messrs. Newman, of Duke. The twenty-tw- o scholars in the 8th grade of the public school here onlv took the examination for practice up-- I on rcconiniondation of their teacher, Miss Lillian Cart. They included twelve boys, namely, M. D. Seaton, Robert Oelzc, Shelby Harrington, Thomas Smart, Marion Furrow, Aineil Johnson, Lathrop Keul, Samuel E. Conrad, Paul E. Berry. Herbert Downs, Harry Crist and Robert Swarcns. Ten girls. Misses Maggie! Squires. Mary D. Hill, Eula Newby.l Addtc Mode, Mary Whitehead, Mabel Whitehead, Mary E. Bishop, Vera Uugan, Annie May and Mary Askms J f- POPULAR YOUNG COUPLE SURPRISE MANY FRIEND.S T WITH IrtlSlK MAKKiaUfi. Frvmire. Kv.. Feb. 3. (Special) iTlrfiss Carrie Kelm, of Lodiburg, and RMr. Mejrhn Basham, of Raymond, surprised ineir many iricnus uy mcir marriage which took place in L can-rielto- n, Jan. 31. Lodiburg's most The bride is one-oDooular girls: and is the daughter of Mrs. Budy Kelm. The groom r.Mr. and of Mr. and Mrs. Jerry Bas- son , ham, an and a prosperous f ' K..Mn and Mrs. Basham will make r.ineir iiume near iwjuiunu, LINCOLN'S BIRTHDAY NATIONAL. "Washincton. Jan. 29. A joint res- "alution declaring Lincoln's Birthday a national holiday was introduced to- S.day by Senator Sherman, Republican (fwm ana preierrea to me juaiciary "farmer. if uwmiKee, DEATH OF INFANT DAUGHTER The cindidic.) of Representative OF MR. AND MRS. STILES. Roy J. Cain, Irvington, for the Republican nomination for Congress in Amnions, Ky., Feb. 3. (Special) the Fourtii District, was formerly Little Mary Thelma Stiles departed launct ed in. the I louse of Representathis life oi Jan, 31, 19L0. Her death tives at the State capital, Friday was caused from typhoid fever after morning when Representative Ryans, an illness of about ten days'. She was of Louisville rising to a point of in- three years and three months old and quiry asked Mr. Cain if he was not a( the sweet little daughter df Mr. and candidate. Mr. Lain replied that lie Mrs. John Stiles. Her remains were was. His race for Congress has been laid to rest in St. Theressa's ceme- urged for sometime by influential tery at Rhodelia. friends but this is. his first public anSleep on sweet babe and take thy rest nouncement of the fact that he was God called thee home, when He a candidate. Citizens of Breckinridge thought best. Her aunt Catherine. county will be interested in this announcement 'as Representative Cain FIRST MOVING PICTURE is not without reward in his home SHOW HERE IN FIVE WEEKS county. By his sincercty faithfulness GIVEN AT SCHOOL BLDG. to duty, he has established a record in the State Legislature of which his For the first time in five weeks, home people are justly proud; and Cloverport had a moving picture show not only this, but he has won the of his fellow at the public school building on. Sat- confidence of parties, andmembers the gained urday evening. Mr. C. G. Brabandt both political had his first show with his new Pre- further esteem and trust of his conmier Pathescope machine, and while stituents whoma he represents. pronounced 'dry. He Mr. Cain is the show was not extensively advertised there were a good number to see has fulfilled all of his opposition, promises and. without it. to the General AsMr. Brabandt operated his machine was any difficulty, and the pic- sembly this year where he continues without the questures were interesting and very clear. to take the right stand onHouse. Since the burning of the Bushman tions brought before the e Through the columns of The Theatre, the movie lovers have had News and other county pato go without shows and this was the pers, Mr. Cain has informed his confirst one since the fire. stituents of the important workings of the Assembly each year, and has FAMILY OF J. H. BROWN " all of his WITH ILLNESS. kept time. record before isthem STRICKEN elected to Provided he the Congress, he will, no doubt, send a The family of Mr. Julian H. Brown, weekly letter from Washington, givmerchant of this city, were all strick- ing the inside facts of the movements en with illness at one time with the of Congress, recording his acts, and exception of Mr. Brown and one writtenjn plain words that all may Mrs. Brown understand and enjoy the contents. son, Isadorc Brown. and her three daughters, Misses May, of Hon. Mr. Cain is a Clestine and Dessie have been ill Charles Blanford, a born and bred, with tonosilitis and the younger child- Breckinridge county man who was ren have had scarlet fever. All are reRepublican speaker ever ported to be on the road to recovery. the first Kentucky. His race for elected in Congress promises to be an interost-in- g one with his merited popularity which he has gained in the hearts of the people. pre-electi- THREE DEATHS IN The Adjutant General. James M. DcWcesc, has allotcd to Breckinridge county a Rifle Company of the new National Guard, provided the necessary number of men can be secured. "Any man of good character, resident of the State of Kentucky who can read and write the English language, who is between the ages of eighteen and forty-on- e years and who has passed the required physical examination, which physical examination shall be the same as that required for enlistment in the United States Army, may be enlisted in the Kentucky Nationor al Guard." Enlistment in the National Guard carries pay of the Regular Army with full pay of the army when on the fifteen day maneuver encampment which is required once yearly. Recruits for this company must be so situated that they can assemble at Hardinsburg at least fouf times each mouth for the purpose of drill and target practice. able-bodie- d one-fourt- h HON COMMUNITY Two as Result of Pneumonia. Meade County Woman Buried in Brandenburg. Irvington. Ky , Feb. 2. (Special) Mrs. W. H. Jupin died Tuesday at 9:30 p m. of pneumonia. She was only sick two days. She is survived be her husband and five children. Rev. C. L. Nicely conducted the funeral services at the home Thursday morning- - at 9 o'clock. The remains were taken to Brandenburg on the 10 o'clock train. Harold Mills, the two year old son of Mr. and Mrs. Nick Mills, died Tuesday with pneumonia. Burial was at Mt. Merino, Wednesday morning. Mrs. Henry Hardesty died last Saturday afternoon at her home near here. Funeral services were conduct-- , ed by Rev. Holleran, Sunday morning at Mt. Merino church. BRECKINRIDGE CO. SPEAKERS AT AN EVANGELISTIC MEETING IN VINE GROVE. Expect To Finish In April. The survey between Stanley and Green River will hold the surveyors back spmewhat on account of the swampy ground they will pass over, but after crossing Green River, Col. Piersal expects to go down through Henderson and Union counties in a hurry. Every effort will be made to complete the survey by April 15th, if possible. YOUNG WIFE DIES Breck-enridg- son-in-la- w I Flowing Well In Western Kentucky (TAKEN FROM COURIER-JOURNAL, FIRST STEPS FOR WATER-WORK- S .City Council Voted to Have JAN. 24, 1920.) Engineer Come and Make Estimates Ordinance Passed. made its first The move towards getting water-worfor Cloverport, Monday evening at the regular council meeting when it was voted to make an appropriation to get Jno. T. Gillig, of Cincinnati, to come here and make estimations and formulate plans for building a City Council ks r , . "Glasgow, Ky., Jan. 24. A well drilled in by J. E. Smith, P. D. Trigg and others, on the Warreij and Barren county line came in flowing and gushed over the derrick. It is estimated at between 500 and 700 barrels ' a day initial production." ' kr i2 water-syste- I' " The above is the latest development in the vicinity of our leases, in Barren County. This great well is almost within, riffle shot of our leases. We are in the same stricture, and have good reason to expect as good results as were obtained on that lease. t 9 All our leases are in the proven structure and the prospect for good success is very largely in our favor. Should we strike production like th.e above on any one of our leases it should make $20 for eVery $1 invested. Better act right itow, while you can get shares at .50. They will be worth many times that after we .tap the oil. KENTUCKY-SOUTHER- N 17 W Mr. Gilligi by letter, made a. proposition to Mayor Barry to come for the paying of his expenses, and look over the situation, make an estimate then meet with the City Council or of the cost of building water-work- s, ih a public citizens meeting and suggest plans to raise the funds. Mayor Barry has received proposition from other engineers who wanted to come for the same purpose, but rMr. Gillig presented the most favor-abl- e one so the Mayor will write to him to come. I 1 At the Missionary and Evangelistic Conference for the Elizabethtown District in Vine Grove, last week, Mrs. Roy F. Peckenpaugh Is! Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Piggott, of IrvYoung Bride of Only a Few ington were on the program as speakers. Mr. Piggott was heard on the Months. Buried in Samp.e Evangelistic subject and Mrs. Piggott, also Mrs. A. L. Mell made exSample, Ky., Feb. 2. (Special) cellent addresses on missions in the The death angel visited the home of Home Land and Foreign Field. Roy F. Peckenpaugh, on January 18, Among the other speakers on the 1920 and claimed his dear young wife, program were Rev. R. O. Penick and Anna Mae. She had been sick only Rev. J. R. McAfee. a few days with pneumonia when death came. All was done for her TOBINSPORT WOMAN'S SISthat medicial skill and loving hands TER DIES IN DAVIESS CO. could do, but her case was beyond Mrs. Rona Keelin, who was a sishuman power. Anna Mae was of a sweet and lov- ter of Mrs. Susie McFall. of Tobins-por- t, ing disposition, and was just in the died at her late home on the bud of life. It is hard to see why Calhoun road near Mosleyville, Dashe had to go, but we feel that our viess county at 3:30 o'clock Friday loss is heaven's gain. afternoon. She is survived by five Anna Mae was born, August 9, 1903 children and was married to Roy Peckenpaugh August 3, 1919. She was the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Bowman, of Mystic. She is survived by her hus-- , and band and parents, two sisters :..,. t.T. i .i ir mrce iuruiucrs, uuui u iuuai ui iciamts and friends to mourn their loss. The funeral services were, conducted by Rev. P. W. Huntsman, Monday morning, January 19, 1920 at 11:30 o'clock, and. the remains were laid to rest in the Sample cemetery. The out of town guests were: Mr and Mrs. Wm. Bowman, Mrs. Addie Brown, Mrs. Scott Brown, Mrs. Jesse Meador, Mrs. Luther Wilson and daughter, Anna Mae, of Irvington; Mr. Lee Pate and Mrs. Jno. Grant, of Lewisport. Asleep in Jesus, blessed sleep, from which none ever wakes to weep. A Friend. I OF PNEUMONIA Will Have Night Drill. Enlistment will not interfere with the regular vocation as most of the drill exercise will be conducted at night. It is also expected that where possible the company assemble frequently for study of Military Tactics, and other required subjects. All uniforms, arms, and equipment will be furnished to enlisted men by the State. While this organization is intended primarily for those who have not had military training, it is desirable to have as many as possible of those who have had training in order to facilitate the work of training the new recruits. Men who have been in the Regular Army may, within six months after their discharge, enlist in the National Guard for a period of one year, and may for a like period. All other qualified men may enlist for a period of one year or three years. ' Of What It Consists. A rifle company consists of: 1 Captain, 1 1st. Lieutenant, 1 2nd. Lieutenant, 1 1st. Sergeant, 1 Mess Sergeant, 1 Supply Sergeant, C Sergeants, 11 Corporals, 1 Mechanic, 2 Cooks, 2 Buglers, 19 Privates, first class, 5G Privates. Total 3 Officers and 100 enlisted men. A meeting will be held at the Court 'House in Hardinsburg, on Saturday, Feb. 21, at one o'clock for the purpose of securing the necessary number of recruits. If you would like to become a member of this organization send your name to J. R. Meador, Hardinsburg, Ky. st JACK DEMPSEY IN LEGION. Milwaukee, Wis., Jan. 29. Champion Jack Dempsey is a member of honorary commander in the organization. These honors were voted to the American Legion and also an Dempsey by the Gordon Barber Post here following the pasage of resolutions vindicating him of charges of being a slacker. The action of the post was wired to Dempsey at Los Angeles. 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 ' CO per cent, of a conservative appraised value. Semi-An-uuall- y. MISS MATTINGLY WILL HAVE TWO WEEKS VACATION. Mary Jo Mattingly, the Miss for the stenographer and Murray Roofing Tile Company, left Sunday for Owensboro, where she will spend a two weeks vacation with her sister, Miss Agnita Mattingly, and aunt, .Miss Florence Lewis. book-keeper ! OIL CO. Itw88ufhrn ik4g. . MWUUY HAYES, Sw.-TrM- i., Leuitvllte, Ky. Ordinance Passed. The Councilmen passed the ordinance, which was presented at the Tanuarv meeting, requiring all build- ings erected on Main street from now on to be ot brtcK or concrete, mere is another clause in this ordinance which says in part that permits must be granted by the Council to those desiring to make improvements on property. This is to deter any shacks or fire traps to be built within the cooperate limit of the city. LEAVES FOR THE WEST? Lodiburg, Ky., Feb. S. (Special) Keith Norton, Lee Fetch and Tom Fetch left last Tuesday for California, for an indefinite stay. We also offer you the highest class service in any class of banking, if interested will be glad to hear from' you. "I he Pirtoml LINCOLN & Bank" KEEP OFF INFLUENZA BY BEING CALM AND UNAFRAID. "Well persons will be benefit- ted by the diversion of the thea- tre. Sick persons should be at home for their own good and for the public good. Fear is a great factor in lowering resistance. Go about your affairs calmy and tin- afraid," says Dr. Royal S. Cope- land, Health Commissioner of New York City, who made this statement to thev National As- sociation of Motion Picture In- dustry, ' SAVINGS BANK TRUST CO. Loulivllli, Ktntucky CAPITAL, SURPLUS, $500,000.00 $100,000.00 , Building owned by Bank. PAGE 2 TliE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS, CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY fr. mi. I Mr Ala Mnrlnn and haliv, of near Norton's Valley, were guests! last week ot ncr parents, Air. ana Mrs. Jim Kennedy. Miss Thelma Whitworth, who is ... i, . i. u. - u c hiiciiuiiik iiic n v. u ?., sjiiii week-en- d at home with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Nat Whitworth. Mr. and Mrs. Hubert Horsley were Jn Irvington, Friday., Rev. E. E Bratcher filled his rcg- ular appointment at the Cumberland Presbyterian church, Sunday Mrs. Ethel Mornian of Harncd. was rnmnlnn. whn lias been ill. guest of her son, II. B.I Air. and Airs. Gilbert Kasey were the week-en- d called to Ekron. Thursday by the Moorman, and Mrs. Moorman. ciwMon JcMtli n( liir fntlirr. Mr. Tim Mr. nnil Mr I IV Richardson and .daughter, Virginia, were in Louis - ' Fouchcc. ' ville. last week. Mr. and Mrs.'Abram Compton arc r:'AT?T?TTTT receiving congratulations on the ar Mrs. Claude Shocmate rival of a babv bov. Mr. and The little daughter of Mr. and Mrs. were in Louisville. Sundav at the was bedside of her uncle, John Nicholas, Taylor Carman, of St i Louis, r!- -. f .i ...t. .1.. in. wnu ;. scriuusiy ill ijuiicu in .v- .is uiuu&m i.. licit .urn i. ...:.. .'.. uic ui- Mrs Basham and children, of field cemetery, Kingswood. are guests of her mother, Jim Nicholas, Was called to Louis- viltc lat week on the account of the Mrs Bill Carman that she likes Frankfort fine and is studying music. Mrs. Nannie Foote Ross, of Mat toon. 111., is visiting her mother, Mrs. Sue Foote, who is ill. . r f nave itir. anu mrs. n i Keith t... duju moved to High Plains. Mr. and Mrs. W. W Keith, Mrs. Boyd Keith and son, James Keith and Alma Wilson were dinner guests Tuseday of Miss Mattic Hardaway. Mrs. Guy Bandy spent several days this week with her mother, Mrs. Ella j:.. FEBRUARY 4, I 11 Vj NEWS FROM the guest of relatives Monday and IRVINGTON Tuesday. Misses .Mary Brown and Reba Ernest Statlman, of Chcnault, has (or a to have returned after a short visit with Bolin days gone with Frankfort S. P. Senator few visit friends. Mrs. Orlie Woolfolk, of Louisville, Parks and Mrs. Parks. Miss Marearet Sweitzcr. Louisville. has returned after a visit with her lister, (Mrs. G. C. Hcndrick, and Mr visited Mrs D. C. Heron at Mt. Pis- gah, last week. HARDINSBURG Hcndrick. J D. Potts, of Garfield, is visiting Miss Kathleen Squires, of Clover-por- t, J. D. Sliaw, of Louisville, who Mrs. J. D. Crews. is the guest of her sister, Mrs. Mr and spent a few days in this city, has reJ. L Gray has sold his farm near Robt Hcndrick, and Mr. Hcndrick. turned. Franklin Beard after spending a town to Vv. V. Dent, it is. the old Glen Moorman, of Glen Dean, was few days in Louisville, has returned. Wimp property. here Monday R. A. Cridcr, Louisville, visited Mr. and Mrs. I Gray, of Custer, Mrs Chas. Bowman, of Sample, was Mr. and Mrs. Gillie Dowcll, last week. Friday were here Friends of Mike Crahan regret to Miss Ina Glasscock was the guest confined illness. of her parents, Mr and Mrs. L. Glass- learn of his suffering He is cancer of with to his home cock, of McDanicIs, the week-enTo Have You we Aro Glad John Owen, of Glen Dean, was here the lip. J. Edmund Carter, who is attending Thursday. Bring Us Your Produce. Hcndrick has returned school at St. Mary's, spent the weekMiss Isabel Mrs. with his to Louisville, after a month's visit end W Carter. parents, Mr. and with her sister, Mrs Claude Mercer, B. Wc arc ready to do business J. M Hemdon was in Louisville, and Mr. Mercer. with you 30.1 days in the year The Hardware J. T. Basham, of Lcitchficld. has Wednesday to attend less Sundays and holidays. And returned after a short visit with his Convention.N. Holt entertained a Mrs. W. wc arc always glad to pay you brother. P. M. Basham. Saturday the 24th, in honor of Mr. and Mrs. L. B. Reeves left prices for your proSunday for a two weeks stay in St. Harriet Kathleen .1 Sadenwatcr's 2nd., duce, ready to give you cash to 5 Cakes and birthday. Hours I ntii. Mo. or brass, just as you wish. James Hendrick left Friday for ices were served. M'iss Mary Hartford has returned Indinapolis. Ind. PRODUCE u. ueeicr, oi rurK, from a lengthy stay in Owcnsboro Mr. and Airs. J. PRICES THIS WEEK Mrs. J. K. Bramlettc and Miss Nell were the guests of their daughter, Mon(Subject to change) Mrs L Walker, and Mr. Walker, the Bramlcttc, were in Louisville, day. 56c Cream The play "Scenes at Union Station E. L. Robertson, .of Glen Dean, which was given at the school buildFryers - - - - 24c was here. Saturday, on business. Thursday ''cvrning1 was a, 26c Mrs. Geo. Caker, of Cincinnati, and ing Hens B. J. Robinson, of Louisville, warked success. Amount collected $30. Mrs. - - 16c Geese Mr and Mrs. Sam Bungcr and two have returned after visiting' Mrs 25c Ginucas St, are Robinson's daughter. Mrs. M. D. children on College influenza. confined A nurse 24c Ducks to their home with Beard, and Mr. Beard. Mrs. John P. Haswcll and Miss from Louisville, is in attendance. Roosters - - - - 14c Miss Catherine Cox, Louisville, has Emma Helen Haswcll, of Louisvill.:. 15c Stags after spending the been the guest of Messrs and Gardhave returned Eggs 42c Kenneth Smith and N. week-enwith relatives. Turkeys - - - - 32c Mr. Lonnie Whitworth has accept- ner. Mrs. Glen Buneer was host at a ed a position with the Hardinsburg Bring us your Cream too. ."() patty, Thursday afternoon at the Pharmacy. We will test it for butter fat J. T. Lewis, of New Albany. Ind., home ot Air. anu Airs. Lon played is visiting his parents, Mr. and Mrs. on Walnut St. Three tables and pay highest market price. Mrs. E. P. Hardaway, Bewleyvillc. J. H. Lewis. Have you a Primrose SeparaMiss Linnie Walls is visiting rela- has been quite ill at the home of tor? Rev. C. F. Hartford and Mrs. Hart- tives and friends in Louisville. Mr Hacffel. of Tell City, spent fordMrs. Bernard Morrison and baby Friday in this city, on business. B. F. BEARD & CO. has returned o his have returned from Hawesville. Sherman Ball Hardinsburo, Kr. home in Iowa after a month's visit with his uncle, W. S. Ball GLEN DEAN Mrs. Tom Fentress is ill of pneu illne.'S of 111 brother, in THE COUNTY r- ja9t week. Xf,a Marian fnmntoil and XIrtrrJ, ., took the (trad ...... .w H!rflrfu0n Hardinsburg, Ffi tion examination at rtav and Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. Warnic Horsleyl moved into the property receti . vacated uy mien Atoms. Mr. anrl Mrs Miller of near Me-Quady, were .guests Sunday of herd aunt, Miss Nancy Board. Mr. and Airs, listill Davis, ot Lu -- b. h. Springate was Louisvill tcr were guests last week ot tieri parents, Mr. and Mrs. Spnngate. Alex Rhodes has bought the Wms Shaw farm afion $l. 700. S. W. Bassctt has moved to Lodi-- 1 burg, into the property he bought of$ -. ucurgc v.u., i Sam Robinson, who has been living . in Missouri, Arkansas and Oklahoma, (Continued on Page 7) i r- ! n LODIBURG ' I I " 1..-....- I.. I few-tot- s top-not- yyiftfywwtfyaaMWiMKffiM iririni-ii-irimriririPirinPtriiri- Cie I .... -- ii !i f Mes-dam- es d f I ! ! r 1 - 9KKN ; 111 monia. "Nothing wrong with our balance! Chesterfield Mrs. E. spent the English, of Hardinsburg. here. School closed here last Friday. Harlow spent Sunday in Chas Louisville, with his son, who is there B. week-end ill THEright balance ofcostly Turkish and choice Domestic tobaccos, proportioned by experts that's why Chester fields "satisfy!" denburg. Mrs. John Triplet, of Bewleyvillc, visited her mother, Mrs Powell, recently. Mr. and Mrs. Sanford Eskridge. of Rockvale, spent Sunday evening the guest of her sister, Mrs. C. W. Jones ' and family. Mrs. Glen Moorman and baby, in Hardinsburg, spent the week-envisiting 'relatives. Mrs J. B. Hoskins visited at Fonisvillc, last week. Rev. E B. English is preaching a series of character sermons. He bagan the first Sunday in January with the subject, "Man in His Divine" State and Fallen State." His next subject was the character "Noah." Last Sunday it was "A Lesson From the Flood " A splendid crowd was out last Sunday and much interest is being created in keeping people coming to hear each sermon. d sick. Mrs. Lida Matthews and daughter, Miss Emma D, arc visiting in Bran- A Very Good Time To In Invest Men's Overcoats Si T? VERY market condition indicates much higher prices for the com--'- -' ing season, and these overcoats, now reduced, will be found quite as desirable as those that will cost much more later on. lucky purchase makes it possible for us to offer these unusual values in the face of this high market. A manufacturer who had several hundred good overcoats, finished too late for shipment on Fall orders, NEEDED CASH. Our buvers stepped on the scene and purchased the entire stock. We now offer them at less than PRESENT WHOLESALE COST. Buy your next year's overcoat NOW. A 111 WEBSTER Mrs Frank Payne is ill Hi at this writ- Lot No. 1 Public Sale! ON II. L. REDMON'S FARM KNOWN AS THE WARN FORD PLACE ON YELLOW BANK CREEK, STEPHENSPORT, KY. ing. Mrs. Herbert Haddock spent several days last week with her mother. Mrs Alice Bandy, who has been ill for several days but is better. Mrs. Earl Payne was the week-en- d 100 Men's and Young Men's Overcoats, in brown,' grey and green mixtures. All sizes from .'4 to 44. Regular $25.00 and$30.00 values. Choice this lot guest of her father and sister, last week. Miss Ava Cashman, Mr. C. P. Clay-com- b and W. E. Compton, were Sunday afternoon guests of Miss Mattie Lee Rhodes. Mr Frank Hendrick, of Louisville, guest of Mr. and was the week-en- d i $19.75 Lot No.;?-- all-wo- ol N , 100. Men's and Young Men's fine in the newest'styles. All sizes from 154 Overcoats. Wide range of patterns to 42. Regular $35.0,0 and $40.00 values. Choice this lot Monday, Feburary 16, THIS 1(1 Tom Hendrick. Miss Mollie Adkisson, of Lodiburg. spent several days last week with Mrs. H. E. Haddock. Mr. W. S. Stiles was in Irvington, Friday having dental work done. Mrs. E. M. Hall was in Irvington Tuesday having dental work done. Mr. E. E. Rhodes was in Hardinsburg, Saturday having dental work done. Mrs. $29.75 Lot No. 100 3- -all-wo- Overcoats. Wide rahge of the season's Men's and Young Men's newest, patterns. All sizes from 34 to 44. Regular $50.00 and $55.00 values. Choice this lot ol SALIC WILL BE COMPOSED FOLLOWING: 2 1 OF THE head of work Mules 1 Mare coming' 3 years old 40 head of cattle (Milch cows and Calves) One 10 II. P. Gasoline Engine 1 pr. Corn Burrs 22 in, 1 power Corn Crusher N. M. l Mowing Machines Hay Rake Disc Harrow 1 4 7 freaking Plows IS) 1 1 1 Deering Corn Shredder Deering Wheat Binder (N. sets of Harness 1 Buggy 1 Spring Wagon ' 3 Road Wagons 1 set of Blacksmith's Tools Corn and Hay L. & R.) 1. 1 Emma Pool was Saturday evening guest of Miss Maynie Mae Harper. Misses A. B. Cashman and M. L. Rhodes were in Irvington, Saturday having dental work done. Mr. Rhodelia Knott spent the week-'en- d with his parents, Mr. and Mrs Jess Knott. Mrs. N. Payne and daughter, Miss Qssie, are visiting relatives in Owens-borthis week. o, ffi ffi $39.75 What Style Does He Like? Boys arc usually positive in their likes and dislikes, and they get as much pleasure as you do out of clothes that they like. But when there's such a variety to select from as there is here, it's no trouble to satisfy him and yourself. We'll be glad to show you whenever you can stop in. We are offering some very unusual values in Boys' Suits, Overcoats and Mackinaws. BEWLEYVILLE Mr. and Mrs. E. P. Hardaway have returned from a visit to relatives in Louisville, and West Point. Mr, and Mrs. E. C. Foote and family, of Basin Springs were week-en- d guests of Mr. and Mrs. G. A. Foote. Mr. G A. Foote had bad luck Friday, while on his way to Irvington, with wagon and team, one of his main work horses dropped dead on the road before they could unharness her. Mrs. Belle Drury and son Kenton Drury, will live on Mrs. Blanche Hardaway's farm this year R. M. Stith is now located in Indianapolis, Ind., where he has a good position. Mrs John Triplet was called to Glen Dean, Monday by the serious illness of her mother, Mrs. M. Powell. Miss Laura Melt Stith spent Thursday night in Irvington, the guest of Mrs. H. B. Head and attended the play given at the college. .We are glad to report Mrs. Ella Compton and Carl Compton as improved. Anspear Wheat Drill (Gowd as new) 1 Corn Planter 1 Torpedo Sulkey Turning 1 Roller Clod Crusher 2 Riding Disc Cultivators 3 Drag Cultivators Corn Cutter Jack, coal black, 15 hds. I. 0WENSB0R0, EXTRA SPECIALI Mackinaws, extra well tailored, Boys' fine in the very newest models in a wide range of patterns. Excellent values at $15.00, choice 100 all-wo- ol ' t high, guaranteed colt getter. Came from Cook Farm, pedigree can be furnished with him Hundreds of other things too numerous to mention $9.98 S. W. Anderson Company INCORPORATED EVERYTHING AT THIS SALE WILL GO TO THE HIGHEST BIDDER. "WHERE COURTESY EIGN$" KENTUCKY R. L. REDMOND Ralph Cain is visiting his father, Rep. K. J. Cain jn Frankfqrt, Mis Mary Louise Hardaway writes njiirffiLr.!Mrjdrt! v. ,.'. j ;W,rt-$-""?"- " , t ( FEBRUARY 4, 1M0 THE BRECKBNRIDGE NEWS CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY PAGE 3 RED TAG oALL i ;H Our Big Red Tag Sale starts this week, Friday, February 6th This will be the biggest sale in the history of H. I Beard & Co. and you can't afford to miss it. Workmen will soon be coming in to remodel the store and we must have the space for them so Down Go the Prices on practically every line regardless of what the goods are worth. We haven't room to list all the items we have reduced so come and look for the Red Tag. You will surely find the bargains you've been looking for. r Rugs at Red Tag Prices Rugs like most everything else, will be higher in price ' so these reductions ' Furniture Specials During our Red Tag Sale all our ture will be reduced 10 per cent but we list a few extra specials. We want you to get better acquainted with our furniture department. Oak Buffet, $32.50 Oak Buffet, $30.00 Chiffonier, $23.50 Chiffonier, $19.50 Davenette, $47.50 Davenette, $30.00 on sale for $24.95 on sale for 22,!K Men's Wear Specials Men here's the sale you've been ing for. Here's Red Tag Prices that will make you "sit up and take notice." Read every item that's listed. Your every clothing want can be supplied at these big reductions. See what we are doing in Overalls. Good Winter Suits at Bargains $14.95 Suits worth to $22.50 go for $18.95 Suits worth to $2.50 go for $22.95 Suits worth to $30.00 go for Men's Sweaters (blues and oxfords) $1.29 Sweaters worth $1.50 go for .'. worth $3.75 $2.98 Sweaters $3.(59 Sweaters worth $4.(i5 go for Odd Pants for Youths and Boys (All Reduced 10 per cent) Read These Shirt Specials Black sateen Shirts, $2.00 go at $1.49 Dress Shirts worth $1.50 & $1.75 go for $1.19 , Silk Shirts worth $12.50 go for......$9.98 Flannel Shirts worth $2.75 go for...$2.19 Flannel Shirts worth $3.75 go for...$3.19 Flannel Shirts worth $5.00 go for $3.9S waitAll 85c Red Tag Prices on Table Linens and Sheetings Table Linen at (59c it v mean dollars in saving. . $1.00 Table Linen at $1.25 Table Linen at $1.50 Table Linen at $2.00 Table Linen at 9-- 84c 98c $1.19 $1.(59 4i t i $12.50 Grass Rugs on sale for $ 9.75 . -- $11.50 Grass Rugs on sale for $50.00 Axministers on sale for 8.75 43.75 37.95' 30.75 32.75 28.75 G.75 4 M w $45.00 Axministers onNsale for $42.50 Velvets $40.00 Velvets $35.00 Brussels $30.00 Brussels on sale for on sale for on sale for bleached sheeting, reg. 90c . on sale for on sale for on sale for on sale for 18.75 15.75 41.75 2G.75 quality for brown sheeting, reg. 85c quality f o r. 73c 9-- 4 (59 c S-- 4 on sale for half bleached "Wearwell" sheeting, reg. $1.00 quality 73c Basket Sales of Odd Sizes in Shoes One One One One : lot of Children's and Misses' Shoes worth to lot of Ladies' Fine Shoes worth to $5.00 lot of Boys Heavy Shoes worth to $4.50 lot of Boys Heavy Shoes worth to $5.00 Look these shoes over, they $5.00 for .$1.19 Odd Lines of Embroideries Edgings worth to 30c a yard Red Tag Special .....9c for for..... for are big bargains. $1.19 $1.98 $2.79 Men's Two-Pie- ce Winter Underwear Men's Hats Reduced 2o per cent Worth $1.25 Red Tag Special for. 09c Men's Shirting worth 40c Red Tag Price Hoosier Cotton (10 yds. to customer Silk Hose (black and white) worth $1.75 Red Tag Price French Serge (winter colors) worth $1.75 Red Tag Price Opening Day fecial Trimmed Hats (just 28 Leather Palm Mittens (canvas black) worth 79c Red Tag Price . Storm Serge (black and red only worth $1.75 Red Tag Price worth 30c Red Tag Price (Friday only) Red Band Buckets worth 75c Red Tag Price left) worth to $8.00 Red Tag Price 29c yard if 23c yard $1.29 a Pair $1.27 a yard 39c 98c 35c 98c m Blankets and Comforts Get your Blankets and Comforts at these Red Tag Prices. ...$3.39 All $4.00 Blankets at $4.29 All $G.50 Blankets at :. $4.98 All $7.00 Blankets at $5.98 All $7.50 Blankets at '.. ...I...- $3.39 All $4.90 Comforts at .$3 . 5 9 All $4.50 Comforts a t .$3.98 All $5.00 "Comforts at .$4.98 All $0.00 Comforts at .'. -. '. A Word About Overalls Overalls at this Red Tag Price is one of the bigin the sale. Ours are heavy 220 denim, the best made overall on the market and worth $3.50 now, with every indication of higher prices later in the season. We are making a big special of overalls at $2.75, while they last. Grocery Specials 12c package, worth 35c Quaker and Mother Oats Good Ground Coffee 30c a pound, worth 40c Bon Bon Baking Powder 12c a pound, worth 25c (52c, worth 75c Evaporated Peaches, 2 lb pkg. for. Peanut Brittle 25c a pound, worth 35c Mixed Candies 30c a pound, worth 40c in Coffee Xtra Special Regular 35c Roasted Coffee Red Tag Special 25c Buy a Box of Soap We have a few boxes of the following brands of soap which we will sell in full boxes at less than factory prices for them now. It is an economy always to buy soap in box lots and at these prices you can't afford not to. Only a few boxes of each brand so get them early in the sale. Classic White Soap, 100 bars in box .$0.00 Crystal White Soap, 100 bars in box .........$0.00 Soap, 100 bars in box $5.50 Lenox Soap, 120 bars in box .$0.00 Rub-No-More gest things m Ladies' Ready-To-Wea- n Hardware Specials Double barrel 12 gauge Shot Gun, worth $27.50 4.45 , pine 30 hour Clocks at the Xtra Special Price of t Special Price of (pair) 1.25 Steel Lone Star Hame Xtra Boy's Coaster Wagons, worth $4.00 and $5.00, $3.98 and $2.08 for. $3,98 and $2.98 Velocipedes worth $4.00 and $5.00 for 19c & 39c Liquid Veneer worth 25c & 50c for. for-.$22.50 We have just a few good winter coats for ladies left in stock and we have cut the prices to below cost for quick selling. They are all in the wanted colors, stylish silvertones and good, heavy woolens. Everyone a big bargain. Come early before they're gone. Ljidies $22.50 Coats at $14.95 Ladies $20.00 Coats at $12.95 Ladies $15.00 Coats at $ 9.98 All Our Children's Coats are Reduced One Third Xtra Special Men Stop, Look, Listen! Red ' a ciri jJ do. tf X. Xtra Special MEN! Here's one of the biggest things in the Red Here's Top Seed fancy grade and worth 27c today we're making 'a big special during B-FE)EflD- D pur' Red Tag Sale t. Only 22 -- 1-- 2 c lb V HARDINffBURG KENTUCKY 2(h Tag Sale TOBACCO CANVAS, 3,500 yards of it, that we bought months ago is now worth lc more than we are going to sell it in our Red Tag Sale. This is something you can't miss. This price good during our Red Tag Sale only. Price 4 1- -2 c yd. PAGE 4 THEBRBCKENRiDG WEARY OLD AGE. NES, CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY FEBRUARY 4, II prize for the Worker is the place which he only willingly gives up when the time comes that a man must give up everything. JNO. D. B ABB AGE, Editor and Publisher A boy may go, these days from one We have been asked to print tins TWENTY-FIV-E ISSUED EVERY WEDNESDAY piece o fugitive verse author un- soft snap to another, and get a little RIGHT PAGES in the hope that it may be an more money in each place. But that known is not going last forever. 1920 inspiration to some young fellows who looks onto his work as aThe boy' Taken From The Breckenridge News, Wednesday, February.' 8, IK 1876 44th YEAR OF SUCCESS "graft who arc treading the "primrose path" to lay aside a bit of change for the is unfitting himself for life. The boy SUBSCRIPTION RATES rainy day which comes, not who regards his early employment as purchased of'Mrs. Dbrcas Beauchar In Cloverport Subscription price $15.0 a year: GOc for 4 monthtj "Be for 0 months. nuiinrii Local 10c inevitable and insists on learning per line and oc lor eacn additional insertion. Card of Thanki. over S Unci, chareetl for at with malice, or in wrath, but as a a trade school is making good terms as he works Aris Warfield, fireman on' the L. H. one ot tnosc ancient clocks. charged for at the rate of 6c per line, money in result of the law of averages: of 10c prr line. Obituaries the rate (nl with the future. & W. is spending a few days in this adnnce. Examine the label on your paper. K ii It not correct, pleaie notify ut. In Ekron Capt. A. E. Guedry leioi Uncle Dudley, in Boston Globe. city. It was a bent and ancient man rnciay ior tne aoutn to be gone thrae NOTICE TO SUBSCRIBERS -(- o)Who toiled with spade and pick, . When you have finished reading your copy of THE BRECKENRIDOE NEWS hand It to And down his haggard features ran Eggs arc very scarce and high in montns. ODD ITEMS a friend who U not a subscriber; do not throw it away or destroy it. . Wf bring 25c a dozen, i'l s rolling thick. The u. k. anacklctt has moved to bis.tl FROM EVERYWHERE this market., They new lintnp 5nna .. is ,llv. ,llal l. 28, 1920 ....... ,,., ,a l, WEDNESDAY,.. JANUARY nine IIC pond has been a popular has felt at home, And as he toiled his heavy sighs entirely for six "Sunshine Mary", who for 10 years resort for the young people, Spoke darkly of despair; years, ueorgc Kobinson took pos- -j has sold on an average of 500 papers baskets of dark tobacco at $22, $40, A hopeless' look was in his eyes, THE PROSPEROUS FARMER Beavin was in town Monday, session of the poor house. a dav standing at the corner of 15th A look of grief and care. To) have just com- $18 and $20. "American farmers and G sts., in Washington, has quit on telling a good joke on Jim Wright Rev A. N. Whittinchill. naninr nt pleted the most prosperous business account of the cold weather and is ana ms quilting macnine. Mr Robert Carwile and daughter, He toiled all heedless of the crowd Salem church has resigned. During his year in history," says the United Miss Rose went to Bowling Green, (o) going to take a Western trip. "I'll go That journeyed to and fro; States Department of Agriculture. Monday where his daughter will take "It is a shame." I said aloud, Robert Lewis, known as "Bob", be pastorate of two years, more than trom here to Brooklyn," she says, Their crops, animals and animal pro- a business course. "and sell papers there until I have gan work again at the shops. How one hundred members were added to "That age should suffer so. ducts raised and prepared for market ooo enough saved to go to another city. ever, he is not old "Bob" since he is the Salem church. -(c- O-In in 1919 are priced at $24,982,000,000,' Joe Teaff sold his store house in He overheard me, and he said: I am going to work from city to city minus a thumb. ogs or about $4,000 for each of the 0,000,- - Hardinshurg to Dr. Sphire and Wade "I earned this fate in truth: Irvington Maj. Horace Scott until 1 reach Kansas City or St. Louis 000 farmers. Pile for $0,000. Best packers selling at 4 and G. W. Beard of Hardinshurg, and When young I stained the landscape and then I am going to work my way ooo We congratulate the farmers on Miss Cilia Owen, of Louisville, are back to dear old Washington." la cents on Louisville market. red; The Murray Roofing Tile Co., arc their prosperity; they have prospered! 10 years Mary has sold approximately I was a gilded youth. registered at the McGlothlan House. justly, and have received high prices nuiiumg a Dig car snca at mcir piam. and Mrs. J. G. Stephens closed 1,000,000 papers. (o) is fine business and their home, "Alta Vista" for the winfor their products without fprofiteer-- 1 This firma .u a doing anil Alana n II1KMA I bought the merchandise that's wet, In Mooleyville-- J. B. Manning and'iM .1 Cam r us, nas nave a ucnidnu mi an un.y . i"mI fooled with games of chance; ine. inc larmer, hkc an oi A young woman slipped on the ice ter last week. Mr. Stephens has gone auiia die preparing logs to rait m had to nav hieh Drices in order to It is one of the most successful man- - And now in misery and in sweat, 'on Iront St., Lewiston, and a young to Florida and Mrs. Stephens with Yellow Bank creek. ufacturing plants in this city produce, so in the end his assets for I wear the name of Pants. man picked her up. Hardly on her Miss Brook will spend the winter in (o) ooo the year may not be tar in excess ot feet sne slipped again and he grasped Louisville, with the former's sisters, H. S. Kincaid finished delivering Glen Dean Mrs. W. C. Moorman his liabilities. her arm to steady her, and she think- Mrs. T. J. Minary and Mrs. Caldwell shinned 1f fin titrtrovs ih 11.) of 2,000 pounds which "I was a rounder and a sport, his crop He has had to pay high for fertiliz' A spender and a blood. ing him too officious slapped him in Norton. M of $21.88. him an -(o- )-In er, for farm workers, for harness, brought four acres.averagepounds that But now, when I loom up in court the face. 5,875 He had tic- Moorman has left for Miss Lit gasoline, freight, barrels and bags. Lddiburg Born Jan. 5 to the My only name is 'Mud'. him $27. Mr. Kincaid and wife of J. W. Keys, an eleven pound Bowling Green to attend school. In short, the farmer has not escaped averaged arc fine tobacco raisers. 2 his son Seven crates of sheep from the boy. most of the high costs others have Baskets sold Tuesday at $39 and "I use to hate the Maine Experimental Station at Mon -(- o)had to pay. was out the 29th and David Those mollycoddle lads. mouth have been delivered to v. Her- Nevertheless, its gratifying to see $40.30. Anna Lee, little daughter of B. F, Moorman remembered every child Who were content with milder joys, man of Vmalhaven. The bill of lading Hardin's has been' sick several days, with a 1919 should only be th'em prosper, and treat. And salted down their seals. James D. Jolly sold 2,000 pounds called, for 14 sheep, but one of them (o). the means of inspiring them to strive at $5 to $10. -(c- O-In gave birth to a lamb while the train for better things in 1920 ooo Mr. Gus Gibson, of Cloverport, wa's "And now I see them passing by, Hardinshurg Miss Mattie Hook was passing through Thomaston, so Frank Jolly sold Tuesday 7.000 visiting his son, W. H. Gibson, last is spending the winter with her, sis- In opulence and ease, farmers of to- pounds of dark at $0 to $21. This While I, too luckless even to die. - that Mr. Herman received 15. The real week. While in the neighborhood he ter, Mrs. Gus Shellman ' o day have their printed stationery was tne last or ins crop oi u.uuu Am doing tasks like these. The paper on which Bank of Enga typewriter, and are regular adver- pounds. Says his prices were very tisers in their local newspapers, just satisfactory. "Sometimes in racking dreams I see land notes is printed is so strong that when one of the notes is twisted into like the merchants or any other busiThe money that I burned; A. N. Skillman & Son finished deness man. livering their crop of Broad Leaf, So. do not waste your tears on me; a rope it will sustain a weight of 358 pounds. I'm getting what I earned." Tuesday. They sold 20,00 pounds There is a good deal of illness this over the Loose Leaf floor here at an Louisville Times. time of the year. The best way to average of $20.40. They were well The workshop at the Machias Jail cope with a contagious disease is to pleased with the price and the serhas, for some tune been idle and has "BOY WANTED' confine it at home and use every pre- vice. now been secured by the High School If You Earned Less caution to keep from spreading it to Athletic Association for basket ball Burley sold very low. Highest price "Boy Wanted" used to be a five and other indoor sports. other homes. was $20 down. dollar bill every Saturday night. In you would be campelled to o these days of high wages it may mean Cloverport is getting a little nearer spend less. The tallest and the shortest people DESERT TO BE SALT $10 and it may mean $25. Man power The first step to having LAKE CITY MARKET GARDEN. has been mobilized by industry even in Europe, the Norwegians and the has been taken. Let's keep on. Why not spend less voluntarReclamation of 7,230 acres of land more completely than it was by war Lapps, live side by side. ily, and save a part of your o Read the advertisements of your Ivine between Salt Lake City and and high wages are dangled before earnings? That would be worth A prominent business man in Pittshome merchants in this wek's issue. Great Salt Lake, and its conversion the eyes of boys The boss tells his your while. find bargains that are much into a ranch capable of producing head clerk to pay what he must, but burg is advertising thus in a local You Jiouse foodstuffs to supply the needs of the to "get somebody quick. The clerk paper: "Wanted An honorable atbetter than any Once you have known the Utah capital, is now being vigorously usually closes with somebody who torney to prosecute a crooked lawoffers you. satisfaction and independence ought to be in school. prosecuted by private interests. yer." Asked his reasons for the ad. which come with the possession Xo wonder the boys are trooping he said: "The ad. explains itself; I Already $273,000 has been expended into town. Xo wonder they ask an want an honest lawyer to prosecute in the reclamation work, and engi of an active reserve account you AND neers engaged in the project estimate applicant for their services only one a croocked one." will never be without one. that an additional $123,000 will be re- question "How much?" Boys are This ingo about in gregarious animalsl. They bank is R. C Richardson and son, D. S quired to complete it. This work Since the bank at Findlay, O., made safeguarding the savings of hunMidway. Ky., were m volves the construction of a system gangs, and what one member knows it known that they would take CanaRichardson. dreds of depositors. Hardinshurg. Monday and bought .V of small drainage canals crisscross- - is common property. It is lots of fun dian money only at 80 cents on the to pair mules trom vie Kouertson ior ing the tract and emptying into two to be ableask walk into a clothing dollar, the collection plates at church Open a Certificate of Deposit for "something classy" services there have been loaded with larger and central channels which store and $1,700. Air. Richardson has retired with us today and let us help from farm life on account of his convey the surplus salt water into and then to pull out a green roll The pieces of Canadian silver. you. health. His son, D. S. will run the Great Salt Lake For unnumbered present seems to be the boy s day. He o They sold 10.000 years the tract has been saturated isn't even afraid of his boss. As a farm this year Employes at Carbondale, Penn., repounds of Burley that netted them witli salt deposits, and the snows of matter of fact the boss is probably turning to work late after going to $03.50 and 9,000 that brought $47 40. winter and rains ot summer have fearful and with good reason that luncheon put the blame on two Mr. Richardson has one of the finest left, the land a boggy waste, so far the boy will not show up on Monday alighted on one of the hands as the surface ground is concerned. morning. farms in that section. of the town clock during the noon -o The average boy is going to live a hour o At an average depth of three feet, held the hand back for Driskell & Thresher sold 4 boskets however, there is a solid and eveced-ingl- y good many years. He must look out half anand hour. rich subsoil. To drain the sur- not only for today, but for a long sucof One Sucker at $14.30, $17, $19.25 face of its water and upturn the soil cession of tomorrows. Probably he and $2G. HARDINSBURG, KY. A woman in Lowell replied to the O 00 By will marry and beget children. When is the task of the engineers "TJie &cznlc question, "To what race Zee it will not make any census taker's At the Cloverport Loose Leaf Frederic Kinney, in the February he arrives at 40 oy writing oown do you belongf particular difference what he earned "Brunette." House, Tuesday Geo. Isler sold 4 Popular Mechanic Magazine. in his teens. His niche will be determined by his commercial value as a J7 "The Breckenridge News EVENTS THAT TRANSPIRED ' YEARS AGO ' sweat-drop- .. :. i ' - (o)-H- I . t1..A .1 - ri sissy-boy- s, jjJLJeposits Time on I water-work- s. 11 mail-ord- er FARM STOCK ho o- Bank of Hardinsburg Trust Co. J at Home" V tlta malces you jessamQassmmmammmH i i mm m"iu Abraham Lincoln Said-"Teach Economy. "That Is One of the First Virtues. "It Begins With Saving Money." When Abe Lincoln was a poor country lad the world did not recognize in him the GREAT ABRAHAM LINCOLN, future president of the United States. But Abe was HONEST, INDUSTRIOUS and FRUGAL and these rugged qualities of character soon bore fruit in improving his estate. Lincoln said : "Teach economy." FRUGAL, SAVING, THRIFTY! It' isn't so much the dqllar you waste, but the fact that you're CULTIVATING a bad habit in wasting it that has a EFFECT on your character, happiness, success. FAR-REACHIN- That's the purpose of this message. BE G Save some of your earnings each week. You can't make headway until you do save. The Farmers Bank & Trust Co. Hardinsbutg, Kentucky gold" applies emphatically to jobs. The boys who are going to hold the prize positions 25 years hence are only, in the .rarest cases, getting big money now. some ot them are going shabby on pay which covers little more than lunch money and carfares. But these boys are on the ladder which leads to success because they are really qualifying for something better. Some of the leaders of 1943 are supported entirely by the "old gent," who is keeping them in school and planning now to pinch himself in order to help them through colleges where they will be put in the way of becoming experts. The sur geon who will be the leader a scord" of years from now is an interne in one of the big hospitals. He has his room free, also his board. His white duck clothes are laundered for nothing. That is all. The dollars and cents of the job question is that experience counts infinitely more than money at the start. It is the man who gains experience in early life and uses it later who reaps the golden harvest. The great tragedy of youth is the blind alley. Such multitudes go gayly up it, lurea by a tew dollars more. In the end they beat out brains and ambition against a stone wall. It is too late to turn back when they see there is no exit, for a woman and some children have come into their lives and there is nothing to do except to brave it through. If it is financially out of the question for a boy to take one more year of education it is possible for him to find a job that has a future. But he must look carefully. It is almost a rule that the fat envelopes should be avoided. "No future" is the real reason that they are so big. ' x If advancement is promised by the job, it is just as well to make sure that the job can keep its word. There is reason for doubt if somewhere inside the works there is a miserable group of seedy old men. By picking advisors with care boys can get good advice, but they must make a point of seeking out men who have really scored and of asking questions until the answers are convincing. Salary is only part of a job, A life work should be something to which a life may be gladly given. Many a man with a satisfactory, income is sick of his work. The boy inust look far enough ahead to see whether there is promise of the solid satisfaction of achievement and consciousness of use in his- manhood. The real - man of middle lift. The saying "All that glitters is not STRIKE CIGARETTE ET a package today. No-- - LUCKY Why do so many "regular fe ft tice the flavor- - the wholesome taste of Kentucky Burley tobacco. cigarettes? They buy them for the special flavor of the toasted Burley tobacco. toasted, and real Burley. Make Lucky Strike your cigarette. men" buy Lucky Strike There's the big reasonit's itoasted I " t v- - FEBRUARY 4?1I0 FEB. 4, 1920 THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS, CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY ville, went to Owensboro, Saturday to attend trie funeral of .Mr Ford's nephew, Arthur Ford Kennedy, who died in Chicago. o PAGE I 2flr Srrrkntrfoge Nnua WEDNESDAY, Entered SISTER OF URSU- LINE ORDER DEAD Daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Jos. Weise Formerly of Breckinridge County. CLASSIFIED ADVERTISEMENTS tt the Toil Office t Clorerpart, Ky, at iccond clan matter. fHIS PAPFR REPRESENTED FOR FOREIGN Mrs. Win. Ah!, of Holt, and her father, Mrs C. C. Powers, of Addison, were in Cloverport, Thursday, Mrs. Wm Minnett, of Owensboro, came Friday to see her sister, Mrs. Gus May and Mr. May. 0 oo AAMMA4MMWWMWWWWMVMWWMMWM MrAAAA NOTE l'leaie notify the editor ntn you ncflire auveriiiemenii discontinued, MWMWAAMWVAMWWWSywwWWWW FOR SALE J fgj " " "' mLJ: sunrw- -. o o o FOR SAI.ft A (food two year old gentle mule. Thomas I.. Callahan, Hartlinsburfr, Ky nvvcniiamv ui int o o NEW YORK AND CHICAGO BRANCHES IN ALL THE PRINCIPAL CITIES GENERAL OFFICES RATES FOR POLITICAL For Precinct ami City Office. - 2.60 For County cur,., . . BOO For .State' ind District Opcei . 110 00 ror uuis, per " .10 For Canli. vtr line. .10 For all Publication! in the Interest ol Individual! or expression ot individual vlewi, per "" .10 STARK-LOWMA- N CO, Louisville Representatives feaajwd. Jifeitf imt Messrs. Harry Newsom and Robert Hamman were in Louisville, Saturday to see "Jack O' Lantern" at MoCauley's Theatre. , L,. McQuady, were here Tuesday the guests of Mrs. Dejernett's mother, Mrs. Henry Shrewsbcrry. Mr. and Mrs. Burn Dejernett. of it- - . Mrs. S. K. Cunningham, of Steph- ensport spent iuesday in cloverport, day. Mr. Jess Isom is on the scik list. shopping and was the dinner guest Carl Burden, infant son of Mr. and of Mrs. Horace Gilbert. Mrs. Garfield Burden, is quite ill. Mrs. Addis Kramer and baby, Roy Chapin was in Cloverport, Marion Miller, who have been visitThursday. ing relatives here since December. Those who attended the dance Fri- returned from Tell City after a visit day night at Addison, from Clover- With her parents. She left Mr. and port, were: Misses Eva Mae Elder, Mrs. P. J. Kramers, Saturday for, Frances Rhodes and Corine Quiggins. home in Sedalia, Mo. Messrs. Paul Elder, Gabe Bcavin and Wm. Allen and brother, Joe Allen, Bernard Teaff. went to Louisville Saturday morning to return in the evening. Herman Waggoner, of Hites .Run, was in Cloverport, Sunday. CLOVERPORT Miss Louise Nicholas, who has been visiting in Louisville, several days, returned Saturday. Mrs. John Durn and daughter, Miss Sister Mary Frances, a member of Margaret Burn, spent Friday and Sat- the Ursulinc order, succumbed to urday in Louisville, shopping pneumonia at Mt. St. Johcph's academy at 11 o'clock Thursday night. HILL ITEMS The deceased had been ill with rheuEddie Young, of Tobinsport, and matism for about three weeks, when brother-in-laIns Fred Schovc. at- - pneumonia developed. Sister Mary ' tended the tobacco sale in Cloverport, Frances was 28 years of age, and enlucsuay ana were the dinner guests tered the convent seven years ago.. of Mr. Young's sister, Mrs. Conrad She was the daughter of Mr and Mrs. Sipple and Mr Sipplc. Joseph Weise, formerly of BreckinMrs. Chas. Keil spent Wednesday ridge county, who moved to the St. and Thursday in Louisville, shopping Joseph neighborhood In the early part Mrs. Courtney Babbage. and Mr. of January. Besides the parents, and while in the city stopped with the deceased is survived by Sister Babbage. Fidelis, who is a teacher in one of Mr. and Mrs. J. HMcKinncy were the missionary schools of the Ursu-lin- e over from Tobinsport, on Tuesday order in Nebraska; also two broafter being kept at home owing to thers who live in St. Joseph, and one inclement weather. sister, Mrs. Louclla Wood, of BreckMrs. John Blythc spent Wednesday inridge county."' with her sister, Miss Annie Allen, The funeral was conducted fiom near town. St. Alphonsus Catholic church with a Mr. Sam Wheatley has sold his lot solemn requiem mass Saturday mornadjdining Harlan Dunn's home to ing at 9 o'clock, with interment in Mr. Ray, of near Addison and the the academy cemetery. Rev Father J foundation for a house is being laid. Us. Henry, of Cloverport was celebrant! Twenty-si- x boys and girls took the James L. Wathen, deacon, and Rev. County examination at the Cloverport John M. Higgins, High School building last Friday and Saturday. Miss Mildred Hcndrickson was the REV. SHELLY'S REMAINS guest of Miss Lucia Blythe, ThursBURIED IN IRVINGTON sub-deaco- n. FOR SALE Ho'use and lot on the Hill near High School building, formerly Mrs. O. II. Mattlnffly's home, House one itory, 4 rooms, In good repair. Coal home and wood hed. Lot 0(1 by 100 feet. For price and term! write I). C. Ilcnton, 1303 Firit Street? Louisville, Ky, FOK SALE Fine Hlght Grade Young Hull, N'arrangansett and Turkeys; Splendid breeding stock, Toms seven dollar. Hens six. A. M. Thompson, Addison, Ky. Won't Toil Be My Valentine mX The old, old story, which is ever new, may be found in our Valentine corner. And in such cunning original ways that "the man. and the maid" will be pleased. FINE FARM S80 ACRES. FOR SALE Fine farm, 2MI acres, 70 or M) acres good bottom land, ' good barns, good dwelling, plenty of fine water, four and a half miles South of Hardinsburg on Jewels Creek. This Is one of "xhe best farms In the county. For price and terms write John T. Iiohcn, Hardinsburg, Ky. FOK SAI.K One good two story eight room house with three porches, electric lights, good cistern, coal house and wood house. A nice Corner lot with a good garden. One square from Trice reasonable. See E. II. English, Hardinsburg, Ky. post-offic- 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, Hardinsburg, Ky. M)K SALE Two lots with houses and other buildings, located on Bishop Hill, near Horace Newton's and Robert Moorman's. This properly can be bought at a reasonable price. Ask or write Jno. D. llabluge. J. C. NOLTE & BRO. iy WANTED WANTED Second hand Iron kettle. ium size. The Dreckenridge News. WANTED Traction Engine and saw C. A. Tinius, Stephensport, Ky. Med- Prominent Methodist Divine Short Illness. Has mill. A The Rev S. G. Shelly, one of the HELP WANTED The State Soldiers Home', Iifayettc, Ind., needs a number of most prominent ministers in the young or middle aged women for work in Louisville Conference, died in Camp- the Hospital, and other places. hpllsvtllp. nnil wns hiiriifl in thi Address: I). n. Kehler, Commandant. Dowell graveyard, Irvington. on Thursday of last week. Rev. Shelly WANTED More of these classified ads. They pay others. Why not you. was ill just a week with pneumonia. He was 59 years old and was a pastor WANTED Man with some help to raise of the Cloverport Methodist church corn and tobacco. Good house, good land, fertilizers and manure furnished. Splendid in 19 0. He was known all over the chance for Conference for his spirituality and insburg, Ky. right party. Harth Ilros., Hardwas a renewed preacher. GIRL MARRIES Rev. Shelly is survived by his MAN FROM E. ST. LOUIS. MISCELLEANIOUS CALL FOR REPUBLICAN COUNTY CONVENTION. I 11 HOLSTEIN I'M The dairy business pays. Increase jour milk yield. Ilrted our cows to a registered Holstcin Hull. See J. R. Eskridge, Hardinsburg, Ky. February Clearance Sale! low Price Offerings Of Good Note These Merchandise Hansen Work Gloves of Splendid Quality. 0I 01 7C 11 J Mens, work and dress Shirts. Best "Qtfalit)" OliUU 01 nn Louisville Wednesday after spending a month with her mother, Mrs. T. Robinson, who has been ill. o Miss Effie Robinson will return to B. F. May are at home after being called to Harncd to see their daughter, Miss Lillian May, who had influenza. Mr. and Mrs. oo I'. f Mrs. Sam Berry, who went to Owensboro, last week to visit Mrs. Chas. O. Berry, was accompanied to Louisville by the latter to visit Mrs. W. L, Adkins. MISS CAIN DISCONTINUES ooo Mr. Wm. G. Polk, of Cincinnati, WORK AS A MISSIONARY with Mrs. Polk spent the week-en- d TO LIVE IN CALIFORNIA. and son, Wm. G. Polk, Jr., who are ' the guests of Mr. and Mrs. Jno. D. Bewleyville, Ky.; Feb. 2 (Special) Babbage. Miss Beverly Cain, who represented ooo v Mrs. Mamie Moorman, of Hard- the Woman's Missionary Society of insburg, is with lfer sister, Mrs. E. the Louisville in Conference Board asBrazil, has discontina missionary B. Oglesby, who is ill. ued her work in the foreign field and Omer Boyd, of Louisville, was the bought a home in Los Angeles, Calif. Miss Cain has been in the States week-enguest of Roy Mullen at the home of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. on a furlough for over two years. During which time she has been here Geo.' Mullen. visiting with relatives in her home Mr nd Mrs. A. Y. Ford and county. She is a sister of RepresenCain, of Frankfort Miss Margaret Ford, of Louis- - tative Rov d T The marriage of Miss Mattie and Mr. Leo Palmier was solmnized in East St Louis, Sat urday, Jan. 31, at one o'clock. The bride is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. J. R. Sandcis, of this city, who was accompanied to E. St. Louis by her father. Mr. and Mrs. Palmier will make their home in East St. Louis, where the groom holds a responsible posi- tion with a chemical company. Mr. Palmier served two years in France in the world war and has only been at home a short time. Ladles Bungalow Aprons Size 36 to 44 $1.00 01 A Tair of "Fine Grade" "Overalls $1.75 A Pursant to call and directions of the Republican State Central Committee, the Republicans of Breckinridge county the hereby called to meet in e mass convention at the in Hardinsburg, Kentucky, on Satttr- day, Feb. :J8th,lD20, at one o'clock court-hous- - SSSSSSSVWSSrfSrfSSrfSJ LOST LOST $10 or $47 (dollars) in paper money on Main street, Cloerport, on Jan. 2, 11120. Finder please return to IlrccMnridge-llanof Cloverport and receive reward. No questions asked. I Ladies House Dresses k Gingham and Percale )l iUU QQ Mens Work Socks In White Tan and Blue cn jlj LALLEY LIGHT and POWER For Farms and Rural Homes In loving memory of our dear son and brother, William Robert Glasscock, who departed this life a year and six months ago. A shadow fell upon us when one year and six months ago he passed away. And Jesus, our dear Jesus, took our Robert dear away. His sweet face we see no more; his voice we loved is 1920 stilled, and all that is left for memory At the same time and place the said is his dear grave an a distant hill. Convention will elect members of the Sadly missed by Father, Mother, BroPrecinct County Committee. ther and Sisters. All Republicans are very cordially invited to be present, CARD OF THANKS. Given under our hand, this Jan". We desire to thank our friends and 27th, 1020 relatives for the kindness shown us H M. Beard, County Chairman at the death of our loving wife and J. R. Meador. Secretary. daughter. Anna, Mae, especially Rev Huntsman for his kind and consoling RttrrORTBF. FOR THE NEWS words. Husband, Roy T. Peckenpaugh And Parents. 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 mc at the undersigned address, and all persons knowing themselves indebted to said concern will please come forward and settle. Moorman Ditto, Receiver Hardinsburg, Ky. All persons having claims against the estate of Nick Staples are ordered to produce them before me properly proven on or before April 1st, 19-- 0 V. G. Babbage, Admr. The purpose of this Convention is to select :.'j delegates from Breckin- ridye county to the District Conven tion which meets March 2nd, 1920, and to the State Convention which meets in Louisviule. Kentucky, March 3rd, 1920. Said District and State Conventions will select delegates and alternates to the Republican National Convention, at Chicago, June 8th, p. in. MEMORIAL Childrens Rlack Hose Ribbed 25c 15c Special Price On Summer and Winter Caps fZn fj(j Ladies Black Cotton Hose Mens Best Quality rubber boots Oti OU 45C 0)1 RR piece of Novelty dress goods per yard One (( OliUU (M One Halt Gallon can of Karo Syrup Golden Rule Cloverport, Ky. Public Sale! I Will sell to the-highe- and best bidder on Announcement! We have secured the" exclusive frann Lalley chise for selling the Electric Light and Power Plant in this 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 telephone, the daily mail, the automobile, and the most valuable labor-savin- g farm machinery. well-knowI ADMINISTRATORS NOTICE Saturday, Feb. 7 1920 Hiwiim fesWUHifiiiftjsjVt'S I I LB mJVLJl lA ssiWCr I JsKviSssDk H 7P mPSfm sisMUJsBsWB O IsHlUHh HI"DiiiiiiHI Mr. and Mrs. Chris Sahlie, whose is on the Hardinsburg-Clover-popike, are receiving congratulations on the arival of a son, James Lewis Sahlie, January :M, weight, C BIRTH ANNOUNCEMENT. rt home pounds. 1 sHtttUjslsssswissEllssVBBfM IsiflijKiV THREE COWS PLUS A PRIMROSE SEPARATOR EQUAL FOUR COWS. It is our intention to give the residents issfesssS'ssssssiiiiQBigajL pMJ!?Sy of this community the very,, best material and the best of service for its maintenance. When we decided to sell an electric light and power plant, we set out to secure that plant which, in our opinion, LalUr Lliht it a cocnpUt unltonjln and 4nrtorwith had proven itself to be the most reliIS (Mil toria bmttetr. tt tupplitt ampla,Uctricity lot able, the most economical, and in every llfhti, waft ,ump, mathlni machine, twpat, ctaant .aapatatot, iMinini mill, iron, ate. way the best investment for ourpatrons. We chose the Lalley Light plant, manufactured by the Lalley Light , Corporation of Detroit, Michigan, one of the largest manufacturers engaged exclusively in the production of farm electrical equipment And those figures are based on facts, not fancy and we shall be glad to demonstrate the truth of of our statement to anyone interested in dairying or who wants make more money from their cows, Why not let Mr. Duvall tell you Advertisement. about it to-da- y. At my farm near Brandenburg, Ky., the following personal property: 4 Horses, 1 Mule, 2 Milch Cows, 1,500 Bushels White Ear Corn, Hay, Oats, Fodder, Hay Press, Binder, Mower, Hay Rake, 2 Corn Planters, 4 Cultivators, 2 Harrows, Disc Harrow, Wagon, Buggy and Harness, Work Harness. All farm implements are new having been used but one season. .Also household and kitchen furniture. Sale begins at 10 a. m. Terms made known day of sale. MRS. S. H. DOOLEY Brandenburg, Ky. J OH 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- - r Pm Personal Word Is Behind the Lalley The Lalley Light plant has been in successful use on farms and elsewhere for ten yean. It has only three moving parts; it is ball bearing equipped; it will furnish ample electric light for your home and outbuildings, and electric power to operate a complete water system, a churn, vacuum cleaner, an electric iron, a washing machine, an electric fan, aad any other domestic electrical apparatus you may desire or need. Come in and visit us so that we can show you this Lalley Light plant, or telephone us aad HARDINSBURG Drug 1st Thursday and Fri- day, Lex's Drug Store, CLOVERPORT 3rd Tuesday and Wed- - HAWESVILLE 3rd Thursday and day, Patterson's Drug Store. y, xi we will go to your house. i s Store, Park's nesday. Wedding's Drug Store. L THE BRfcCKKNMIXtt KlCWS, CLOVKPOKT, KKKTbnT BULBS MAY BE GROWN Dutch Bulbs Yearly. -- jj, vc j m WMWJ hyacinths probably" should not be , there. Contrary to what would be generally supposed, it is not too cold for tulips and narcissus to succeed as far north as Sitka, Alaska. They thrive weft along the. entire northern bord er of the United States wherever the moisture conditions are suitable. Thus it will be seen that these stocks succeed under a great diversity of conditions. Indeed, they seem fo be as adaptable as ordinary cultivated crops. DIRECTORY Cattle and Hog Breeders Of Chicken Raisers, Live Stock and Tobacco Dealers of Breckinridge County MRS. MAY'S WILL IS PROBATED PROPER HANDLING OF EGGS TO MAKE GOOD HATCHES OVER WIDE AREA IN'U. S. U. S. Uses About $8,000,000 worth of V Planters Hall Stock Olen Den, Ky. Durham Cattle. Poland China Polled Hogs. Short Horn Cattle. Hampshire Sheep. Bequeaths Bulk of Her Estate The United States uses every year, in normal times, about $2,000,000 to Daughter Whom She worth of bulbs and has produced Best of Incubation Can Not hardly $23,000 worth of Dutch bulbs Names Executrix. this despite the in any one year Overcome Handicap of Farm The will of Mrs. Margaret May, fact that few plants arc more widely Poor Eggs. adapted and few crops more easily was, probated in the Breckinridge County Court Monday and reads as follows: "In the name of God, Amen. I Margaret May of the town of Hardinsburg, Ky., being of sound mind and memory do make and publish this my last will and testament. I give and bequeath to my daughter, Ida Pate, my homestead, which is not to be sold, but rented, and the proceeds to go for the education of her (Ida Pate's) children This may be a home for Mr. and Mrs. Si Pate and their children in their old age. "I do nominate and appoint my daughter, Ida Pate to be the sole executrix of this my last will and testament. "In testimony whereof, I here unto set my hand and seal and publish and decree this to be my last wilj and testament in presence of the witness named below, this 15th day of May 1917. (Signed) Mrs. Margaret May." "Witness Jno. D. Shaw, Blanche Jolly." "I also give and bequeath to each of my other children, Warren B. May, Louis B. May, Hattie M. Walker, Emma M. Stumtn and Lucy M. Hughes $10 each." ft Have won 1000 Rlbbotu at State Fat's Id I'ait Five Vlara Valley Home Mock Farm W. J. OWEN & SONS, Propletora 1 Hardirtsburg, Ky., Route Poland China Hogs a Specialty Polled Durham Cattle THE HOWARD J. FARMS M. HOWARD & SON, Prop. tiril Shorthorn and Polled Shorthorn, Roan Sultan, Sultan, hcadi the herd on of White-hal- l Duroc Hors, Sprigue Defender heads thr Breeders ol 2nd. priic Polled Shorthorn Heifer (Senior yearling class) Chicago, HHU. Inter-Nation- grown than bulbs. nllh. The reason for this situation, says In the interior, in the Ohio and the United States Department of Mississippi Val.cys, small ciumtities , I. that it has alway?bee Figs can not be expected from AgrjcuUur. of tulips and narcissus bulbs have the bulbs . thistles and neither can a full hatch ij i, been grown sufficiently long to show uv. Clicapcr 11111 incj wuiu the possibility of the successful procarele'ssIyUianS U"KI. In the future, however poorKcct Kfown. tlitions arc going to be different, and duction of many varieties. Some of the harder and more robust tlToVtni.?cnom?cia,.iShDutc3hU,Bu f b of the narcissus varieties thrive well used, be on its best behavior, but the No Th and naturalize even in the Gulf States, State best of incubation can not overcome Culture '" the Uucd me ouijv-v,c but this region is best adapted to the uistusaiuu ui handicap of poor eggs. Many a the France stocks. The gives the chicks the best available for limited distribution to growing South tulips person who of . and Dutch out of interested persons. of care as soon as they arc is the shell bestows on the eggs he saving for hatching only the most cursory attention and then when only a few birds hatch out is surprised and grieved at his poor luck. Luck, those who know say, doesn't enter into successful raising. It is eternal care and vigilance on the part of the owner of the flock that spells success or failure. Tims for, says the bulletin, commercial production of Dutch bulbs in this country has been confined to the Atlantic and) Pacific seaboards, north of Norfolk and San Francisco, respectively. Good bulbs have been pro duced In both regions'. The western area is confined to a rather narrow strin which receives suitable rainfall and is sufficiently affected by seacoast conditions to prevent rapid transition from winter to summer. Heat and moisture conditions are not so sharply defined in the East, and the bulb area is much more indefinite as to " R& EGGS NEED WATCHING WHERE T.O KEEP ONE'S HANDS. Slto!nTtVliU df ,;.?.. .... .,.. ! , oil-pa- v "Keep your hands on your pocket book" is a pretty good admonition when, you are in a crowd and the lights go out; but it's a bad practice to keep your hand on your pocket book too much at other times if keeping your hand there makes y6u spend money that you ought to save. War Savings Stamps are the best plasters for a leaky purse. Glen Dean, Ky. Ky. BEARD BROS. Hardinsburg, Dealeri in LIVE STOCK AND SMALL WAISTS COMING BACK BUT NOT WASP LIKE. C. V. ss Paris, Jan. 27. Reports are heard in TOBACCO circles of fashion that small waists are to "come in" again next season. Strictest secrecy is being maintained in professional quarters in accordance Hardinsburg, Ky. with a decision by great dressmaking establishingments here not to make Dealer in but it is said High-ClaHorses, Mules, Fine Sad- premature revelations, the new mode gowns designed after dle and Harness Horses. have been seen and admired. the dressmaking Authorities It will pay you to visit my Stables trade, however, indeny tight lacing is to return, one of them saying: "The wasp waist is as obsolete as the stage coach or the sedan chair." G. N. Lyddan SUBSCRIBE FOR THE NEWS Robertson PARK PLACE FARMER AND FEEDER Irvington, Ky. SOW SWEET CLOVER Better than red clover, and$8 to $10 per bu. cheaper. Direct from grower. Unhulled, hulled, and special scarified H. H. NORTON, Owner seed; prompt germination. Prices and Farmer, Feeder and Dealer in circulars free. Also prices on honey. All Kinds of Live Stock. JOHN A. SHEEHAN -: -: Kentucky R. D. No. 4. Webster, FALMOUTH, KY. WEBSTER STOCK FARM :- :- HOGS FOR SALE One Duroc and Poland China sow, two years old, 9 pigs, one registered "Big Type" P. C. sow and 9 pigs, Spring gilts and yearling sows, being bred to one of best "Big Type" boars in state, and about 50 extra Fall registered P. C. pigs. Reasonable prices. Satisfaction or your money back. W. J. OWEN & SONS, Hardinsburg, Ky. Breeding Stock Need Varied Diet Strong, fertile eggs are the prime essential in good hatching. These can only be obtained from stock properly mated and kept under the best possible conditions to secure health and breeding vigor. Eggs from over-fa- t stock do not usually produce a large percentage of strong chicks. If breeders are confined they should be fed a varied supply of grains, meat, and green feed, say the poultry specialists in the United States Department of Agriculture. The green feed assists in keeping the fowls in good breeding condition. The range is usually an important factor also in the production of hatchable eggs. From S to 12 females of the Amerie class, and 12 can or to 15 of the Mediterranean class can be mated with one male, depending on his age and vitality. Abundant ventilation in the house is a great help in keeping the stock in good breeding condition. d Abnormal, small and etres sliould be discarded. Do not set ,eggs which have thin or very porous appearing shells. fc.ggs snouia De set when fresh, if oossible. and it is not advisable to use eggs, for hatching which are over two weeks old, although stale eggs will frequently hatch. Selecting uniformly large eggs for hatching, which are of the same, color is one of the quickest ways to secure uniformity in the offspring and increase the size of the eggs. Dirty eggs should -- be cleaned by rubbing lightly with a damp cloth, but care should be taken not to rub off any more of the natural bloom of the egg than is absolutely necessary. Broken eggs in the nest may coat the rest with albumen. If this is not washed off the hatching qualities will be imparled. general-purpospoorly-shape- -M f uSdkmtfmsssss9l, mt i The Velvet tin b twice as big as shown here is a Mighty Poor Reason forWearing aWoodenleg No Rheumatics sting or hot burnin' is a mighty weak-knee- d recommendation for tobacco. But when tobacco is mild and cool, and yet as full of "fun" as a barrel of monkeyswell, that's another story that's NG DR.. W. B. TAYLOR ...PERMANENT... DENTIST Office Hours: 8 1 Do not Allow Eggs to Chill. Eggs for hatching should be collected two or three times a day in freezing weather to prevent chilling. Broody hens allowed to sit on eggs in the laying nests all day may hurt the hatching qualities of the eggs. Eggs in large numbers are generally kept in a cabinet or turning rack, for convenience in handling, in a room where the temperature is between 50 and CO degree F., if possible, although they will stand considerable variation. It is not necessary to turn eggs kept only for a few days, but it is advisable to turn eggs daily which are" to be kept over a week. Various commercial turning devices are sold by Velvet ' And 'cause why? 'Cause Velvet is brought up not jerked up by the hair. It's raised as carefully as a favorite child. It's cured in the big fresh air. And it mellows away' for two years in wooden hogsheads 'til it's smooth and rich as cream. The wonder would be if Velvet wasn't a whacking good pipe smoke. -- n M m Wtd , a. m. co IS it. p. m. to p. m. Always In office during ofllco hours Irrlngton, Ky. poultry supply companies, or the eggs may be kept in cabinet drawers and shuffled about with the hands by removing a few eggs from the trays. Commercial egg cases are sometimes used for holding the eggs for hatching. Dog Owners! are required by law to license your dogs and it is right that you should for the protection N of the sheep industry. You Eggs from different varieties of the same class of poultry may be incubated together, but it is not advisable to mix white eggs with brown eggs as white eggs aften hatch a little earlier than brown eggs. Neither the hen nor the incubator will hatch strong chicks from weak germs or from eggs which have not received', proper care. "Let Nature mellow yo' tobacco an that tobacco will shore . mellow Joe, And he's pretty nearly right. JfK yo' nature' says Velvet FIGHT SALE OF INDIAN H GIRLS FOR MARRIAGE Get Your Dog License and Tag from the following persons:- MISS EFFIE WHITTLER Glen Dean, Ky. S. B. LASLIE Sample, Ky. J. O. BENNETT Custer, Ky. R. L. Corners, Ky. NEWSOM GARDNER Irvington, Ky. G. R. COMPTON Bcwleyville, Ky 1 GILPIN FRANK RHODES McDaniels, Ky. Union Star, Ky. M, I. O. JOLLY ' CLERKS OFFICE Hardinsburg, Ky. K. F. BICKETT Kirk, Ky. MISS LENA PAYNE Stephensport, Ky. MINOR BURKS Addison, Ky. A. M. HARDIN Lodiburg, Ky. VM. DAVIS McQuady, Ky. J. D. ALLGOOD Askins, Ky. J. W. HULTZ Fisher, Ky. HOMER PILE Mook, Ky. R. L HENNING. Glen Dean, Ky, Juneau, Alaska, Jan. 27. The Alaska Native Brothernood is to stop the practice of selling Indian women in marriage and the custom of collecting blackmail by the Indian clans. The organization has appealed to Gov. Thomas Riggs, Jr., asking for the enactment and enforcement of laws abolishing these two oractices. The brotherhood is composed of Indians, but includes many influential citizens of the Alaskan territory. It asserts that the tribal custom of sell ing women, for marriage is contrary to the principles ot the American Government and detrmental to the rising generation of Indian Americans in Alaska. Under the ancient practice of clan blackmail members of one clan, upon the death of one of their members, have exacted payment from another clan under threat of death to a member of the clan assessed. To show that this practice still exists the brotherhood submitted an affidavit that in October the Eagle clan collected $271 for the death from the of a member of the Eagel'dan years before. Kock-wan-to- v .? '4 a in the wood, does more to friendly than any camouflage you can cover it with and don't you forget it See, taste, smell feel the "real tobacconess" in Velvet Why, you can almost hear it Velvet's the tobacco you can judge with your eyes wide open and specs on. NATURE-AGEING t There's a whole lot in Nature's way of making goofi tobacco better. And it's all in Velvet v ''"', Here's to a full pipe and a friendly one. WEATHERHOLT Cloverport, Ky. FIVE FROM LODIBURG ENTER STATE NORMAL. A. T. BEARD County Clerk Lodiburg. Ky., Feb. 2. (Special) Five promising young men and women from here left last week for Bowling Green, where they will enter the spring term of the State Normal They were Misses Ruby School. gia Skillman. Messrs, Chester --the friendly tobaced K l K Payne, Vandcr Robertson and and Wallace Payne. GeorSkill-ma- n I 'Br t-- ' vV: ck .'. . t M!aL,.:i&JiIi&& W A L sl wrr. fc.4 V U '. Ar m,fflM s.g,Vyi FEBRUARY 4 1120 THE BfcECKENRIDGE NEWS, CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY NEWS FROM MOOK Misses Myrtle and Maggie Tucker visited their aunt, Mrs. Geo. Nottingham, Friday. (Continuel From Page S) Mr. Clarence Smith, of Eminence,' for ttie last 120 years, will move back visited his father, Mr. Crave Smith, to old Breckinridge, arid live on the and family, last week. Mr. and Mrs. Herman Galloway old Robertson farm, Sam's home and baby, arc moving near Shelby-villwhen a boy. Ky. Noah Shaw, of Oklahoma, who has Homer Pile Spent Thursday night been visiting relatives and friends in Hardinsburg. here for the last month, will soon ' M. Dranc was in Louisville, last start back home. week selling tobacco for Pile Dranc Miss Annie Lee Hardin, daughter & Co. of Mr. and Mrs. Hen Hardin, who Dclphus Smiley, of Scree, visited has been at work in St. Louis, for with McKinley and loan Moore, Sunfive or six years, has resigned her day. position and has gone to Princeton, Mr. and trs. J. O. Laslic have movHI., to be a foreman there in a cap ed to Louisville. factory. Mr. Paul Smith was in Louisville, We were awful sorry to hear of Sunday and Monday. Herbert Robinson and Chris Smiley the death of Mrs. Lillian Hayncs, of Gulfnort. Miss. She was a daughter visited at R. P. Smiley's, Sunday. Misses Daisy Tucker and Lula of Dr John M. Hardin and Hardin, of Brandenburg. She was iutcrcd in Smith entered school at West View, the Brandenburg "cemetery. Mrs. Monday. Mr. and Mrs. Dclmcr Lucas visited Hayncs leaves one little son, a father and mother, two brothers and one at Mr. John Lucas', Saturday and Sunday. sister to mourn their loss. Misses Cora, Rctta and Georgia Kclm will finish the school Orel Priest and brother, Samuel, visited at at Walnut Grove. Will commenced Bank Lucas', Sunday. the lfith of this month. Mrs. Adam Basham visited her sister, Mrs." Flake Ater, of Irvington, ADDISON-HOL- T last week. The dance given Friday night at Airs. J. W. Brown has been coulined Addison's Hall was an enjoyable afwith a very fair and well attended. to her bed for sometime bad swolcn ankle, but some little betMr. Chas Macy and Thos. Flood ter at this time. were in Cloverport, Tuesday. Friend Joe I don't care if your pen Miss Mattie Black spent Saturday does smell like cedar, we are glad to in Hardinsburg. it in the News and to know that sec Herbert Rush was in Owcnsboro, you have returned from the land of Saturday. I wilf now no longer wear flowers. Misses Katherine .Rcidcl, Marian my crepc. Hardin and Miss Tabeling were in Hardinsburg. Friday and Saturday taking the examination. HARNED Mr. Powers and daughter, Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. B. F. May, of Clover-por- t, Carl Black and Mr. Win, Ahl were were herelast seek with their in Cloverport, Thursday shopping. daughter, Miss Lillian May, who has Mr. and Mrs. J no. Rhodes spent influenza. Saturday night in Uoverport. with Rev C. L. Bruington filled his reg- their daughters, Miss Frances Rhodes ular appointment at Ephesus, Sunday. and Mrs. N. H. Quiggins, and Mr. Rev. Kellogg Smith was in Qtiiggins. While there Mr. Rhodes received word calling hjtn Sunday to Frank Compton and family moved the bedside of his brother, Mr. E. to Cloverport, Tuesday. They will be Rhodes. Sr, who lives near greatly missed in this community, and and died Saturday. have the best wishes of everyone for Some of the young folks had a success in their new home. pleasant time at Miss Mattie Black's Mr. and Mrs. Percy Tucker and Sunday afternoon. baby Margerine, of West View, were Virgil Hardin was in Cloverport, guests of relatives here last week. Saturday. Also Eldred Rush, Mrs. Dixon Eskridgc and baby who have been visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrd. John Aldridge, of Mook, BEWLEYVILLE spent Sunday here before returning Mr. and Mrs Fred Triplett were to her home. Mr. and Mrs. S. H. Davis have dinner guests Sunday of Mr. and Mrs. moved to the property recently vacat- E. P. Hardaway. C M. Compton and mother, Mrs. ed by Frank Compton, and family. Mr. and Mrs. H. B. Moorman and Ella Compton are both sick at this little daughter, Louise, of Garfield, writing. gpent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs, Mrs. Dell Lashbrook has returned Robert Mattingly. to her home in Owcnsboro, after a Raymond Crume entered school at visit to he'r sister, Mrs. G. O. Hardinsburg, Monday. R. M. Stith left Monday night for Mr. and Mrs. Bryan Miller, of Hardinsburg, spent a few days of last Indianapolis, on business. week with Mr. and Mrs. Robert Mr. and Mrs. Robert Carman were Weatherford. dinner guests, Sunday of Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. H. Wilson have mov- John Triplett. ed to the property recently purchased Miss Laura Mell Stith and R. M. from Henry Skillman. Stith were visitors in Irvington, TuesBowmer Smith, of Lodiburg, was day night. Mrs. McRoss, of Mattoon, 111., is the guest of relatives here Wednesday at the bedside of her mother, Mrs. Sue Foote. News reached us today of the sad death of Rev S. G. Shelly, fn Camp- c, Louis-Thursday. Mc-Dani- PAGE 7 "We ought to make a hitJ Chesterfield THE COUNTY MUST A CHILD TO THE CITIZENS OF THE FOURTH CONGRESSIONAL DISTRICT OF KENTUCKY. If you have not been enumerated, send me your name, county and precinct on a card and I will see that it is done, as the Department is very anxious to have a correct report of the population etc Yours very truly, Geo H Casperkc, Supervisor of Kentucky. Brandenburg, Ky. BE PALE Pallor, "Tired-outnesand Poor Appetite Almost Always Remedied by Pepto-Mangas" n. AND why not? Never fine tobaccos so skillfully Chesterfields bring you the best'of Turkish and Domestic leaf, blended to bring out new delights of flavor. ., blcndcdl It Builds Up the Blood and Thus Improves the Appetite and Strengthens the Body. There is but one legitimate excuse for a pale listless child, and that is some serious disease of one or more of the vital organs, which, of run-dow- WATCH THE BIG 4 Stomach KidneyS'Hcart-Livm- course, needs the prompt attention of a competent physician. Unless such condition exists, the weak, white youngster who takes no pleasure in romping or playing can be very materially helped by a course of that thoroughly dependable blood enricher and general tonic, Glide's This standard remedy for Anemia (Bloodlcssncss has been prescribed by physicians all over the world for nearly thirty years, to restore the weakened, watery blood to its normal condition, and thus improve appetite, add color to pale lips and cheeks and impart strength to the Pepto-Mangan. con-tinous- ly n. t Keep the vital organs healthy hf regularly taking the world's stand-ar- d remedy for kidney, livery bladder and uric acid ' trouble- - COLD MEDAL The National Remedy of Holland fee young children. When buying be sure the name "Glide's" is on the package. WithoutJ'Gudc's" it is not Pepto-Mangan. centuries and endorsed by Queen Wllbafc. mlna.. At all druggists, three sizes. whole body. Glide's Pcpto-MangaLook for the nine Gold Medal on Try fcm ad accept no Imitation can be had in both liquid and tablet form (no difference in its effect), tjie liquid of course, being preferable for Pcpto-Manga- n, y s, THE UNIVERSAL CAR Most of the Gas Companies throughout the country use a fleet of Ford Runabouts. The same is true of other big corporations. The reasons are very practical. The Ford Runabout is the most economical solution of quick transportation from manufacturer to retailer. For soliciting business, for the Collector, for the Doctor, Contractor, Builder, and almost every other line of business activity, the Ford Runabout is really a necessity. We solicit your order for one or more. We ask your repair business. We would like your motor accessory business. We can serve you, we believe, to your best advantage. COCO COLA PLANT. The location of the bottling house for Coco Cola at Elizabcthtowu as published in Tuesday's paper has aroused considerable interest among our business people. We understand that they contemplate, if a desirable location can be secured here, to invest from $:0,000 to $25,000 in the plant and will employ from eight to twelve people and keep one or two trucks on the road distributing their bottled goods Elizabethtown Uews (? ETOWN MAY HAVE A Means Plenty Eg'gs. Bind 3LD KENTUCKY MFG. CO.. Inc.. Paducak, K Healthy Chicks .or Sale By G. WETHINGTON and all good dealers FINE RIVER BOTTOM T. J. HOOK, HARDINSBURG, KY. FARM FOR SALE Acres of fine river bottom land 2J4 miles below 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 7." to S." bu. of corn per acre. Is safe for wheat or any kind of crop. There are about 1.") acres where the improvements are located that never overflows. The improvements- consist of a splendid two-stor- y frame house all other necessary improvements which are with in good condition. Price $11,000.00. Will only be on the market for a very short time. Call or 7.") Blan-for- d. bellsville. UNIFORMITY IN POTATO PRICES. m. Perfect Lenses For'' Imperfect Eyes " - DO YOU KNOW that your earning capacity your health and harness largely depends on the good condition of your eyes? DO YOU KNOW that 90 per cent, of all headaches come from de' fective vision? ' "DO YOU KNOW that most of the severe cases of eye trouble. are caused by neglect? The steady drain on the reserve strength of your eyes will sooner or later make glasses absolutely .necessary. Perhaps you, NEED The most impressive feature of the past season's potato market has been the comparative uniformity of prices throughout the .country, a condition caused in part by the high prices in the far West. During the second half of December prices in Idaho, usually one of the lowest primary markets, were higher than m Maine, which inmmnnlv has been relative hicrh in price because near the great consum ing centers. At times there has been less difference between prices East and West than between the adjoining States of Idaho and Colorado. SISTER-IN-LA- J. D. SEAT0N Cumb. Phone 29 J. Cloverport, Ky. OF REV. SHELLY DIED TWO DAYS LATER AND IN SAME HOME. THEM NOW. We Use No Drops in the Eye v M. D. Harner, of the Harner Optical Company, of Louisville, will be at Wedding's. Drug Store, Cloverport, Ky., for his regular monthly visit Tuesday and Wednesday. TWO DAYS ONLY February 17 and 18. . Mrs. Mell Bennett, widow of Aloza Bennett, of Bewleyville, died, Wednesday morning of last week, two days after the death of her brother-in-laRev. S. G. Shellv. ill whose home she was a guest for the winter. Mrs. Bennett was taken in wttn pneumonia on Monday night at the (I her remains with !liillv Imnif s arrived of her those in Irvington, on the thursday morning train and both were interred in the Dowell cravevard. Mrs. Bennett was 70 years old, and is survived by two sisters, Mrs. sneny anu Airs. Mose Bennett. brother-in-law'- Public Sale! I will sell at Public Sale at my farm two miles from pike near Hites Run, known as the Beavin place Thursday, Feb. 5 . ., , Prepared .." ToVo Optical1 Work At Reasonable Prices. . THREE REPUBLICANS WANT TO GO FROM THE FOURTH The Following Live Stock and Farm Implements .' ' Fourth District Three One coining four year old Horse, wilMvork anywhere; one RmiMtifina Vinve nlre.iHv sicnified their desire to go as delegates to the five year old Mare, well broke; one three year old Horse, will ai .National convention They are Sherman Ball, of Hardins- work double or single; .one Wealand Mule, one Mowing of Springfield, burg; G. C. Wharton, and L. M. Vance, of Greensburg. Machine, one Hay Rake, two Breaking Plows, Double and Several others have the matter under consideration and are expected to en- Single Shovel Plows, one Surrey, one Buggy, one Double Set ter the lists by the time the District of Harness, two .sets Single Harness, two .Cyclone Tobbacco Convention is called. well-know- n Sprayers, four sets of Plow Gearing. WE ALWAYS HAVE MONEY TO LOAN 3 PER CENTPAID ON TIME DEPOSITS SALE WILL BEGIN AT i 10 O'CLOCK BRECKINRIDGE-BANt K OF CLOVERPORT Terms of Sale Ten dollars and under cash; balance on 10 months time. Bankable Note. SECURITY -- SERVICE CONTENTMENT PAUL LEWIS, Cwhier Mr- - EDWARD BOWNE, PrWat ti. J. W. M HARRINGTON V. Q. BABBAQE, Auctioneer S3 j u - 7F THE BRECKINRIDGE NEWS. CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY Ohio, Breckinridge, Grayson, Hancock and Meade counties. Lee Miller will he In immediate charge of the store. M A. Fcnton, of the Southern Motors company, of Louisville, is here to open tip the store. In addition to all kinds bt electrical equipment, Lallcy-Iightin- PAGE M- I FEBRUARYS, 1M0 that Dut the banker in your city will tell you that- - Liberty Bonds at the prevailing price, and United States Treasury Savings Certificates, that pay 4 27 per cent and arc practically exempt from taxation, are just about the safest and best securitiestthat the average man can hold. crs and twisters in twenty silk mills between Mauch Chunk, Reading and Easton, involving upward of 500 men to-da- - WILSON MGR. ELECTRICAL SHOP HOME BURNS IN AB KEEP CLEAN WILD SENCE OF FAMILY CAT SECURITIES W r ft Wilson-Lallc- y Company Opens House in O'boro. Secured Rights for Lalley Lights In This County. company lias The Wilsoiv-Lallc- y opened an electrical shop at 322 West Mr A. Jake Wilson, of Main street Fordsvillc, is general manager of the store and has secured the rights for the Lalley lighting system in Daviess, PERMANENT DENTIST Dr. R. I. STEPHENSON Office - MASONIC BUILDING Hardinsburg, Ky. Specializing In Trial Practice g system, Mr and the Wilson will carry a line of Fairbanks-Mors- e scales, pumps and other fixtures, and equipment. The Lalley light, which is made in Detroit, is considered one of the best on the market. The plant can be isntallcd in the country home and wilt provide light and pump water for the It will house and all furnish power to operate churn, milking machines, cream separators, grindstones, vacuum cleaners, electric irons, washing machines, etc. The plant has several features which no other lighting system has and is very strong and substantially built. It is said that one of the plantswill, with moderate use. last a lifetime. The company has built up a large trade in its ten years of business life but has aever been represented in this section before Owcnsboro Messenger. Mr. and Mrs. Chapell of Ray- The National Banker Warns mond Lose Home. Mrs. Ray the Public to Hold More of Dies at Rhodclia. Reliable Bonds. Frymirc, Ky, Feb. 3. (Special) Mr. and Mrs. Willis Chapell, of near Raymond, lost their home and all its contents by fire on Sunday morning, Feb 1, about 11 MO o'clock. The fire occurred while Mr and Mrs. Chapell were away. Mr. Claude Dodson, who was passing by going to church, gave an alarm, but it was too late to save the house. An old building near the house caught fire but it was saved by hard fighting and a favorable wind. The latter was filled wiht tobacco. News had reached here of the death of Mrs Mosc Ray, of Rhodclia, who died Monday, Jan. 2U. She had been ill for several months with cancer. She is survived by her husband and eight children, besides her aged moLEPROSY CASE IN NEBRASKA. Omaha, Neb , Jan 29. Charles Young, 40 years old, of Tilden. Neb., who applied at the Crcighton Medical College several weeks ago for treatment for a blood disease, has a well developed case of leprosy according to a specialist's diagnosis announced the State. The specialist said there Young becomes a charge of was a possibility of ultimate cure Young is a Spanish war veteran and believes that he may have contracted the disease while in the army. to-da- y. in what is known as "key" positions, I lie loom hxers want struck $45 and the twisters $42.50 a week. More than 10,000 weavers and warpers are involved. T. Tracy, chief of Pennsylvania mediators, is trying SILK WORKERS 00 ON STRIKE bring the mill owners and operatives Allcntown, Pa., Jan. 20. Loom fix. togctlicr y '1 MURRAY HAYES LAWYER 1G0G-7-- 8 n EVEN STREET MUSIC ADVANCES. ONLY TWO TUNES FOR NICKEL. New Orleans, La., Jan. 27. You can tell where this II. C. L. is going to nc up and swat you next. List to the lay of D. J. Thcard. It has been his practice to entertain his small granddaughter with a subsidized organ grinder. Regularly the wand ering minstrel halts by the 1 ncaru residence His programme is varied. The rate has always been three tunes for a nickel. Yet the last performance when the nickel had been paid in advance the organ stopped after "Silver Threads Among the Gold" and "The Rose of no Man's Land" had poured trom its ratling throat. "What's the matter?" queried Mr. Theard, head thrust from window. "Broken." y The organ grinder grinned "Nossir," he explained, "loo much . c cry thing cost 'count war. Only two pKces for nickel now." ther and several brothers and sisters.! Building nccr LOUISVILLE More Than 20 Years Experience YOUNG LADIES AND GENTLEMEN WANTED FOR THE MOST The National Danker, in discussing the encouragement by bankers and bond dealers of partial payment plan of purchasing government securities and other high grade bonds as an aid to thrift among people of moderate means, says: "The public at targe should hold five times as many high grade bonds as it owns now and correspondingly fewer wildcat securities. "The people owe it to themselves to keen clear of stocks and bonds of uncertain character. They should also avoid dealers of doubtful reliability. The losses every year through dishonest bond and stock dealers and their fraudulent shares arc simply beyond belief. Furthermore, these losses in a majority of cases fall op working people who have invested unwisely Every house should do its share of educational work in training people to avoid bogus securities. In doing this the reliable dealers are building for the future, for they have it in their power to place sound and profitable bonds and Stocks within the reash of all, and the more thoroughly they develop their selling methods the more quickly will they drive out of business a class of unreliable concerns that live by imposing on public credulity." If one can find a security that is better than that issued by the United States Government he should buy first-class "He says I'm a good Skate" Chesterfield fSw its record. Look Three million smokers less than five years on the market! Two words explain it "They Satisfy!" that's A Chcstctfield. at REAL pal I W' rfl te? iTO fi m INTERESTING WORK IN HAPPINESS AND THE SIX HOUR DAY. To The Editor Of The Sun Sir: Some years ago a father in Washington told me he had taken his son out of Government work because the short hours were harmful to him in many ways; too much idle time is apt to lead to mischief. That son has turned out a happy, efficient and useful fellow, thanks to his father's wis-- , dom. Look at our big men and women, useful, patriotic and busy! Success is never reached by laziness, and the only happy people I know have longer bourse than six a day. J. M. G. SOUTHERN IND. prooit-iatingl- LEARN TO WEAVE YOU EARN WHILE YOU LEARN FREAKISH FEBRUARY WILL HAVE FIVE SUNDAYS AND ONE FRIDAY 13TH. i j APPLY IMMENIDTELY TO INDIANA COTTON J ! MILLS Cannelton, Ind. Kentucky Creameries The range of tobacco prices for all classes of tobacco raised in Kentucky is higher than at any time except at the opening of the market and tobacPrices For This Week co is being brought to market in greater volume than at any 'time durHens 22c ing the season. One noticable feature, however, is taking place; the finer Roosters 13c types of tobacco are either holding Springers 22c tlicir price level or increasing in value while the poorer ate settling Eggs 40c to lower levels. There is a large quantu of comCream 56c mon types of tobacco still ..o he markPacking Stock - 33c eted and the preponderance of this type is likely to break the market These Prices Corrected weekly sometime during the coming month. The following is a quotation from toBy MOUNTED Equitation Inspector "What do you bacco, an English tobacco journal: J. R. SANDERS "Despite the threat of dearer todo at a ford?" bacco and cigarettes in the New Year, Cloverport, Ky. Sympe "Crank it, sir." 1'vt. Ima The Stars and Stripes, Washington, stocks ofwere never larger, and shipment tobacco leaf has been susD. C. pended at Liverpool owing to the enormous stocks held in the bonded warehouses. The Liverpool representatives of Tobacco states that the total value of the raw material at the H. M. BEARD A T BEARD T. B. BEARD port reaches 18,000,000 pounds fao- proximately $8G,40O,d0O.) The stock mere lias increased from 03,000 to 120,000 hogsheads, and the duty on each is 150 pounds. All the bonded FARMERS AND OEALERS IN LIVE STOCK warehouses in London, Glasgow, and Bristol also are full." AND HANDLERS OF LEAF TOBACCO Branch House February, classed by many wcath-- I er obseners as being a month of freaks comes along this year with five Sundays for the first time since 1S80, and it will not occur again un til 1943. according to local prophets in the United States weather bureau. Of course this is leap year the time when the blushing girl can propose to her sweetheart without improprieties. It is also the month of much changeable weather, because, ,say forcasters. it is the period of the year when the era of high pressure that produces the cold generally starts breaking in the far northwest, indicating that very few real cold days may be expected in the south. But for the north well say observers, that is another question. An how, this February will give another working day in this year. In spite of the fact that there will be fie Sundas in the shortest month o Sundays there will be but this ear, but there will be Thursdays. Xet month will have a Friday the lHth. so the "hoodoo may work out somcimiig lor inosc uniucKy. fifty-twfifty-three TOBACCO PRICES IN KY. HIGHER THAN ANY TIME EXCEPT AT OPENING Higher Types Holding Own; Poorer Grades Are Lower. MR. TAXPAYER! THIS IS YOUR FINAL SUMMONS I am compelled to collect all. unpaid taxes in or- J?1- - V 1 1 der to make my settlement. I am- forced by the new tax law to advertise all taxes that are not paid by March 1st.' - 1 - THIS NOTICE IS FINAL I will be in the following places on the dates tioned below: ( i mI men- BEARD BROTHERS McDANIELS; Monday, February 16th GLEN DEAN; Tuesday, February 17th ROCKVALE; Wednesday, a. m., Feb. 18th VANZANT; Wednesday, p. m.,.Feb. 18th Hardinsburg on Circuit Court days of Monday and Tuesday, February 9th and 10th, 1920. ' NOTICE We TO FARMERS: HARDINSBURG,' KY. ORIENTAL PLANT CAPTURED ON WEST COAST. RICE-LIQUO- R I will also have the tax books in have in our barns 150 Mules and a number of Horses and Mares for Sale. Buy now. We are sure they will be higher in the Spring. If you have any to sell, call or write us. " Respectfully", v BEARD BROTHERS. The "moonshine" hunters of the west coast are contending with a complication practically unknown to the prohibition-laforces elsewhere. The Japanese distillers and fermenters of rice are their particular problem. The most ambitious plant of this illicit species yet discovered was captured recently in Oregon, and had a daily canacitv of 75 pal. of hiwlilv intnvi. eating beverage, which was being shipped out in bottles labeled "grape juice," says the February Popular Magazine in an illustrated article. The government officers destroyed a wooden tank which contained 500 gal. of mash made of fermenting rice, corn, rasins and yeast. w - -- f1 Deputy Sheriff of Breckinridge County fc W. C PATE zzzzzzzr " r'fl I . mmmmmimmmmmimmmmmmm A Public Sale! will sell at Public sale WEDNESDAY, FEB. 11, 1920, at the late residence of Willis Payne, deceased, I near Harned: All the household goods, 1 The Highest Prices for Breckinridge, Hancock, and ad- I 1A -- Cow and 80 bushels of ml Corn, Dwelling House, Barn and out buildings, lot i acres, situated on the Highway. This is a very desireable property, the home of the late Mr. Payne. 3 Tk ' joining counties' tobaccos have been paid this season on The Cloverport Loose Leaf Tobacco Floor. OPEN DAY' AND NIGHT -- & J HE? - J. WALTER BOYLE, Manager K B . Payne Admn. Harned, Kentucky " I -- x1 9 4jsr - rt m , w r i mtr u i - ,nu w . k i JJ .'t - SJ '.a -- I'tofhr'ifridfr- j - iH 11 iV I rn fiiikiil ., ijtjJJw :