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The Breckenridge news: February 18, 1920 The Breckenridge news 300dpi TIFF G4 page images John D. Babbage Cloverport, KY 1920 brc1920021801_sn86069309 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. The Breckenridge news: February 18, 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. $1.50 a Yeai; 50c for 4 Months; 75c for .6 Months. ALL THE NEWS THAT'S FIT TO PRINT. CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY, WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 18, 1920 $1-5- a Year; 50c for 4 Months; 75c for 6 Months. 8 iVOL. XLIV Pages No. 34 ME-MORIAL CINTI. ENGINEER TO MEET WITH CITY COUNCIL MAR. 1 Open Meeting For Citizens and Councilmen to Hear Waterworks Plans Discussed. Mr. John T Gillig, of tfie Engineering firm J. T. Gillig & Co., of Cincinnati, Ohio, has notified, the City Council that he wilt meet the council and citizens of Cloverport at their regular meeting night, which will be Monday night, March 1st. Mr. Gillig s is an expert on and drainage system. He will go over the city and map out plans to build a s plant, and at modern prices within reason to get it if the( citizens want it Large quanitics of water mains and smaller piping have been located in the government Supplies that were made to be sent over seas, but the abrupt termination of the war left tlidse on the hands, of the government and can be bought for half of what they sold for last year. Citizens who are interested in s and fire protection are urged to attend the council meeting and help the cause along. Cloverport needs fire protection and to get it, let the slogan be: "We can, and we will build them." water-workwater-workwater-work- RAILWAY STRIKE WOULD HAVE EFFECTED '12 EMPLOYES OF SHOPS. W. W. Wecdman Receives Message To Call Off Strike. About twelve men who arc employed at the L II. & St. L R. R. shops ihcrc and who are members of the Brotherhood of Maintenance of Way Employes and Railway Sliops laborers, would have been cffected by the strike called for Tuesday night by Allen E. Barker, International President of the union. Mr. W. W. Weed- man, the local chairman of the shop lauorers union was nottneu Monday d that the strike had been post-pone- POPULAR YOUNG INFLUENZA EPID- MAN'S SUDDEN END EMIC ON THE WANE Jess Gardner of Irvington Stricken While Visiting Sister in Evansville. Irvington, Ky., Feb. 1C (Special) Jess Gardner died Thursday evening at 7 o'clock at the home of his sister, Mrs. John Mackin, Evansville, having gone there last Sunday for a visit. He was stricken down Wednesday evening and never regained consciousness. The remains were brought to Irvington to the home of his brother, Newsom Gardner, on Friday evening. Mr Gardner was born in Stephens-por- t, March 27th, 1883. He had made his home here for the past eight years and had numerous friends wh6 held him in high esteem and will greatly miss him. A home funeral was held on Saturday afternoon at 2 o'clock,. Rev. C. F. Hartford conducted the service, which was a beautiful and impressive one. The floral offerings were numerous and beautiful, the business men gave a very handsome design. Appropriate music selections were rendered. Active were: J. B. Hottcll, L. E. Henderson, Wilbur Parks, Harry ConnifF, Don Lyddan and Jack Board. The body was laid to rest in Cedar Hill cemetery Relatives from a distance who attended were Mr. and Mrs. W. B. Gardner, Stephensport; Mrs. Sandy Hendry and daughter, West Point, Mrs. John Mackin and daughter, Miss Zola Lee Mackin, Evansville, J6hn Gardner, Memphis, could not attend on account ot sickness, we extend heartfelt sympathy to the bereaved ones. pall-beare- rs MEETING IN HARDINSBURG TO GET RECRUITS FOR RIFLE CO. IN COUNTY. PROGRAM FOR I members of this union, and their will receive fuithet consideration at a general conference of railway union committeemen on Feb. 23. Demands for increased pay was the basis for calling the strike among the ds indefinitely. A meeting will be held at Hardins- j burg next Saturday afternoon at the l1,0"" for the PurP,0SC f Number of Cases Less Than imiiiucr ui re.uiiiik nit iicLV3di Last Week. Schools Concruits for the Rifle Company which is to be organized in Breckinridge tinued Closed. county. This is a snlcndid onnortimitv for The epidemic of influenza is appar- - boys and young business men to sc- ently on the wane in Cloverport and ' cure "J'htary training without being .. i,,. duum iuii iia .uuiac. a. uuy rait;, i' away from their regular duties. uua rl,e "'teen day encampment during , ,.,wmvwn,,m,u.u, icwiiBwwsa ti,c summer will be a splendid s week with those of last week, and . tion for the members of the company ..... rnrri' ..... ft.j v.. tu. many who have had it are well on the ntlrl. will I.....J full nni. rt tin. rnmitii. iuidi road to recovery. There has never army and all expenses. The rifle company snowing the best been any exact number of cases re- marksmanship will be permitted to ported by the local physicians. enter the national encampment for Uoth. the Cloverport Public school competition for national honors in and the St. Rose Pariochal school are marksmanship. ilosed for the second week. SERVICE Held Sunday Feb. 22nd., When Memorial Diplomas Will Be Presented Nearest Kin. Hardinsburg, Feb ) (Special) Final arrangements 'have been made for the occasion of the .distribution of testimonials presented by the French .l -... ti i vaca-thi- PNEUMOMAlA-TA- L TO YOUNG BOY Seventeen Year Old Son of Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Harlow Dies in Louisville. Glen Dean, Ky. Feb. 16. (Special) Shell Harlow, of Glen Dean, died Tuesday, Feb. 10, in Louisville after a short illness of pneumonia". His remains were accompanied home on iaf( Wednesday evening by his parents, Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Harlow, his aunt, Mrs. Ella Logsdon,and Mr. and Mrs. G. E. Eades. The funeral was held Friday afternoon at the Baptist church. Rev. Nicely, of Irvington consoled the bereaved ones with his comforting talk. MR. CHARLES COX MARRIES Mr. CANNELTON WOMAN, Costs State Something Like as Harlow's former coinrads acted and bore his remains resting place in the Glen $2,000 Per Day. Not a Single to the last Mr. Charlep Cox, of Tobinsport, Dean cemetery. The beautiful floral Measure Has Passed Both offerings covered the grave entirely. and Mrs. Emma Fizzell, of Cannelton, Voung Harlow was born July 5, were marrfed at the bride's home on Houses. '190)2 and was the only child. He had Tuesday evening, Feb 10, a't a o'clock. old and The ceremony was performed by Rev. The Kentucky Legislature reflected a host of friends among themissed. Whitteed. Mr. and Mrs Cox will reyoung and he will be greatly no credit upon itself when it adjournside on a farm owned by the groom ed on Wednesday, Feb. 11th to in Tobinsport. on the following Monday. TOBINSPORT BAPTIST Tt is rnstina till Qtatp Qnmpthincr likp CHURCH HAS NEW PASTOR. FATHER AND SON - $2,000.00 per day, yet after more than DIE FROM INFLUENZA. is the new half of its allotted time has gone, but Rev. J. Aubrey Sandefur , not a single measure has passed both pastor of the Gilead Baptist church , Houses. i in Tobinsport, and of the Cannelton Ross Burton, who lived near Askins, v It is strange that representative Baptist church. He has held pastor-me- n died in Louisville, last week while such as members of this body ates in Booneville and Petersburg, visiting her son, Raymond Burton, should be, can consent to waste Ind., and was educated m the South- - who was ill with the "flu" and died 'the time of the people who have sent ern Baptist Theological" Seminary, of a little while before his father. The i father and son were buried Sunday in tnem nere witn conndence tnat tney Louisville, Rev. Sandefur has had much ex- -' the Hopewell church cemetery at would fulfill their obligations. On mo-- 1 tions to adjourn a roll call has been perience among young people. He and Askins. demanded several times but the de- - Mrs. Sandefur will reside in Cannel- Mr. Burton is survived by his widow (Continued on Page 7) ton. and nine children. ADJOURNMENT OF LEGISLATURE IS HEAVY EXPENSE pall-beare- rs The Convalescents Mrs. E. B. Oglcsby, whose life almost 'despaired of from an illness of pneumonia, is greatly imporved and hopes are entertained for her complete recovery. Mrs. Clias. Hamblcton, of the East End, had an attack of pleurisy last week. She is convalescent. The family of Joseph Ballman, who live near here, have all been stricken with the influenza and they are rapidly improving. Thos. Carter, proprietor of Carter's resturant, had a relapse from the in- fluenza and was very ill, but his friends will be glad to know that he is out of danger. Mr. Austin Beavin, of Bcavin and Wheatlev's Store has been confined to nis iiome on Kaiiroau street tor two weeks on acciunt of having the "flu". His mother, Mrs. Mattic Beavin also had the "flu" and both have recovered. Among others who have been confined at home on account of illness are Harry Crist, Mrs. Hillary Hardin, Mrs. R. T. Polk, Mr. and Mrs. V. G. Pumphrey and Mr. Forrest Pate. GOVT SUPPLIES TO BE SOLD HERE Golden Rule Store Will Carry Gov't Supplies and Help Reduce H. C. L. government through the American Legion to the nearest of kin pf Breckinridge county soldiers who gave their lives in the World War. The testt monials will be prescntqd at a memorial service held at' the opera house in this city( Sunday afternoon, 2 o'clock, Feb. 22nd. . Following is tho program arranged for this service: Marseillaise Opening Remarks by. Post Commander. ' ! I ! The Golden Rule Store, in this city will aid in combating the H. C. L in tlie selling of government supplies at government prices in connection with selling its regular line of merchandise. This announcement was made public Monday morning by the store's effici- flit manager, .Miss NannieJ. Cohen, rhc Mipphes arc expected here in ten BUYS 30,000 LBS. PRYOR IN das or more and will consist mostly McQUADY NEIGHBORHOOD. of nien s clothing and a Jgp house- hol(I articles Later on groceries will Mr Charley Hawkins, representing e sold too Unc section of the Oolden J. D. Baldridge, tobacconist, of ClovRule store will be reserved specifically erport, spent several days of last week for the government goods. Cloverport is probably the only town in the State of its size to have the advantage of a government store in its midst, and it will afford a great opportunity to the community at large to buy these articles at greatly reduced prices. OMAR K. BOYD GRADUATED WITH THIRD HONOR, ht Reading of Scripture-rRc- v. Wroe Prayer Rev Huntsman Quartette, "Cover Them Over" Messrs. Lex, Bowlds, Loy and Ditto Reading "France in Battle Flame" Mrs E. B. English Address Dr. Williams Solo, "Sleep on Ye Honored Dead" Mrs. Russcl Compton Pageant scenes "Columbia Welcomes LaFrance" "LaFrance Gives Testimonials To Columbia." Reading of Honor Roll Star Spangled Banner Benediction Rev. Father J F Knue. McQuady, buying tobacco. Mr. Hawkins bought 30,000 lbs. of Pryor and one sucker for prices ranging from 50 to $10, $7 to $18. He said is was a fine grade of tobacco. in TWO SENTENCED TO PRISON FROM BRECKINRIDGE COUNTY JAIL. Hosie Whittinghill, charged with stealing a horse from Adie Aubrey, was indicated in the Breckinridge Circuit Court, plead guilty and was sent to the Eddyville penitentary for ' two years. Ray Tucker, charged with housebreaking, pled guilty, and .was also sent to the same penitentary for one I v. T f i .Condensed Statement of the Condition of The Bank of Hardinsburg & Trust : , ;. Company 1920' ASSETS At the Close of Business February 14th; Notes and Bills U. S. Bonds and other Securities Real Estate Banking House ,and Lot' - - Cash and Due from Banks - Other assets (revenue stamps) ---- -- --- $031,532.45 02,450.49 1,315.71 1.00 N104,209.31 " Among the twenty-eiggraduates from the Louisville Boys High Scliool, was Omar K. Boyd, who was the third honor student and made a salutory address. Boyd, who is the and Mrs Ernest Boyd, Cannelton ferry, passed away last son of Mr.for several years and has lived Sunday night at his home in Hawes- many here friends who will be interested year. ville. in knowing of his successful graduaHe had been ill about a week of tion. REP. CAIN IS DETAINED AT "flu". He was well known by persons HOME ON ACCOUNT OF FLU. in both towns as well as by the traveling public. His wife is a sister VISITING IN WASHINGTON, D. Rep. Roy J. Cain is detained at his of Mrs. James England, of home in Bewleyville, on account of Telephone. M. Beard, of HardinsMrs. Herbert three of his children being ill with burg, left Saturday morning for influenza. Mr. Cain regrets very much MRS. H .L. FRANCE ENTERWashington, D. C, and from there his enforced absence from duties at TAINS FOR HER VISITOR. she will go to Herndon, Va., where Frankfort and he anticipates returnshe and Mrs. Sallie M. Beard will ing in a short time. Mrs. H. L. France (colored) enter- visit Mrs. Jennie Aud. Mrs. Beard tained with an elaborate four course was joined by Mrs Sallie Beard at VISITS BROTHER WHO UNDERGOES OPERATION. dinner on Friday, Feb. 13 fii honor Huntington. V. Va., the latter havot her cousin, Mrs. Nannie Robards, ing gone there to spend a few days W. R. Pierce, of Fordsville, has 6t Evansville, who is also her guest. with Miss Margaret Peyton, formerly been in Hardinsburg. three weeks The invited dinner guests were: Mr. of Hardinsburg. with his brother, C. G. Pierce, who and Mrs, Eli Singleton, Mr. and Mrs. James DeHaven, Mrs. John Davis, FINDS C'PORT BRANCH HOUSE was operated on "fbr appendicitis by OF KY. CREAMERIES O. K. Dr. J. E. Kinchelo'e. The former reMrs. Allen Webb, Misses Hattie turned home Monday with his broMoorman, Carrie Crittenden and Mr. Crumbaugh. an inspector for ther, who was able to go with him. Lucy Walker. the Kentucky Creameries branch houses, was in Cloverport last week HOLIDAY BUYS STORE IN IRVINGTON. checking up the branch house here. Mr. Cumbaugh found everything The Farmers Bank1 & Trust Co., H. J. Krebs, Irvington, has bought satisfactory the management Hardinsburg, will not be open for the store house where he lives and of Mr. J R. under Sanders, and commend-e- d business Monday on account of it be does business for $2,000. Mr. Krebi him for his qualified services ing a uoliuav: renting this property for ten has been E years at a rental of $240 per year. Said he was tired of paying rent Mr. Krebs came to Irvington with just money enough to pay his fare and buy a small stock of groceries. He and his good wife, by hard work and saving own their business and their home and are happy. Mr. Krebs was 03 years young Monday, Feb 10. Mrs. Krebs is, well, she wouldn't say how mid-year WELL KNOWN RIVER PILOT PASSES AWAY. Mr. James Polk Hawley, commonly known as "Captain" Hawley because for years he has done work off and on as pilot on the Hawesville and Tobins-port.Cannelt- old. Investor IN CHICAGO R. N. Warren general manager of Beard & Co., is in Chicago this week with Miss L,ee Bishop buying B. F. de- -- 127.58 Total - 1 - -- '- - Spring articles for the Millinery partment. $799,702.54 BIRTH ANNOUNCEMENT. Mr and Mrs, Earl Summers, of Henderson, Ky., are receiving congratulations on the arrival of a fine sou, Earl Summers, Jr., Sunday, Feb. 15, weighing 8J4 pounds. Mrs. Summers, who was Miss Grace Pauley,, lived in this city before her marriage and has many friends here, RETURNS 106 . --- LIABILITIES $ 50,000.00 Capital Stock ' ----' 50,000.00 "; , . Surplus v Undivided profits .(less expenses, taxes and in11,514,34 terest '.paid) - - - - -- ' - - - - ' Unpaid Dividend - - -f - - - -- , - - 157.50 -- We ca"n sell you high class,, First Mortgage Real Estate Bonds, that will pay you G per cent. Interest. on your investment, payable These: loans .are made on strictly high grade real estate, at no. tjme exceeding i 00 per cent.' of a, conservative appraised value. -Semi-An-nuall- y. DEPOSITS '' r '' Total - - '- 688,030.70 $799,702.54 INDICTMENTS. The Grand Jury adjourned last urday returning 100 indictments most ly for gaming. GEO. WASHINGTON'S SOUP LADLE BRINGS $1,000. When George Washington was elected president of the United States in 1789 a silver service was given to him bv residents of New York City. 'One piece was a massive silver punch lame, i his pa?scu imu wic (lusscasiuu of his nephew, Col William A. Washington and on down the ancestral line. The ladle wassold at public auction in New York, last week and brought gold 1,000. One of Washington's rings was sold for $550 and his painted on marble for $300. miu-ature We also offer you the high-eclass service in any class of banking, if interested will be glad to hear from you. st "Tho Perianal Bank" M. DBEARD, .'.Cashier; President; C.,V. ROBERTSON, Vice President; D. 0. D0WELL, B. F. BEARD, Assistant' Cashier; GEO. E. BESS, Mgr. Trust Department LINCOLN SAVINGS BANK .& TRUST CO. LouUvillt, Kentucky CAPITAL, ' "The Bank That Makes You Feel At Home" t SURPLUS, $500,000.00 $100,000.00 ( Building owned by Bank. PAGE 2 v THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS, CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY Paul Compton, of Louisville", has1 returned after a short visit with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. M. P. Compton. Miss Emma Lou Moorman, of Glen tne guesi oi Dean, was here relatives. Mrs. J E Kincheloc, who has been the guest of relatives in Clovcrport, has returned. Mr. Andrew Driskcll, who closed his school at McQuady, Wednesday has returned. Mrs. Margaret Murray and daughter. Miss Margaret Rodman, left Saturday for Louisville. Mr. and Mrs. James Smith and Mrs. J. C. Payne went to Lcitchficld Saturday to visit Mr, and Mrs. Will Thomas. Mr. and Mrs. Hollic Ncafus are on the sick list. Miss Haskell, Louisville, is in attendance. Mrs. Mary Hcston, Hardinsburg attended the funeral of her granddaughter, Miss Susie Thomas Paytc, on Wednesday the 11th. The Methodist revival closed Sunday evening. Rhodes. Mr. and Mrs. Dolph Springate left Miss Lena Tabor spent several days last week with her sister, Mrs. Earl Saturday for Indianapolis, where he will go in the Produce business, Payne. Mr. William Prout, of Louisville, with his aunt. FORD DEALERS OF STATE TO spent the week-enfamily have moved to Louisville. Rev J. F Knuc, of McQuady, was Miss Lizzie" Hall. HOLD MEETING, FEB. 28. here Saturday. Miss Eleanor Robertson was the IRVINGTON Ford dealers who receive their cars guest of her aunt, Mrs. John Owen, Mr. and Mrs. Alf' Hawcs, Louis- through the Louisville agency, of Dean, the week-enof Glen in Kentucky, part whom there arc James Wright and sister, Miss May ville have been the guests of Mr. and of Indiana and 135 Tennessee, will hold Wright, of McQuady, entered High Mrs. C. W. Hawes. Senator S. P. Parks, Frankfort, was a dinner meeting at The Scclbach, School here, Monday. Thursday evening, February 25, in here last week. Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Hottcll were in Louisville BIG SPRING Albert L. Tcrsteggc, acting presiLouisville, last Tuesday to attend the I wish to correct a mistake I made funeral of their brother-in-laJohn dent of the Louisville Automobile Club, will address the meeting oh last week, It was 15 gollons of cream Lowe. instead of 15 pounds that Mrs. Jim Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Herndon have pending legislation. C. A. Browncll, Norris saved in three weeks. returned from a lengthy visit With Detroit advertising manager of the J. L. Norris spent' several day last their children, Messrs and Mcsdamcs Ford Motor Company, will speak. week at Hardinsburg, bavin 3 been John Waller, Hopkinsville and John summoned there for the petit jury. Berry, Nashville. FRYMIRE Ed and Schuyler Martin went to A little son arrived at the home of Brandenburg, last Wednesday. Mrs. Byron Henningcr on Wc are glad to report Mrs. S. J. Mr: and Miss Williams offered a prize to the Tuesday, Feb. 10th, Wm. E. Hcnni-ge- Brashcar much better at this writing. one who attended school every day, Several from here attended the sale during the session Miss Ruby Norris Ed Morrison, Clovcrport, was m at Russell Pendelcton's near Shiloh, received it. She lives about a mile town Saturday and attended the fun- last Saturday. from town. eral of Jess Gardner. Vcrtis Skcto spent the week-en- d Mrs. Joe Bcwley has been very ill Mrs. Dale Smith and Miss Helen with L S. "Brashcar. but is slowly improving. Mr. O. M. Wheeler and sister, Miss Smith. Louisville, visited friends here B. S. Clarkson was home Sunday. Ida, spent several days last week with last week. Mr. Ed Martin and Miss Hallie WilMr. and Mrs. Bernard Morrison Mr and Mrs. Paris Barr. liams, Stiths Valley, were married, spent the week-enEugene Pollock was in Louisville, at Hawesville. Saturday afternoon at Vine Grove by Dr. L. B. Morcmcn, Chicago, and last week selling his tobacco. Rev. Baker. Lewis Bennett Morciiien, who is atMiss Fanpic Bruncr. who has been The pupils of Miss Williams rend- tending school at Lexington, spent the suffering for the last two weeks with ered their parts nicely at the enter- week-enwith friends. a severe cold, is sonic better. tainment given Friday afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. Newsom Gardner Mrs. E R Cart and two children, Cottage prayer meeting will be held were called to Evansville. Wednesday EIroy Scott and Mabel Franklin, at the home of Mrs. J. H. Mcador, on account of the illness and death of spent last Saturday and Sunday with Wednesday evening. Mr. and Mrs. Scott Cart. Jess Gardner. Miss Clara Foote, Ucwlcyville, has Mr. Paris Barr, who broke his limb been the guest of Miss Ruth Gross. on Xmas day, we are glad to report BEWLEYVILLE Ode Whobcrry, Louisville, was here improving slowly. Mrs. Mary Bcauchamp. who has Saturday. Claude E. Dotlson was in Hardinswith her sisters, Mrs. spent the winter Mr. and Mrs. John Miles have mov- burg. Monday having dental work Miss Tena Jordan, ed in their home on Walnut St Ella Compton and done and spent Monday eve with Vcrreturned Friday to her home at Dr. W B. Taj;lor and Scott Brown tis Sketo. of Lodiburg. Mystic. R Bruner shipped a two year old are improving after a slight attack of Rep R- J- Cain and Don Cam came influenza. heifer last week to Louisville, weigh- home Thursday from Frankfort, for I I FEBRUARY.il, 1H0 NEiWarilUIfl THE COUNTY HARDINSBURG Mrs. J. W. Trent and children, of Grccndalc, are visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Lee Walls. C. E. Haswcll. of Louisville, was Mr. Owen Parks sold to Beard Bros, one team of mules consideration $085. Mr. J. M. Rhodes was in Hardinsburg, Thursday on business. Mr Tuen Eckhart. of New Albany, was in town this week buyiifg logs for f'ic Ohio River Log Co., New Albany, Ind. Miss Ava Cashman spent "several days last week with Miss Mattie Lee in "IXHETHER you are in business or not, here Wednesday. Mrs. S A. Pate, of Edenwood, has returned after a short visit with Air. and Mrs. U. M. Beard. J. E. Lewis left Wednesday for Akron, O.. where he has accepted a d position. Mrs. Sarah Snyder, of Wood row, who has been the guest of relatives has returned. P. M. Heard has returned from a business trip to Lexington. Atty. John P. Haswell, of Louisville, attended Court here last week. Mrs. James Waggoner, of Garfield, is visiting her- mother, Mrs. Julia - d. you will enjoy the prestige which a strong banking connection will give you. Piivnc Wm. Cannon has returned after a months stay in Kansas City, Kans. Mr. P. Shecran, of Flaherty, has returned after a visit with his brother, Dcnnie Sheeran, and Mrs. Shecran. Mr. and Mrs. E. LeGrand, of Garfield, who has been the guests of Mrs. LeGrand's sister, Mrs. D. D. Dowell, and Mr. Dowell, have returned. D. D. Davis has returned from Detroit. Mich. Misses Jessie and Mabel Hamilton, of Owensboro, arc the guests of Miss Frances Grausc. If you want SAFETY FUNDS this Bank has it. FOR ; YOUR r. If accommodation, courtesy, the advantages of strong, dignified backing will interest you, they are all at your service here. d I!H!iIaH3i!HMMi We Are Glad To Have You Bring Us Your Produce. Wc arc ready to do business days in the year with' less Sundays and holidays. And we arc always glad to pay you prices for your produce, ready to give you cash or brass, just as you wish. yon-36top-notc- d HHflHHniffiPiiiiiHHKlH 810 pounds receiving $10 75. net h PRODUCE PRICES THIS WEEK (Subject to change) 57c Cream 22c Fryers - 25c Hens -- - - ... .... -. -- $84.aa. Mrs. E. R. Cart is the proud pos- scssor of a new cooking stove in her kitchen, a fine range. Mrs. Joe Robertson is suffering with rheumatism ill her arm. Her two nieces, Misses Matildia and Gertrude Bargcr. are with her. O. M. Wheeler called on Mr. and Mrs. S. J. Brashear, Saturday after- noon. Mrs. Wallace Parks and Miss Lena M. Brashear were in Lodiburg, Friday shopping. Mr. and Mrs. Roscoe Avitt and two children spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. L. L.. Uodson. if Gccsc -- Guineas - - - - 25c 22c Ducks Old Roosters - - 14c Large Chickens - 25c Turkeys - - - - 32c Bring us your Cream too. We will test it for butter fat and pay Highest market price. Have you a Primrose Separator? B. F. BEARD & CO. Hardinsburg, Ky. .... - 14c DIRECTORY and Hog Breeders Of Cattle Chicken Raisers, Live Stock and Tobacco Dealers of Breckinridge County a few days stay. Miss Dorothy Cain has returned home after a few days stay in Frankfort, with her father, Rep. R. J. Cain. Mrs. W. W. Keith has been on the sick ''st- Dr A M. Hardaway, of Minot. N. D.. came Monday to attend the funeral of his father, Mr. T. P. Hardaway. He returned home that afternoon. Mrs. D. C Moorman, of Glen Dean, Mr. and Mrs. Glen Hardaway and children. W. G., Jr., and Dolph Bunger. of West Point, Mrs. T. P. Peyton, of Hardinsburg and Ernest UnJnu'iv n( T.mn'sville attended the funeral of their father, Mr. Hardaway. Mr. Hardaway was a life long resident of this community and will be greatly missed in the church and in the community. Mr. and Mrs. Ben L. Stith arrived here Friday from Pasadina, Cal They will remain here for a few weeks visit e. then go to their new home near Craw-fordsvill- " r4"c ',? 2 W -- rf- I J v" 1' , U Anderson's Miss Laura Mell Stith spent Friday night with Mrs. C. D. Hardaway. Little Garland Gross has been sick but glad to report him better. Ind. $ possible. uary Clean Up of Your Dollars j Q - HARNED Mrs. B. E. Gray went to Covel. Ill, Tuesday to be with her daughter, Mrs. Eugene Purcell and family, who have influenza. Mrs. Frank Compton and children, of Clovcrport, visited friends here last week. Mr. David Penick left Wednesday for Bowling, where he and his family will spend the winter. Rev Roe filled his regular appoint- Restores the Buying Power :X -- . Planters Hall Stock Farm Glen Dean, Ky. "& ft. Poland China Hogs. Short Horn Cattle. Hampshire Sheep. PoUed Durham Cattle. Uavc won t(XM) Rililions at Slate I'ast Five Years Fai-- i is ment at the Methodist church, v. Sun-d- a Valley Home Stock Farm W. J. OWEN & SONS, Propietort 1 Hardinsburg, Ky., Route Poland China Hogs a Specialty Polled Durham Cattle THE HOWARD J. M. HOWARD & FARMS SON, Prop. Mr. and Mrs. Bowmer Smith and Marion Smith, of Lodiburg, were guests of relatives here last week. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Weatherford were in Louisville, last week. Mr. and Mrs. Will. Jolly, of McQuady. visited Mr and Mrs. Milt Tate Wednesday. Mr. and Mrs. Sherdie Basham and little daughter, Mildred, left Wednesday for Kappa. 111., where they will reside. They are zealous workers in God's service and will be greatly missed lie re. The following deals in real estate were made here Wednesday; Clint Davis traded a small farm near here to Joe Smith for his property here in town. Albert Tucker purchased a house and lot from Rev. W. R. Oldham. Rev Oldham then purchased the Smith property from Cljnt Davis. SEEN the buying power of your dollars dwindle down down, YOU'VE until today they are worth as little as 48c in buying many things; fortunately they are worth more in buying some other things. How often we all wish for the good old days to come back, when dollars were worth a hundred cents. It is a constant fight in this business to make' dollars buy the utmost We Wind Up the Month of February ALL THIS MONTH By Restoring the v DOLLAR'S OLD VALUE to Every Customer - Shorthorn and rolled Shorthorn, Koan Sultan, Sultan, heads the herd ton of White-hal- l Duroc I log!., Sprague Defender heads the herd. Breeders of -- ml prize Tolled Shorthorn Heifer (Senior yearling class) Inter-Nation- eiiiciKO. l!H!l Glen Dean, Ky. Not for months again will dollars buy so much, in all kinds of desirable and' needed goods' ' ' ' . .. . ... . -. as they will buy during this February Uean Up bale in tins store. -- s' ' ' ;i !l BEARD BROS. Hardinsburg, Ky. Dealers in LIVE STOCK AND TOBACCO C. V High-Clas- Robertson Hardinsburg, Ky. goods The property and house-holnf Willis Payne, deceased was sold here Wednesday. The property was purchased bv Wilson Davis. Roy McCoy, who has had influenza is improving. C. M. Payne went to Hardinsburg. Thursday and Friday to teach in the place of Prof. Shultz, who was ill. Arba Tucker, of Mook, visited relatives here Thursday night. d Some of the goods have been specially purchased for this event rarily reduced in price to create values for the occassion. in the, many havebeen arbit- ' store has its special offerings. No matter what 'your EVERY DEPARTMENT particular articlar desire may be, it is likely to be in the sale, and it will pay you well to 1 Dealer in Mr. W. E. Compton, traveling salHorses, Mules, Fine Sad- esman, was the week-enguest of his dle and Harness Horses. parents, Mr. and Mrs. T. J. Compton. Owensboro, Mrs, Bob It will pay you to visit my Stables spent several Mattingly, of days last week with her sister, Mrs. B. F. Payne, who has been ill nut is neuer. Miss Mattie Lee Rhodes was the Saturday and Sunday guest of Miss G. N. Lyddan Ossie Payne. M. Rhodes were in Mr. and FARMER AND FEEDER Louisville, Mrs. J. days last week on several business. Irvington, Ky. Miss Ossie Payne was in Irvington, Monday, shopping. was in Mr. Ress, of Adler WEBSTER STOCK FARM this town, Friday. MCcO Mrs. Ernest Poll is in Hardinsburg, II. II. NORTON, Owntr this week visiting friends and relas d WEBSTER Buy Every Needed Thing NOW 9 D -- i While We Are Restoring the BUYING POWER of YOUR DOLLARS' PARK PLACE S. W. Anderson Company ' OWENSBORO, INCORPORATED "$!HERE COURTESY REIG&$ t . tm KENTUCKY w m Farmer, Feeder and Dealer in Webster, All Kinds of Live Stock. :: :; Kentucky. tives. Mr. S. M. Haynes. for the L, H. & St. L. R. R., was in town this week inspecting ties. iaaaiaanffli z ?i ' a r CLOVERPORT KENTUCKY FEBRUARY IS, iWO THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS PAGES Work of Clearing Tracks for Kidney, liver, bkdder and uric acid Return of Properties March troubles are 'most dangerous be1, Is Under Way. cause of their insidious attacks. Heed the first warning they give relinWashington, that they need attention' by taking quishment of Feb, 8. Actualcontrol Government VICTIMS RESCUED GOLD MEDAL U. S. UNLOOSENS GRIP ON ROADS REUNION OF THE JOHN HAMPTON FAMILY, KIRK. Kirk, Ky, Feb. id, 19.20. (Special) Mr and Mrs. John II Hampton, of this place, were given the surprise of their lives today when their five daughters-in-lasurviving sons, grand-soand great without notice, rushed in on them on Hearing Mr. Hampton's Hflth birthday. The party consisted of Alexander Hampton, of Louisville, Ky.; John M. Hampton, of Portland, Oregon; Henry B. Hampton, Francis M. Hampton, wife and daughter and Dewey T. Hampton, of Louisville; and Capt Bennie Carnth Hampton, wife and daughter, of Camp Taylor, n, February Specials A Special Worth While grand-daught- er The world's standard ratnady f6r thaaa disorder, will ofttn ward off theaa and strengthen tha body against LmIc tSSJ.0 uu a, further attacks. Three sizes, all druggists. far the CeU MeJel o arary U aa4 accept bo twltsllni COMING TO Cannelton, Ind. . SUNLIGHT HOTEL, WEDNESDAY, MARCH 10 FOR ONE DAY ONLY Hours 9 A. M. to 6 P. M. Is. fc l f & UNITED DOCTORS SPECIALIST Brings the knowledge of their Organ- claims. ization experience in their The first division of the Railroad Administration to be abolished is that Treatment of of capital expenditures. On February THOUSANDS OF CASES 15, this division will go into the disOffers Services Free of Charge card. In its place a division of liquidation claims is to be created, headed The United Doctors is an organiza- by Max Thelan, Director of Public tion of reputable, licensed physicians Relations and former chairman of the They are all specialists in the treat- California Utilities Commission. To ment of certain diseases. They treat this new division will fall share of without surgical operations diseases the work of untangling pending of all internal organs, stomach, intes- equipment and other claims. Director-GenerHines probably tines, constipation, piles, liver, spleen, of heart, nerves, skin, rheumatism scia- will continue as Director-Generleg ulcers and Railroads for some time after the tica, goitre, all long standingdeep seated diseases. actual relinquishment of the lines, to Many years experience. The complete make settlements with the various record of thousands of cases success- corporations. Most of the 1,200 employees of the fully treated prove that their methods are right. They vere among the first Railroad Administration, 80 .of .whom are in Washington, will be released to earn the name. on the first of the month. SURGEONS" "BLOODLESS More than $2,000,000 are involved in the financial settlements that will Each staff member has at his com- be necessary. mand the knowledge and resources of the organization. Many people suffer from diseases that can be alleviated GARFIELD just because they cannot afford to go Mr. and Mrs. J. I. Steerman and to high priced Specialists and Hospi- baby were guests Sunday of Mr. and tals at a long distance from their Mrs. Vos Shoemate. home No community has a sufficient V. B. Mattingly was in Louisville, number suffering from these diseases, last week. to support special Hospitals for their The little infant of Mr. and Mrs. treatment and cure. The United Doc- Paul Ulitt, who died Tuesday was tors have solved the problem. Their buried the following day in the'Bruner ' highly trained Specialists go to each cemetery. community and will advise a proper Eli Pile, of Hamed, was here last course of treatment for the sufferers week. and instruct them how to take care Richard Whitworth was in Louis-illof themselves at home. No matter last week to see his what you have been told or the ex- G. F. Bandy, who is under medical physiperience you had with other Mr. Bandy is retreatment there cians, consult hitr, on this visit. It ported as getting along nicely. costs nothing. If your case is incurJ. R. Mitchell, of Mooleyville, .was able he will give you advice as may here last week He is one of the oldstay and relieve the disease. Married est merchants in the county, has been ladies must come with their nusoands in the merchantile business 48 years. and minors with their parents or guarMrs. Claude Shoemate is visiting dians. Adv. relatives in Louisville. S. M. Haynes has bought Mrs. Lou Laboratories, Milwaukee, Wisconsin. Norton's farm and will move soon. Sue-cessf- ul al al over railroad operations has already ' begun. Equipment of the various roads is being brought back so far as possible to owning lines. Car records are being kept for each line, and all traffic is being given to and routed over and in so far as possible by the originating carriers. Exception has been made in the case of dislocation of traffic as the result of the coal situation Railroad systems which have been divided, part in one region of Federal operation and part in another, arc to be operated in the future as units, lines or systems. By March 1, it is expected the operation to the carriers will be back to a comparatively simple basis, though representatives of many of the railroads feel that they ne,vcr will recover traffic diverted to other lines by the Government. Straightening out of the finiucial taiiKle of the roads is another matter, however, and it will take months, if not years, for the consummation of the adjustment of accounts and grand-daughte- r, February Special in Mens' Shoes "Stronger than the Law Granite Ware Ky. Mr. Hampton was born in Hardin county, Feb 18th, 1834. He is a Civil War veteran, and served under Col. Boon's 28th Infantry, 2nd lirigadc, 2nd division, all through the Atlantic Campaign. The most severe fighting being at Nashville, Tenn. A prominent citizen and the father of thirteen children. He is known throughout $1.19 10 12 14 4.75 The present value of these shoes is $6.50 and they will be much higher next fall. Quart Preserving Kettles Quart Water Buckets Quart Dish Pans tape-wor- Hardin, Grayson and Breckinridge counties as the most efficient carpenter that ever picked up a .tool, and a man whose word is always his bond. His first wife was Nancy J. Franklin, of Hardin cQtinty. by whom were born si., children; four sons and two daughters, two of whom survivt, Alexander and J." M, (Mr) Hampton All born im Hardin county except the youngest. J. M Hampton, the oldest, soon after lib marriage engaged in the merchantile business at Big Clifty, Ky., later removing to Vine Grove, and thence to Melker, Okla., where he died in 1902 leaving a large family of sons and daughters. Ada Hampton died while yet in her teens Alexander Hampton is a first class carpenter ot Louisville, owns his home at 1823 Greenwood Avenue, where he resides with his wife and two children. He is the only son who ever kept up his end with his father as a carpenter. Betsey Hampton died when a child. J. M. Hampton is a vocal musician, an expert telegraphc, and has been on the Pacific coast for 21 years. Rev. Bennie F. Hampton, bom at Big Clifty, Ky , was a deep student and Baptist minister, preaching his first sermon at Big Clifty. on the very day he was 14 years of age, dying at Mampa, Idaho in 1890, aged 28; a young man, but old in Ministeral Service. Mr. All white and white lined, all first quality and each item is at least 35c below factory cost. Cow Hide Saddles A $28.50 Value at '25.00 only five to sell at this price Grocery Specials Lenox Soap Classic White Soap 1 lb. can Bon Bon Baking Powder" (worth 25c) 5c 6c 10c Quaker and Mother's Oats 12c A Good Work Bridle Worth $3.75 Regular, at e, son-in-la- ,. "I'll be your partner for this number" $ f - Chesterfield COMPANIONSHIP in a It's in Chesterfields, sure as you live. Chesterfields begin where other cigarettes leave off. They not only please they "Satisfy!" Mr. Jno. D. Babbage. Dear Sir: I think our time for The Breckinridge News has expired, so I enclose 50 fall. The father of all these children is cents for four more months Yours still active, hearty and in good health truly. Jerrie K. Dutschke, 308 S. Main and bids fair to reach his hundredth Charleston, Mo. year. Mr. and Mrs. Hampton were A FAITHFUL SUBSCRIBER. just about as happy a couple as it is possible to be Their faces were radiMr. Jno. D. Babbage, Editor, Clovant with joy and many reminiscenses erport, Ky. Dear Mr. Babbage: Enof the past were delved ipto and en- closed please find check for $1 50 for joyed by all. The reunion was oc- which please send me your valuable casioned by the visit of J. M. Hamp- paper, The Breckenridge News, for ton who had not seen his father for one year, from Feb. 22, 1920 to Feb. 30 vears And it was a happy reunion 22, 1921. With best wishes to you and enjoyed by all and one that will never your family. I am truly, Mrs. J. B. by forgotten. Randall, 200 Shawnee Place, Louisville, Ky. Hampton's second wife was Martha A. Stillwell by whom seven children were born; five sons and two daughters. All born in Breckinridge county. Ida Belle married Orb dying at the age of 20, leaving one daughter. Mary Ellen, a school teacher, married Victor Orendorff, dying at the age of 20, leaving one daughter. Harrison U and Louis A Hampton died at the age of 21 and 20 Henry B. and Francis M. Hampton are in business at 101.1 West Broad-wadoing a lucrative business, and Dewey T. Hampton is an expert barber, of Louisville, aH prominent young men. Francis married Carrie Stillwell. They have one child, a daughter. Capt. Bennie C. Hampton, son of John M. Hampton, was born in Mar-di- n county, 1891. He enlisted at Los Angeles, Cal., as a private soon after the outbreak of the late war, serving overseas with the 144th Held Artillery and later transferred to the embarkation camp returning home last September and was assigned to Camp Taylor, for duty as an instructor. Capt. Hampton married Elsie Leece, of Portland, Oregon. They have one daughter being born while the Capt. was over seas. J. M Hampton, four sons, namely Capt. Hampton, Wade Hampton, associated with the White House, San Francisco's largest department store; Maxie E. Hampton, associated with a large store at Nampa, Idaho; and Ernest Hampton, aged 12 years, of Los Angeles, Cal.; who will gradual: in high school this coming Hick-crson, v. LETTERS WE APPRECIATE LIVING IN THE LAND OF THE Mr. Jno. D. Babbage, Cloverport, Ky. Dear Sir: Enclosed find check for which continue my subscription to The Breckenridge News. The wheather in "The Land of the Sky" has been fine; clear, cold and dry. Have had some rain and one snow. Yours truly, W. A. Walker, iHender- sonville, N. C. gtf f2trif jS $2.98 d zfora. B-FBeap- HARDINSBURG S(o Miss. KENTUCKY.. rf -tr- THCT'iaifilt-lr-TO-TetorwT,rw- f Breckenridge News. I am trying to be in time as my paper is not out until the lltlj. I have been away from years, but Kentucky for twenty-seve- n I can't do without the paper as I was raised near Hardinsburg. No place like Kentucky. With best wishes to vou and the paper. Mrs. J. E. Scott. SKY. Alba, Texas. Miller remarked after reading The Breckenridge News that it was the best county paper he ever saw. Respectfully, Mrs. J. L. Miller, Cruger, MISS EFFIE POOL'S DEATH COMES AS A SHOCK. THINKS IT THE BEST COUNTY PAPER. Mr. Jno. D. Babbage, Cloverport. Ky. Dear Sir: You will find enclosed a check for $3 00 as I am not sure when we paid our subscription. Mr. Garfield, Ky.. Feb. 16. (Special) The death of Miss Effie Pool came as a shock to her many friends. Her remains were laid to rest Friday in the brother, cemetery. One Garfield Charlie Pool and a sister, Mrs. Alvah Beauchamp survive. j RENEWS FOR FOUR MONTHS. UpUlnei 3KSkltS: ifbV fi5V Ltylcs. XrTl FIREST PRESIDENT WAS SECOND TO RICHEST MAN IN U. S. IN HIS DAY. Washington was a man of extraordinary activity. It was his custom to rise at 4 o'clock, and he claimed that a great deal of his work was done while others slept. "My manner of living' he wrote, "is plain, and I do not mean to be put out by it." It was said' of him, "At the time of his marriage it is no great strain of metaphor to say that Washington had now his first chande to sit down since the days when he had pored over his school copybook." After the war and his first term as president Washington found his estates run down and unprofitable, yet he so redeemed his fortunes by his application to his affairs and by good business judgement that he died the second richest man in America at that time. Christian Herald. MISS FORREST HARDIN RECUPERATING IN LOUISVILLE. Louisville, Feb. 10. (Special to The Breckenridge News) Miss Forrest Hardin, Holt, Ky.. who has been in St Anthony's Hospital, in this city, with a very painful dislqcated should T,. i now at her sister's. Mrs, M. II. Fontaine, and Mr, Fontaine, 834 Sec ond Street, whtre she will remain sev eral weeks under treatment ot JJr. Edwin T. Bruce until he thinks proper for her to return home, BEEN AWAY 21 YEARS. Dear Mr. Babbage: You will find enclosed $1.50 for which send me The WANTED YOUNG LADIES AND YOUNG MEN LEARN TO WEAVE ON ANTOMATIC LOOMS Introducing the Season's Newest Shapes These hats are chic for early Spring wear ami are ready trimmed. They arrived Monday. They are very new and represent the season's prevaling shapes and colors. A Fine Farm For Sale! i We have on our list one of the very best farms in Breckinridge county. 234 acres, 0 room residence, 2 large fine barns, 1 tenant house, well fenced and watered and in an excellent state of cultivation. 75 acres in grass and clover 100 acres of valuable timber. Level for machinery. 3 miles of railroad and river. Positively one of the best and most productive farms in, this rection of country. Splendid community. Price reasonable. Easy terms. The right farm for the right man. ' ' Coat Suits, Spring Coats, Blouses " GOOD WAGES l'AID WHILE ' YOU ARE These articles are all new Spring goods, and each week brings something more in, making a good variety for your selection. Note Special: Children's gingham dresses in plaids and solid colors. A large assortment. Priced at $2.C0 and $2.75, Ages 0 to 14 years. t LEARNING IF YOU HAVE FAIR ABILITY YOU CAN EARN EXCEPTIONAL WAGES AFTER A FEW MONTHS TRAINING AI'l'LY AT ONCE TO INDIANA COTTON MILLS CANNELTON, JND. MRS. ETHEL O. HILLS JIAMMAN'S STORE UUILDING Ball & Adkisson, Hardinsburg,.Ky. 'A CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY i. 4 i1 .A 4 ' V If only people came in and land went up and a few men grew rich because of that, all was well, and wc need not concern ourselves about the noble trees that were cut down, the clear springs that became defiled, or the poorer families that were ever crowded into less and less desirable homes. Surely there is, another type of city, a finer and higher town ideal. The city that shall be all beautiful, the town that desires more inhabitants less than better and happier citizens surely these things exist not only in imagination, but somewhere in the splendid palpable reality, built by the cheerful toil of men who love their homes and on rocky hillside or billowing paririe with which they recognize kinship. Surely, too, these overly ambitious towns of ours, blind in their worship of size and numbers, may yet open their eyes and sec the possibilities that lie about hamlet and firm-plante- . PAGE 4 THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS, CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY FEBRUARY II, 1W0 factory, the building of which would niake' necessary" v'Va, cutting downand. th mmmn,:.f of c ms and stately sycamores. When the city has realized this, beauty in any 1 of it will be cherished, and tin- - '4ftr part or fn a J backyard will"nwn0'esnicnessa rr.W 7v4 be considered api,nst tnc community. Then, if the promoter of the new factory comes to town, we can Jmag- - ' ine the city's head men taking him far down the river bank and saying: Here, we think, would be a place for your plant. You see sood your smoke will drift awav from that tU townj the railroad sour von nr-,- t ,;! 4u run behind this bank almost out of r , sight; your buildings will not spoil our fine view across the river; and up there on this slope will be a fine place for your workers to live if you wish to build a village for them We shall insist on paved streets, liberal front yards and gardens, neat exteriors and modern conveniences for these houses. Wc are willing to help (Continued on Page 8) ??-- The Breckenridge News JNO. D. BABBAQE, Editor and Publisher The I I EIGHT PAGES ISSUED EVERY WEDNESDAY COUNTRY TOWN clad cliff, or the necdlessness of the mud-spattere- ''' . 1 . 1876 W 44th YEAR OF SUCCESS 1920, THE TOWN THAT WOULD NOT BE A CITY. if d shoes, w what the place needs is new settlers SUBSCRIPTION RATES "But for me," wrote Pultarch, "I and new enterprises. Sabicriptlon price $15.0 a year; BOc for 4 month! ; T5c for 0 monthi. nuilnrii Locals 10c And yet the city will buy a site tr line ami oc for each additional insertion. CxtA of Thanki. over B line., chimed for at live in a little town where I am willthe rate of 10c prr line. Obituarief charged for at the rate of oc per line, money in ing to continue, lest it should grow by the river and give it to some cordrance. Examltje the label on your paper. II Is it not correct, pleaie notify u. poration, if the corporation can only NOTICE TO SUBSCRIBERS When you have finished reading your copy of THE BRECKENRIDOE friend who it not a subscriber; do not throw it away or destroy It. NEWS hand It to WEDNESDAY,.. ..FEBRUARY 18, 1920 park of the river bank, to get rid of the mudholes, to put down the new walks, to build the hitching shed and they will tell you in all seriousness that they have not the money, that the taxes are too high now, and that YOURREAblNG WORTHY OF they will grow up into weeds, most In this issue of The Breckenridge News appears two interesting articles a c'tv" likely, and yield no return. The obsession of bigness is upon us. And our Cross Roads friends, why which we arc: anxious that our readers should not overlook. First, is the unreports are the children want article headed! "The Town That Would Not Be A City;" pointing out the The census cities. Chicago final word do theyancestry more unpatchedoftrou- In twenty certain and about our idea that its better to have the right sort of town in preference to trying to years catches and then hopelessly The question with the towns is" not, make a big city out of asmall town. And the writer goes on and suggests Philadelphia. Chicago is a "How good?; but "How big?" Surely it is not so everywhere. the many ways in which a small town may be improved and made a place "live" city, one of the marvels of our city at of beauty where the inhabitants may find happiness, pride and contentment, time. Philadelphia has the adjectives There must be wishleast one little city to be a big 'slow and sleepy fastened upon that does not in our surroundings. which, after all, are the things we care for most her garments and wears them as a next year; one country town that does The other article to which we refer is Mr. Thos. A. Edison's interview permanent badge of unworthincss. not aspire to be a city at all; one birthday celebrated last week. Mr. Down in our South country. Atlanta little hamlet that has no desire to of himself written on his seventy-thir- d and Memphis push Edison credits alt of his accomplishments to work more than genius. His and Birmingham reports to see waited, doors. the wheat fields back from its which Such places must be, and into for the census views of the possibilities of the labor unions are worthy of your reading. was the biggest, the most pro- their keeping, I am persuaded, has gressive." the "best" town. There was been given the key to the future. It behooves every citizen in Cloverport to atend the city council meet- joy in Atlanta and disappointment in Their citizens it will be who shall ing on March 1, and hear the plans proposed by Engineer Gillig, of Cin- Memphis when the reports of the last dream the dream of the city that is possible, the town that ought to be, census came out. s in our town. cinnati, for building So it is elsewhere. Urbetta wants and bring this dream to pass. For as is knocking at new mills arid machine shops that it surely as it is more important that the Certainly the opportunity for us to build water-wormay rival Greattown in population town be beautiful and clean and our door, and the question is, will we accept it? - than that it be big, so Whether the city council will propose to accept the plans and sugges- and bank clearings. Bigburg wants a street surely will the present cult tions made by Mr. Gillig or not, is optional. But to have every merchant a new opera house and streets, car bers pass away and the more of numso line down the two main rational business man and citizen attend the meeting, would be encouraging and more that it may get in the Urbetta class. appreciation of homelikencss and Littleville lays off new streets and wholesome surroundings take its than likely some definite steps could be taken. sells good farm lands at unreasonable place in the minds of the people who way to start a prices, Form the habit of reading the advertisements o your home merchants "boom" hoping this up with Bigburg. dwell in our American towns, and catch Taken in its entirety, the town of that arc in The Breckenridge News each week They are offering merchan- And out there at the Cross Roads today, big or little is an unlovely dise and bargains that equal any mail orda house in the United States. where half a dozen little houses have thing. Exceptions there may be, but been put up near the church and the the rule holds good. In almost every It took fourteen thousand men with 1,000 trucks to dig New York store and the blacksmith shop, to town, too, may be found beauty spots catch and hold for a .few months at aj fine residence sections where trees City out from under its $5,000,000 snowfall. time a few families of the more tran- - border the curving avenues and the e ut lawns are kept green; public sient and shiftless laboring class and wind- - ings, not fautless perhaps, but in the Perhaps Mr Hoover declines to be a candidate for president until all fields, the building of an- - fied and purposeful enough to give the the women can vote. other inconvenient, unsightly house to citizens a feeling of pride; smooth, streets, and noble rent to some unknown straggler is hopefully as another step ness houses towering above the hurry- toward the blissful goal of real town- - ing throngs. There are few even of the hood smaller towns which have not some Yet what real concern to Philadel- feature either of natural beauty or 7WENTY-FIV-E phia can it be whether that city civic achievement which they are making a wholesome and steady proud to possess and glad to see each list day. Even the tall smokestacks of growth is second or third of great cities? What can a few the mills, waving the dark plumes of Taken From The Breckenridge News, Wednesday, February 20, 189 4 thousand names more 'or less in the industry above roof and spire, and census-takerd books amount to with the furnaces which Morris Jolly is an enthusiastic either Atlanta or Memphis when it brighten now and then wjth the unIn Cloverport. amateur stamp collector. He has comes to determining their real mer- expected and thrilling splendor of Our neighbors at Tobinsport, are stamps from 73 different countries, its as cities their desireability as leaping flame and billowing vapor, walking over on the ice. -(- o)places for men to live and work, and crimson and purple and rose and In Rossetta Mr. Clarence Basham for children to be born and grow up turquoise and tender .gray even McGavock was here Monday. has presented his wife with a new $00 in? these most utilitarian structures have -Miss cooking range Does Urbetta really need new man- their charm. The town is not devoid Georgia White leaves today -(- o)ufacturing plants, new rows of squalid of beauty; but how seldom can it New Orleans, La. Miss Nora Greer is spending the for houses, new supplies of be said to be beautiful " -C- o) winter in Owensboro with her uncle. smoke and dust and grime, when it Against the noble avenues, clean, (o- )Jim King, near Irvington, has a on either side, may be thrives on its trade with the surfine pair of twin babies at his home, The residence of Mr. and Mrs. J. rounding country and has unimproved placed the unpaved streets of the T. Mitcham, owned by W. L. Turoin. and unsuspected beauty spots all slum districts or the negro quarters born last week. -(- o) Jefferson Co., was destroyed by fire along the banks of the little river with their dismal lengths of poverty Geo. H. Willis, Glen Dean, dropped (o) where the big mills "ought to be?" and squalor. Against the stately buildin to see us last week and renewed In Upton Geo. Rider and Miss Has it ever occurred to Bigburg ings may be placed the ramshackle Dollie Hatfield, of Glendale, were that it would add more to that place's old structures which are allowed to for another year. married in Jeffersonville. charm and fragrance to move the stand, often menacing as well as unMechanic Ferry made a -(- o)s out of town, to fill up the sightly. Against the flowering parks business trip to Hamilton, Ohio, In Hites Run School is closed mudholes where the "streets" dwindle may be placed the tenements with Thursday. here and the following pupils never down into country roads, and to pull the street for playground. Against Mack missed a day in the. five months: down the ramshackle old firetraps the strength and majesty of mill and Payne and Bush Stiff came Mabel Beavin, Bertha Smith, Jimmie across f'om the depot, than to build furnace, the wretched cheapness and in from Gentryville, Mo., last week to Waggoner, Ive Beavin, Allen Wag- an opera house or street car line with .slatternly monotony of the long rows visit their old home in Lodiburg. goner, Jimmie Chapin, Hubert Haw- the prospect of seeing the builder of houses all alike, in which the men kins and Luella Burdett. get 2 per cent on his money? who woik in mill and furnace pre Falon coal mines pays out (o- )And Littleville, where each family expected to live, as if a laborer had about $:i,500 every month. In Dukes Budd Tindle lost the has, from either front or back yard, no sense of beauty or no aspiration only mare he had a few days ago. a fine view of wooded cliff, and where for the finer thincs of life Irvington At regular meeting (o) all wade through mud in wet weather But why continue the list? We all ' of the pastor officers and members of Married at the bride's home on Feb. and kick up the dust in dry weather know these defects of our cities the the Baptist church, Mr. Jas. Lewis 0. Mr. Nate Starks, Jr., and Miss as they go to church or postoflice hopeless squalor and the reeking filth was licensed to preach. Dora Hatfield. i cannot Littleville realize that what it that hide behind the skyscraper; the (o) ' (o) needs is to put down a few rods of ragged, unkempt district that both Master Louis Jolly has ordered 3 John Duke is building a house on concrete walk and to make sure that joins and separates towns and counnigs "O. I C," stock at a cost of Dave the trees on the cliff will not be cut? try. We have seen them, and a thous$05. These hogs are white Chester one of his farms. His The fields can grow grass and grain and other unloyely sights, so often breed. Louis is an enterprising boy Starks will occupy it. and help pay for the walks, if they that we have come complacently to (o) is building high hopes on the and le(t afs '.elds: ,c.",t uP,into ,ots accept them as part of the natural In Hardinsburg-- Mr. Lee Bishop income he expects to realize from his b,S sa,le 'phenomenal order of things; or else have imagin-- l left with his for New Mexico, venture. mwth. of our young city," with never ed that the way to get rid of them is , Missouri, where they will make their -(o)- -Miss a word about the beauty of the green- - to "boost the town" and ha've it grow, i es ONE WHO IS MAKING GOOD Paul Compton was in Hardinsburg, the first day of Circuit Court, shaking hands and smiling on his old friends at home and everybody smiled on him. Wc remember when Paul, a green country boy working on his father's farm near Garfield, was called by the late Morris "Beard to a position in his bank. Paul had just returned from school and was behind a plow when Morris called him. He made good and succeeded Mr. Beard after his death as cashier of The Bank of Hardinsburg & Trust Co. He resigned from this position and fs flow Vice President and secretary of the Lincoln Savings Bank & Trust 'Co one of the leading banks in Louisville. This is a wonder ful step. It shows what a young man may rise to when he is honest, faith ful and true to his work and his friends) less." Pultarch was a good citizen, and it is Safe to say that lie had the. friendship as well as the respect of his neighbors. The man who loves his town is likely to be loved of his townsmen; and one who would have his shortcomings charged to himself and not to an obscure birthplace or provincial residence could not but have been a man of influence in local affairs the sort of man to whom the neighbors would go for advice and assistance, equally confident of his sanity and his good will. I am afraid, though, that it Plutarch lived today, much as most of us might value him as a neighbor, we should secretly look upon him as rather old fogcyish and out of date. Remain in a small town for fear that it should become smaller? Not we. If it is not going to get bigger, let us go to some town that will. The current American idea of a town is a place that is going to be be induced to build its new mill there instead of elsewhere. There will be big meetings, too, to start that new street car line which is not needed and cannot pay. And if Littlevillc has a struggling newspaper, that paper will print long accounts of the serfl in their schools; more ugly little three-roohouses to mar the beauty of the pastures? Can't they see that what the Cross Roads needs is a hitching shed for the farmers' horses, a coat of paint on the "storehouse," and some vines and hedges to screen some of the unkept-lookin- g out- hofises? Suggest these things to the people of these towns tell them to make a m d I in a day," one of our present-da- y poets; and we need' not expect to sec our ideal city, our contented town, spring suddenly into existence. The passion for virtue and beauty and sanity of life js not going to possess any existing "metropolis" and convert it into the city of our dreams. There is no Merlin of industry to build for us 'a modern Camelot. Nor can we more than hope that our little town will speedily recognize its kinship with the fields and deliberately set itself the inission of living not only amontr but with them, of having the atmosphere flowing through its streets and extending its modernities out into their lanes until town and country become but parts of a single and whole. Yet something like, this, it seems to me, must come to pass. Slowly, no doubt, as the growth of the trees in the forest or the city street, but none less surely and irrevocably, the little town will come into its own. Some day this town will know itself not as a means, but an end, and plan to become the right sort of town instead of longing to become any sort of a sitxgs well-defined well-organiz- village. "A city is not builded ' For Sale ! BLACK JACK (16 Hands High) i ' Known as Alex Gray Jack Alto Ona Black t j Saddle and Harness Horse Will Sail 'fl wl water-work- ks well-govern- 5ome day let us hope our little city will realize that the pleasant views from the banks or the river and the shadowy "courting lanes" leading down to the water's edge arc real assets, and that properly conserved and developed they will add more to the satisfaction and daily serenity of life of the city's people than would a new city. or Trada For other Stock D. H. SMITH Garfield, Ky. i.Tt' v st I i jjJLJeposits -- build-ther- digni-refresh- Time on Information About Breck-iifrfd- ge County Conditions Because of our extensive connections and close contact with the business and financial situation in Breckinridge county, we are often able to give special information upon business and financial subjects that is particularly valuable to citizens of this community. We are glad to with you at any time because our aim is to do everything we can to further the welfare and prosperity pf this growing territory. r well-light- busi-regard- ed EVENTS THAT TRANSPIRED YEARS AGO in-t- he s' grim-fronte- -(o)- I "mill-hand- I fair-front- ed -(o)-- Master Bank of Hardinsburg pig-pen- HARDINSBURG, "77ie &anlc tli at makes you eel cxtffomo" Trust Co. KY. ?7 - -(o)-- si a l Why Not Wake Up! To the fact that we are selling merchandise cheaper than wholesale price. Buy now before the new Spring- goods arrives and save money, - X ft son-in-la- .. i I T.C Ladies good quality Colors: silk hose. brown and grey. $1.25 50c 35G Buys a pair of Men's ''Hansen" work gloves this price! $1.75 15G Maggie Greenwood, of "Sun- home -(- o)rise Slope" suffered a keen disappointment by the excessive cold in the loss Joe DeJamett says he raised cabof about eighty geraniums, besides bage on his farm the stalk of ,wh!ch other plants. measured 3 feet and U inches long. j FARM AND STOCK C. F. Tinius, living near Hardins burg, said that he had burned his plant beds. ."()0 feet in all. has 15 acres ' Mr. Joe Robinson, of Frymire says of corn ground broken and expects . he bought a manure spreader and sav- " i ' m n in nit tame ui iiiun- iu mum u or o acres oi touacco and tire and the increase in his crops in 30 acres of corn. Said he was far of last year's work that he is one year. rather proud of it. Wc think so too. If the silo is empty, refill with shock lie has a right to be proud. fodder run through the silage cutter Beard Brothers sold a load of mules adding water to moisten it. o last week to Bob Crow, Madisonville, Mr Carl A Johnson who recently Ky Prices $103 to $:i30. They shipped bought the Winn farm near Irvinga load of cattle Saturday to Louisville ton. was in Hardinsburg, Monday, Mr o Johnson's hobby is fruit growing and Char!e Miller shipped from it's a fine hobby to have. He is planlast Minday a load of cattle ning to put out 10,000 peach and apple averaging arorud 'J 00 pounds, all his trees on his jilace He has his trees own raising. Mr. Miller and his son all bought and as soon as the weather are cutting out tobacco this year, permits he will begin setting. Mr giving their entire attention to raising Johnson is an experienced and scienMock They have 700 acres of land, tific fruit man and knows his business. .'50 of it in grass His developments iu the fruit induso try will be worth a lot to this county. H. H. Norton, Webster, shipped 2 He should be encouraged and loads of cattle to Louisville, Monday. with in his great work. -, y, 04 cents and one brought 10 cents. Geo. II Lyddan shipped a load averaging 10G0 pounds and brought 10J4 cents. Mr. Norton reported an active brisk market. One load brought i Pni "A blizzard? We should worry3 blow. An exciting a good re, the "sat-isf- y smoke," and you're fixed for the evening. And, mind-youthe "satisfy" blend can't be copied that's why only Chesterfields can "satisfy." Ladies brown lisle hose only a few left at this price. Ladies Black Fleece ed hose. lin- For a pair of good grade work socks. Colors white, blue and tan. Men's black and grey Jeans pants, all sizes, This week only, to out our Men's "fur" Caps. ,i . - $3.50 $1.98 LET 'cr close i , Ladies good quality pc.caic ana cnamoray bungalow aprons. $1.25 23c 75c For a pair of Men's leather work shoes in black or tan. solid $3.50 $3.50 5c 4 Ladies lace and embroidery trimmed corset covers of good quality cambric calf For a pair of genuine ' shoes in size Ladies lace and embroidery trimmed cambric gowns. A bargain. leather dress 6J 6 , ! We have a few more bars of Soap and Washing Powder at Rub-no-mo- re tl Golden Rule Store Cloverport, Ky. fEBRUARri8;i920 8ty THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS, CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY PAGE you 5 Srfrkiwe FEB. N 18, iujb 1920 I CLASSIFIED ADVERTISEMENTS WEDNESDAY, NOTE I'leane notl(y the editor nw deiire advertliementt dlacontinued. ..- - Eaterrd at the Poit Office at Cloverprt, Ky. iccona can matter. PAPFR REPRESENTED FOR FOREIGN 1i, FOR SALE lNiivvv K)I nuitnuoinu ui inb Mr. M. T. Frank's 1 jranches in all the principal cities Frank, both .,A.frcS- POR POLITICAL - OFFICES ' new York and Chicago GENERAL Daughter. Marries In Iowa. Lewis Dyer and Miss Alice well known young pco- of Webb, were married in Spencer last Saturday, afternoon. Rev. Thomas of the Spencer Baptist church official- ing. Mr. and Mrs. Axel Rustan ac-- . companicd them as witnesses. The groom is" the senior partner of the firm of Dyer & Sharp, of the. Webb Cafe, and also has charge of the Gem Theatre. He is a hustling young business man. and :is making good. Thc bride is the only daughter of Mr. mnv j"1'1 Uruingtou were quietly married in Hardinsburg, Saturday, Feb. 7. Rev. pertormert the cere- .winor . daugh-pl- e SALE Home grown cel corn, ec selected from utalka ql good iouml corn and well developed ears, Producing two eara to the stalk. Have limited quantity for sale at $.'. per bushel. Send our orders to Woosley tt Son, Welitler, Ky, ially Easter Sunda- yIf you are in need of New Suit for that day . ANNOUNCE M,s,s Ju,,cr 1S. ,h attractive 1" ?,f Mr- - a".,, Mrs- - LoV is a prosperous Mr. FOR SAI.K One heavy work team, horses. Team about 12 years old. Dr. I). S. Sphirr, llardintliurR, Ky. FOR SALE Two Poland China sows, in March. Tlio. O'Donoghue, Ilanliiu-ImriKy. far-ror, MENTS. nd -- t 2.B0 " rsr ?,rec,ne' uihcei-City Offict-tcounty .$ n.i00 For State and Dlitrlet Opcct-F- er 115.00 Calli. ner Iln For Cardi, per line- .10 "For all Publicatloni In the Intereit ol or cxpreation 01 individ, RiuiTiuumi ual vlewa, per " .10 STARK-LOWMAN Sutler, farmer a .splendid young man. They have w,s e people of Harned. u'"Rtn a I ooo Former Resident of Axtel Marries in Ohio. Alliance, kj., reo. 10. (special to The Breckenfidge News Mr. Ten- c nant n.lmrn. anu .Miss sue 'beifres FOR SALE Pair sorrel mare mules coming five. Sound. AIo fine driving and saddle mare. Address II. I., llrunrr, Union Starr Ky. CO. formerly resided near contracting parties ' well known and well liked by the peocnpIoyePd by the h b na"d and William Drjp Irging ZC Jnsue Corporation, of Alliance. Ohio cord extends hearty congratulations The bride is a daughter, of W. R. Mr. and Mrs.' Louis Perkins, of Webb, Iowa Hustler. Seifres, of Bardstown, Ky., and was bJ.Ammons, were in Owensboro, visit for several years one of Nelson n ing Airs, arnitn, last wee. county's most popular teachers. Wedding in Hardinsburg. Mrs. Clyde Hall, of Louisville, spent Mr- and Mrs. Osborne will reside Thursday the guest of her parents, Harned, Ky., Feb. 1G. (Special) Mr. and Mrs. Milt Matheny. . Miss Anna May Butler and Mr. Glen at Alliance, Ohio. Louisville Representatives t. j Hvein X'thc aielr'webKr $? $Z jLtlCfmZlZ areirne f$ marrie' ''" 1,i0' FOR SALE White Wyandotte Eggs for Hatching from Ucgal.Dorcas, the World's most popular White Wyandottcs, Direct desctndents of this wonderful strain are in my pern and flock, none better to be had Wonderful layers and winners. Eggs $2.C0 to $5.0(1 per 15. Correspondence solicited. Herbert Hall, Hardinsburg, Ky. FOR SALE Poultry Farm of 3 acres with established trade, six room house and out buildings. Fruit and water, near railroad station. Address owner, J. R. McMIIIcn, Addison, Ky. Better order naw, our new,Style Book is ready for your Selection-L- et us have your measure t FINE FARM 889 ACRES. today. Butler-Bruingto- - FOR SALE Fine farm, 2.M) acres, 75 or M) acres good bottom land, 2 good barns, good dwelling, plenty of fine water, four and a half mites South of Hardinsburg on Jewels Creek. This is one of the best farms in the county. For price and terms write John T. Hobcn, Hardinsburg, Ky. FOR SALE 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 Price reasonable. See E. 11. English, Hardinsburg, Ky. post-offic- J. C. NOLTE & BRO. f tf David B. Phelps made a business trip to Louisville, last week. Paul Lewis, cashier of the 4 of Cloverport, spent Wednesday and Thursday in Louisville,, on business. Breck-inridge-Ba- "PRESIDENT NEVER LOOKED BETTER" SAYS TUMULTY. Local Church News The report of the treasurer of the Woman's Missionary Society, Methodist church shows an increase of $.14 over any previous years work. The total collections for 101'.) amounted to $189.19; $30 of this wis given for the animal pledge, $22 for ihe Week of Prayer and Self Denial offering-;- , $40 fj.- - the "Ella Jl. Moorman" scholar-sni'.he remainder was duivedfroiri dues and smalle- - offerings. memThe society has, twenty-fou- r bers enrolled, with a good attendance at the monthly meetings and interest in the work in general is constantly increasing. The newly elected officers for the ensuing year are: president, Mrs. V. G. Babbage; vice pres., Mrs. J. R. Randolph; recording secretary, Mrs. Geo. Crist; treasurer, Mrs. C. W. Moorman; Superintendent oT Social Service, Mrs. David B. Phelps; Supt. of Mission Study and Publicity, Mrs. Martha Smith; Supt of Young Peo- pie's Work, Mrs. T. J. Ferry; Supt, of Juniors, Miss Mildren D. Babbage; Supt. of Supplies, Mrs. Wm. Hoffious. Mrs. Chas Lyons, of McQuady, spent the week-en- d in Louisville. Mrs. Annie D. Smiley and grand children, Misses Ora Belle and Rachel I' Basham and Everett Basham left Thursday morning for Chicago, where they, will make an extended visit with Mrs. Smiley's daughter, Mrs. & Florence Pemberton. Mrs. David Brainerd Phelps will bei hostess to the , Wednesday Club '- ,s pS p, week. , o o o . i where Mr. Wethington has accepted a position with the Overland Auto- -' mobile Co. V. G. Babbage, Notary Public. Miss g, Air. uuu airs, vjuiau vvciuiiigiuu and son, have located in Toledo, O., Ola Mattingly, of Hunting-burInd . is the guest of her aunt, Ijj, Mrs. Joe Beavin and Mrs. Beavin. Mr. Thos. Blythe, of Irvington, was here Sunday to see his brother, Mr. John Blythe and family, who have been ill with influenza. Mrs. L. H, Pate and daughter. Miss Irene Pate and Mr. Griffin Eberhardt, o enpnt .linrlav witll rt fln,ncliri-$152 was paid through the treasury Vt Mrs. Pate's sister, Mrs. L. V. Chapin, of the Woman's Missionary Society MAKING AN OIL FLOOR MOP. Mr. Chapin and Miss Maydee Lhapm. in Hardinsburg Methodist church for O For oiled or polished floors an oiled the year 1919. This sum consisted of Vf Mrs. Albert Cockerill and children, the two scholarship funds, "Allie D. floor mop is almost a necessity. Sev,,f went to iouisvine, uiursuay iui a Beard", supported by M. D. Beard, eral m;fkes can be found on the marvisit with relatives of Mr. and Mrs, and the "Vivian Daniel," by Miss ket, or one may be made of old Cockerill. Tula Daniel. This sum i's raised an- stockings or any discarded woolen Mr. Edward Couch has returned to nually even tho the society does not or flannelette material. In a Farmers' Bulletin on "Farm Home Conven Ravenna, Ky., from a visit here with always have its regular monthly iences, obtainable tree, trom the his parents, Rev. A. N. Couch and United States Department of AgriMrs. Couch. o o q. The Junior Epworth League of the culture, the following directions for Mrs. C. W. Moorman will be hos- - Methodist church has paid in full for making such a mop are given 0 wide The material is cut into the Ladies Reading Club this the year its mission pledge oi $10. on the "African Special." . stripes, which are sewed across the week. t The Junior League has a membership middle to a foundation of heavy cloth, Mr. and Mrs. Heston Driskell went of eighteen and the following named This is fastened to an old broom tot Henderson, Tuesday where Mrs. are officers: president, Hugh B. Sev- - handle or used in a clamp mop handle, Driskell remained until Saturday the ers; vice president, Maurice Bandy; l The mop, when finished, is dipped guest of h.er brother, Mr. Win. Hoff- secretary. Miss Emmelou Harrington into a solution made of cup man, and Mrs. Hoffman. treasurer, Miss Katherine Phelps; ' of melted paraffin and one cup of Hftfr. Owen T. Allen, of West Point, Supt. 1st Dept., Miss Jane Sawyer; kerosene, and then allowed to drv. bupt. 2iiq Deptu John Alcuavock; the guest of Miss Supt. '3rd Dept., Miss Mayme Bannon To keep is moist it is rolled tightly spent the week-enand kept in a paper bag away from Elizabeth Bishoff. Sawyer; Supt. 4th Dept., Miss Marion stoves or lamps. Mr. Henry Jordan, of Irvington, Behen. was the guest Sunday of Miss Irene Rev. T. N. William, of Louisville, A PATRIOTIC COW. Swarens. has a most interesting Bible Class in ooo L. V. Chapin. of this city has a Mr. and Mrs. John W. Kirkham and the Lucile Memorial Presbyterian , Jersey cow that is not only noted Dr. Williams lecturers children have returned to their hone Sunday-schootor her milking qualities, but is in New Albany, after spending a few before the class every other Sunday also a patriotic cow Last year she days with Mrs. Kirkham's.. parents. and his subjects deal with the present gave birth to a calf on Washingday problenis. ,Mr, and Airs. w. j. woraen. Iif' ton's birthday, and this year slie Mis Louise Nicholas is in Parkers- gave birth to another one on LinIs burir. W. Va.. tor a fortnights visit HILL ITEMS coln's birthday. with Miss Donna Ross, Mr. C. W Satterfield received a ooo telegram on Tuesday the 10th., saying Rev. T. N. Williams, of Louisville, Pete Campbell was dead. He was the Men of the South, You must Mr. and Mrs. Chas. second and 19 year old son of Mrs. learn this lesson, or savel economy, was the guest of that W. Hamman, Sunday, Agnes Campbell, of Herrin, 111., and which so stiffens the North and inI o0o f Cltn MrMamis has returned died with pneumonia. Mrs. Campbell spires and stimulates its industry, will Mr $ from Birmingham, Ala., where he is a sister of Mrs. Satterfield, who overwhelm you. Henry Clay received a letter previous to the messpent several days on business. sage saying all of her four children PERMANENT DENTIST Mrs. Ethel O. Hills was in Louis- - were very ill. Mrs. Walter Deaton 111., only a short lives in Frankfort, K ville. Friday, making spring purchases Dr. R. I. STEPHENSON distance, but ill, Charlie and Marie shop. Irfor her t I r Washington, Feb. 12. The next meeting of the Cabinet probably will be called and presided over by President Wilson. Secretary Lansing, who has been issuing the calls for the meetings for several months, said today 'he had written Cabinet officers that thefre would be no more regular sessions of the President's official family for the present. He would offer no' explanation but it was understood that his letter was written by direction of Mr. Wilson. Throughout the President's illness the Cabinet has met regularly and when the coal strike situation became acute the meetings were increased from one to two weekly. There was no meeting yesterday and none will be held tomorrow For several weeks now the President has been talking more and more of a hand in the conduct of official business. Secretary Tumulty said today he 'had never seen Mr. Wilson looking better. Rear Admiral Grayson, the Presi dent's physician, said today, the Pres ident had said nothing to him about attending the next Cabinet meeting, but he added that it would not be a bad guess that he would, The President's physician frowns on his patient doing too much work and said he had by no means let down the bars. , FOR SALE Two lots with houses and other buildings, located on Ilishop Hill, near Horace Newton's and Robert Moorman's. This property can be bought at a reason able price. Ask or write Jno. D. llabluge. WAAAAMMMMIMWMMMMAMAMMMMWMVWMV iy, WANTED WANTED A farm hand, nages or part ol crop. Tho O'Donoghue, Harriinshurg, Ky Route 1 Hox 07. WANTKIJ Salesmen to solicit orders for lubricating oils, greases and paints. Sal ary or CommisMon. Address Lincoln Oil Co, Cleveland, Ohio. MISCELLEANIOUS HUI.STKIX aVIAi The dairy business pays, increase your milk yield, llrccd your cows to a registered Holstcin Hull. Sec IJardmsliurg, Ky. J. K. Public Sale! On County Court Day Monday Feb. At One O'clock P. M 23 CARD OF THANKS Mr and Mrs. C. E. Harlow desire to thank the people of Glen Dean community for their many kind acts in preparing the house for their return with the remains of their son, Shell, also for the acts of courtesy by the young men who assisted in the funeral and burial. NOTICE All persons having claims against the estate of either Thomas O. Ryan, deceased or that of Elizabeth P. Ryan, deceased, will present same properly proven, according to law, to the undersigned on or before May 1st, 1920. John F. Kiuie, Admr. My house and lot in Hardinsburg. My home, a nine room house on west side of Main street on which I have recently spent about $(i00.00 in repairs, including hardwood floors and electric lights, fine shade and plenty of fruit. O O There can be a lot sold' off this property giving plenty of ground for house and garden for both houses, will include with this property the barn that has four stalls and large loft, also shed that has room to store two autos. Will give possession of this property September 1st. One lot adjoining Mr. John Alexander, near Catholic church and school, it is a corner lot of more than an acre and furnishes ample room for two houses. See Moorman Ditto. Right reserved to reject any and all bids. 1919-192- NOTICE All persons having claims against the estate of W. G. Payne, deceased will present same to P. R. Payne, properly proven within the next sixty days and secure settlement. P. R. Payne, Admr. Estate W. G. Payne, Deceased. One month after Christmas, how many presents are off in the rubbish heap? Government Savings Securi- ties srrow in worm eacn inoiuii. Jno. D. Shaw one-ha- lf d ?. l. Ready-to-we- ar MORTALITY SHOWS DROP sister living in Herrin. was unable to FV - ... nmiMntnv ixiivj WUAD go to her sister owing to Mr. Rowe's aunix. intense suffering with appendicitis. KAll!iin UVJU1M J Mrs. James Rawlins, of Pineyille, Ky. Washington. The mortality rate reached Herrin in time to attend the influenza epidemic this year funeral of her nephew on Thursday .due was about half of that in 1918, said a afternoon. Mrs. Satterfield was, pregoing on account of vented l by the Public Health physicialfrom statement conditions. Miss Annie Allen is ill at the home If Service, announcing that the present epidemic, apparently had reached its" of Mr. and Mrs. Shelby Conrad. Miss Alleimvent to see Mrs. E. B. Oglesby r' oeak. e and was taken with the flu and too ill A comparison ot the excess per 100,000 of .population for to be brought home, Mrs Emma Laslie is ill at the home the respective peak weeks of 1920 and 1918 shows: Chicago, 1,880, compared of Mrs. Julia Wood. Mrs. Wood, Lee with 4.02O in 1920: Milwaukee, 1,434, and John Wood are better. Miss Lillian May. an assistant in the fe as compared with 1,915; Washington, at lwhii i 117 ns rmnnareumav beu.ioif. as a been e very sick Harned, Ky. who has is at the home of her taken "These rates the Hill, If fair indication of conditions through-I- I parents on NO 12 is improving out the country," it was said. "With GALLEY Mrs. Chas Keil and childMr. and It, the exception of some cities in Mass flu. if aqhusetts aim Mew YorK state, ex- - ren are convalescent from the be imAllen Blqck is reported to K elusive ot Mew vorK city, pracucauy f all of the reports indicate a decline."' proving slowly. and Emma' Black are Misses Eva sick at the home of their . TO PEEL ORANGES EASILY. Mr. and Mrs. Kennedy Black : sick at home. Mrs. Clyde Rowe, a Office TfT.TI ,- im MASONIC BUILDING Hardinsburg, Ky. Specializing In Trial Practice, Eli i i i m-'.- r.fl- -k &. H m:;: w IV MH to-th- e .' m .: my 's. ;;ivmmi r w" " ' 1 i - ' to-d- ay MURRAY HAYES LAWYER 1600-7-- 8 Inter-Southe- i..i,!i OOD IDEA! if t ,& Building LOUISVILLE More mortai-ity'rat- Than 20 Years Experience post-offic- ll k Open your '':7T?lt!jP18BttKT MWjW Lucky Strikepack-ag- e this way tear off part of the top 1 vVVlifiikvVUHr i.tl muMM grand-parent- s, If. When Dealing an orange lay 'the twit in boiling water from 3 to 5 Ib kLjpinutes, remove and the pee! will mc ott twice as easy, as weu as . . 6 Willie iwn iisjvi w attributed. " h f only. Protects the Lucky Strike cigarette a cigarette made of that delicious real Bur-le- y It's toasted. tobacco. HENNING-WESSE- L Miss Clara Henning, daughter of Mr. David Henning. of Shiveb'i and XD KENTUCKY MFG. CO, Uc. Ptducab. Ky Mr. Wesscl, of Louisville, were married Tuesday, Feb. 17, in St. Ann's For Sale By G. WETHINGTON and Means Plenty Eggs and Healthy Chicks all good dtalers church at Snivel. N6NaMATIB - v PAGE! EGQS FOR HATCHINQ FRAIZE HEIRS DENIED ! THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS, CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY SUNDAY CAN COME TO FEBRUARY II, 1W0 ' decided to have the wedding ceremony After April 1, Dr. Kecne and HttA Kcene will be at home at Reed, whtfi. ur. Keene is building a summer nom on his fa'rm. Owcnsboro MessengerT SCHOOL NEWS REHEARING IN COURT OF APPEALS. O'BORO IN APRIL First Open Date For The Evangelist. AND VIEWS By Final Decision Gives Widow Right to Entire Estate. The suit of the Fraize heirs against Mrs Cornelia Fraize Executrix of the estate of her husband. F. Fraize, to set aside the will made by her husband has been reversed on appeal to the court of Appeals. This gives all the property left by Mr. Fraize to his wife under the will. On motion by the heirs for a rehearing before the same court, the motion was overThis ends the contest over a very large estate left by the decendent, F. Fraize. In the trial court in this county at Hardinsburg, the hejrs of Mr. Fraize's brother made a stout contest for a division of the property but on appeal the court said, construing the language of the will, that there was nothing more specific and certain, than that the decedent intended that all of his property should go to Mrs. Cornelia Fraize, the surviving wife, and it was so ordered. ruled. FROM HALL'S FAMOUS WHITE WYANDOTTES EGGS from one of America's finest Strain of White Wyandottes, directs descendents of Martins Regal Dor-xathe World's Most Popular Strain, carefully selected ana scicntincany mated. Eggs from Special Pens $3.00, $3.50 and $5.00 per 15 and from Farm Flock $8,50. per 15. s, I HERBERT HALL Hardinsburg, Ky. . Try 'News Classified Ads for Results LALLEY LIGHT and POWER LcSty-Lit- generator npplite ample electricity pump, uaehwg machine, vith it a complete unit engine end ftoragt battery. It for liahie, voter evceeper, cream others. There is a liberal education in the study of high class advertisements, be cause all high class advertisers have trained psychologists as publicity a- Rents and ad writers. Teachers may gather interesting and instructive exercises from advertisements for use in their schools. Most advertisers have slogans which have come to remind us of the product which they advertise. How many of the slogans do you know? Try them on your class and see how many your pupils know. Some of them will surprise you. The following sentences are made up from the slogans of nationally advertised products, each sentence containing two slogans. At the first drop of rain he recognizes his master's voice. If the flavor lasts eventually, why not now? The best in the long run, but it floats. It comes out a ribbon, but sometimes you can see that film. Strong as Gibraltar, but it hasn't if ooo The first date of the noted evangelist, Billy Sunday, is in April 1021. The Owcnsboro Ministerial Association has been in communication with Mr. Sunday to get him to Owcnsboro for an evangelistic meeting, and in reply the evangelists stated he would be glad to come to Owcnsboro for four or five weeks in April 1021. It ooo is seldom that an engagement is posThe schools at Cloverport are the sible to be secured with him in less only ones closed on account of in- than two years. fluenza so far as have been reported Mr. Sunday does not ask compento me. sation for himself other than a freeo oo will offering the last day of his visit In this country we have an abun- to the city. He asks that the traveling dance of good literature available to expenses and expenses of the engageevery body because the advertisers ment be borne by the city and that pay a large part of the cost of pro- two-thirof the salaries of his help' ducing and distributing our high class crs be paid while in the city. He sug-gesmagazines. The kind of advertisethat an auditorium seating be- ments which appear in any magazine is an index of the class of readers to which it appeals, because the advertiser knows that his product will appeal more to some people than to Normal School at Wcstvicw, and reports an enrollment of a large and interested class. The school will continue untif the examination in May and will offer work for those desiring teachers certificates, and also for those who wish to pass the examination for Common School Diploma, ts J. Raleigh Mesdor, Superintendent Mrs. V. D. Smith has opened a tween 5,000 and 7,000 be secured sine! of the loose leaf houses that 1021. might one suitable be The Owcnsboro ininisterial associaNoted tion has the meeting under consider, ation, npfnrm1 fiiioifliatlv. ILL OF APPENDICITIS DR. R. P. KEENK BRECKINRIDGE CO. MAN DIED IN LOUISVI h Mrs. Mary J. Miller of the fcfWfcrv bottom received a telegram, Saturday;January 31st, stating that her fatheftfi Air. liencdict Warren Elder, died or lagrippe at the home of his daughter, Mrs. D. A. Perry, of Louisville. Mr. Elder was horn and reared Hi Breckinridge county near Hardin- -' nurg. He was a devout member of the Catholic church. He is survived by two daughters. Mrs. Mary Miller. of near Adair; Mrs. D A. Perry,. of, Louisville; and three sons, Charlei D of Louisville; Joseph C, of Fry' mire, Ky.; and Albert K., of Uakw WEDS MRS. ESTHER LEVY5. Dr Robert Perkins Kcene, who is dangerously ill of appendicitis, was married to Mrs. Esther Kummer Levy at the home of the bride, Twin Gables, east of Owcnsboro, at 8 oVlock Thursday evening. The ceremony was performed by the Rev E. E. Smith, pastor of the Fourth Street Presbyterian church. Only the immediate families and a few intimate friends were in attendance. The wedding had been arranged for a later date, but when Dr. Kcene became ill of appendicitis at the home California. df his bride a few days ago, and as The dece'ased was eighty-on- e his condition did not improve, it was of age. Hawesville Clarion.. I I years " Now All You, Good Fellows Come Fill Up Your Pipes 1 A teparator, fanning mill, iron, etc. Preferred by Progressive Farmers Every.proepcctive buyer of an electric light and power plant ahould know that there is a pronounced preference for Lalley-Light. scratched yet Your nose knows it's toasted, Th' is especially so among progressive the farmers keenest men in every locality. for the Lalley preference, the fact that it has been in use for ten years would be sufficient. But there are many good the greater Lalley reasons economy, its greater power, its long life, and the actual savings it makes in time and labor and money. If th ere were no other reason FORDSVILLE FORDSVILLE, PLANING MILL COMPANY KENTUCKY JAKE WILSON, Manager ooo Miss Ruth Ramsey will open school at Gilt Edge on 'the first Monday in March. This will be her second school for this year. ooo E. S. Babbage closed his school last week on account of sickness in There is an abundance of good literature available for all teachers and farmers for only the asking. Ask the County Agent or the man or write direct to the College of Agriculture, Lexington, Ky., for any material you wish in the way of free bulletins on the different divisions of agriculture. The Collece of Agricul ture can furnish a list showing the different bulletins available. Farmers and teachers should take advantage of this service. Smith-Hughes The Velvet tin is twice as big as shown here . the district. The bill providing a minimum salary of $73 per month for teachers has passed the House and is now ready to be taken up in the Senate. Write your senator to support the bill. MY MOTHER. on earth, she watches me every move I make. Your mother will stick by you to the end. When you are in trouble go to your mother and she will help you out. When you are sick and nobody else will stay in the room, your mother will come in and read to you and stand the chance of taking the disease you have. Sometimes when I start to go in swimming, or do something else that I think it all right my mother won't let me go because she thinks I will get drowned. So from the love of your mother go off some place and stay a week or two and you will get a letter every time you turn around rom yCur mother telling you to come home, and when you are going on some long journey your mother will start crying, not wanting you to go. If your mother don't love you why did she cry over you when you went to war and when you came back why did she hug and kiss you? That is another proof that your mother loves you. John L. Miller, Cruger, Miss." Hawesville Clarion. John L. Miller is the son of Mr. and Mrs Lightfoot Miller, of Cruger, and a great nephew of Mrs. J. N. Cordrey, of this city. ooo F ever men are "Tom" and "Bill" to each other, If ever good it's when good pipes are pipes go their best, 'tis when Velvet's in the a-goi- ng. 3 ii bowL 1 Y5?S v "My Mother is the dearest Mother For Velvftt is a nwhtv friendlv .smolce. Kentucky Burley is the leaf that Nature made for pipes. Wholesome and hearty, honest as the day. And Velvet is that same good Burley leaf, brought to mellow middle age. THE UNIVERSAL CAR Out of the more than 3,000,000 Ford cars now in use, about sixty percent have been sold to farmers. Probably no other one thing has brought to the farm so much of comfort and profit as has the Ford car. It has enlarged the social life, doubled the facilities for marketing, brought the town next door to the farm, multiplied for the farmer the pleasures of living. A family car without an equal in low cost of operation and maintenance. We solicit your order for one now because the demand is large and continually increasing. For eight long seasons Velvet "meditates" in wooden hogsheads, throwing off the rawness of "young" tobacco truly "ageing in the wood" Out Velvet comes cool, calm and generous the tobacco Nature made good, kept good and made better. '' w T. J. HOOK, HARDINSBURG. KY. METHODIST W. M. S. CONFERENCE MEETS IN BARDSTOWN CO. DELEGATES ELECTED. i , er sfttaf- -- T&5& ! I the Cloverport society at the Conference; Mrs. Charlie Hawes and Mrs. Milton Green were elceted delegates from the Irvington society. Mrs, W. J Piggott, of Irvington, one of the Conference officers, will also attend the meeting. of the Methodist Woman's Missionary Society will meet this year in Bards- town, xuarcn -- , j, , ana uiu. Mrs. David B. Phelps will represent The Annual Louisville Conference Velvet's sweetness is the sweetness of good tobacco, not "put on" like "frosting" on a cake. Its mildness comes from natural ageingt not from having the life buked out Its fragrance is true tobacco fragrance, not a perfume. And Velvet makes an A Number One cigarette. Roll vne. K As good old Velvet Joe says: A ? . 'Fill yo' heart with friendly Noughts,, Yo' mouth with friendly smoke An' let the old world wag." , - - "A 4i I Perfect Lenses for Imperfect Eyes M. D. Harner, of the Harner Optical Company, of Louisville, Ky., will make regular monthly trips as follows: IRVINGTON HARDINSBURG 1st Tuesday and Wed1st Thursday and Frinesday, Park's Drug day, Lex's Drug Store. Store. V i - . CLOVERPORT 3rd Tuesday and Wednesday, W e d d i n g's HAWESVILLE 3rd Thursday and Friday, Patterson's Drug the friendly tobacco i Drug Store. Sore. ,i yw rfTf.ti Oary is, nab AVOID ITHOS. A. EDISON THE BRECKENRIDfcE NEWS, CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY of ruthless employers, but it makes me sad to sec young Americans shackle their abilities by blindly conforming to rules which force the industrious man to keep in step with the shirker If these rules arc carried to their logical conclusion it would seem that they are likely to establish a rigid system of vocational classes which will makct it difficult for a working man to improve his condition and station in life by his own PAGET FARM SCHOOLS Kcportof the condition of The OPEN THE "FLlTi Sod IS 73 YEARS OLD Of All, Make Sure Your Famous Inventor Drops Work is Red and Rich in On His Birthday and Writes Fighting Trim. Interviews on "Work." birthday on Feb. 11, by not working and joining in for "If You're Listless and Depress- - .! half a day, nrnnqriifl fnr tutu witn . ... lb3UTIlli.a Mbmiku iv. ...... llif illc f Ma. p d Don't Delay a Minut- e- his friends. However, it was with much persuasion that the famous inGet a Good Tonic. ventor decided to take a He was entertained in New York City ; II you get the influenza, see a doctor1 al once but why tret it? Isn't it to a luncheon given by the Edison worth while, instead, to take every Pirtnir Air. Edison wrote the following inprecaution now, against getting it r Prnfiahlv tlip liraf anrl firf tliincr terview of himself on his birthday, to do is to make sure you arc in good which was published in the Sun and physical condition. During an eoi- - New York Herald: I "On my birthdays like to turn for jdemic, almost whevcr you go you are a moment and look backward over the cxposca 10 muuenza. as long as you t' are really well, the red corpuscles of road I have traveled. "To-daI am wondering what your blood fight off and defeat disnow me ease serins. But when von are tired would have happened to fluentbytalker if fifty years ago some IK and run down, when you feel all of me to right except that you haven t much had converted day and the theory me convinced hour the fencrirv or enthusiasm, vour blood is that eightwas not fair to my fellow it tired out too, and you are an easy workers to put forth my best efforts in .victim. has become famous my work? glad I' as a builder of rich, vigorous blood. "I am been that the eight hour dy when I was a had not It helps you up when you are run young man. If invented had been made my life down, helps you avoid illness. Or, it helps you recover, if you realized up of eight hour days I don't believe your pdor physical condition too late. I could have accomplished a great Physicians have been recommend- deal. "This country would not amount to n ing for years, in cases does if the much as of anemia (bloodlessncss.) It is re- - as fifty yearsitago had been young men afraid that L 'Katie, effective, and has a record of of ,iiicrtit Mm morn tlinn thev were I years success, lake tiiau over twenty-hv- c shirkers in those n condi- paid. There were no chances with a days, to be sure, but tuey man i Doasi n today. It is tion. Get of it. The shirker tried to conceal or good health insurance. lack of Pcpto- - Maugan is sold in liquid and excuse his shiftlcssncss and ix taoiet torn), mere is no difference in ambition. medical value. Take either kind you Against Shackling Abilities. it, prcier. uui dc sure you kci inc Ken- !. tiine "Gude's". The "I am not against the eight hour full name should be on the package. day, or any other thing that protects I'. A1rfrtictTii?i labor from exploitation at the hands I j SAFETY IN vrrirrrTTG dt rrr Thomas i A. Edison, thei world half-holida- y. y, Pepto-MaiiK- an Pepto-Manga- run-dow- Pepto-Manga- Pepto-Manga- n I 14" Dog Owners! You are required by law to license your dogs and it is right that you should for the protection of the sheep industry. -- Get Your Dog License and Tag ft r X from the following persons:- MISS EFFIE WHITTLER Glen Dean, Ky. S. B LASLI'E Sample, Ky. J. O. BENNETT , Custer, Ky. R. L. GILPIN Corners, Ky. efforts "I have always felt that one of the principal reasons for American progress in the past has been that every man had a chance to become whatever he wanted to be. It used to be fashionable to be ambitious. The employee planned to become an employer; the unskilled man sought to become more skillful. A young man was not well thought of if he was not striving for a higher place in life. ("There appears to have been a change in recent years. The present disposition is seemingly to say, in effect: "I am what I am and so I shall remain. I aspire to nothing better than my present job. I ask for nothing, except larger wjiges and shorter hours.' "Of course,1 1 realize that the leaders of union labor have their political problems and that they must appeal to the collective intelligence of their followers, which is lower than the average individual intelligence of the same men, but there ought to be some leader strong enough and wise enough to make trade unions a means of fitting their members for better jobs and greater responsibilities. "I wonder if the time will ever come when the unions generally will teach their members how to be better woikmen, and train the ablest and most ambitious to become bosses and employers. In other words, will the trade union grasp its opportunity to become a school of industrial and commercial training for its members the poor man's college and a friendly rival of our technical institutes and schools of commerce? If that time ever does arrive, trade unionism will be one of the world's greatest forces in social progress, and I think there will be a much better understanding between capital and labor. I hope I may have enough birthdays to enable me to witness something of that kind. I feel like it now. Inasmuch as the prohibitionists have buried "Johnny Walker" under the 18th Amendment, and he has no further use for his trade mark in this country. I'll borrow it and say that I am "still uoinsr stronu." " Mr. Edison is in splendid physical anh condition. On his niversary declared his intention of doing ,his best to live to be eighth-fivHe added that he hoped folks would not think him presumptous for thus aspiring to longevity, because his grandfather accomplished the age of didn't 102 and his great grand-fathdie until he was 104. But Mr. Edison exclaimed that both his grandfather worked and his great grand-fathharder and longer each day than he, and whereat everybody decided that r grand-fathand great Edison must have spent all of three or four hours in bed every night. sixty-eighte. er er er Increased Values of Land Snow Need of Scientific Methods, doing business in the town of Irvington, County of Breckinridge, State Frankfort, Ky. The importance of of Kentucky at the close of business introducing scientific agrintlturil meon 30th day of January, 1920. thods and farm accounting on the RESOURCES 275,000 farms in Kentucky, in view of T.nntiQ nntl Diarmitita . . $101 ".91 tn the rapidly increasing capital invested ' per acre by farm owners is emphaOverdrafts, secured and -unsecured '2,500.10 ' sized in a statement made by George j Ivan Barnes Supervisor of Vocational Stocks, Bonds and other Securities 81.450.00 Agriculture, who said that since the Due from Banks - - Act 2G,r9 1.2(1 enactment of the of Congress in 1017, the number of Cash on hand 7,833,-JBanking House, Furniture rural high schools teaching agriculThe early hatched pullet will hy and Fixtures - - 2,731 00 ture under it has increased from early in the fall and continue to lay wcnty-thrcwith 403 enrolled when eggs are high in price. Total with 1,0 13 enrolled $313,712 89 to thirty-thre- e There remain 217 schools which have LIABILITIES not taken it up. Capital Stock paid in, in Under this Act the Federal Governcash $ 15,000.00 ment pays half the salary of the teachSurplus Fund 8.C00.00 er of agriculture, who must be a HOW TO USE IT Undivided Profits, less exgraduate with three years' practical penses and taxes paid 680.95 farming experience, and able to conDeposits A MONTHLY MAGAZINE e duct farmers' short and . subject to classes as well as supervise the farm - - $103,450.59 check work of his pupils. The department $2.50 THE YEAR Time Deposits - 128,575.35 this year is offering courses in farm crops, horticulture, animal husbandry, Send 10 Cents lor Sample Copy 292,025.94 dairying, poultry, feeding of farm to animals, soils, fertilizers, farm man$315,712.89 agement and farm engineering. Total - Well equipped laboratories, refer- Correct Enflllsh Publishing Co. State of Kentucky EVANSTON, ILLINOIS Set. ence libraries, farm bulletins and farm County of Breckinridge We. VV. J, Piggott and J. C. Payne President and Cashier of the above, named Bank do solemnly swear that the above statement is true' to the best of our knowledge and belief. VV. J. Piggott, President. Chesterfield J. C. Payne, Cashier. hits the Subscribed and sworn to before me NOTHING Chesterthis 4th day of Feb 1920 J. M. Herndon, Notary Public. fields. And the blend can't be copied My commission Expires Mar. 3, 19:20 it's a secret. FIRST STATE BANK .... ... Smith-Hugh- es papers arc now found in all these schools in Kentucky The purpose of the Government in establishing these courses was to carry the opportunity for scientific training into each rural community, where the pupils could acquire a general education directly related to the vocation they most likely would pursue and where they could combine at home scientific knowledge with practical farm operations, he said. More secondary departments of this type can be established by the Vocational Educational Board this year in communities desiring it e, Correct English part-tim- -- "Let's top it off with a good smoke" LANSING RESIGNS AS OF STATE. ACCUSED OF USURPING POWERS. SEC-RETAR- Y "Satisfy" anywhere But in Chesterfields. No use looking for Robert Lansing has resigned as Secretary of State after President Wilson had accused him of usurping the powers of the president by calling meetings of the Cabinet during Mr. Wilson's absence. As the record stands Mr Lansing tendered his resignation Feb. 7, and Mr. Wilson accepted it. Mr. Lansing denied he had sought or intended to usurp the presidential authority. He added, however, that he believed then, and still believes that cabinet conferences were "for the best interests of the republic," that they were "proper and necessary" because of the president's condition, and that he would have been derelict in duty if he had failed to act as he did. ' ADJOURNMENT OF LEGISLATURE IS HEAVY EXPENSE (Continued From Page 1) Flowing Well In grand-fathe- CLERKS OFFICE Hardinsburg, Ky. Kirk, Ky. MISS LENA PAYNE Stephensport, Ky. MINOR BURKS Addison, Ky. A. M. HARDIN Lodiburg, Ky. WM. DAVIS McQuady, Ky. J. D. ALLGOOD Askins, Ky. J. W. HULTZ Fisher, Ky. ' HOMER PILE Mook, Ky. R. L. HENNING Glen Dean, Ky. K. F. BICKETT mand has never had sufficient support to be successful. There being therefore no record I A lot of us got by without support- want to use this means to inform you ing the government .during the war. that I have consistently voted No on all such motions. Doubtless much It supported us Stars and Stripes. needed legislation will be enacted before the session is finally closed but I believe that same could have been accomplished in one half the time Kentucky Creameries and at a saving to the state of around $75,000.00. Western Kentucky FROM COURIER-JOURNAL, (TAKEN JAN. 24, 1920.) ' ' Branch House Prices For This Week Hens - - - - 22c Springers - W NEWSOM GARDNER Irvington, Ky. G. R. COMPTON Bewleyville, Ky FRANK RHODES - McDaniels, Ky. Union Star, Ky. M. J. O. ' Packing Butter Old Roosters JOLLY - 22c - 30c - - 12c ' Eggs Cream By WEATHERHOLT Cloverport, Ky. - - - 40c - 57c These Prices Corrected weekly A. T. BEARD County Clerk J. R. SANDERS Cloierport, K. I The Cloverport Loose Leaf Lobbists of Both Sexes. Lobbists of both sexes are here in force. They are experts in their line and overlook no opportunities. All classes are represents except the farming. Lack of organisation is the answer. The $75.00 minimum for school teachers has passed in the House and a qualification measure has been voted in the Senate. Road bills are also being advanced, but slowly. Armistice Day will be added to our present number of holidays. A lawful fence will doubtless be reduced from 4J4 ft. to 4 ft.. A bill to exempt $500.00 of the value of dwellings from taxation appears to be held up by the committee on Revenue and Taxation. n A Kentucky Board of Moving Censors is provided for in a measure that is now in the order of the day. The bill to reduce the state tax rate on chickens to ten cents and providing for 25 chickens free has passed in the House. Election officers will receive $5,00 per day and polls will be kept open until 0 p. in. under proposed measures. Pic-tur- "Glasgow, Ky., Jan. 24 A well drilled in by J. E Smith, P. D. Trigg and others, on the Warren 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." 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 structure, and have good reason to expect as good results as were obtained on that lease. 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 the above on any one of our leases it should make $20 for every $1 invested. Better act right now, while you can get shares at .50. They will be worth many times that after we tap the oil. Warehouse K . k , Will Sell Tobacco Once Every Week Until Close of Season 9 Revenue From Races. Churchill Downs, Latonia and Lexington race tracks pay into the state treasury $500 00, $500.00 and $200.00 respectively, each day during the races, under a proposed bill, which the racing commission does not oppose, the license in each case would be doubled. The racing interests are pointing to this fact in their efforts to defeat the anti pari mutuel measure which, if enacted into law, would end horse racing ip Kentucky because it is upon the gambling feature that this sport depends for its existence. of the art of public speaking of which I am the author, has been passed in the House and influential friends in the Senate have offered their support. During debate on this measure some of the members stated that the name of its author was sufficient guarantee to them that it merited their support. Now wasn't that nice of them I KENTUCKY-SOUTHER- N OIL CO. Louisville, Ky. 1705 Inter - Southern Bldg. R. MURRAY HAYES, Sec.-Treas., H. M. BEARD A. T. BEARD T. B. BEARD . r Cain Bill Honored. The bill providing for the teaching r f BEARD BROTHERS FARMERS AND (DEALERS IN LIVE STOCK AND HANDLERS OF LEAF TOBACCO House Open Every Day of the Week NOTICE TO FARMERS: Wa Have HARDINSdURG, KY. Next Sale Friday Morning February 13 White Burley Seed. If you want pure White Burley tobacco seed of the type best suited to Breckinridge and Hancock county soil and that succeeds on almost any soil, send $1.00 for 1 ounce, or $5.00 for 0 ounces, to J. W. Griffin, Ghent, Ky. I have absolutely no interest in this except to accommodate you. Next week, with the editors permission, I shall explain the progress of a' bill from its introduction to its final enactment or defeat. Yours sincerely, Roy J, Cain. i in our barns of Horses and Mares for We are sure they will be higher in the Spring;" If you have any to sell, call or write us. 150 Mules and a number. "v Sale. - Buy now. . Respectfully, , BEARD BROTHERS.- - t. THE BRSCKSNRIDOS NEWS,' ' CLOVBRPORf, KENTUCKY j FEBRUARY I II, It ' r MiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiitHHitttttiiiiiitfiiiiiiiriiiiiiiiisiiMiiiuiiiiiiiiLiiiiiiiriiriiiiiiiiiiimtifQ i? i LOUISVILLE iflUTOWm. IVE SHOW atrd M (mm 4 Embry-Wei- f Dlttribator '4 Motors Co. Incorporated 4- - of the tf :s MAXWELL and JORPAN See the New Models at the Show SttlSRFllHI ' CORD and FABRIC . , N Not Accidentally Good but Made Good Always! -- .i Si DANT - WESTEFELD CO. Incorporated r State Agents 90S S 3rd Street Louisville, Ky. South '1 17 City 116 Long Distance Telephone X : k Mi s s s s s s :s :M S s a s s Q&SSENGEB CARS. TRUCK 114CTOES. FEBRUARY Fabric 6000 Miles Cord Tiger-Foo- t fit I ml U lua viw and Standard Fabric Tires SEK US XT THE SliOW Cord By i .si i ri H ACCE SCfUDTP C ATTH 23-28IN- Distributed ' wi i i I I MAHON BROS. & ALEXANDER FAMOUS Jbr MILEAGE 666 Incorporated Louisville, Ky. South Third St. C Skelton Automobile $1245 F. O. B. Factory Automobile UIIIIIIIIIIHIIIIIIIIHIIIIIItlIllHIlIlltIJIIIiill)llllll9aiillEllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIUIIUIUHUIIINIIHIIlC Appcnrance and actual mechanical merit considered, today selling near Its price $1,245. "MADE BY MEN WHO KNOW" SEE IT AT THE SHOW STILES-KLAPHEK- E the I greatest GLOBE TIRES 8000 Miles SEE OUR EXHIBIT AT THE SHOW And At Our Store 307-30- 9 CO. Incorporated LOUISVILLE, KY. , Accessories Hand Made Equipment Garage Mechanic Tools ( 1 Distributors Premier and Skelton Automobiles 904.906 S. THIRD, West Broadway ROBINSON BROS. & CO. Incorporated Louisville J Louisville Auto Supply Co. We Do Not Sell Your Trade Wholesale Only ATTENTION DEALERS Has It ever occurred to you how hard It Is to secure the exclusive agency on real good tires and spark plugs'? We are factory representatives. i WHOLESALE HARDWARE Kentucky Prevents Explosion Of Your Gasoline Cost Saves 5 and Eliminates Carburetor Trouble See It nt the show! It's something now and It won't be lout; befo re every car owner will have one. Not only does It save gas anil eliminate carbureter trouble, but no Are can explode any gtiMillne tank tubes In It. that has oue of these e STRONGHOLD TIRES $.; y Q PQ BO When You. Visit Louisville Ride to Your Hotel in a WITH WHITE LINE A AH Hand Made, Built For Service JU FU PU HM PQ EXPRESS SPARK PLUGS Eliminate Carbon We still have some territory and offer on an exclusive basis. Seo us I ftj fnuat Station, "EVERY DRIVER AN ESCORT Portland Auto and General Repair Company State Agents A x mUaf or write at the attractive proposition to Automobile Show BrUSnTftoTd AUHottU At The Heick- - Booth THE es Iouisvili.e Taxicab Transfer Co. THE BEVERLY CO 220 W. Main Louisville, Ky. owned by Ty Cobb, the basb-bal- l would not need pigs and cows roam through its porch and fence, and a few trees to numbers, but in beauty, desirability player, today won the subscription In our country town, too, I can streets, and the young autoists scatter shadow and shelter it all, This, with and friendliness, the future of the na- stake of the Continental Field Trials COUNTRY TOWN Club at Calhoun, Ala. The winner imagine that with the ruts and mud-hol- mud on the dodging pedestrains, what 'some grass about the .church steps tion will be assured. gets $l,050.of the $1,400 stake. and some. of the storekeepers pamj filled, the broken sidewalks re- could Littleville be if only its citizens on his own buildjng, and it could beTY COBB'S DOG A WINNER. (Continued From Page 4) G. I. Ringing Bells, a white pointer,' paired, the old wooden landmark of set themselves to the task of making come a, place to which old and young owned by William Seigler, of New it an ideal place to live in? Beauty of would, turn with pleasure and from Hall, a black, white and tan settefi I York, was runner-u- p you all we can in getting all the land cany uays condemned as a menace surroundings it has, close, wholesome which they could come instructed and and the little dinky depot kept at you need at a reasonable pries, and least clean and neat by the town's contact with woods and fields, easy bettered, instead of being, as so many our cily engineer and architect will authority, there would begin to come access to real cities. A thousand towns such cross roads now are, a place HOGS FOR SALE be at your service " a feeling that maybe Bigbtirg did not have all these and do not count them where energies are slackened and "Small chance for this city to se- need to be a city after all. There assets or put them to use, Littleville respectability is questionable. One Duroc and Poland China sow, two years old, 9 pigs, one cure the factory after such talk?" might come a rest room for visiting j can have electric lights and still keep There must be some such. towns registered "Big Type" P. C. sow and 9 pigs, Spring gilts and yearling I am not so sure. shoppers. The merchants and farm-- 1 ' the brook that runs through it clean one town at least that does not pre sows, being bred to one of best "Big; Type" boars in state, and about and pure. It can drive the pigs off the varicate about jts population, one that If a few towns said it, the men who ers could join to build it and it would wished to build the mills would con- help to make them neighbors. Then I streets, and have a high school, and will" tellthe stranger what it is now SO extra Fall registered P. C. pigs. Reasonable price's. Satisfaction or V sider it seriously. Then, if they should the merchant might decide he had get out of the mud, and have the rdoing to become a better place to live your money back. be the kind of citizens our city need- just as soon sell goods U the steady grocer screen his doors, and at the in, instead ot now mucu it expects to. ed, they would begin to see something customers he had known for years same time lay aside all dreams of city grow in the next hvc years. W. J. OWEN & SONS, in it. The town that considered first as to folks he had never heard of and greatness, devoting its energies to In such towns, surely, life will be ' Hardinsburg, Ky. of all the welfare of its citizens would whose tastes and whims he did not improving real conditions rather than better ordered, more purposeful and not be a bad town for an honest busi- know. It would be an easy step from to advertising advantages, more or fuller of "durable satistactions than ness enterprise to locate in. If the the rest-rooto an entertainment less mythical. When Littleville does is the town life of today. There will town cared enough for the men who hall, and there the needed opera house this, it will be a fine place indeed to be no hint of stagnation, no, slacking worked in the mills to insist that they would be! With cleaner streets, the live in, and will find no trouble in se- of enterprise because some rival town have neat homes and attractive sur- yards would brighten up, and after a curing new families as fast as it can has made more rapid growth. Instead roundings, it would surely do its part while the telephone linemen might locate them satisfactorily, absorb there will be more beauty, and a deepto keep the mills going and the pay- find out that they could string a few them into the community lite and turn er and finer local pride. In such towns checks coming. wires without cutting the town's fm-e- their ideas and energies into effec- Plutarchs may not live: but there will ...PERMANENT... Some manufacturers think of their trees to pieqes. When that came to tive channels of community work. surely be men of worth and strength The Cross Roads, too, meant to be men whom I'ujtarch would have been employes as in a great pass, anything would be possible a enterprise rather than as a lot of hire- clean courthouse, a sanitary inspector a center of community life, does not glad to know, and whether or not they lings whose only mission in life is to who really inspected, everything, in need more people living about it. attain distinction beyond their own "i add to the factory's dividends. Such fact, necessary to make the people What it needs is a better school town these men will add distinction men would not be driven away by a of the town, proud of it and glad to building with one big room for com- to it. With men .willing to live in Always la office during munity gatherings, a baseball diaregard for beauty and an insistence live there. Offlci Hmrt; 8a.m.'ioltM. si. IrvlHtNl Ky.! I p.m. to p. office bours upon decency. The other type of emAnd Littleville. dreaming of city mond, a playground for the girls, little towns and to serve them, lest; ployer our little city by the river , ways and future bigness, while the some honeysuckles and wistarias on they should grow less, not merely m, m st DR.. W. B. TAYLOR DENTIST ( "jii ."Wt.. I .',' I NW.'.' x -4 11:43 .A.tllfttd.!