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The Breckenridge news: March 10, 1920 The Breckenridge news 300dpi TIFF G4 page images John D. Babbage Cloverport, KY 1920 brc1920031001_sn86069309 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. The Breckenridge news: March 10, 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. . nat ,o,n v v( Tanrf rf ' $1.50 a Year; 75c for Six Months THE BRECKEN RIDGE NEWS. ''''"' III M . 111. . II -H HI -- -- .! "" " """ "" " ' " " ' """""' IH III IIWI I , Y, ALL THE NEWS THAT'S FIT TO PRINT. KENTUCKY, WEDNESDAY, $1.50 a Year; 75c for Six Months 8 , 37 1m VOL. XLIV CLOVERPORT, LOCAL BANKS WILL EX- CHANGE 4 PER CENT BONDS TO 44 PER CENT GRATIS. The of Clover-po- rt "will undertake to effect the exBrcckinridgc-Ban- k MARCH 10, 1920 & Pages No. WANT LOCAL WOMEN TO REGISTER Names Being Solicited For Classes in Home Hygiene and Care of Sick. A very urgent appeal is CASH SUBSCRIPTIONS NEEDED BRIGHT LITTLE BOY'S LIFE ENDS PEYTON SELL TO REEVES RHODES, H'BURG AND BOWMER, ST. LOUIS. much in- AN APPEAL FOR RE- A sale that is attracting LIEF OF ARMENIA made to the women of Clovcrport to register their names as pupils in the classes of Home Hygiene and Care of Sick In order that the classes may be organized immediately and 'a teaching nurse secured to instruct the pupils. There arc only seven available teaching nurses in the Louisville branch of the American Red Cross who arc to instruct these classes organized in this part of the State, and they are to be sent to the first towns who have formed their classes and send in their requests for an instructor. The opportunity is limited. Three classes arc desired for Cloverport; one to meet in the afternoon of each week, a night class, and a class for the colored women. The ones membership fee is $1.00 and-thwith whom to register are Mrs. F. C. Ferry, chairman protem of the local Red Cross, and Miss Mary Owen Oelze e change, without charge, of temporary coupon 4 per cent, and 4J4 per cent. Liberty Bonds into permanent coupon bonds, according to rules and regulations contained in Treasury Department circular number 104. Holders of above bonds will present same to the bank on or before March 15, 1920 for transmission to the Federal Reserve Bank of St. Louis. It is urged to have coupon bonds registered and for that purpose give full name; first name, middle name and surname and full address. Unless specifically ordered all 4 per cent coupdrfbonds will be exchanged for 4J4 per cent, bonds. County Ha's to Have $75,000 Only Child of Mr. and Mrs. O. ton & Rhodes who have sold their Miss Tula Daniels, Chairman More in Cash Before Contract W. Dowell. Death Follows stock of general mercha'idisc to Mr. of Near East Relief Work in L. B. Reeves, traveling salesman of Pneumonia. For Highway Can be Let. Breckinridge County. A special meeting of the Fiscal Court of Brcckinridgec county was held in Hardinsburg, Saturday to consider the construction of the Ohi River Route and letting bids for the work to begin in tin's county as soon as possible. District Engineer Boone was present at the meeting and stated that if $1'J3,000 in cash could be secured from terest in Hardinsburg is that of Pey- l C'PORT L & I. CO. ed -- ELECT OFFICERS President. E. Bowne Directors Reduced to Five in Number. Re-elect- t Ik I & V & t lows: Lesson 1. Causes and Prevention of Sickness Structure of bacteria; method of multiplication; carriers of disease; signficance of carriers in the spread of contagion. Lesson 2. Health and the Home Essentials of good ventilation; methods of maintaining household clean liness: diseases which may be carried ly milk; methods or rendering milk safe. Lesson 3. Babies and their Care At what age a normal child should sit erect, walk, stand, speak and teethe; bathing and feeding of babies. Lesson 4. Indications of Sickness-Meth- ods of taking temperature; difference between normal and abnormal pulse and respiration; significance of pain. Lesson 5. Equipment and Care of the Sickroom Proper lighting, heating, furnishing and ventilation for patient's room. Lesson 6. Beds and Bedmaking Making of defferent kinds of beds used in illnesses: importance of ways of lifting and turning patient; changing pillows, etc Lessen 7. Bath and Bathing Essentials of skillwully given baths; necessity and importance of bathing in illness. Lesson 8. Applicances and Methods employed to prevent bedsores; various applicances used in relieving "bed weariness." Lesson 9. Feeding the Sick General diets; the patient's tray. and Other Lesson 10. Medicines Remedies Danger of indiscriminate uSc of medicine; household remedies. Lesson 11. Application of Heat, Cold, and Counter Irritants. Lesson 12. Care of Patients with Cpminunicable Diseases Symptoms of measles, whooping cough, scarlet etc.; carriers of fever, chicken-pothese dfseases. Lesson 13. Common Ailment and Emergencies Symptoms and treat ment ;, principles ot nrst aiu. .Lesson 14. special roinis in inc Care of Children, Convalescents, Chronics and the Aged. Lesson 15. Questions for Review. bed-makin- g; x, Outline of Course. An outline of the course is as fol- The annual meeting of the Clover-poLight and Ice Company was held Thursday night, the officers for the year were elected. Those holding and only one office were change was made, that of reducing the number of director's from seven posible. to five. The year's report was read before the stockholders and was that it was the best the company has been able to make since its organization. were E. B. The officers Shelby Gonrcl. Bc.wne," president; vice president; L. J. Behen, secretary D. B. and treasurer: Dncctors: To Perfect a Permanent OrganPhelps and Dr. Jcssi Baucum. Bookization and Solicit Memberkeeper, R. O. Willis; Collector, John A Barry. ships. rt the subscriptions that contracts for grading and draining of the road, and tlig. construction of all the bridges could be let. There are five bridges to be built in the course of the highway through this county including the town bridge in Clovcrport. At the conclusion of Mr. Boone's statements, a report of the actual cash on hands in the banks of the county, was heard showing a total of $30,000. There is yet $73,000 to be paid in cash subscriptions before work can actually be started. The court adjourned to meet in ten days. In the mean time those who subscribed to the road fund will be urged to pay their subscriptions in order to make up the deficit so that the work may be started as soon as Stcphcnsport, Mar. 8. (Special) On the morning of March 1st., the messenger of death entered the home of Mr. and Mrs. O. W. Dowell and bore thcrc-frothe spirit of their little sou, Otis Walton Dowell, aged 3 years and 8 months, after a very short illness of pneumonia. His departure leaves sorrow in many hearts and warm tears will flow down the cheeks of kindred, neighbors and friends as they recall the bright jewel plucked out of their midst, though transplanted into the heavenly kingdom. His remains were placed in a beautiful casket, and escorted by a wide circle of kindred and friends to the Hill cemetery, where the funeral services were conductd at 2 o'clock, Tuesday, by the Rev H. S. English. The body resting under a mound of rare beautiful flowers, sent by loving friends and relatives, sleeps on the slopes of the cemetery. "He is not dead the child of our affection, But gone into that school; Where he no longer needs our poor protection, For Christ himself doth rule." m Eli Walker, St. Louis and W. S. Bowmer, also a member of the Eli Walker firm. It is understood that Messrs. Reeves and Bowmer will open a large merchandise store and occupy e the building adjoining the in Hardinsburg. They expect to be ready for business by May 1st. post-offic- DO YOU KNOW That two million Armenians arc alive today, because of American generosity? DO YOU KNOW That from 100,-0to 200,000 Armenian women cannot be released from Turkish harems until provision for their care is made by Near East Relief? 00 .41 C'PORT FACING A COAL SHORTAGE Long Winter Has Depleted Coal Bins of Nearly Every One in City. Clovcrport is facing a coal shortage for the tirst time this winter, and the City coal Company is not able to supply the demand The long winter and cold spells have depleted the coal bins of nearly everyone in town A car load of coal was received Tuesday and individuals can get only a limited supply. The gas supply has been comparatively good during the last cold snap, except when work is being done on the wells and then some sections of the city have to be cut, off for several hours. The Clovcrport Public school was supplied with coal through the courtesy of the Cloverport Light and Ice Co. FARM BUREAU TO FATHER ABELL TO SUCCEED UNCLE Pastor of Rhodelia Church Ap- MEET MARCH 20 DO YOU KNOW That one quarter of a million homeless children, many of them orphaned, because their parents refused to renounce the Christian faith, arc dependent for life upon American philanthropy? They do not ask charity, only a chance to win back their industrial independence. They were our allies during the late war. keeping back the Turks from the oil fields from which they supplied German submarines. Suppose they had failed us? Shall we Tail them?- One woman says, "Not if I know my country? Remember, that ships carry without cost, food we give. Hi' this oldest Christian Nation of the world, 'tis said. the dead, the dying, freezing, starving .are so ghostly, so numerous, the children wandering half clad, like little hungry puppies and searching garbage, cracking old bones, sleeping on piles of dead bodies to keiep off the frozen ground. 'Tis said even graves have been opened, and bodies removed, and boiled in their iron vessels They have lost all horror or fear of the dead, because they lie all about the face of the earth. - pointed Chaplain of Bethlehem College. ' Rev. Father J. M. Abel!,, pastor, of St. Dcrcsa church at Rhodelia, has been appointed by Bishop O'Don-aghu- e, of Louisville, to succeed his uncle, the late Rev. Father J. J. Abell, as Chaplain of Bethlehem College and pastor of St. John's church near Elizabethtown. Father Abell received his appointment the first of the week and lie will assume his charges im- DEPARTMENT MANAGER OF W. J. OWEN & SONS REPORT LARGE SALE OF P. C. HOGS. S. W. ANDERSON CO. TO LEAVE ready-to-wear J. Owen & Sons, report the following recent sales of poland chinas. $13.0.) boar pig to C. W. Rowlett, Bedford,'Kysow to Fletcher Stamps, Franklin, Ky., $75.00; sow to E. B. Stalons. Cadiz, Ky., $40.00; boar pig to J. B. Hamblin, Robbins, Tenn., $20 00; boar and gilt pig to C. V. Owen, Harlan. Ky., $30.00; yearling sow to S." M. Hoskins; Ewing, Va., $03 00; gilt to J. M. Crenshaw, Clovcrport, Ky., $24 00;- - gilt pig to M. M. Maddux, Baxter, Tenn., $23.00; gilt pig to J. D. Nicholas, Baxter, Tenn., $25.00; and boar pig to Gus Mattingly, W. $17.50. TOMER FAMILY RECOVER- ING FROM INFLUENZA. Hardinsburg, Mar. 8. (Special) Mrs. Geo. Tomer and daughter. Miss Gurtha Lee, who have been ill with influenza, are improving nicely. Mr. H. B. Tomer and son, Paul S., were victims of the "flu" and ,have not fully recovered, as soon as they do Mr. Tomer with Mrs. Tomer and children will return to their home in Holloway, Ohio. Farm Bureau meeting will be held the Court House, Hardinsburg, at I p. m , March 20, 1920. Are you one of the progressive farmers who will get behind a progressive movement in your county on March 20th., to decide whether Breckinridge county shall have a Farm Bureau or shall not have one? At this meeting a permanent president, vice president and secretary will be elected for the Farm Bureau Organization of Breckinridge county and definite plans .made .for getting the county organized and a campaign put on for membership in the organization. It is an organization consisting strictly of farmers and for the needs of men and women on the farms. Be a booster for the movement and be at the meeting. A in "YOUNG" MR. DICK COX ON THE SICK LIST. Union Star, Mar. 8. (Special) Mr. Dick Cox is on the sick list. He is H( years "young", and it is not often he is sick. He appears to be a man about 40 years old. Everybody likes Mr. and Mrs. Cox, and this town could hardly get along without these two good people. WINDOW, SMASHES IT. LITTLE TOMMY BARGER PAINFULLY INJURED. OWL DASHES AGAINST Frymire, Mar. 8. (Special) Little Tommy Barger, son of W. W. Barger, while playing around a heavy sled which was standing up against the house, had his thigh bone broken just below the hip by the sled falling and IRVINGTON BARBER IS catching him beneath it. The little INJURED IN LOUISVILLE. fellow is recovering nicely. Irvington, Mar. 8. (Special) T. R.MISS GRAY DIES Bland, a barber of this place, is in the OF PNEUMONIA. ' City Hospitah. Louisville, suffering be- Garfield, March 8. (Special) Miss from a broken leg sustained by ing struck by a machine at 10th and Rachel Gray, daughter of Mr. and Broadway, Thursday evening while Mrs. John Gray, of Custer, died at he was on his way to the train. Mrs. the home of her parents on Sunday Bland has been ill and is not able to night, Feb. 20, after an illness of go see him pneumonia. Bred Gilts for Sale i BRED TO FARROW IN ARRL '?J An immense owl, said to have measured three feet and two inches from tip to tip, dashed against the living room window in the home of John H, Sterrett. Skillman, Ky., and completely smashed it. The peculiar accident happened about 0:30 on Sunday evening of last week while the family was seated in the living room. Fragments of the glass were scattered over the room. After breaking the window the owl was found perched in a tree nearby and was killed with a shot gun by Genie PUBLIC SCHOOL DISMISSED Sterrett. OWING TO LACK OF COAL. MR. P. GRAHAM RECOVERS FROM SERIOUS ILLNESS. The teachers and pupils of the Mr. Price Graham, who was thought Cloverport Public school had another ' to have been dying iast Tuesday from holiday Friday when the school had a heart attack, has recovered. Since to be dismissed on account of being! his operation for a cataract, Mr, Gra- out of coal. This , is the first time ham has never regained his strength this year the coal supply has given entirely. On Tuesday, March 9, he out entirely. School was resumed birthday. again Monday, reached his seventy-nintht Joe Moore, manager of the Womdepartment of the an's S. W. Anderson Co.'s. store in Owens-borwill leave April 15, for Muskogee, Okla., accepting a similar position with the Calhoun Dry Goods Company. Mr. Moore is considered one of the best buyers and one of the most competent salesman in the country. By his competency he has made mediately. his department at Anderson's a popRevv Father Joseph Fitzgibbons, ular shopping place for the women. of Union county, goes to Rhodelia of the St. Deresa church. O. LEWIS ESTABLISHES rather Abell has been pastor of the ELECTRICAL COMPANY. Rhodelia church for seven years. He was closely associated with his late Mr. Oliver O. Lewis, formerly of uncle in his work, and his appointthis city, has entered into the elecment is a very able one. trical business for himself. The firm will be known as the "Midwest ElecOF VICTOR MOTHER trical Co." located in Decatur, 111. SUCCUMBS AT 86. His many friends in Cloverport wish him great success. Mrs. Barbara Hagman. mother of RAILWAY EMPLOYEES DEVictor Hagman. of Skillman. at, her home in Midway, PARTMENT CONVENTION, Tuesday morning of last week in her eighty-sixt- h year. Rev. J. S. Henry Geo. H. McManus spent the first conducted the funeral service in the part of the week in Louisville, in Hawesville Catholic church, and the conference with the General Chairburial was in the Cannelton ceme- man of the L. & N. system federatery. tion preparatory to the Railway EmMrs. Hagman is survived b two ployees Department convention in vides food for lone. daughters, Misses Rose and Mary Kansas. City, Mo., to which he has Will you not hasten with your Hagman and four sons, Victor, Lee, been elected a delegate to represent offering to our Ifreasurer for the William and August J. Hagman. the Mechanical Craft of the L. H. & county? Mr. B. F. Beard, Jr., ass't St. L. R. R. chs' t'er of The Bank of Hardinsburg & Trust Company, make checks tor IRVINGTON LODGE OVER- - t REVIVAL IN JUNE. Near East Relief to him as Treasurer. SUBSCRIBES QUOTA IN Tula C. Daniels. MILLION DOLLAR DRIVE. Rev. J. R. Randolph, pastor of the Chairman, Breckinridge County. Methodist church, South, announced Lodge from his pulpit Sunday evening that There is nothing more exasperating The Irvington 'Masonic Chapter No. 808 reports an oversub- a revival meeting would be held in ' to the average individual than to have some one around who is always right. scription to the Million Dollar cam- his church in the month of June. paign for the Kentucky Home for Masonic widows and orphans The Lodge's quota was $1,300 and $t,70.-- i was subscribed. members. There are sixty-eigo, or HAG-MA- N suc-culnb- ed Travelers Tel! This. travelers on their return tell t'iee things and. say; that, all desire for foo.l loaves then' until forced by real h::ugcr pangs they make themselves eat. That the words, horrible! tcrriblel awful I are the only qnes that begin to describe what the children endure. Eight pounds of flour mixed with ground beans are to. last an adult five months. No provision for the children. The Armenians must be kept alive, and Americans arc the people to do it. Do not .let us get tired, and say "we have done so much". Other countries' in the State are exceeding their quota. Ours is only $2,815. That isn't much for so many of us, is it? Louisville, is planning to raise $100,000. Imagine a bread line of 120,000 wait- -' ing for their dole of food that is the sole barrier between them and starvation! "Hunger knows no armistice." Taft, Bryan, Hoover,' Tosephus Daniels and President Wilson arc some of the many men who" heartily endorse this work for Syrian and Armenian relief, in the Near East. Nearer home are the well known Major John H. Leathers, Rev. E. L. Powell, of Louisville All concede that-thgreatest tragedy of the world is being enacted in Armenia for loyalty; to Christ. $15.00 per month provides' food, clothes, shelter and school for one orphan. $10 00 per month, food, clothes and shelter for one. $5.00 pro, an ' e I Investor We can sell you high class, First Mortgage Real Estate Bonds, that will pay you 0 per cent. Interest on your investment, payable These loans are made on strictly high grade real estate, at no time exceeding 00 per cent, of a conservative appraised value. Semi-An-nuall- y. h CHAMPION CHICK RAISER Frymire, Mar. .8. (Special) Mrs. Will Shelman is the champion chick raiser for early hatches in this neighborhood. She has 43 baby chicks, and all are living in spite of the. cold eather. FBB. 29, 1920 A MEMO- - BRIDE OF FEW DAYS DIES. V When you can save all the i)ins. these cilts are cood individua)sM)f the very best breeding that I hae been able to buy at any price, andV bred to a, son ot uiacu rrice tive imp uranu (navipion or the wqiUI and Big Uiicle Sam m BIg Buster by Giayt Butter, Tli,e Epoch Ma'kx.T, the latter hqg i the largest boa'- - that I.ha.ve ever sen for his age and 1 have lookefl ovjer some of the very bast 'ones. These .hags are priced right, regular breeders, stuff at farmers prices that we Can ! ' ' ' ajl afford tp paw , Big Spring, Mar 8. (Special) Mrs. Hattie Williams Martin died Feb. 20, of uraemic poison, She was a bride 6f not quite a week having been married the 14th to Mr. Ed. C. Martin. - J . yA ' ? RABLE DAY FOR HIM. in the limelight, a real H you want a herd boar that will put-yoboar, a soji oj 3Jack Price, this is breeding that you cannot find anywhere else at tjir.ee times the pripe that I am asking for, him a great pig1 fqr some one that needs him at a bargain. This pig js right for ' -J . Jftrd service aiout eleven months old. 'rymire, Ky., Mar. 8. (Special) J. Brashear, of this place.'. his declared that Feb. 20 of this ydir will be a memorable day for huVi Oir that particular day he ajj 5 sows that farrowed 49 pigs iv i one cow that gave birth to a calf. To cap it all off here was a hmvy snow on the ground and tle thermometer registering zero athcr. ilr. S. 2ND. LIEUT. H. Y. DITTO CITED FOR BRAVERY AT CLANC MONT. Second Lieut. Holton Y. Ditto, Marine Corps, has received from his commanding officer Major Gen. John A. Lejeune a citation "for distinguished and exceptional gallantly at Blanc Mont, October 3rd., 1918. This special incident was that he was asked to do a certain thing and taking men carried out his object, lie returned with six. of his men after having been surrounded by Germans and had to fight going and coming Lieut. Ditto received his discharge several months ago and has his former position as traveling salesman for Peaslee Gaulbert & Co., Louisville. He is the son of Wm, Ditto, of Versailles, and a nephew of Mrs. Jno, D. Babbage. fifty-eight & We also offer you the highest class service in any class of banking, if interested will be glad to hear from you. "The Personal Bank" LINCOLN & SAVINGS BANK TRUST CO. Louisville, Kentucky CAPITAL, CEDAR HILL FARM VIC PILE, Minntr KENTUCKY HARNED, Ibsy up $14 25; 120 to 105 lbs., C'itnn Airnwnnta $11.7.4 itnvvn Best veals. $14.50 7h $15: medium $0.00. .00 6S $10.00: common, $3,00 $13,00,; rime heavy steers,, $11,50 foedfum oows t cows $7.00' f.5.23 LOUISVILLE STOCK MARKET. 'Best hogs 103 to 250 lbs,, $16.25; 2) SURPLUS, $500,000.00 $100,000.00 g $7.00. '$.: Building owned by Bank. rv i U . a.. ? PAGE 2 ! THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS, CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY IRVINGTON R. A Cruder, Louisville, was in town last week. Mrs A. T. Dranc and son, Lcroy bvans, have returned from Hardins-burwhere they visited Judge S. B. Payne and Mrs. Payne. Mr and Mrs. George Board and son, Dana, spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs, Cecil Shain, at Moravia. g, MARCH 10, 1M0 days last week with Miss Mattie L. left wishing them many more, such' Mr and Mrs. Orvillc Morgan have MOOK hannv anniversaVv's to celebrate. Rhodes. opened up a grocery store at- - their . Mr. I. D. Aldridge is in Blooming- Little-- Wynona Wilson is ill of home near alnlou. ri.. T.'i:,ni.ni. iToii ...... vir..i.- .,... f t m,, t? t 111., son, Clifton M. ,i.v .(.mnnn with his -ton. . tonsilitis. Mr, Mack Rollins has bfonchial AIJ.U.: J I "!!... 1. HI ...J.L, Hall v...wv... 0"-- o Mill IUK illlll 1.111111. UllUII IS III Willi Harry Conniff, traveling salesman pneumonia. typhoid fever. 1. M. Rhodes were in Mr, and for A. Waking & Co , was ih town, Orvillc McCoy has a position as Mr and Mrs. Charlie Hobbs, of Hardinsburg, Wednesday. Tuesday. Garfield, visited Mrs. Ella Graham Miss Wilda Triplett, of Louisville, traveling salesman. Mr. Winfield Hendry, of Fordsville, HARDINSBURG irs. Horace AicCoy is much j Ky,t gpcnt the week-en- d aim ninny, ouiiuaj. with three of licr girl friends expect with Mr. and a vtcck a spcu ot putiusic. , rttier JefT Dillon, of Louisville, has reArs. j. u. csKriugc is visiung ncr Mrs. Wash Cashman. to spend the week-en- d with her par-i ..... - -- ... ivrrs. iii, j. uiusion is mucu uener narents. Air. anu Mrs. i. u. Aidriocre. xr. t turned r.fter a visit witH his parents, di...i.. cnts, Mr. and Mrs. Fred Triplett. Dr John Kincheloe, Hardinsburg, Miss Maude Smith visited with Miss Thursday and purchased a tract of" Mr. and Mrs. Patrick Dillon. Rep. R. Cain has again resumed at iiiis writing. in consultation his duties J. j. u. uas.niian, ot Louisville, is Lliza Pile, several days last week. L. 1 ool spent 1 ucsdu in Owens-lor- was here Wednesday timber. Consideration unknown. at Frankfort. with Dr. R. W. Meador in regard to on business. Mr. and Mrs. Howard Drury and vijitmg ms sister auu Uauguicr, Mrs. Mrs. Homer Pile and children,! The large tract of timber near arm jtuss iiss Casu- - Helen and Joel M are visiting at , Webster known as the .Rcczor tract. Mr. J. T. Sarrctt has returned from Mrs. M. Brooks little daughter, ot Louisville, were u, j. Miss Helen Board, Russcllville, week-en- d West virginn, after a visit with Mr. S. T. Tuckers visitors of his mother, Mrs. llldll. was sold last week to R. H. Humphry spent the week-en- d with her mother, Belle Drury. iuiss .Myrtle Kcim, ot Lodiburg, is & Co., ot New Albany, Ind., Mr. and Mrs.f R. Mrs. M. C Green. uer .aim, mrs, K, v. Darker. daughter, Exie visited P. Smiley and eration $0,000, cash in hand. ConsidMrs. C Vic Robertson, who spent, Mr. and Mrs. Chas Gross and Visaing their daughter, Lduisvillc, visited Marian Gross, 'of Irvington, were Mrs. Larue Cox, una. uuuuy xveim spent lueaiuy Mrs. Herbert Robinson and family, me wccK'enti in louisviiic, uas returnMr. Tom Lyddan was in Lexington, relatives here last week. week-en- d ed. guests of her parents, Mr wiiit ncr iiiiniicr, iurs. jonn nesiei. Tuesday. Monday' and purchased a fine saddle s George Piggott will leave this week and Mrs. Thos Payne. Mr. and Mrs. Ely Duvall, of Louisville, is with his j. . iirtjia-- was in ritruitisLHirg, Several families are ill with) the flu horse. parents, Mr and Mrs. Win. Duvall. for Vinccnncs, Ind., where he will Gross and family expect to move to Saturday on business. Spring school began here Monday, in this neighborhood. visit his brother, W J. Piggott, Jr., their new home near New Albany, Mr. and Mrs W H. Hatcher and iirs. a. in., McCoy did not get to go March 1. Miss .Mayme Jordan is the and Nlrs Piggott. to jjixic, ty., to visit ncr uaugntur, (laughter, Miss Margaret left Tuesthis week. teacher. Miss Eva Carrigan was in Louis day for Louisiana. Mrs. Clint Dowell and, Clyde Dowcll uts. ioy ualloway, on account ot WEBSTER Mr. B. W. Carter was elected trusD. L. McGary spent last week in ville, last week. were in Hardinsburg, Saturday, on ' mi being in ncr family. Miss Elizabeth Hall was in Clov- tee of the Webster school, Mar.. 1. Atty. Allen R. Kincheloe, Hardins- business. Louisville, the guest of his sister, Mr. George Huff, traveling sales- erport, Tuesday having dental work burg, was in town Wednesday on Mrs. A. I King, and Mr. King Mr. and Mrs. Fred Triplett enterdone. SUBSCRIBE FOR THE NEWS Dcnnie Shccran has returned from business. tained Saturday night in honor of Miss Louella Black spent several (Continued on Page 7) Mrs. Raleigh Mitchell and children their daughter, Miss Wilda Triplett a short 'stay in Louisville. have returned from a visit in Fords-vill- e. and her visitors, of Louisville, who Mrs. C. B. White and baby and sister, Miss Judith Heard, of Boston, were Misses Helen Miller, Lucilc Misses Helen Board and Rose Alex- Casiday and Bessie Richardson. Mass , are the guests of their parents, ander spent Sunday with Miss Julia Mr. and Mrs Taylor Beard. Dr. J. E Kinchcloe spent Thursday Lyon, at Moravia. Miss Tula Lockard is assisting in HARNED in Louisville. Mrs. Sam Haycraft, of McQuady, G. B. Cunningham, of Chcnault, was E H. Shcllman & Co.'s bank during the absence of Miss Elizabeth Bandy. is visiting her sister, Mrs. Elizabeth here Saturday, on business. Mrs. Eldrcd Trumbo, California, Brown, who is ill. Miss Elenora Robertson was the Marvin Bruingtou, who has been in guest of relatives in Glen Dean, Sat- and Mrs. Trumbo, Hawesville, spent with Mr. and Mrs. Ber- Louisville, for some time is now at the week-en- d urday and Sunday. home. H M. Beard returned from Frank- nard Morrison. Miss Louise May is visiting Mr. Mrs. Nancy Henry entertained a fort, Thursday. Miss Nell Jones who has been ill few friends at -' o'clock dinner on and Mrs. B. F. May, of Cloverport. March 5th , the occasion being in Lindc Lampton, who has been in for several weeks has recovered. Akron, Ohio, returned home Tuesday. Paul Lewis, of Cloverport, spent honor of her eightieth birthday. Misses Avlcna and Anna Laura Mrs. M. C. Green is the proud posSaturday in this city. Jolly, of Kirk, were guests of their A. T Heard and W. T. Stout have sessor of a new victrola. T. J. Collins. Louisville, was in grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Milt ((turned from a business trip to town last week calling on old friends. Tate, last week. Louisville. Blanche Jolly, of Miss Maggie Miss Jewel Moore, of McDanicls, Mrs. M D. Beard entertained the Magazine Club Friday afternoon at Bewleyville, was the guest of Mr. and spent Tuesday with Rev. and Mrs. Mrs H. W. Scott, last week. Kellogg Smith. her home OB Fourth street. Robt. Wcathcrford and W. A. Skill-ma- n J T. McKelvcy, Louisville, was in Miss Helen Shccran, of Kirk, enwere in Louisville, on business town Tuesday. tered St. Romauld's school Monday. Hubert Penick has gone to India-nol- last week. Nelson Warren, the son of Mr. Iowa, on a business trip. wilbur Pile and Miss Lillian i.i i and Mrs V. N. Warren, who underi?i B. Hottcll spent Sunday in May were in Garfield, shopping, Wed I went an operation at St Josephs' InLouisville. nesday. firmary, is improving Comfort as well as fashionable lines and good dependable Mr. and Mrs. Z. L. Lucas, of HudMr and Mrs. Clarence McGlothlan Atty. W. S Ball, who attended the leathers arc guaranteed all who make selections from the interestRepublican State Convention in have returned to Chattanooga, Tenn . son, spent a few days here last week ing variety of styles in our very comprehensive Spring Displays". having been the guests of Messrs. with relatives. They were on their way Louisville last week has returned. Dr Joe Sphirc. of Louisville, is and Mesdames Jake Kendall and T to'King Fisher, Okla , where they will All women who have seen our high shoes, low shoes and visit Mrs. Lucas parents, Mr. and visiting his iiro titer, Dr. D. S. Sphire. X. McGlothlan. slipper styles for the Spring of 1920 are enthusiastic about their Master James Willis has been on Mrs. Tom Paul. Hatchc and Kincheloe have sold style distinction and the gracefulness of their lines. Included Mr. and Mrs. Albert Tucker have their lot on East Main street to L. the sick list. arc types appropriate for dress-u- p and street wear in patent leathWoman's Missionary Society moved to the property recently purThe D lo x. ers, satins and kids. A son Joseph Bernard was born, of the Methodist church met with chased from Rev. W. R. Oldham. t Chas. Butler and Eugene Askins 15 March f, to Mr. and Mrs. Snead Rob-bin- s. Mrs. W. J. Piggott on Monday We are exclusive agents for Wright & Peters, went to Owcnsboro, on business, SatRev Byron Bandy .Fordsvillc, vis- urday. Win Cannon spent several days of Ulz & Dunn and Queen Quality ited in town last week. Mrs. Kate Eskridge and baby who this week in Louisville, on business W J. Piggott attended the Repub- have been in Bloomington, 111., visitMr. and Mrs. Elza Mattingly. of Kirk, are parents of a son. Win. Ivan, lican Convention in Louisville, las: ing her brother, C. M. Aldridge and family, are spending a few days with week. March ,"i! T. R. l'.lj'he bought R. A. Crider's Mr. and Mrs. S. E. Tucker before reSome "heavy thoughts" are in real- residence on Main street and he also turning to her home near Mook. Mr. ity too light to be turned over in bought the store house he is occupy- moved and Mrs. Lewis Preston have ing from Lee Stith. into the residence recently your mind; they get away so easily. Mrs II J. Gray, Elizabcthtown, vacated by Mr. and Mrs. Albert was the guest of Mr. and Mrs. G. T. Marshall, last week. W. N. Holt, is having his store and GARFIELD WANTKli living rooms painted and papered. Taylor Dowell was in Louisville, I Rev. C F. Hartford and Mrs. HartYOUNG LADIES last) week. ford visited their children in Owcns-borHeston Driskell, of Cloverport, was last week. AN II ! H J. Krebs is having his store and in town, Saturday. young men Mrs. Melvin Adams and two daughdwelling house remodeled. Mrs. Fidelia Galloway has returned ters, were guests Tuesday of Mrs. S. weave m:akn to from a visit with her daughter, Mrs. M Haynes. ON Franklin Smith is improving after Lou Redmon, Glasgow. an attack of pneumonia. ANTOMATIC LOOMS Rev. Bratcher filled his regular apBEWLEYVILLE pointment at the Cumberland PresbyGOOD Miss Maggie Blanche Jolly was the terian church, Sunday. week-en- d visitor of Mrs Winfield Mrs. Paul Compton, of Louisville, WAGES PAID Scott, of Irvington. visited relatives here last week. WHILE Miss Ella Wilson, of Corners, was Mrs. Phillip Webb and daughter, a visitor in town several days this Marian, of Tennessee, arc visiting relYOU ahi: week atives here before going to Rconoke. Percy Kasey and sister. Miss Nina Mrs. Raymond Kasey and Mrs. LKAKNING Kascy attended the wedding of their George Board, of Irvington. were' cousin Gene Fouchee to Miss Bertha guests of Mrs. B H. Springate, Sat11OU HAVE IWIK ABILITY YOU Uunger, at Buck Grove Baptist church urday. UA KAKN EXCEPTIONAL WAGES ednesday. March 3rd .Mrs. Waggoner visited her mother. Mr. and Mrs. R. P. Carman enter Mrs Payne, at Hardinsburg, one day A1TEU A Tl'.W MONTHS TRAINING tained to dinner Sunday at their last week. The second is enduring quality, and the third is good looks. beautiful country home in honor of Miss Noblet who has been attendOur children's shoes embody all three essentials in proper proporAPPLY their 33rd., wedding anniversary The ing school at Bowling Green, visited tions. You'll get real economy in these shoes because you get invited guests were: Mr and Mrs her aunt, Mrs. Bill Carman, enroute AT ONCE TO real quality. Titos Wilson and family; Mr. and to, her home near Ron. Mrs Owen Kascy and family; Mr. and Miss Nancy Board is visiting her We are the exclusive agents for Mrs. W. J. Stith and family; Mr. and niece, Mrs. Miller and Mr. Miller, of INDIANA COTTON MILLS Mrs. Geo Compton and baby, and McQuady. CAN N ELTON, IND. Billiken, Merriams and others Misses Maggie B Jolly and Laura Mr and Mrs. Jim Pool and children, Mell Stith. A delightful course din-- n of Kosetta, and .Mr. and M;:-- . Ana er was served. In the evenins all K'or'on. of Norton's Val!i'. ive guests of their parents. Mr. and Mrs Jim Kennedy, last week. Mr. and Mrs Russell Compton, of Hardinsburg, were guests Sunday of Mr and Mrs. 1. B. Richardson. Mr and Mrs. Estille Davis visited his father, Steve Davis at Woodrow, last week. "Ves" Potts, of Hamed. w.as the guest of his father, J. Di Potts, last week. Mrs. Wilbur Pile and Miss Lillian May, of Hamed, were here Wednes day. A. M. Wood was in Hardinsburg, NEWS FROM THE COUNTY !.... W eu ;- o, ttttttWZttWRSmRZW. You Can Order by MaiJ-- I I- a, The New Footwear Offers Novelty Leather and Cut !i r! v V -- A, -- o. Why not Select Hosiery, to Match while in the storeP SH I i XI The First Demand In - Shoes For The Children Is Comfort 11 iOur Fitting Service is Backed by 'Tears of Experience ft bfes Build your financial affairs on a strong foundation by opening an account at this Bank. K Tuesday. Mr. and Mrs. Jonas Gray, were guests last week of their son, Taylor Gray, and Mrs. Gray, in Louisville. Mrs. W. H. LeGrand and Mr. and Mrs. Eris LeGrand went to Hardinsburg, Wednesday to visit Mr. and Mrs. D. D. Dowell. Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Meador and son, Franklin, were guests Sunday of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Jim No man jumps to success at one leap. is a matter of careful, thoughtful, painsIt taking effort. Financial success demands an adequate Banking connection. You can start it here; the sooner, the better, for your own welfare. Kennedy. Tom Wood who died Saturday at his home, was buried in the Garfield cemetery. i High 3rade Men's Shoes The shtfes you want for Spring are no different from wVat you want Xt any other, time. They ought to be good. Our shoes leave notming to be desired in workmanship, leathers, or comfolt. i ne iMiKiisti last seems to be the favorite, but we have models for all taste's and types of feet. UNION STAR Horace McCoy was in Hardinsburg, Monday and Saturday, on business. Dr. Wm, L. Milner is kept very busy now, visiting "flu" patients. The flu never reached our little town last winter, hut its here now in "full force" as there are about 15 cases here,' but glad there are none serious. Mr. and Mrs. George Cox have moved here from Lodiburg, and have taken rooms. with Mr. and Mrs R, B. We are exclusive a a vents jtor Florshetm. .....--, Edwin Clapp, Knox and Elite Shoes -- --( -.- V- -. S. W. Anderson Company I WHERE OWENSfiORO, INCORPORATED Cox. Mrs, Wm. Gedliug after spending two weeks in Indiana, has returned home. Our hearts' ua out in svmnathv for Mr. and Mrs. Otis Dowell, of Stcph- eusport, over tue loss oi tueir aariiug boy, Otis Waltbn, who died, Monday March 1. COURTESY EIG&iS" UHfiUiiiiiriijrafiifafiir IWUU I mmtsmsmimnsisKm ...al f .d f, MARCH 10, lftftO fZT " r t ? rrt - THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS AID. CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY INOPENING DAY FOR NEW CREAMERY STATION BIG SUCCESS. Tl c opening day for the new Creamery Station operated by O. Holder and owned by the Sugar f'-r- r1 PAGE 3 .Saturd y prnrd t rn incnal success SCO lbs. of i.n I about 80 il icn Sipes, were received the first dav Mr tie Lms )' manager was l.c c fir t' c opc.'ing ami was well pleased wit i tie outbok f'ir this EDUCATION'S WATCHING ARTI- - I WILSON NOT TO BE MILK COWS Bpworth Leaguers Point Out Way to Help Through College. The days when a college education was possible only for the rich man's son or daughter have gone by. The The Epworth League of the Methodist Episcopal church as one of it's activities is showing the boys and gins ot America that every young man and woman with energy, character and determination can base his or her life work on (he sound foundation of a classical or technical degree from a recognized institution of learning. This Work of the league is being accomplished with the aid of the Savings Division of the Treasury Department. Boys and girls all over America are being enrolled in College Clubs, the object of which is to aid the members to secure money for a college education by means of saving and investment in Government securities such as War Savings Stamps and Treasury Savings Certificates These securities not only hold educational funds safe but return excellent profits in the shape of interest and may be gauged so that they mature at such times as to effectively meet collegiate demands. MRS. TOM THUMB GIVES FURNITURE TO MUSEUMS Plynfouth, Mass., March 3. The home furnishings of Mrs. Lavina W. Magri (Mrs Tom Thumb), who died recently, will be placed in museums by the terms of her will which has been filed here. Her collection is said to include the smallest practical furniture in use. Two miniature sewing machines and a piano arc among the pieces mentioned by the will. Several of the articles were gifts from European royalty before whom she performed. The remainder of her property is to be divided among her husband, Count Magri, also a midget, and two , nephews. FICIAL BROODERS CANDIDATE AGAIN CREASE IN VALUE cgj Ott v Care Must Be Taken Against Signalized His Decision on Ky. Farmers Have Live Stock Chilling or Overheating InMarch 2. "It's Hands off" Valued at $165,017,000. Total cubator Chicks. With Him in Campaign. Value Less Than in 1919. Washington, D. 6., March :. Ky., March 8 KenLouisville, President Wilson is not a candidate tucky farmers this year have on hand for a third term, and virtually has live stock worth approximately eliminated himself from: considcra compared to $178,439.000 tion for the Democratic nomination to worth of stock on farms in the State' succeed Himself. last year. There is only a very slight He signalized his decision March U. decrease in the total number of all by giving definite permission to At- classes of farm animals as a whole, torney General Palmer to announce but the lower prices, compared to a his candidacy for the nomination, and year ago, make the value ap-- , clearing his way for- - a similar an- proximately seven and total per ccip a half former ess than in 1019. nouncement by his i Secretary of the Treasury William G. Horses number approximately l'J9,- -' Temperature in Brooder. McAdoo. noo. mules a:il,o:.0 milk cows 457,000.' The word from the White House other cattle, 580,000, sheep ,2.10,000, The best temperature at which to keep a brooder or hover depends upon to the Democratic leaders is' that the and swine 1,081,000 Compared to 1919 many things the position of the thcr- - bars arc down, the president stands this is approximately a decrease of 2 mrmiflor. tlip atvlo nf flip linvpr. flip aside, and the field of candidates is per cent, in horses, no change in acre of the chickens, and thn weather open to all comers number of mules, 1 per cent increase conditions. Aim to keep the chickens in number of milk cows, 5 per cent Wilson to Keep Hands Off. comfortable. As the operator learns decrease in other cattle, 3 per cent by the actions of the chickens the The assurance also emanates from decrease in number of sheep and 5 amount of heat tjicy require, he can the White House that the president per cent decrease in number of swine discard-ththermometer if he desires, intends to keep hands off the pre- Milk cows arc the only class of When too cold the chickens will convention campaign. He will not live stock averaging higher in value crowd together and try to get nearer place the seal of his endorsement on than last year, $711.00 in 1920 compared the heat. 'either Mr. Palmer or Mr. McAdoo to $72.10 in 1919. Horses average If it is found in the morning that or Herbert Hoover, who also will be $101 00 compared to $104.00 a year the droppings arc well scattered un- - in the race for the Democratic nomin- - ago, and mules were only about the dcr the hover it is. an indication that atiou and he will endeavor to hold the same average price as a year ago the chickens have had enough heat, administration aloof from the contest. until the very recent activity sent These developments were disclos- - prices up a little, even that not af- If the chickens are comfortable at mgnt tney win oe spread out unucr en toiiay, tonowmg Air. rainier s an- - tccting tlie average tor all ages thc hover cloth. Too much heat will nounccmeiit of his candidacy, in a much, as many farmers complain of cause them to pant and gasp and sit telegram authorizing the filing of a unreasonably low prices on yearling around with their mouths open. Palmer petition in the Georgia prim- - mules, which helps to reduce the It is impossible to state tor each ary. The story portrays a series of ivcragc ot mule prices. 1 lie istate s case at what temperature the brood- - interesting maneuvers of rival factions average price on mules (all ages) this ers should be kept to raise young around the figure of the sick man in vear is about $12G,00 compared to chickens; however, it will run from the White House. $127,000 las year. The value of JO degrees to 100 degrees in some average the hog in Kentucky cases, as some broods' of chickens ROADS PREPARING TO shows a drop from $10.00 last year seem to require more heat than others. BUY ON BIG SCALE to $13.00 this year, sheep from $13.10 The average is 911. to !)5 degrees for to $10 90 this year, and cattle other the first week or 10 days, when the New York, Railroads are prepar- than milk cows show a small decrease temperature is gradually reduced to ing to place large buying orders with in average value, from $42. ."0 last 83 degrees for the following 10 days, year to $41 20 this year. the steel and then lowered to 70 or HO degrees as boon as and equipment companies returned to long as the chickens need heat. owners. Thethey arc States Steel their VERMONT'S LARGEST for as CorUnited This depends somewhat on the season poration, according to the Iron Age, CITIES ALL GO WET. of the year and the number of the lias undertaken to furnish 22,000 tons chickens, as it can be readily seen of steel for car construction and reBurlington, Vt , March 2. Towns that the heat 'generated by 30 chickens New York Central would raised the temperature under pairs The l.'iO locomotives and has in- throughout Vermont voted on the quiry for 111,200 question of license and tothe hover to a higher degree than cars. night it was estimated that 75 per cent num-- ( the heat given off by the lesser Rock Island is inquiring for had voted "wet." Burlington, St. bcr, consequently the amount of heat n." The locomotives and Ui.'iO The furnished by the lamp or stove will Union Pacific has bought cars loco- Albans, Montpelier, Rutland and other It) i large places which have been stronghave to be regulated accordingly. motives, and the St. lJaul wants 10.). holds of prohibition for years voted As the chickens grow larger and The Great Northern has ordered 1,000 themselves into the- "wet" column by need less heat, the lamps may be cars and the "Soo' Line 300 e substantial majorities. night, and later only used only at & Ohio has bought .,U00 tons In Chittenden county, in which Bur- specialon cold nights, say poultry of plates for car repairs and the Pennsituated, three towns ists in the United States Department sylvania has put out specifications for lington is"dry," whileonly voted "wet." ten of Agriculture. Care should be taken 7,000 tons the price being 4 cents a , reported In other counties the percentage was to prevent chilling or overheating the pound Pittsburg. j about the same, the "wet" places vot-chickens, as it weakens them and may ing "wetter" than usual and many of result in bowel trouble. USE MANURE ON GARDENS TO the "dry" towns going into the "wet" PRODUCE BETTER CROPS. column. Need a Cool Place Too. Chickens need a cool place for IN BRECKINRIDGE scratching and exercising, in addition , American gardners could well af-- WEDDINGS "'',learn a lesson from the French to to heat. Indoor brooders and hovers Mr Benjamin F. Allen, section can be used successfully in most sec gardener6 regarding the use of man foreman, of Sample, and Miss Beulah tions of the country in unheated ure on their land In some cases where Frances Stein, Rock Haven, were brooder houses except during the French gardners are working on rent- granted a marriage license in coldest weather. Outdoor brooders ed land, a clause in the lease proInd., last week. usually have a cool compartment for vides that should the gardner be required to vacate the land he is perexercising, where the chickens are fed in cold, stormy weather. If winter mitted to remove the top soil to a chickens are being raised, it is ad- specified depth. It is customary to visable' to heat the brooder house to apply anywhere from 4 to 8 inches of a temperature of GO to 70 degrees, re- manure a year on French gardens. gardless of the temperature of the This is composted and mixed with hover, which often requires placing the soil and in the course of a few 6rooder pipes around the outside weeks becomes a part of the soil itself. It is needless to "state that some walls of the brooder house. The need of this heat depends en- enormous crops are grown on this tirely upon the brooding system and land. While it would not be possible for the weather conditions; but it is absolutely necessary that the heat be American gardners to secure sufficient kept at the desired temperature under quuntaties of manure to apply it at the hover. Brooders and hovers the rate that is used by the French to 2 inches gardners, yet an effort should be made should have from of sand, dry dirt, cut clover, or chaff to secure as much of this material as spread over the floor and in the brooder-ho- possible and put it directly upon the 300 pair Army shoes after use pen. The hovers should be land where intensive crops are to be March 11th. per pair cleaned frequently, as cleanliness is grown. The plan of having a compost essential in raising chickens success- - heap in one corner of the garden Another shipment of 50 bath where everything in the nature of tully, towels this week When chickens are firit put into the manure can be piled and composted brooder they should be confined un together is a good one. Into this pile Men's leather palm canvass der or around the hover by placing a should go all weeds that do not bear gloves objectionable seeds, pieces of sod, board or wire frame a few inches outside This does not apply, however, clippings from the lawn, leaves and Wool and wool mixed td the small outdoor colony brooders. manure. Dy turning the pile at interblankets. Great values The fence or guard should he moved vals, a rich, mellow material isdress-! gradually farther away from the hover duced which is suitable for top Men's all rubber 4 buckle artics size and discarded entirely when the chick ing the garden soil. Owing to the 9,. 10, 11, 12 only. Worth $5.00 limited quantity of manure available ens are three ar tour uays oiu or ' at present its use should be restricted when they have learned to return to to those crops that make a quick the source of heat Young chickens should be closely growth and require plenty of fertility watched to see that they do not '" the soil. huddle together or get chilled. Theyi MRS. THRASHER AT HOME. should be, allowed to run on the ground whenever the weather is favMrs. Thos. Thrasher, who underorable, as they do much better there than when kept continuously on ce went an operation at the Owensboro ment or board floors. Weak, chickens city hospital several weeks ago. has should usually be killed as soon as recovered sufficiently to return to her i noticed, as they rarely make good home near Hardinsburg. stock, while they may become car riers of disease! Brooders should be SlfollCZIOElZ) HOE hoc disinfected at least once a .year, and more frequently if the chickens brooded in them have had any, disease. Although brooding with hens is the casiost and simplest method of brood ing, artiiicial brooders arc necessary where winter or very early spring chicks arc raised, where only nonsit- ting breeds ot poultry arc kept, or where large numbers of chickens arc to be raised artificially. To operate a brooder or hover so as to insure comfort and safety for the chicks requires unremitting care on the part of the poultry man. $105,-017,0son-in-la- ''-- c iiitv Co which was station "An all-arou- nd good shot. That's us.w Chesterfield w aiming at, is that it takes both skill we're and precision to blend tobaccos the 1 jKBjKT Chesterfield Chesterfields nowhere else. way. and. Maybe this is why you find "Satisfy" in ! r Six Men On One sisifl ft MFA EGGS FOR HATCHING s V w i IKS. a L o a..- - r .Ti J- TTftfn ,llil' .!: nfcA. - m aw j wi at ay 1JK to-da- y, : Equal to 5,000 Lbs, on Oreo Bwggy buggy wheel, picked at random from a carload lot. They put their combined weight on the rim. When they stepped off the wheel sprang back to its original shape without a crack, break, or even a bit of loosening at the hub. That's the kind of quality you get in every part of the Amea personally guaranteed buggies and surries. Ths Dattar Bueoy lor tho Money That cut was made from an actual photograph of 6 Ames workmen putting the "third degree" test to an untired Ames I - Balti-mor- FROM HALL'S FAMOUS WHITE WYANDOTTES JS i See the Ames Here Come and ace how strong, anappy, atyliih, light running, and eaajr tiding the Ames really ta. EGGS from one of America's finest Strain of White Wyandottes, direct descendents of the World's Most Popular Strains, carefully selected and scientifically mated. Eggs from Special Pens $3.00, $3.50 and from Farm Flock $2.50 per 15. - I j E. A. HARDESTY, STEPHENSPORT, KY. HERBERT HALL Hardinsburg, Ky. ' ? Can-nelto- n. jt DIRECTORY Of Cattle and Hog Breeders Chicken Raisers, Live Stock and Tobacco Dealers of Breckinridge County The High Cost of Living Being reduced daily by the sale of Army Goods. We appreciate your assistance $1.50 45c 35c $3.50 $2.25 "Uncle Sam" O. D. Shirts of flannelette sizes 14 1 - 2 to 17 Chambray O, D. Shirts all size Planters Hall Stock Farm Glen Dean, Ky. M Polled Durham Cattle. Poland China Hogs. Short Horn Cattle. Hampshire Sheep. Have won 1000 Ribbons at State Past Five Years Fai- -i one-ha- lf in Valley Home Stock Farm VV. I J. OWEN & SONS. Propietori 1 I Hafdinsburg, Ky., Route Poland China Hogs a Specialty Polled Durham Cattle THE HOWARD J. M. HOWARD & i Per garment, summer and winter underwear Good quality O. D. Overalls Large sizes only Special this week in our Grocery Dept. for 6 oz. Hebe evaporated milk $1.50 $1.00 50c $1.50 6c FARMS SON, Prop. I 'son of Shorthorn and Foiled Shorthorn, Roan Sultan, White-hal- l Sultan, heads the herd. Duroc Hog, Sprague Defender headi the herd. Breeders of 2nd. prize Polled Shorthorn Heifer (Senior yearling class) Chicago, 1U1U. Inter-Nation- "WATCH OUR ADS" The GOLDEN RULE STORE, Cloverport, Ky. hoe Die HOE Glen Dean, Ky. Hardinsburg. Ky. Dealars in m W' fe LIVE S$?OCK AND TOBACCO CORPORATION C. V, ss PARK PLACE WEBSTER STOCK FARM K. K, NORTON, Owns Washington. March 5. Extension of time for the filing of final income Harttinabttrff, Ky. tax returns by corporations to May 15 was announced tonight by the la , ,DaJr bureau of internal revenue. A tentaHigh-ClaHorses', Mules, Fine Sad- tive return or an estimate of the tax dle and Harhcss Horses. due, together with one fourth pay13, will pay you to visit my Stablea ment, vuist be made by March It however. A statement explaining why "return can not be completed within the prescribed time and a formal request made for the extension" must be filed O. N. Lyddan by corporations taking advantage of when formal postponethe FARMER AND FEEDER mentextension, granted. will be The announcement occasioned some Irvingtpn, Ky. surprise as the bureau had said previously there would be no extensions of time this year, 4 Robertson l ARE EXTENDED TO MAY RETURNS T. B. HALE, 15. PrtikJlnt W. 0. CRAMM0ND, Vies Pnsldtnt GEORGE C. WILSON, Cashier Hawesville Deposit Bank HAWESVILLE, KENTUCKY Capital, Surplus and Profits t $50,000.00 ' . Thirty-on- e yearns Web", All Kinds of, Live Stock. Feeder and Pealer in :: :- -: Mrs. Newleywed And don't inter-rume while I'm not for then I'm KattfcMlty. thinking, me while I'm talking. Newleywed As you will, dear. Mrs. Newleywed Don't interrupt nt under the same, conservative management. Known everywhere as. the Sate, Sound, Bank. Four per cent interest paid on time deposits . 22 211 1 qorafolf: HOE m HOE i AG4 THE BRBCKBNXIDGS NEWS; CLOVBRPORT, KENTUCKY MARCH 10, a? little boys and girls, but no marnmaft there. Nobody kisses the good-nigand tucks tne up in bed or hears mc say my prayers. Have yVnt ever been to heaven, lady, and is it far away?" "I have never been there myself, dear, but I had a little lioy who went. I know you could never find it alone." "That s what my mamma said to wait. But I'm so tired waiting." "I am' tired, too, waiting for myl little boy. Dear, wilt you come and live with mc, so that we can wait to gether?" The blue eyes gazed for a long, silent moment into the other eyes of tender brown, A .look of utter trustfulness stole over the childish features, a pair of little arms 'twined about the neck of the lovely lady, and the curly head sank upon her breast. The conductor drew his sleeve his eyes. "I mistook," he murmured under his breath. "Heaven ain't named on our books, but it's sure on the line, after alll" Selected. ht The Breckenridge News JNO. D. BABBAQE, Editor and Publliher SIQHT PAGES ISSUED EVERY WEDNESDAY EVENTS THAT TRANSPIRED 7WENTY-FIV-E YEARS AGO Taken From The Breckenridge News, Wednesday, March In'Cloverport. Wednesday. 13, 189S AN UNNAMED STATION It was late afternoon, at the hour when business men and belated shoppers as well as tlje motley'crowd of toilers seek their homes, and the suburban car was filled to its utmost capacity. Sitting' sidp by side in one corner were a stout,' overdressed woman and a very little boy. The woman had so often endeavored to obey the harassed conductor's adjuration to "sit close" that her voluminous skirts quite overspread the" child's dangling legs and feet, leaving visible little more than a small, patient face set around by a fringe of copped yellow curls and lighted by a pair of large, serious blue eyes. One could but wonder that the woman seemed to give him no attention. He must have been tired with the lonp- noisv ride Why did she not take him on her lap and cushion his head upon her ample snotuuerr singly or in groups the began to leave the car at the vandus street crossings, until there was left, besides the woman and child, only a young woman in black, with a beautiful sad face. At length the stout woman pressed the signal button, and the car came to a stop. Halfway to the door, she heard the conductor calling after her: "Lady, yoii- ve torgottcn your hoy. "My boy What 'chcr mean? I've got no boy!" The man stared. "Whose is he, then? He's been on along with you ever since we left the car barn. Looks to me as if you meant to shake him." "Mel Shake him I" The woman choked with indignation. "I never saw the kid before in my lifel" Still incredulous, the conductor addressed the child: "Ain't she your mother?" "O no, sirl" The clear little voice sounded as "pipes o' Pan." "Mamma's gone to heaven. That's where I'm going to find her. Here's my penny. I tried to give it to you, but you didn't see. Will you please tell me when ' we get there?" The man gazed about him helplessI 1876 44th YEAR OF SUCCESS 1920 SUBSCRIPTION RATES year; 50c (or 4 montli "Re for 0 monthi. Snbicriptlon price $13.0 Duilnrti Locals 10c per line and 5c for each additional inicrtlon. Card of Thankt, over 0 lines, charged for at the rate of 10c per line. Obituariei charged for at the rate of Re per line, money in trance. Examine the label on your paper. If ia it not correct, pleaie notify ui. NOTICE TO SUBSCRIBERS When you have finished reading your copy of THE BRECKENRIDOE friend who ii not a aubtcriber; do not throw it away or destroy it. NEWS hand it to Rev. M. M. Carroll, new pastor of has rented a farm near Kjrk, and the St. Rose church arrived in town, moved on it. -o)-S- Waymond Furrow, of Cloverport, tuart -(o)- -The WEDNESDAY,.. FARM AND STOCK Stalman Brothers, Chcnault, have added tn their herd a fine Polaugus Bull calf. o handsome dwelling of Capt. A. J. Gross and Mrs. Gross at Holt, was destroyed by fire. (o) ..MARCH 10, 1920 News was received here of the drowning of Dr. J. B. Cottrcll in Lake Dora, Fla. He was the father of Mrs. TOBACCO GROWERS DISCt. W. Short, and a member of Ken SATISFIED. PLAN URGED tucky Conference of the Methodist TO CUT ACREAGE. church, bouth. ouri, that Misslie likes the country and his family is well pleased. He has a fine girl born Feb, 25. Dcjarncttc writes from (o- Eggs are plentiful and the market is dull at lOccnts and not much chance of a raise in price soon. In Stephensport -(o)- )- -Lcc Calanthus Hcngervcld, for $260. His herd of Big Type Poland China hogs ' has been increased recently. Four sows farrowed 8 pigs each and two bacco companies. sows ten each. A call was sent out to tobacco o August Belmont has sold his Amcri- - growers of the four states to attend a can thoroughbred stallion Trecerv. to meeting at Falls City Hall next Thurs Senor S. J. Unzc. of Buenos Aires for day night, when farmers will be $2G5,000. This is the highest price ever asked not only to reduce tobacco paid for a horse. For the sire of acreage next year, but to organize Tracery, the famous Rock Sand Mr. local branches of the protective asso- Belmont paid $125,000. Major Belmont ciation in every county of the tobacco maintains, as did his father before him district. urowers win ue asKea to reduce tne one ot tne largest sum ta,rms in production of tobacco next year, acAmerica. cording to H. B. Gorin, of, the proteco A. T. Beard returned from Louis- - tive association, as a direct blow at ville. Mondav. where he was selline the big tobacco companies, which, it charged, have forced down leaf . is stock. Reports prices a title off. prices tins year by violation of the o E. E. Glasscock deserves a blue rib- - Supreme Court mandate issued in bon for covering his territory in this 1912, which dissolved the tobacco county. On account of the bad roads trust and provided for a competitive from McDaniels to Harned he could- - bidding by the buyers, n't get a conveyance to land him at Thru the organization in every county of a branch of station in time to catch his train, so he picked up his grips and started the protective association, members out a foot. It is 20 miles from Mc- - of the organization expect to strength-Danieto Harned. He made the trip en their fight against the big tobacco in seven hours besides selling two companies. Mr. Gorin said. More than bills on the way. He represents one "00 invitations were sent out to tobac- growers in tne tour states of Louisville s oldest firms, the Louis-iC- o Laban Phelps, president of the To ville Tin & Stove Company" and says it is the best in that city and that's bacco Growers' and Dealers' Protecwhy he hustles for it and makes good. tive Association, presided at the meetHis house should crown him King of ing yesterday. Louisville Herald. the Road. BREAKING A COLT FEAR OF LESS FOOD PROIN VERMONT. DUCTION IS NEED FOR Daniel L. Cady, in Burlington Free Press. BUILDING GOOD ROADS. f I to-the bacco-growin- Vic Pile bought at the recent sales in Louisville, a Holstein heifer, Flora Plans to launch a campaign designed to curtail materially production of tobacco in Kentucky, Tennessee, Southern Indiana and Southern Ohio were made yesterday at a meeting held bv the Tobacco Growers' and . Dealers Protective Association, re ccntly organized to make a light for comparatively bidding by the big to- .. -(o)- -Thc Dowcjl left the 10th., to acfarmers of Tobinsport, Ind., cept a position with the Cincinnati have five or six thousand bushels of Cooperage Co. Peerless potatoes for sale, -(- o) Cashman made a business Mrs. W. H. Bowmcr entertained a trip to Hardinsburg on the back of a in honor of Miss horse. few young ladies Eva Young and Miss Addic Ditto. -(- o)(o) Miss Nellie Simons, of Cloverport, Henry Tate was over from Tobinsll port, accompanied by his beautiful was the guest of Mr. and Mrs. Adkisson. little daughter, Ethel May. -(- o)Cain has sold In Bewleyvllle-pRoHardinsburg Ed. Beard has purchased the property near the de- a horse to the Irvington Milling Co. -(- o)pot which formerly belonged to his Mary Stanford, Blanche Misses father. lolly, Mattic- Lee Moorman, Overton -(- c) . T. C; Lewis has gone into the egg Blanford, Roy Cain and Tom Lyddan spent Sunday with Miss Lena Drury. and poultry business; -(o)-- Charlie CURIOUS THINGS TAUGHT BY SPINNING TOPS. - Lud-we- y - ODD ITEMS FROM EVERYWHERE IRELAND THE FIRST TO PROTECT THE ANIMALS. g ls hou- to back and ihoa and go. In view of the need that our food so he's calm and production shall be kept up to Max- And get him work, and fond of true. Ami fond of you. imum there is no room to question And so he'll pull in snow or sand. the importance of the use of a labor And so he'll "split the wind" or stand, saving device indicated by the fore- And so he'll slay inside the road In meets a going figures. Whoever believes that All cae he work, or Turk or toad this is horsemanship, agriculture got along without tractors Whichever word becomes your lip. A matinee performance of a popular for a good many years and can get play was given at Pittsburg before You have to him first, for a while longer A joylcs job, along without them but the worst; an audience consisting of only 'a may profitably consider the farm You get the halter not all right on e operator and a man labor situation in this country, which In time, and make the tight; in charge of a recording phonograph, is so serious today that the Depart- Then 'round jour hand the rope you wrap, I'ull up yo pants, pull down your cap, to get records for the manager who ment of Agriculture warns of an im- Dig in your heels and hold your breath lias secured the rights to produce the pending decrease in food production. to be to death play in Australia. of workers from farms llut, shuck and pshaw he doesn't move The movement o more than Venus in the Louvre. to the cities, it says, is more pro A thousand feet of barbed wire were nounced than in the early days of the A sure's your name is Kcuhcu Morse stolen from an Ohio farmer's new war. The number of hired men in You gucs you've got a balky horse; fence over night. He finished stapling New York State decreased 17 per You're up against an iron steed. You the wire one afternoon and the next to lead; cent last year. Talk of a mammouth "All fear, that hates him learn to you say, right. I'll bit then," morning found the posts as bare as union of farm laborers is bandied "And find who's master, anyway;" when he began the job. and wages increassed by 15 to And o you hunt the leather bit, 18 oer cent during 1919, making them A headstall small enough to fit. And after breaking several laws, A Pittsficld man figures that at pres80 per cent higher than before the You land that bit atween his jaws. ent prices it costs $1 a week to keep war, while the Department estimates a house cat. that another 15 per cent increase will Then back you go and stand behind him forrard be recorded in 1920. At the same time And push the reins and with your mind; You slap cluck and CAN THINK A WHILE. the cost of farm equipment and sup- But soon, by (leorge, you have to cluck. duck. ''A stammering man has a great adgone up. For 'round he wheels and bolts plies has vantage,." said the busy citizen. Wage increases have not been out Right at )ou. full of hoss and hate; You dodge behind and 'In what way?" of proportion to the rise in value of To rein him. but. againme, Oltrymy. Ol "He can think before he speaks, farm products, but the shortage of You might as well to rein and still hold on to your attention." workers is another question entirely. A Summer s'juall on Lake Champlain. Team-worSays tfie Department: The next forenoon you go and cut Numerous letters from field workers Two spruce three inches through the butt; A remarkable man is one who does or farmers indicate a widespread dis- The same forenoon you lift apart, t point, your old ox cart ; a remarkable thing and doesn't talk position to cut down planting so that At On about it. the work of cultivating can be at- The ton the forrard ox vou bolt fills you've cut for Mr. Colt; tended to by the farmer himself or The big long tongue it's half a log Sticks out behind to act as "dog;" by members of his family His Nibs, you guess, will find vou've found Labor saving devices and scienti- A way to stop his turning 'round. fically intensified production give the only answer. The great progress that Yo'i get him 'twix the shafts at last. him civilization has made in rendering the And tieyou down secure and fast: Again and cluck land subservient to the needs of man And wait totake the reins and buck. see him kick have received tremendous accelera- Hut no he tieer yet ha done tion from machines and scientific dis- A thing you thought he would, not one a running canter coveries in the past and every en- He strikesacrost your meddcr trot Right off lot. couragement must be given to experi- Through clover, stubble, swale. ment and research in the present. He speeds with lofty bead and tail. i,irrinc,,l i,c rf tmrtnrQ Tlint ic t),re '''d" com and seeded piece l and motor triirtri and ,,e KOt.5 ike n lltni, sle(.re(1 , building of good roads deserve every, in through the toward the woods propulsion which alert merchandising That 'vide your land from A. O. Hood's; ou foer ""'i yur give. and propanganda can From straddling that confounded toungue; ,r,' Ol Then 'round he siphons quick and heads I iiat IS also why an excess economy by congress Cutting ap-- 1 the buildings, bams and sheds, load. propriations to the Department of 7.'" ilH,r,J 'J' "M ,,'8,llc ,1,e road,,e """ ,UaJ sU" ohx" Agriculture at this time is penny wise- ' and pound foolish. E. T. Meredith, Your wife the whole afiair has seen the new secretary, in his first public Behind the buttery winder screen; Vn'gVof utterance after assuming office, had & to confess that he COltldll t tell COttOll , sermi., to her each fearful step growers how to fight the boll weevil Was fur as Dover from Dieppe; because he didn't have enough money ;V ' you go, she hollers, "Morse. 'y' reply!'0'"1 to disseminate the information.-A- lan , II. lemple m Commerce and rmance. . "That colt's for sale, and so am I." halter-strinmotion-picturthroat-latch To break a colt and make him know The first law in the world for the The ice on the Merrimac River at prevention of cruelty to animals we Lowell, is 2CJJ inches thick. owe to Ireland. A famous English nobleman attempted to obtain a law d Nearly of the people of and was made so much fun of that he backed out and gave up in despair. the United States, or more than live on farms. Nearly 20,000,-00- 0 Then there came into the House of more live in communities having Commons from Galway, on the west a population of less than 2,500. In coast of Ireland, Dick Martin, who of the was noted far two things: First, he other words, nearly population of this country is to be was very fond of animals and second, found on farms or in country dis he was very fond of fighting everytricts In 1910 the value of all farm body whom he thought had insulted him on that point he had a well esproperty was approximately or more than the capital of tablished reputation. bo one day he brought a bill for ill . , . . , uat m- - run mtfn fiitrinrr octn lilt c lini on tc uiuiiuiuktMiMi(, vfliMuiuimiviiw, railways, mines, and quarries in the ,c prevention oi crueuy io anmiuis. United States. The value of farm pro- - So,e 1,c save a cock crow. Martin perty in 1919 is conservatively esti- - stepped out at once on the floor of the House of Commons and said he mated at more than $51,000,000,000. would be very much obliged for the 0 The number of births in Brockton ' name of the gentleman who had seen to insult linn. 1 he gentleman didn t last year was 1,525. compared with K,ve n,s name, and Martin, after watt- 1,570 the year before. ing a minute, went back to his seat 0 A clock in the Blue Room in the amid the cheers of the House of White House which was presented Commons, and his law was enacted by the French to President Andrew '"! became the first law in the world Jackson in 1824 has been running, for the prevention of cruelty to ani- mals Our Dumb Animals ever since. one-thirone-ha- lf $41,000,-O0O.C0- O 1i , I ' "What d'ye know about that?" he muttered. Then, with a queer catch m his throat: "I'm sorry, kiddie, but heaven is not on our line." There was a rustle of garmentSj a soft breathless rush, and the woman in black had the child in her arms. "Tell me all about it, darling. What is THAT'S THE RUB. your name, and where do you live?" "My name used to be Dickie, but "A rub with alcohol is a great) n it's now. and I live at the beautifier," says a physician. Now asylum.' A man took me there after my adays the rub comes when you try mama went away. Xhere are lots of to get the alcohol. egg-shap- ly. All spinning bodies possess curious properties, which they do not possess when in the state of rest. Stand a top on its peg and it will immediately fall over, but spin the top and it will stand up so long as the spinning motion is present. Spinning bodies seem to possess or acquire a rigidity when they arc spinning; for example, 1 steel chain, placed over a wheel which is spinning at a high rate of speed, and suddenly jerked off, will go running along the street like a hoop, and will only collapse into a limp pile of chain when its spinning motion comes to a stop. Our earth is a spinning body, and hence possesses all the curious properties which spinning bodies do. It points to the pole star, like all spinning bodies, for every spinning body a top, a wheel, anything if under no restraint in its movement wilt gradually turn on its axis and point to the pole star. If our earth were to stop spinning, it would immediately fall into the sun. Spinning bodies also have a tendency to stand up on end-- that is, on their long axis. If you spin.s body it will always an endeavor to "stand on its hind tegs," so to speak, and spin on one of its ends. Hereward Carrington, in Leslie's Weekly. , Fifty-Seve- m , Attention Car Owners! Over ;i month ago I was advised there would be at least a l." per cent advance onall Auto Tires, Tubes and Tire Accessories about the 10th, of March and on the advance information bought a large stock of three o.f the leading brands. receipt of the new price lists dated March 8th, and while fully expecting a 15 per cent, advanced it was in 'some instances nearly 40 per'.cent. For example the old price on a 30x3 Smooth Tread Clincher was $12.00 while the new price on same is I am is THE PENCIL. awake on mornings fair I see upon my wall, A slender golden pencil qn The flowery paper scrawl. No hand upon it guides the point, Tt moves mysteriously, Cut what it writes in lines of light ' Is very plain to me. When I t I'm sleepy yet, I'd like to take Another nap, but nol f tumble out of bed and off To catch the train I go. That pencil is a ray of sun, It, will not let me shirk My daily task but writes each morn, "Get up and go to work." Minna Irving. QUAKES BREAK just ' ! $17.7. The net increase on all Tires and Tubes running from IS to 40 per cent. As long as my stock lasts I will give all my customers the advantage of my purchase for ten days PACIFIC CABLES Washington. March 3. Two earthquakes occurred in the South Pacific Ocean last Saturday, resulting in the breaking of both South American cables, according to information rein Washington. ceived No further details have reached here. to-d- ay k. longer. You can save not only a small per cent, but materially on things you will have to have, if you take advantage of this opportunity quick. king-bol- M i ! "Smooth as silk, eh? Same here" Chesterfield Marion Weatherholt Cloverport, Ky. muck-be- iiiri-iiHf- v CHESTERFIELDS are "hitting on all goour-pan- I '' 111 taste, quality and value. What's the good word, everywhere you go ? four" smoothness, - They satisfy I AST' Deposits Time on For All in all walks of life. 'M, This is the banking home of representative men and women .. NO EXTRA SESSION NEEDED. The news has been published throughout the State coming from Frankfort, that there is likely to be an extra session of the Legislature to provide means to carry into effect the road program, as laid out in the Moss road measure, providing for .'1,450 miles of State Highways. There should be no extra session of the Legislature. It is an expensive luxury. Kentucky can do without. It is not consistent with Gov. Morrow's promises of economy. If, the money necessary to carry out the big road plan can be raised without an tax it can be done at this session of the Legislature, and it should he done. Because this Legislature has frittered away half of its time in vacations or recesses is no justification to put a burden of taxation upon the people to pay for an extra session uur salons ought not tp he rewarded for the waste of time by giving them more pay, and that is what an extra session means. Eliz-abethto- VANISHING VALUES. j The thing we call a copper Is in numismatics proper, But it sure has come a cropper In the shop; And the nickel's sway is broken As a monetary token, And in fact the dime is spoken As of slop. So in course of time the holler That is put up by the dollar Will sink far below the collar FOR SALE! Poland China Hogs They carry their Checking Accounts and Certificates of Deposit, with and have made 'this institution their permanent bank because they know that we, take a friendly, personal interest in depositors and extend a service which meets their individual needs. We will be pleased to have for yourself how satisfactory YOU 'try our service and see it is That it wears; And asylums we contract with' Will be filled full, for a fact, with Or in other words be cracked with Millionaires. Maurice Morris. WISE MAN "Young Dobbins is a wise man. You have to give him credit." "What has he done now?" "He is remaining neutral in the warfare between his wife and their cook." A few extra large Spring 1019 gilts bred to the giant yearling, Jumbo Bob, one of the best big type boars in the county. Also .about , 40 head of extra nice Fall pigs that are being fitted for sale and there are some especially nice males nearly large enough for service, all these wilt be priced very reasonably and pedigrees will be recorded free. One heifer with nice tw"o weeks heifer calf, second calf, cow is of good size and gentle and sound. About 100 .bushels pure Johnson County White Seed Corn, germ, ination guaranteed. Jersey-shorthorn We invite small as welt as large accounts. Bank of Hardinsburg J W. J. OWEN & SONS, HARDINSBURG, KY. News. HARDINSBURG, KY. TJ2eIf ane that metfees you feel ettforne" Trust Co; 1? . ' da. rr-- r. J. MARCH 10, lttO QHjp THE BRECJCBNRIDGE NEWS, CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY 2fa wi FOR SALE -- White Wyandotte eggs, $1.23 per IS, These are the same that others charge f'J.50 and up. Hood winter layers. None delivered. Mrs. Martha Maey, Garfield, Ky. PAGE I New Mexico, after snendinir two CLASSIFIED ADVERTISEMENTS mouths with Mr. Pate's parcnti, Mr. ana Airs. Henry I'atc. NOTE Please notify the editor wium you ooa WEDNESDAY, MARCH 10, 1920 drire advertisements discontinued. I, am offering all rubber footwear Batered t the Foit Office at Clorerp.rt, Kj, at cost FOR SALE Julian Brown, Cloverport lecoml cUii matter. Imkntrtiisr Ky. 'HIS PAPFR REPRESENTED - ' ADVERTISING FOR FOREIGN BY THE NEW YORK AND CHICAGO GENERAL OFFICES il jjlr comb tgg from very fine iens, Jt.fco Mr Joe Ross, of Parkersburtf. W !cr IB, A few cotkerrt for sale at 2 00 FOR SALESingle Comb Ilrown Leghorn and J2.no each. Mrs. (i. A Wright, Va., was the guest of Miss Mary Kggs. $1 00 for setting of 15. E. I Franks, Ky. Sample, Ky. uwen Uclzc and his uncle, Mr John A. Ross and Mrs. Ross, Satur- 1()K SALE Thorourfhlired U ir'L I Hock tuns FOR SALE White Wyandotte Eggs. Fifday for Sunday. ooo FOIl SALE Dark, rich reds, UrKe FOR SALE Thompsons Barred Rock Impel lal Ringlet Fggs. (!ood hatches and safe arrival guaranteed. Mrs. F. C. English, type Cloverport, Ky, Tobacco Cloth i and o oo per ItafchlnR. One dollar per IS, six dollars WO. Mrs. James Haycraft, Oltn Dean, teen for Ky. SlXiO. Mrs. J. E. Lewis, McQuady, it RANCHES IN ALL THE PRINCIPAL CITIES RATES FOR POLITICAL For Precinct ami City Oflicei For. County 0(ficei -- J GOO Per1 State and Dlafricl Opceai $10 00 per '"- ror .10 For Cards, per line .10 For all Publications in the interest oi Individuals or expression of Individual views, per line ,10 Mr. and Mrs. Virgil A. Babbagc spent several days with Mr, parents. Mr. and Mrs. V. Cr Babbagc. They left Monday for Tahoma, Tcnn., where they will re Mao-bage'- s FOR SALE Old newspaper, fie a hunch. Ilrrckenridfcc News office, Cloverport, Ky. M)R typewriter No. 0, Remodeled (iood as new. Further information call or write The HrcckcnridRc News, Cloverport, Ky. n FOR SALE Illank Deeds and Mortgages. The Rreckenridge News, Cloverport, Ky, FOR SALE 200 acres of timber, a large portion Beech, alio 100 acres of hill land lying nrar Chcnault, Ky, M. J. Robertson, Frymire, Ky, 1? FOR SALESingle Comb Brown Leghorn FOR SALE II V OWNKK The Famous eggs, Coomes and Mulligan Strain, Sl.00 Burks' Farm, oi 3SO, acres at Addison, Ky. for in. J. M. Crenshaw, Cloverport, Ky, Splendid improvements, good fencing, A splendid FOR SALE Home grown seel corn, specR. Murray Hays, of the Kentucky-souther- n farm, for stock, grain and tobacco. Price ially selected from stalks of good sound Oil Company, Louisville, for quick sale, SI0O0 per acre. Liberal corn and well developed ears. Producing terms to responsible parties. Some of the was in this city Friday, two cars to the stalk. Have limited quantibest stock in the county is on this farm, ooo ty for sale at S3 GO ner bushel. Send vour STARK-LOWMA- N and would be sold with it. if buyer so CO. orders to Woosley & Son, Webster, Ky. Mrs. Austin Beavin is in Troy, Intl, desirtd. Call or Address, Thompson, AdLouisville Representatives the guest of her parents, Mr. and dison, Ky. Possession March lfith. FOR SALE I'nir sorrel mare mules coming' fro raf f90tnrciMi nve. sound, aho tine driving and saddle FOR SALE One good horse, l.'t years old, mare. Address II. L. Bruner, Union Star, good worker and driver, sound and all right. Ky. I am offering to sell my lot between Price $7B. J. L. Rhodes, Addison, Ky. Wedding's Drug Store and M, Ham- FINE FARM S89 ACRES. man & Son. See Julian Brown, Clov FOR SALE My farm of 10 acres 2J4 miles from Cloverport, tf mile of federal high FOR SALE erport, Ky. Fine farm, 2W) acres, 75 or M) Miss Lizzie Hall, of Webster, was way. Good house, five rooms with hall, acres good bottom land, 2 good barns, good .in Cloverport, Tuesday the guest of newly ro'ofcd, and good barn. Write or see. dwelling, plenty of fine water, four and a Frank Ferris Lamb, of Jonesboro, Alfred Miller. Mrs. Henry C. Pate. half miles South of Hardinsburg on Jewels Ark., has accepted a position with the Creek. This is one of the best farms in the FOR SALE New Guinea Butter Bean seed Co. county. For price and terms write John T. I have a large line of breaking Jonesboro Trust Grows .1 to fi fret long. Weighs 10 to 13 Motion, Hardinsburg, Ky, pounds and 20 to .10 beans on a vine. A plows to offer at a very low figure. Mrs. Joe Fitch and Mrs. Nat Tucknew vegetable product, send 12 cents for FOR SALE Two lots with houses and other Julian Brown, Cloverport, Ky. er arc confined to their homes on ac- a package. (Supply limited). Edward Grebuildings, located on Itishop Hill, near gory, Cloverport, Ky. llox H.l. count of being ill. Horace Newton's and Robert Moorman's. Mrs. James Hart, of Louisville, is This property can bebougnt at a reason, the guest of Mrs. Clyde Morrison. Mrs. Paul Compton has returned FOR SALESingle Comb lllack Minorca able price. Ask or write Jno. D. llabbage, eggs. $1.7.1 per l!i, postage prepaid. Mrs. Cloverport, Ky. , from a visit to Hardinsburg. Mr. and Chas. L. Goff, Tarfork, Ky. J2M side. o o o Let us supply you now while the is good. sup-pl- y Miss Mary McGavock will be hostess to the Wednesday Club this week. ever-lastin- g stock-wate- Ijjjlzxmmtl ifettfiiw J. C. Mblte & Bro., Cloverport, Ky. a 000 l. Mrs. W. H. Bowmer will be here Wednesday of this week to spend the day with Mr. and Mrs. A. B. n enroute to, St. Louis to visit her son, Wm. S. Bowmer, and Mrs. Bowmen She will return home about April first. Skill-ma- ; Mrs. Russell Compton, of Hardinseggs at 25 burg, will arrive the first of this week FOR SALE Emden Goose cents each. cents each. Goslings later 00 Mrs. to visit Mr. and Mrs. Paul Compton. Taylor Beard, Hardinsburg, Ky. WANTED Courier-Journa- WANTED Louisville Report your income tax by the 12th. V. G. Babbage, Notary Public. All the produce and cream you van uiiiik iu x. r. ucdru at vo., naming' burg, Ky. Miss Martine Monarch, of Russell-vill- e, Miss Margaret Ashby returned is the guest of Dr. Milton Board Tuesday from Louisville, where, she spent several weeks with her brother, and Mrs. Board. Louisville o o o SOCIETY-ITEM- S Of Personal Interest STRAIGHT SALARY $3,100 per week and expenses to man or woman with rig to introduce POULTRY MIXTURE. Eureka Mfg. Co, East St. Louis, III. WANTED Man to farm on shares, mostly tobacco. Good tobacco ground. Address H. L. Druner, Union Star, Ky. regarding a large WANTED information green flower vase taken through mistake from the Methodist church. Call I'hone 40, Cloverport, Ky. WANTED Farm hand, wages or crop. 10 20 Case Tractor and a tire vulcanizing plant for sale. Jas. W. Miller, Hardinsburg, Ky. II F. D. 1, Box i. MISCELLEANIOUS BULL The dairy business HOLSTEIX pays. Increase your milk yield llrecd your Sec cows to a registered Holsteln Bull J. R. Eskridge, Hardinsburg, Ky. Breeding I early-hatche- Cockerels-Fo- r Sale d S. C. White Leghorn have some cockerels for sale. They are fully matured birds ; are full of high vitality and vigor; will put the right kind of laying strains into your own flock. They arc descendant of Barron. I will bee that you are well satisfied or refund money. Write for prices and description. Stcrrett Ashby. Mr. and Mrs. P. E. Rhodes and Mrs. Mary Freeman is recovering little son, have recovered from the from a severe illness of influenza and flu and were the guests of her parents, double pneumonia. Mr. and Mrs. Jas. Crenshaw, a few Mrs. Oliver Lewis, of Decatur, 111 , days last week before Mr. Rhodes reis the guest of her parents, Mr. and turned to his position. Mrs. Wm. Hall. lit'. I1 v a r- ooo tr o 1? r?ii ut. Aiia. kj, i'. uituuwdy aiiu sun, T anti'enn.t IT Mrs. Ethel ift .w v, in wan- Wly fin f!o1tritr.)r n i A Jr. L..niiiiui i ..Id. villc. Tuesday. O. Hills was in Louis lug relatives. Pal Dean Married To Evansville Girl. Announcement is made of the marriage of Mr. Pal Dean and Miss in Evansville. Ind., Feb. :J8. Mr and Mrs. Dean will reside in EvansLan-ford, 000 o o ville. 1 u..sij, r- v w 3 00 Mrs A B. Skillman and daughter. Miss Elizabeth Skillman will be hostess to the Ladies Reading Club on Thursday afternoon of this week. o 00 Mrs. Joe J. Sawyer and children, Misses Jane and Mayme Bannon Sawyer and Master Cjiarles Emilus Sawyer returned Tuesday from a short visit in Louisville, with Mrs. J. H. Wills. o o Mrs. R. B. Pierce went to LouisBirthday Anniversary. ville. Tuesday to visit her son, Mr. Wallace Pierce, and Mrs. Pierce. On Mrs. Geo. Crist gave a twelve o'her return home she will be the guest clock dinner, March .'!, in honor of her of her son, Mr. Allen Pier.cc, and father, Mr. J no. Carson's sixty-eight- h Mrs. Pierce, in McQuady. . birthday at her home in the West End. Mr Carson received many nice Elmer Hoffious, Owensboro, spent presents from his children and friends evening with his parents, Mr. Tuesday which he was very much pleased and Mrs. Wm. Hoffious. with. Those present were: Mr. and Mrs. Crist, Mr. and Mrs. Carson, HILL ITEMS Misses Minnie Lee and Helen Carson, Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Pate and Learn these two things: Never be Elmer Carson. Mrs B. Carter, Mrs daughter, Miss Juanita Pate, left Henrv Lewis, Monday for their home in Raton, discouraged because good things get of Louisville. and Mrs. J. F. Cook, on so slowlv here: and never fail ooo daily to do that good which lies next Celebrates His The groom is the son of Mr. and Mrs. John Dean, of Cloverport. ooo Sixty-Eight- h t 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. Pa yne. Decease d . Jamison O. Hawkins Stephensport, Ky. Picture Show! THURSDAY EVENING, MAR. 11 SCHOOL BUILDING SHAKESPEARE'S MACBETH IN 8 REELS hi V Presenting Violet Van Brugh and Arthur Bouchier. A Shake- -' sperian production, filmed on the historic site of Dunsinane Castle, in the same invironment that inspired Shakespere in writing the tstory. The final attack on the Castle, its capture and pillage, the combat between Macbeth and Macduff form a wonderful climax. DON'T FAIL TO SEE IT. (Admis'sion 10 & ISc) George McDonald. Padgett left the last of to join Mr. Padgett in where they will reside. Mrs. Roy Mattingly have moved into the house formerly lived in by the late Mrs. O. B. Mattingly bought of Jim Mattingly. Mr C. W. Satterfield who has been confined to his home for more than two weeks is improving slowly. Miss Maggie McGavock and nephew, Charles McGavock spent Monday in town with her sister, Mrs. Hillary Hardin. Miss Flossie Canary spent one day last week the guest of Misses Mary and Christina Keil. Miss Annie Allen Was able to go home after having the flu at Mrs. Ella Oglcsby's. Miss Rosa Newton came from Louisville. Saturday night to see her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Horace Newton. Mrs. Viola Jackson and grandson, Robert A. Daugherty are expected home this week after spending three months with her daughters, Mrs. Simmons and Mrs. Daugherty, and ner niece. Miss Iva Wine. to vour hand Mrs. R the week Louisville, Mr. and S Garrett-Beth- el In Stephensport. Wedding Stephensport. Mar. 8, (Special) Miss Bertha L. Garrett, daughter, of Mr. and Mrs. Joe Garrett, and C. W Bethel, of Cleveland, Ohio, were married Thursday afternoon at 3 o'clock at the home of the bride's parents. The ceremony was performed by the Rev. C. B. Gentry, in the presence of a few friends and relatives. The bride wore a blue tailored suit and carried a bouquet of pink roses, Following an elaborate wedding dinner, the couple left for Cleveland, O., where they will visit relatives after which they will make their home in Holloway, O., where the groom holds a position on the B. & O. railroad. Wedding of Mrs. Bardwell And Mr. Ben Clarkson. Mr. and Mrs. Ignatius P. Barnard, of Louisville, announce the .marriage ot their daughter, Mrs. Mame Barnard Bardwell to Mr. Benjamin Summers Clarkson, of Big Spring. The ceremony was performed Saturday morning, March 0, at (he home of the bride's parents on Cherokee Road, the Rev'. A. Paul Bagby officiating. The bride wore a tailored suit Of blue tricotiue with a blue straw hat to match, and a corsage bouquet of violets and pink roses. There was no reception. Mr. and Mrs Clarkson left Saturday for a trip to Florida and on their return will be at the Puritan, Louisville. SAVE $45. INSTALL LALLEY LIGHT NOW The price of the Lalley Electric Light and Power Plant has just been advanced $4.".0(). This advance will take effect in a few days. We were able to anticipate this advance in price and secure a limited ooo "quantity of Lalley Light Plants at the old price. Up to the limit of this stock we shall pass this saving of $45.00 on to those of our patrons who place their orders with us before March 20th. Lalley Light is the farm electric light and power plant you will eventually buy and now is the time to install Lalley Light. , MRS..ETHEL 0. HILLS HAMMAN BUILDING CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY Lalley Light has been used successfully by owners for over ten years. It was put on the .market first in 100!). Lalley Light has only three moving parts. It is practically noiseless. '' There is a complete lack of friction and vibration. Lalley Light has a larger capacity and is built to take care of the electrical needs of farmers for all time to come. Lalley Light; is the farm electric plant that made the phenomenal nonstop record at the principal fairs throughout the- cbuntry last fall an unparalleled public record. - J Springtime Apparel 'Portraying the Newest In BIRTH ANNOUNCEMENTS Mr. and Mrs. Eddie .Gregory announce the arrival of a son, William Ernest, Friday, March 5. He is the grandson of Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Gregory and Mr. and Mrs. Win. Hall, of tin's city. ' Polo Coats Clever Suits Smart Street Frocks Prettiest blouses ' Styles that are brimful of youth and charm and at prices that are sure to interest little girl baby arrived in the home of Mr. and Mrs. C. G. Meyers on Sunday, March 7 Mr. Myers is the new car foreman of the L. H. & St. L. shops, recently coming here from Louisville. A ooo Lalley Light is backed by one of the largest and strongest manufacturing organizations and by our personal word. Penick, nf Hodgensville, Ky, are being extended congratulations on the arrival of a son, Richard Oduint Jr., February 29, 1920. Rev. ooo R. O. Penick and Mrs. Right now you have the time to install Lalley Light, to save $45.00 mediately by purchasing it now, and better still to have it ready ' imim- cultivating-- mediately to help you save labor during the very busy planting, plowing. and harvesting days to come. , jo-- IRRESISTIBLE miLLISi.E'RS x .An attractive array of new models to present tomorrow v WEDDINGS IN JBRECKINRIDGE Mr. Albert Hardcsty and Miss Ethel Hardesty, of Irvington, were married at Mt. Merino church on Tuesday, March Snd.t at ft a. m. Miss Maude Mr. Hewitt McKinzie, of Holt, surprised their friends by their marriage which took place in Hawesville, Saturday, March oth. DON'T DELAY! SAVE 4 n ooo Mac and $45 BY ORDERING LALLEY t LIGHT NOW il ONE LOT OF Winter Coats and Suits '1 NOW AT Fordsville Planing Mill Co. KfiL" Fsrdsville. JAKE WILSON, ABSOLUTE SACRIFICE COLORED SCHOOL CLOSED The Clovernort colored school rlosed Fridav afternoon with only a six months term this year. The teach-- 1 er, Miss Dolly Woodfork, of Maceo, proved a great uplift to the colored women who took advantage of the night school which she conducted. She Jiad six night pupUs whom she taugiit to reau anu write, Managir Kentucky j 4 v Vj, ,' V? v WtT A x 4 i 1 .'vV-- - PAGt PERMANENT DENTIST THE BRECKINRIDGE NEWS, CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY MARCH 10, BABIES LOST TO GERMANY BY WAR. inO Dr. R. I. STEPHENSON Office GOOD HEALTH LIFE'S GREATEST BLESSING Happiness and Success Within Easy Reach of Men and Women. Red-Blooded FARMERS ACTIVE IN SELECTING CANDIDATE FOR PRESIDENT. Want A Strong, Long Visioned Man. Washington With the appointment of a committee of seven prominent farm organization leaders to draw up a "platform" the American farmer, as represented in the National Board of Farm Organizations, served notice on present and prospective Presidential candidates that he is determined to participate actively in the campaign. The platform will comprise questions designed to reveal unmistakably the attitude of each candidate upon matters which agriculturists consider of paramount importance. C. S. Barrett of Georgia, president of the National Farmers Union, was named chairman of the committee, the other members being T, C. Atkcson of West Virginia, representing the National Grange; Gillford Pinchot of the Pennsylvania Rural Progress Association; J. B. Houston, secretary Wisconsin Society of Equity; W. T. Drummond, Oklah6ma, International Farm Congress; R. D. Cooper, New York, Dairvmen's League, and J. R. Howard, Washington, American Farm Bureau Federation. "The committee, if I understand the 'temper of organized agriculture," Chairman Barrett said, "will dcniand a most comprehensive and unmistakable statement of the positionof each candidate on questions especially relating to agriculture The farmers, numbering 7,000,000 will not submit to camouflage, and moreover the committee will try to determine before submitting its findings to the farmers just what ability a candidate may have to carry out his promises. We must get behind a strong, faithful, long visioned man. None other will suit." pre-electi- REPORT OF STATE AND COUNTY TAX ASSESSMENTS . 2,000,000 MASONIC BUILDING Hartlinsburg, Ky. Specializing In Trial Practice MURRAY HAYES LAWYER 1006-7-- 8 Inter-Souther-n Building LOUISVILLE Anemic Condition Unnecessary Pepto-Manga- n More Than 20 Years Experience Correct English HOW TO USE IT A Sead MONTHLY Makes Rich, Blood Builds Up Pale, Red Thin Anemic Men and Women. MAGAZINE Good health is the most important asset of life. Without a vigorous, strong body and a keen, clear mind, true happiness and enjoyment arc $2 50 THE YEAR 10 Cents for Sample Copy been restored to vigorous health and lasting happiness by Glide's This beneficial blood tonic INCREASE IN NEWSPRINT rontains the very properties so vitally PAPER PRODUCTION. needed to improve the blood. if taken for a few weeks, will Washington. Increase in the pro- enrich the blood and create thousands duction of news pi hit paper in Jan- of the tiny red blood cells that ire so uary, 1913 amounted to 11 per cent, necessary to carry nourishment and for print and more than 8 per cent, strength to every part of the body. n is safe, beneficial, for standard news, according to the Federal Trade Commission Produc- and pleasant to the taste. For convention of botli grades for January also ience it is prepared in liquid and tablet showed an increase over the form, both possessing exactly the month. same medicinal properties Production in January amounted He sure to ask your druggist for to 129,ii3 tons of print and 114,957 "Glide's" when you order tons of standard news. Stock in the "Glide's" is the genuine mills at the end of the year totaled Look for the name 109,934 tons of print and 14,r7G tons "Gude's" on the package. of standard news paper. EVANSTON. ILLINOIS Pepto-Manga- n Pepto-Mangan, to them. Correct English Publishing Co. Thousands impossible. And yet so many women, and men too, whose misfortune it is to be pale, thin and anemic, hopelessly accept this condition in the belief that robust health and real happiness are u t for of men and women have A man ta an old as his OTKans ! M sor of physiology in Halle University. can be as vigorous) and healthy ijgL,.' Total Value $7,584,398. Exemp- Prof Ahdcrhaldcn declared that mal 70 aa at 35 if he aids his organs "TfLL k An nutrition, from which a half million nnrfarmtntf their functions. tions Allowed Amount to " - u- -i children were suffering, threatened healthy with $781,707. the lives of 100,000 owing to the ex- -, 'wv vna orean8 tent of tuberculosis and rickets, which diseases were raging throughout Gcr- Hardinsburg, March 1. (Special) Following.is a report ot the property i many. assessed for taxes in Breckinridge , "The stunted and retarded growth county for the year 1020, as shown by of our .children," said Prof- - Abder- haldcn, "no longer suggests itself to assessment of July 1, 1019 VDSssam 290,782 us, because we arc accustomed to it; No. of acres of land kidney, The world's standard remedy for troubles $ 1G9,29() but a commission of neutral physi- - II.,- -. M.rtHar and title add Value of Timber - -. 1,1005,021 tians visiting Germany estimated the Value of improvements l 1696; corrects disorders; stimulates ages of children 12 years old at three since organs. All druggists, three! Total value of land improve a. rl vital - - - 3,990,033 years younger ments and timber Laak tut tha aame Cold MJ1 on every bo 1,416 No. of town lots - - JmJUtloa Bad acc.pt 857,852 SUBSCRIBE FOR THE NEWS No of town lots, 1,410, value 52,842 Value of poultry - - " Stores - - - 269,819 Berlin, Feb. 20. Two million babies would have been born in Germany between 1914 and 1018 if the war had not come, according to a declaration made by Emil Aberhaldcn, profes- MAN'S' BEST AGE GOLDMEDAL -- -- -- . I " " Blacksmith tools " Raw material not at plant - - - Value of Agriculture products raised last year in hands of producer July " " -- Bees - - - - 1,844 4,645 305 wmwr a2H v V ,BVfihkaBmasa9uaBaMilMiJ& uavSBBBV'VvBBBVBFSGZlNaVaV a Pepto-Manga- pre-ceedi- ng Pepto-MangaPepto-Ma- n. COMMISSIONER'S SALE Breckinridge Circuit Court Kentucky. T. H. Chancellor etc. Plaintiff Against Nannie Hale etc.. Defendant Equity No. 40C3 I ngan A Fine Farm Yc For Sale! have on our list one of the very best farms in Breckinridge county. 234 acres, !) room residence, 2 large fine barns. 1 tenant house, well fenced and watered and in an excellent state of cultivation. 7." acres in grass and clover J00 acres of valuable timber. Level for machinery. H 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. Ball & Adkisson. Hardinsburg, Ky. i 12,030 used in mfg. - - - 1,084 Value of Boats and watercraft " Mineral products " 1,342 " By virtue of a Judgment and Order Quarries, gas and .'i,0J3 oil wells of Sale of Breckinridge Circuit Court, rendered at October Term thereof, Value of royalties and an2G0, nuities 1910, in the above cause, for the sale 11,539 of the herein after described Real Value of building materials " " Miscellany and Estate, and all costs herein, I shall 128.587 other property - - -proceed to offer for sale at the Court-- 1 louse door in Hardinsburg, to the Value of agriculture im139,336 plements - - - - highest bidder, at PUBLIC AUCTION, on Monday, the 22nd, day of Value of mfg. implements 40,202 and machinery - - -March l'J.'O, at one o'clock P M or thereabout (being County Court day,) Value of raw materials at 2,93 J plants upon a credit of six and twelve months the following described pro- Value of live stock - - -- 1,184,508 A certain tract or par- No. of polls - - - - 4,132 perty, t: cel of land lying and being in the No of dogs - - - - 1.455 County of Breckinridge on the waters Value of intangible personal 746,483 property - - - - of Tarfork Creek, and is bounded as 190.117 follows: Beginning at three dogwoods Value of bank shares - -Exemptions allowed - - -- 781,707 in a line of E. Barbee's Survey running thence with his line West 84 Total value of all property subject to state and poles to a white oak and hickory County Tax after exempBarbee's corner in H. Taylor's line tions deducted - - - $7,534,398 thence with said line N 9J4 E. 236 poles to a hickory, T. Rice's corner, thence with Rice's line S. VA E. 108 LOUISVILLE DEFERS ACTION noles to two white oak and dogwoods ON DAYLIGHT SAVING LAW. in May s line, thence with said line Louisville, Ky., March 5. The city S. 137 poles to a beech M. Ryan's tonight postponed action on corner, thence with Ryan's line West council Spanish oak chestnut the daylight saving measure proposed 0 poles to a Louisville until the next meeting and gum, thence S. 1, W. 90 poles to for order to give the manufacturers in the beginning containing 147J4 acres more time to state their views of its by survey; out of which is to be de- effect on business. The bill would ducted 23 acres given to W. D. Ryan move the decks up an hour from May . a son of Morris Ryan. The mineral right in the above described land is to October. --------.to-wi- Value of agricultural products not in hands of pro. Value of automobiles 308 No. of automobiles Value of carriages - " Provisions - " " Furniture and fix" tures Value of musical instruments " " Paintings and pictures - - - - Value of libraries and books " Jewelry - - " Household and kitchen furniture - Value of gold, silver .and plated ware - - - Value of telephone system " Machinery " and implements not used in farming - - - - Value of boilers, steam or engines not gasoline 1st. 1919 97,059 77.J03 99,590 28,890 28,001 17,555 55,539 3,55 f V ASBBBBBavBBBBBBBBYanBMjV9fiQPKL!Br3 BBBBBBBVBBBBBBVSaaBBjaaaHBHli nP ' -- --- r. agfegyv-- , T-- TKrvAJL rTiTM(furrt ,"' " 5,787 l.VJS". 275,030 3,971 4,583 2,903 -- Sulky Plow Economy When you buy one of our John Deere Stag Sulky Plows, you buy no unnecessary parts. The Stag is all plow. Every one of its few parts aid directly in making it easier for you and the horses to do better plowing. bottom make the Stag the, lightest running sulky plow. It does more work in the same time with less horse power. The Stag has extreme clearance four inches more than ordinary between beam and share point and six inches more than ordinary between front wheel rim and moldboard. It is easy to operate the Stag a boy can do it. By means of the landing lever, the operator can easily guide the plow around stones or other obstructions, or hold the plow on side hills, maintaining a full width cut. The Stag's advantages have all been fully demonstrated. It is a favorite in all great farming sections because of its real economy. We want you to investigate these advantages. m Because of its simplicity and great strength the Stag stays serviceable longer ' than any other plow of its type and requires fewer repairs. Freedom from unnecessary parts, perfect balance and" the absence of drag on the furrow Ask us to show you a John Deere Stag Sulky, FORDSVILLE FORDSVILLE, PLANING WILL COMPANY KENTUCKY JAKE WILSON, Manager THE UNIVERSAL CAR The Ford Coupe, with electric self starting and lighting system, has a big, broad seatdeeply upholstered. Sliding plate glass windows so that the breeze can sweep right through the open car. Or in case of a storm, the Coupe becomes a Has f. closed car, snug, and all the Ford economics in operation and maintenance. A car that lasts and serves satisfactorily as long as it lasts. Demountable rims with tires all around. For the doctor and travelling salesman it is the ideal car. rain-proof reserved therein to the parties at interest as heirs. The purchaser with approved surety or securities, must execute bond, bearing legal interest frorn the day of sale until paid; and having the force and effect of a Judgement Lien retained to secure payjrient of purchase money. Bidders will be prepared to comply promptly with these terms. Lee Walls, Commissioner. UtUUMHiiMHiil llltiltfinillHlfllllHwi1llHllMlllllffllllHllllUIW " " ' "" ' CHINESE VISITOR KNEW ENGLISH BETTER THAN HE The story is told of a prominent business man in this city who was appointed one of a committee to receive a distinguished Chinese visitor. He accepted the'appointment with some trepidation and repeated over and over to himself the words he intended to use in welcoming his foreign guest. He carefully chose words of one syllable so that the Chinaman would have no difficulty in understanding him. II fill ill J dust-proo- 1 B H li J ft J IHt4MLr4JHi 1 PfiJH3KF 1 J ; 3j-in- ch T. J. HOOK, HARDINSBURG, KY. ar When the time came he spoke these words slowly and distinctly to the visitor and was almost bowled over at the volly of perfect and fluent English that came back in reply. The distinguished Chinaman not only did not confine his reply to words of one syllable but his vocabulary was better in every way than that of the business man. It was only then that the business man learned that the educated Chinese both men and women cong sider it a shame that people use so comparatively few words out of the immense English vocabulary, and that when they the Chinese speak English they come pretty near using all the words in the dictionary. Springfield Union. English-speakin- tl 111 Hint. :)mRnnlflnmliffllltflin Im. mm lMfcv..rtiiiifP iujuappuu lUUlilllwillHHmiUByBnB jR ' J m M fI ll s kWSKSmmKSStmT SAY, you'll have a streak of smokeluckif that'll all right, you'll with a jimmy pipe or cigarette papers and nail some Prince Albert for packing! ring-i- n 1 aVViaaalUHHSJUiaBBavaW UaW 9SSKHmVSSgewBfyiir Just between ourselves, you to until you can call a pipe by its first name, then, to hit the you land square on that Prince Albert Well, sir, you'll be so happy you'll want to get a photograph of yourself breezing up the pike with your smokethrottle wide never willawise-up oy peak-of-pleasu- re v1? 1 Perfect Lenses for Imperfect Eyes M. D. Harner, of the Harner Optical Company, of Louisville, Ky., will make regular monthly trips as follows: t all-fir- ed jk ftHH Tstaccu Co. BVaB open I Talk about amoke-apor- tt l T HARDINSBURG IRVINGTON 1st Thursday and Fri1st Tuesday and Wednesday, Park's Drug day, Lex's Drug Store. Store. CLOVERPORT HAWESVILLE 3rd Tuesday and Wed3rd Thursday and Frinesday. W c d d i n g's day, Patterson's Drug Drug Store. Store. Quality makes Prince Albert so appealing all along the smoke line. Men who never before could smoke a pipe and men who've smoked pipes for years' all testify to the delight it hands out! P. A can't bite or parch! Both are cut out by our exclusive patented process! Right now while the going's good you get' out your old jimmy pipe or the papers and land on some P. A. for what aJJa your particular amokeappetite I .lr&w?ffi ,iu Ap R, J. Reynolds Tobacco Company, toUl. Toppy rotf 6w. Yu buy Prince Attar t mvrytahtrm tiJy rmJ tint, handtomm pound mnd(oeco halt pouud tin humldort-m- nj that claity. practical pound crytlal humldot with t pom fa tho tooocco in tuclt poUtt condition. moittnr lop that Wiiuton-SaUm, N. C -ka j - mt J 7-- "fcj tm; iHyj f rayt. Tuamji Wji1 PAGET MARCH 10, 1M0 THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS, CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY v LETTERS WE .APPRECIATE Mr I FREE! The . Breckenridge News has received a small mail pouch full of government seed from U. S. Senator J. C. W Beckham, Wash- iiigton, D. C. Each package con- tains five envelopes filled with beet, lettuce, onion, tomato and turnip seed The News will distribute these seeds among its subscriber's as long as they last. Only remember the first coinc, first served. Come or send carlyl SEEK $500 FOR EX-SOLDIfiRS m ANT TESTED RECEIPTS FOR , USING CORN MEAL. Corn-MePuffs. pint milk, cup corn meal, 4 tablespoons sugar, teaspoon salt, 4 eggs, grated nutmeg (if desired). Cook the milk and meal together 15 minutes with the salt and sugar. Vhcn cold add the eggs well beaten. Bake in cups. Serve with stewed fruit or jam. This serves six people. al RAILROADS WILL NEED EARNEST COOPERATION OF AMERICAN PEOPLE. The return of the American rail- 1 1- -3 1- -2 PROM J. E. OIBSON J. I). Babbage, Cloverport, Ky.. Dear 'tn.'l m Tlie llreckcnriilffe our time it not out with the Newf lit, but you can extend the time Respectfully youri, J, K. Gibson, ?v. X?u w'" P'cll Nat'l Pres. of Private Soldiers and Sailors Legion Urging Payment in Lump Sum. fnhlnk - Marvin Gates Sperry, national president of the Private Soldiers and Sailors Legion, appeared before the A NEW ONE House Ways and Means Committee J, D. Dabbaee, Uditor nreckenrMffe New. at Washington and urge,d the payment Dear Sir! Kncloieil plrftie find check coverof $200 in lump sum to each person ing one year'i subscription to The who served in the military or naval News and (or the extra copies you sent NEWS FROM . me. Many thanks for the write up. I beg to reUnited States. THE COUNTY forces of thethe committee the $500 yours, F. M. Hampton, 101." V I) roadmain Sperry told way, Louisville, Ky. grant would not be paid for time at (Continued From Page 2) so much a day or month, but as a STILL INTERESTED IN COUNTY helping hand from the Government Jl It tl.t.l.an. rinu.rnr.rf V' Tlnd herewith check for $3 00 in payment for man of Johnson Bros. & Company, to aid in restoring former service men am glad to sec was in town Tuesday. and women to positions in civil life The Ilrrckcnriilge rsews. old llrccklnrldire county set the Federal Born to the wife of Mr. Wash from which they were called, withHighway. It will put her on the map. ours Cashman, Mar. 1, 1020, a girl out bargain" or contract, with money truly, I, II. rayne, tlarkion, Ky. Mr. B, S. Jordan was in Stephens-por- t, and without price, to serve in time of Sunday. need. EXTENDS TIME ANOTHER YEAR Mr. Leo Rollins, of Stcphcnsport, He opposed proposals ,of represenMr Jno. I), nahbage, Cloverport, Ky. Dear Sir: I think my time han about ex- called on Miss Maymc Jordan, Sun- tatives of other soldier organizations pired for The Dreckenridge News. Enclosed day. for adjusted compensation varying find money order for S1.B0 please extend It Air. Dewey Knott, of Webster spent from $.10 to $50 for every month of another year. II. C. l'ate. Kails of Rough, several days last week with his par- service. Ky. t ents. Mr. and Mrs. S. Knott, of MOVE TO BLOOMINGTON Medora. year was $37.50 per day for 1G0 days Dear ilr. Babbage: 1'lease find enclosed Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Rhodes were work He fs a self made, honest, upvery much in Irvington, Monday, on business. checc for $I.W. Wc thank you so right man, and his many friends in for not allowing us to miss a copy of The Mr Earl Payne, who has been on this part of the country arc always Breckenrldge News, I notice we are In debt to paper the sick list for several weeks is able glad to hear fro'm him. He inquires you a little but we arc o proud to get the we had not been looking at thewrapper as we to be out. about his former pupils, especially should Will you please send our paper to Misses A. B. Cashman and Mattic -- the girls". Illoomington, Route U Instead of Lipase Route -- . Hope ou will have received this L. Rhodes, were Tuesday evening Miss Effic Whittlcr is clerk in the In time to mall papers so that we may not guests of Mr. and Mrs. Charles post office. miss a copy. Good wishes for you and the Dr. Hale has moved to his new readers of The Breckenrldge News. Mrs. Mr and Mrs. A. Chappell, who have home on Railroad street, where Dr. Victor OrendorfT. the flu are improving. Paul Dempster once lived. Mr. J. M. Craig, of Glen Dean, was Mr. and Mrs. EarI Moorman arONE OF OUR OLD SUBSCRIBERS. week-enguest of Miss Elizabeth rived here last week from western Dear Bro. John, l'lcasc excuse me for this he delay as I thought I was paid up to the first Hall. Kentucky and Tennessee, where they of March. I hac taken the paper from time Miss Edna McGavock was the had been the guests of her pcdfilc. of it first editors, Sutton & Wallace Gruelle. week-en- d e Dolly guest of Misa Mrs. Marcus Whittlcr has pneunell I would suppose as old, If not the Lindall, of Ekron, Ky. monia. oldet subscriber jou have. Yours very truly, J. W. Meador, M. D., Custer, Ky. Mrs. Bcttie Dempster visited at Irvington, recently. BIG SPRING" POES TO CALIFORNIA J W. Brewer, of Akron, Ohio, visMMr. and Mrs. Carl Richardson and ited his Jno. Babbage. Dear Sir: Enclosed you sister, Mrs. C. E. Harlow, last find money order for $1.50 for children, will please and his brother, Henry which renew subscription for The Brecken- Richardson, left Friday for Webster week. rldge News. Please change my address from Mrs Alva Thomason and daughWuislow, Ariz., to 1115 Aragon Ave., Los City, Iowa, where they expect to re- ter. Virginia, of Louisville, visited her Angeles, Cal., as I hate resigned my posi- side. tion with the Santa Fc Railroad and have Herman Richardson is visiting his relatives here recently. accepted one with the city of Los Angeles. parents, Mr. and Mrs. John RichardBest wishes to you, B. A. Robertson. on It. I'rospect, Ky. Hrecken-rldje T t,r 1 Cheese Pudding. quart boiling water, 1 tablespoon cup milk, salt, pound yellow pound cheese. corn meal Into the boiling salted water pour the corn meal slowly, stirring constantly, and allow to boil 10 minutes; then add most of the cheese and cook 10 minutes more, or until the cheese is melted. Add cup of milk and cook a few minutes. Pour into a greased baking dish. Brown in the oven. This dish is improved by grating a little hard cheese over the top just before it is baked. A good supper or lunch dish. This pudding can be cut into slices when cold and fried. This serves four 1 1- -2 1- -2 1- -2 one-ha- lf t 3-- six people. Indian-Me4 . al Doughnuts. -2 3-- cup milk, 1 4 cups very fine cups wheat white corn meal, 1 cup butter, 4 cup sugar, flour, 2 eggs well beaten, 1 teaspoon cinnamon, 2 teaspoons baking powder, 1 level teaspoon salt. Put milk and meal into a double 1- -4 -- Bas-lia- I d boiler and heat together for about 10 minutes. Add the butter and sugar to the meal. Sift together the wheat flour,, baking powder, cinnamon, and salt. Add these and the eggs to the meal. Roll out on a board; cut into the desired shapes; fry in deep fat; drain and roll in powder sugar doughThis makes 30 medium-size- d nuts. well-floure- d Kath-erin- ... SOCIAL STARVATION DRIVES YOUNG PEOPLE OFF THE FARMS. tion and economic injustice arc forcing the sons and daughters of farmers to migrate to the cities, H. L. of Nacogdoches, Tex, told the delegates to the American Farm Bureau Federation convention here today. "Regeneration of rural America must be brought about if this country is to accomplish the things intended by its founders," said Mr. McKnight. "Social starvation and economic injustice are the twin evils of rural life. We must do something to keep boys and girls on the farms. Under conditions existing in some rural communities we can not blame those who are young and ambitious for leaving the farms and going tq the city "We of Texas are ready to strike hands with the people of all sections for a fight on the economic injustice suffered by agricultural people. One of the greatest purposes of this federation must be the raising of a fund commensurate with the task of building rural communities for serviceand carrying on its work in other lines. A fund of a million dollars would not be too much to forward this movement " Mc-Knigred-blood- -. Chicago, March 5. Social starva- practical experience and hqrsc sense reached the conviction months ago that Government railroading was a hopeless proposition. So the American people were ready, eager and determined to get the operation of the rarricrs out of the hands of the Government. But practical railroad men charged with the responsibility of restoring the morale of the workers, improving the quality of the service and reestablishing the credit of the roads do not, and the general public should not ignore the very serious condition of the carriers now that they arc out of the hands of the Government. The public is paying directly in increased traffic charges two billions of dollars a year more in round numbers than it was paying a little while ago for transportation. But the payrolls of the roads are up hundreds of millions and their other operating expenses, arc up still other hundreds of millions beyond the increased gross receipts represented by that two billions of dollars of increased traffic charges. The increased costs, in plain English arc up far above the limit of financial safety. If the railroad under Government opciation had not been drafting hundreds of millions out of the United States Treasury in addition to the prodigiously increased operating revenues the country would have been strewn with the wrecks of bankrupt carriers far and wide. Back to private management, the roads as a whole lice financial ruin unless they get on a solid business basis. A solid business basis for the American railway system means first of all traffic rates that will enable them to make both ends meet. But it means more than merely piling rate increase upon rate increase. It means a square deal front the public to the railroads way system to private management was greeted with nothing less than a national burst of rejoicing. It is an incontrovertible fact that this country ought to have the best railway service in the world, as it once did havc.t American business judgement, and a square dcil from the railroads to the public. It means giving adequate service for adequate rates. It means at the same time giving aa honest day's pay to the railway employees and getting an honest day's work out of them. All this depends on public opinion and public support. The railroads cannot build themselves up again without the backing of the public. But the genius of. America can work out the problem, with the earnest cooperation of the American people. In New York Sun and Herald. WHISKEY DOCTORS ARRESTED. March 4. The "talcum powder druggists," whose equipment is said to consist of a box or two of talcum powder, for window display purposes, and an inexhaustible supply of whiskey "for medicinal purposes, y by were under investigation Federal officials following the arrest of two physicians last night. One of the doctors is said to have admitted he had written from 100 to 200 prescriptions for whiskey daily, collecting a fee of from $1 to $7 per prescription depending upon the na- turc ot the patient s cough. Chicago, to-da- Kentucky Creameries Branch House Prices For This Week Hens - - - - 22c Springers Roosters - Packing Butter Eggs Cream By - 22c - 30c - ----- 12c 35c - 64c These Prices Corrected weekly J. R. SANDERS Cloterport. Ky. . Dr. C. B. Witt was called to HAVING FINE WEATHER Mr. and Mrs. Scott lattingly left Wednesday, on business. Friday for Kirk, where they will visit Dear Jno. D. I ijBSirMr.Knclosed Babbage, Cloverport, Ky. $JW ilcasc Imd my cliecK lor Mr. and Mrs. John Richardson, Jr., relatives. News ...for . last Pay for .The Hreckenridffe .. last week guests Mr. and Mrs. R. A Smith are guests 1 't WltnOUt II. vnr .inil thx nllc too. - can ..t UO roads have were several of his parents, going to days before home. The of relatives in Garfield, this week. ft U like a letter from The automobiles have for seCleveland, Ohio, where he has been fine all winter. Miss Ruby Dowell. Union Star, was been going every day and it has been the cured a position. the guest of her brother, O. W. best winter weather I ever saw. The ground Miss Nellie Ritchie is teaching the Dowell, and Mrs Dowell, last week. has been frorcn for two months and no snow at all. Yours truly, Ira Duncan, Nor- spring school. Mrs. A. M. Miller, of Cloverport, mal, 111., Route 1. Jacob Williams. Stiths Valley, was was the guest of her sister. Mrs. fc Eliza-bethtown. son STEPHENSPORT J DR. Office Houfs:f-:S;KMj- W. B. TAYLOR. ...PERMANENT... DENTIST n. , FROM MRS. BARGER. M'. Babbage. Kind Sir: Please find enclosed $1.50 to pay for The Breckenrldge New one year, and oblige. Mrs. Effic Barger, Chenault, Ky. LIKES TO GET THE NEWS. Mr, J. D. Babbage. Dear Sir: Find enclosed ville. $1.50 for renewal of The Breckenridge News. C. L. Sarah 1 am .always anxious to get the News. returned Piece. Iowa, I.a., Box '1. RENEWAL Breckenridge News: Enclosed find check for" 75c for renewal of The Breckenridge News 'also for classified ad. O. A. Brown, Hardins-burg- . Route 1, Ky. the guest of Ed Martin, Wednesday night. Jacob Williams. Ed and Schuyler Martin went to Elizabethtown, Wednesday. Dr. Witt is quite busy these days. Frank Hilf spent Tuesday in Louis- Elizabeth Paulman, last Tuesday. H. A. Dutschke and family left last week for Indiana, having bought a farm near Rome, where they will re- Always in office during office hours Inington, Ky. side. Joe Brashear returned Saturday after a visit to his mother, Mrs. Geo M. Barkley. one-ha- lf Martin and John Richardson Mr. and Mrs. John Gibson, Sample, Friday from Louisville, hac bought . interest in A. where thev went to sell tobacco. A. Claycomb's farm and will make that their home in the future. H. M. BEARD A. T. BEARD T. B. BEARD LOCUST HILL Tnrmrc rirns'ill BEARD BROTHERS FARMERS AND 0EALERS x IN Preston Green shipped a car load plant beds . Mr. and Mrs. Coleman Carman gave of stock, Friday. CHANGE OF ADDRESS John Morgan, who has been quite PICNICKERS MAKE AUTOIST a party Wednesday night. Quite a Mr. J. D. Babbage, Cloverport, Ky. Dear sick of lagrippe is convalescent. THINK SOMETHING LOOSE. As I have moved, I ask that you kindly crowd attended and all reported a Sir R. C. Beauchamp and Mrs. S. T. change address on your records from 511 fine time. With Cook were in Louisville, last week. Hamilton Ave., to 27 Casgrain street. man driving south of the A Falls-a- v Mr. and Mrs. Oscar O'Bannon atkindest regards, I am Yours cry truly, B. tended the sale at Mr. Steave Elliott's, Balfor Tilford, of Camp Taylor, is city in an automobile caught up with E, Wilson, Detroit, Mich. on a short furlough with his mother, several children, who appeared to be Wednesday. . .Mrs. Mae Tilford. Mr. and Mrs. N. Carman and daughon their way to a picnic. ' NEWSY LETTER FROM Ed Beauchamp, traveling salesman "Jump in," he invited, and in they AMBROSE MUDD. ter, Florence, spent Friday with Mr. is here to see his home folks. jumped. Mr Jno. D. Babbage, Cloverport, Ky. Dear John Sipes and family. Several of the local boys have gone A few moments later the man stopSir: You will find enclosed check for $1.50 Mrs. Oscar O'Bannon was the for which please renew my subscription to guest of her sister, Mrs. Warn'e to Iowa, where they will work this ped his machine, got out and walked The Breckenridge News another year. Guess year. all around it, inspecting the fenders. jo think I'm a little slow In sending it in Horsley, for a few days last week. Mrs. McKinlcy Allen and baby After another mile or so of driving, Mr. Alvin Carman has returned as I am behind two weeks. But I'll just tell with her parents, he again stopped and inspected the spent the week-en- d jou the truth. My daughter and all of her home from, Akron, Ohio. flu. Wife and I family are down with the Miss Carrie Horsley spent Satur- Mr. and Mrs. N. C. Fentress, of Lone engine. f went in to wait on them and the second day After another short interval he I was there I let it take me to bed, so there day evening with Miss Lizzie Carman. Star. The series of meetings closed here stopped to look under the machine were five of us for my wife to wait on. I Mr. and Mrs. Owen Horsley and is flu proof. Hope so anyway for daughter, Leland Virginia, spent WedKuesH she Monday night, we trust much good and test several bolts. ,ijj( sure gets the best of a person. Were all "My gracious, that's funny," he exftp now except my daughter and she is up nesday night with Mr. and Mrs. Ansel was accomplished. Mrs. Jencral Duggins, of Owens-borclaimed. Horsley. is visiting Her daughter, Mrs. Well Mr Babbage, we have had the finest "What's the matter?" one of the Mrs. Owen Horsley was in winder you have ever seen. It has been awful Gus Salmon. Monday on business. children inquired. and clear most all of the cold but so nice Misses Mae Server and Allie Woos-le"There's a rattling somewhere and Mr. and Mrs. Warnie Horsley, of tim;. We have not had enough rain since of Shady Grove, visited Mr. and I can't locate it." November to catch a bucket of water. Every- Garfield, spent Saturday night with about all dry, and we his father and mother, Mr. and Mrs. Mrs. Less Sarver, last week. body's cisterns are "What kinda rattling?" haven't had but very little snow this winter. Henry Morgan and Vernon Tubb "O. I don't know. Sounds as if J. V. Horsley. The roads are fine. and McKinley Allen were in Leitch-field- ,. something is loose." Well we are coming to Kentucky this tall Wednesday on business. to help elect our new president. Of course FRYJVIIRE At this point one little boy sugcould my wife) I could vote out here (and somy voting place, Airs. Delilah Porter, of near here gested: change but I don't want to Several of this vicinity have been died Feb. 27. She was 80 years of age "Maybe it is these table knives and and we don't need her vote anyway. spoons rattling in our coffee pot." Guess I have told you enough. If you suffering with colds and sore eyes. and a good christian woman. good time come out and we to want to have a E. R. Cart has sold his Youngstow.n Telegram. , will go fishing. Wishing you and your paper Jim Stephenson, of Chcnault. ConsidCHARLEY WHITE MOON'S success, I am respectfully yours, Ambrose III., Route 1. Don t, let eration $950. WEDS AGAIN. WIDOW CITY KNOWLEDGE Mudd. Middlctown, Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Bowers and me miss a single copy for the News u just Following the assertion of one like a letter from home. Wilson, of Ind., spent sevlittle son, Mrs. Bonnie B. Bunce, widow of schoolboy that milk grew in cans, it eral days last week with Dr. and Mrs. C. W. Bunce, better known as the was decided to take classes of childFOUR MONTHS. RENEWS J.' B. Frymire and Mr. and Mrs. M. famous Charlev White Moon, Louis- ren to the country for a study of Mr. Jno D Babbage. Dear Sir: Please I. Rnhertsnn. ville, married Eugene Bristow, city farm animals, Despatch from Cleve- ercloscd fifty cents 'for 4 months renewal Master Elroy Cart of March 3. Mrs. . land, Ohio , findThe Breckenridge News. Very truly yours.) days last week with his spent several assessor is Louisville, by to ... . . , T? grandparents Bristow birth. They a Canadian Mrs. Mary Kmbry, Ulen ueati, Koute i, ivy. wuai lamepiauie ignorantc: nvciv-bod- y Mr. and Mrs. Scott Cart, of Shiloh,1 will spend their honeymoon in Jaknows milk grows in bottles. RENEWS UNTIL SEPTEMBER and was accompanied by his uncle, maica and Cuba, Sun and N. Y. Herald. ' Mr. J. D. Babbage, Cloverport, Ky. Dear Byron Cart enclosed check for 75c for renewal Sir: Find Mrs. Gus Barger and daughter. of nix months to The Breckenridge News. spent last week in Union And oblige, Mrs. J. J. Whitworth, Lodiburg, Mary Lena, Star, with her mother, Mrs. Johnj Ky. Hesler during Mr. Hesler's absence.! MRS. SHELMAN RENEWS The latter was with his son, George, Dear Mr. Babbage: You will find money while they were all down with the flu. order for $1,50 for my subscription to The Mr. and Mrs. Morton Barr (nee Breckenridge News beginning at Jan. 1. Miss Lora Keys) have the very best Please pardon my delay. Thanking you wishes of the writer. for you kind favor. Mrs. Blanch Lodiburg, Ky. Mrs. Wallace Parks and little son,, Jesse Hardin, were in Lodiburg, last FROM MR., CHARLIE WARFIELD week to see her brother, Jubal Hardin, Mr, J D Babbage, Cloverport, Ky. Dear who has been in West Virginia, for money order enclosed for Sirt Please find Sl.M for The Breckenridge News one year the. past two years. toRev. H. J. Blackburn, of Wolf to my same address, 817 North Edgfield, Dallas. Texas. C. G. Warfield. Creek, passed through here Saturday enroute to Raymond, to fill his apEXTEND SUBSCRIPTION 4 MOS. guest Ky. Dear pointment and was the dinner Mr. J D. Babbage, Cloverport, ) you will find 60c for which of S. J. Brashear and family. Stri Enclosed E. H. Shellman arid sons loaded a please extend my subscription to The Breckinridge News four months from date of car of cattle at Lodiburg, last Saturmiss a if I, don't want to Hawkins, single day. Hard. Lula ; o, vprxr lutcv- - lltlrnmcr FALLS OF ROUGH LIVE STOCK AND HANDLERS OF LEAF TOBACCO NOTICE - TO FARMERS: HARDINSBURG, KY. ' have in our barns 150 Mules and a number Buy now. of Horses and Mares for Sale. We are sure they wiil be higher in the Spring. If you have any to sell, call or write us. We Respectfully, BEARD BROTHERS. Hard-insbur- g, y, 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. saw-mi- ll I I I I Get Your Dog License and Tag from the following persons:- MISS EI'FIE WHITTLER Glen Dean, Ky. S. B. t very-muc- Shel-ma- I NOTICE! - I We have about 20 three year old copy. Respectfully, Mrs. Insburg, Route 2, Ky. v NO MORE FREE SEEDS. Washington, March 2. Acting on ,..,.r.nimin1:itirm of the new sec- .it retary of agriculture, the Senate Agriculture Committee today voted to ..i:,:nt frnm the annual atrricultur- bill the $240,000 voted by the House cus- j4r continue the vw w wtv rw La tKHH 01 u.siniumuu . i i!i...iii uy mamnnrs their consiimciiiB ip ...v...u.. i Congress. GLEN DEAN A former teacher of this place, W. W Whalen writes from out West and his career for the last ten years is very interesting. Eight years a&o he married Miss Josephine Tucker, of Louisville, who was a music teacher with him at Scottsville, Ky.s for three years where he was principal; after teaching in Arkansas and Oklahoma, is now- - located at Buffalo, Okla., as an insurance agent. His salary last 12 mules, and 50 mules from 4 years, also a number of mares and horses to sell. Come at once as we are in need of room and will sell at a b.argain. They're worth the money. Sample, Ky. O. BENNETT J. Custer, Ky. R. L. GILPIN Corners, Ky. LASLIE M NEWSOM GARDNER Irvington, Ky. G. R. COMPTON Bewleyville, Ky FRANK RHODES McDantels, Ky. T. O. Union Star, Ky. M. JOLLY CLERKS OFFICE Hardinsburg, Ky. K. F. BICKETT Kirk, Ky. MISS LENA PAYNE Stcphcnsport, Ky. MINOR BURKS Addison, Ky. A. M. HARDIN Lodiburg, Ky. WM. DAVIS McQuady, Ky. J. D. ALLGOOD Askins, Ky. J. W. HULTZ Fisher, Ky. HOMER PILE Mook, Ky. R. L. HENNING Glen Dean, Ky. ,i WEATHERHOLT Cloverport, Ky. .1 time-hallow- .- & Beard Brothers A. T. BEARD County Clerk 1 ji PAC3I V I THE BRECKINRIDGE NEWS, . u CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY RICH GOLD DEPOSITS ADDISON-HOL- T MARCH 10, The pic supper given Saturday night at the Holt school house was quite a success financially and socially. Misses Bertha and Christine Rhpdes spent the Week-enin Clovcrport to attend church at St. Rose, and were thc( guest of their sisters, Mrs N. H. Quiggins, and Miss Frances Rhodes. d im m We r' I are Selling Specialty Seeds Se- B-FBeadd 'jzzez 6tl K. :or& it We ' FOUND BY ACCIDENT Hected Flower HARDINrBURG KENTUCKY., 8 are Shotting the 1er$ Smartest Nefto Spring Hats Recent Strikes Made In Manitoba and Western Ontario Arouse interest. Two rich gold strikes, one nt Copper about 00 miles north of Lc Pns, and the other In the Contact bay region In western Ontitrlo, about 200 miles cast of Winnipeg, have started a rush of fortune seekers to Cnnadn, a rush that recalls the beginning of the stampede for the Klondike. The rnnuunril of the nnny of gold seekers alrendy Is In both fields. It consists of prospectors, lumberjhrks nnd laborers who were In the vicinity of one or the other striked when the news broke. The vnnguurd Is being reinforced dally by retired prospectors, clerks, .newspaper reporters, returned soldiers and others until both fields have been claim-stakefor nmriy miles round. Both the Copper lake nnd Contact liny fields are In the center of the Canadian mineral belt, which nbounds In all kinds of ore. The vastness of the mineral territory and the hnrd-lilp- s thut must be endured by parties that go for extended stays hnve pre-- , vented the development of these areas, large sections of which never hnve been explored. The Copper lake gold strike was made by Jacob Cook, an Indian, who tripped and fell over n rusty spur of quartz Jetting up from the ground. Impelled by anger more than by curlosrly. he stiuck the spur with his pick and uncovered evidence of gold. Within n few inlntites he had opened n pay streafc four Inches wide nnd sewrnl feet deep. Tho find In , western Ontario was inside liy Robert Wachmni) of Chicago, nnd Oil" Lai'sson, it prospector. Wuch-iiiu- n wns iMiliig In the wilds of west-.n- i Ontario nnd was .Invited by Lars-so- n to take n pick for "exercise." Wnrhinnn hud been exercising only two diijs when he struck a vein of gold that ns.sa.tcd at n high rate, although Its extent has not been determined. Inko In Manitoba, d if?' STORE NEWS Sturdy Suits for &. yrl ICY Yvi V''"'vr A.V.I " i i: Wc wish we had that carload of International Harvester im plements in right now but we re expecting it any day and wc advise anyone who is going to need disc harrows, corn plant ers, cultivators, binders or mow ers, tractor plows and narrows, manure spreaders any imple ments in fact, to get themsoon as our carload comes in, for wc tell you frankly, farm implements arc as scarce as hentceth. If you arc going tb need any repairs this Spring won't you order them now. Wc don't want you disappointed and it takes days. is Sturdy Boys l 7ra',,'3l time to get everything these Our Case line of implements here cultivators, plows and harrows. Get them now if you need them. Our candid advise is Buy Early Needed Implements. Friday on business, , Wc are glad to report there is no Mondav. M flu that we know of in our neighborJ. W. Davis and Fred Davis went hood. to Harned, last Friday on business. Farmers arc delayed in sowing their Miss Sallic May Alexander was the plant beds on account of snow and guest of Miss Nettie Davis, of rain. one night last week. Messrs. Rube Macey, Virgil Hardin Mrs. Charlie Davis is the guest of and Elvis Rush were in Clovcrport, her daughter, Mrs. Sidney Johnson, Saturday. Miss I' ranees Rhodes accompanied of Woodrow. Wilbur Butler has completed his by Miss Corinc Quiggins, of Clover-po- rt spent Sunday with her parents, new stock barn. Miss Maggie Carman was the guest Mr. and Mrs, J. L. Rhodes. The afternoon guests were Misses Mattic of Misses Edna and Mable Carman, Black, Kathcrinc Reidcl and Mrs, Sunday. Sallic Frank. Messrs Jas Frank, Rube Mrs. Johnny Davis, who has been Maccy, Leo and Claude Greenwood, sick is netter. v Elvis Rush and Earl Ahl. ', Willie Myer and HcrberjComb Mr. Dodson, of Stephcnsport, was hcreFriday witH a the 'guest of Miss Mattic Black, Sun- passed through load of hogstakiiig them to Beards day evening. Percy Black went to Louisville, last ,.Mrf Pete Davis went to Clovcrport, week to accept a position. Mrs. Cfias. Macey returned home last Saturday on business. Saturday, after a two weeks visit'with her daughter, Mrs P. J. Morgan, Amnions, Ky. ' Gcr-manto- Mr. Carl Black was in CloVcrport, dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. Mac Alexander, Sunday. A good crowd attended the working kt John Lucas', Saturday. Murray Butler is building a new residence on his farm tr WnrA K'innUnii and fcrand- daughtcr, Miss Wilson, arc ill with. pneumonia. fr ami Mrs Wilbur BlltlCT 3 t:.m Dt. Tint .). .!.,.. Alloa "Ul" am.., were fhj U.MII.-.- , ""- ,' guests of his father, Mr Felix Butler. GEN. BLISS TO GET REWARD. Washington. March 1. The reward for the distinguished service of Gen. Taskcr H. Bliss, who was the military .member of the American peace dele gation subsequent to ins important services with the Supreme War Council of the allied and associated Pol lers in the late war, will be the com I Do You Bring In Produce? Tf you bring produce to town, us for best, market prices cash brass, just as you wish.4 We here to do business with you days in the week. PRICES THIS WEEK (Subject to change) 28c Hens 25c Fryers 20c Ducks ---- see it , Corsets at Very Low Prices We consider the Kabo Corset the be.it corset to be had for the price and our corset fitting service is yours for the asking. We handle front and back lace models, a varied assot tiueiit for different figures, in coutiK or brocades, white or flesh colored, special models for young girls or are six Priced from $1.25 to $6.00 We have the Revo higher priced corsets. Our bojs suits are made for real boys not sissies consequently they THE PRIMROSE have to be reinforced where boys give GETS THE CREAM. them the hardest wear and tear. Our suits arc made of good serges The Primrose Separator at and mixtures, stylish knickerbocker Mr John Webb's, at Garfield, trousers, all the new ideas in coats are is sure getting the cream as Mr. developed just like incn's'suits. Webb tells us in the one month We're proud of our line of boys' he has had his Primrose milking only five cows and feeding clothing but like everything else it's fifteen head he has paid for the scarcq so we advise early buying if feed for all twenty and cleared son is, to have a new Easter suit $39.00 besides. Can you beat Priced from $10.50 to $18.50 that? 1ne fiwoseuiefs itaGwuu mand of the United States Soldiers Home at Washington. The billet is one which carries with it the use of- a handsome residence within the beautiful 800 acre park surrounding the home and is one of the most coveted assignments of retired officers It is held at present by - Geese - --- 14c Lieut. Gen. S B. M. Young, who has recently signified his intention of relinquishing the post. Lieut. Gen. Young in a letter to the War Department recommended Gen. Bliss for the office. The change will become effective April HO. Turkeys 32c 25c 14c 32c Guineas - -Old Roosters Eggs - -Cream - - 64c : B. F. BEARD & CO. RABBITS KILLED IN DRIVES. TRACTOR OUTPUT INCREASES Farmers are behind with their work THREATEN GREAT DAMAGE on account of so much bad weather.-Mr- . FROM YEAR TO YEAR. Wild Section In Southern France. and Mrs. Oscar O'Bannon were forgotten region lately Washington, March 3. Idaho has An The Wall Street Journal has com- pointedalmost by Samuel Wells to the drives in recent conducted rabbit out weeks on as big a scale as when the piled figures of the output and use of Liverpool Is society Geographical small Agricultural tractors in this country was new. Because the cold country which shows what a remark- southern and midland Fmnee. with by the Elected Delegate From 4th. weather brought the in rabbits irrigated able part they played in increasing the desert hinds on the Mediterranean. thousands to feed the time District at Meeting Held lands, they threatened to do extra-- , the war States, crops not only of the Here the wild hon-- and a breed of United but of all the allied buffnloes are &tlll extant, and great ordinary damage in some sections'. In Elizabethtown. rocks, gorges and caerns are features One drive netted over 8,000 rabbits countries. in tractors and another 3,500. In Minidoka in 34.370 country were enduse on farms of the country. The Immense caves of 1917; by this at the Attorney Sherman Ball, of Hardins-bur- county, Idaho, 'J'J.000 jack rabbits production had abound In remains of the stone and the close of 1918 and G. C. Wharton, of Wash- have been killed this winter in organ- raised the numberwar 140,000 and at bronze ages, while wonderful stulac-tlte- s to and 00,000 hang from the roofs. The buildington county were elected delegates ized drives campaigns. additional by present it' is estimated that nearly poisoning Once school 230,(.00 are being used by American ings show architecture centuries old, from the Fourth district to attend the was dismissed to permit the boys to Republican National Convention to take part. Four hundred people par- farmers, while .'100,000 will be built in especially that of the Roman period. ticipated. Six rabbit drives in Lincoln be held in Chicago. Ancient Grains Do Not Germinate. killing " J The delegates were elected at the county, Idaho, resulted in on The United States department of 1,800 bunnies. the, wr.ia juvjse. agricultural sjlves n luvd knock to the meeting leld in Elizabethtown character of a Each event took district community gathering. BUT MAKE A GAIN. stories about the germination of March ,', which was presided over by Sandwiches and coffee were served. found In Walla Walla county. Washing-- j John P Haswell. Jr., State central Washington, March 4. The House wheat and other cereals corcommitteeman for the Fourth district ton, 11,000 rabbits were killed by GOO refused for the second time to wrapped with ancient Egyptian mum1 The Itci nates chosen were A- - G. sportsmen armed with shotguns. repeal the Volstead prohibition en- mies. It .says that cloe Investigation They formed a line five miles long forcement law. The overwhelming protes all such reports to be fictitious. Kirlc, tf Ohio county and Joe Denun-bruand droe the animals to the point vote against the repeal S34 to 85 of Hart county. French tests show that grain more All if the thirteen counties the where the Snake and Columbia rivers was the usual prohibition majority, than a few years, old will not germidistrict were represented at the meet- unite showing that eight months of drought nate. Tests Indicate that when seeds ing, and harmony prevailed throughhas, failed to shake the control of the are kept under Ideal conditions, wheat, "NOTHIN' FOR NOBODY!" out the convention. drys. may germinate up to Col A. T. ,Hert was indorsed as a was scanned care- barley and onts The vote worthy leader of Republicanism in New Hampshire's pride in the fact fully by the wets, who hoped to find eight or ten years, but few If any Kentucky, and he and Governor E. that she is to have the honor of lead- - evidence of reaction against prohibi- grains are alive after 20 years. P Morrow were indorsed as dele ing off in the Republican Presidential tion They discovered that five mem1 gates at large to the national conven nrimnripc n rotthlR of ufplr: liftiri bers who voted for the Volstead act ' tiou Justifies the inference that the oeoole in Ortnlier vnii-i- l tn.rl.iv for'it. mnenl The delegates from Ureckiliridcre nf pthtn Has' StatP lmi nt last lie- - il.il. mm rl,r 9C nn,,ncnl tn ll... I..1I count) ho were elected to attend the come reconciled to this political in- - last year refused .to vote against the v A' ci.za.ie.mu.M. ...cciiiig were; novation (repeal thus making a net gam John P Haswell, Jr., W :. Ball.' When primaries were introduced up of four II M Beard, P M Basham, A. T. there the neonle called them a new- Beard, T. B. Heard, J, B. Carman, J. fangled nuisance. At the first one call-- SOLDIER DEAD SHIPPED WALTER HOLDER, Manager Meador, K I Stephenson. S. B. cd in one of the country towns the CLOVERPORT, KY. FREE. U. S. TO PAY BILLS. Pajne. Henry Hall, W. J Hall, Robt. j voters assembled and wondered why m INTERIOR DECORATING Weatherford, J A Gray, J M But- - they had been called together and l Washington, March 3 Assurance G U Shelhnan. G. E Bes-ler, John' how they were to proceed. Nobody BEAUTIFUL PATTERNS Bloomer. Marion Weathcrholt. R. L. could answer these conundrums and that the Government will pay all exOebe, W C Pate, J. C Nolte, W. a motion to adjourn was unanimously penses incident to the return of m American soldier dead from Europe Will be glad to estimate it. unison, i. w Mean, J. if riottell, 'adopted .AUKIIIS, Newt Gardner, V. G. Ml? When the required return was made wasa given by Secretary Baker FEBRUARY FOURTEENTH, NINETEEN TWENTY committee of gold star fathers. for your work. Work Goodman, E Henninger to the Secretary of State in blank to The War , Department bears all ex- form showing the preferences of the done by mechanic that if fn ncLrrrtr irt iiiw,. BLAMES HIGH MEAT PRICES voters of the town for the VirinllS ' rvMcnc f hhiijiui miiun iiuiii T,.rw ' ON CONSUMERS' DEMANDS candidates it was found to read as to ine uome oi next oi kiu, Air. uaKer knows how. Call 73 J. is authorized to pay funeral expenses follows. explained, and the War Risk Bureau ' for nobody 1" Boston up to "Xothin' t....!,..-.- , IUI1UI-ICONTRACTS TAKEN r'l,...n..r. !. , 1.,1, 11,111,1 $1000 in each case. tv(tll..ftW, altlV..I I, crs who are "eating too high up on the ' ul0,u: Purchase of cemetery lots is inhog" (poik chops and ham) am'jT.,TTo cluded in the funeral expenses. v WALTER HOLDER HAPPENED American housewives, who eat "too M BEFORE JULY FIRST far fo.uk on the beef" (porterhouse INTERIOR 0EC0RAT0R Every successful man knows more We, the Grand Jury report that we have concluded our business ; and round steak) are to blame for the about his own business than he does barber-sho- p story is Our favorite and now beg to be discharged. continued high cost of living, the about other men's. American Institute of Meat Packers a trifle subtile. It relates to a Mt ous Senator who was being shaved today We suggest that the records show, that the dog tax is not prop' an old negro barber in a Washing- With the export market for meat erly paid, and recommend that tiie County and Commonwealth shattered bv adverse foreiun exchange ton hotel. Attorney put a proper notice in the papers that the next Grand Jury to the bar The Senator remarked and wholesale prices back to where take action if the dogs are not listed according to law, they were a year or two ago, the ber: "Unck, you must have had tip-to- p we your customers many of my American consumer is chiefly responV ', Respectfully reported, predecessors in the sible, the institute's bulletin on Feb- distinguished Chesterfield ' ruary conditions says, for high prices. Senate?" J. A. GRAY, Foreman. "Yes, sar," said the barber, "I's "High wages in the South have led knowed most all of dem; by de way, to purchase of choicer cuts of pork VT3S, and that's the way (A Copy: than in former years, and the result Senator, you remind me of Dan'el Attest, P. M. BASHAM, Clerk Breckinridge Circuit Court) - Chesterfields always arrive is a lack of sale for heavier cuts of Webster." The gratified statesman, placing his salt pork," the bulletin says. The above notice and report should be "a hint to the wise dog crisp, fresh and in prime shape Hog prices early in the month were finger on forehead said, "Is it my owner" and not be Caught napping. You may think because one or at the highest level of the Winter, brow?" for smoking. It's the extra wrap-pe- r "No. boss," said the barber, "It's with receipts at the yards 15 to -- 0 two dogs in your neighborhood got through last year without having percent below normal, reports show your breath." New Era. of moisture-proo- f paper that tags and licenses that you and many more are justified in not obtain- -, fact that GoverninenTreports show COUNTRY TOBE DIVIDED lug license this year. Last .year was the first year of the existence of does it. Your Chesterfields never there is probably a large surplus on INTO RAILROAD ZONES. the fariu.s. this law, and quite ,a number got through on the mercies of the exbecome too moist or too dry In the beef market a "factor which ecutive, but every one knows about this law now, and no one is Washington, March 3 Division of lias had great influence upon the beef the country into railroad zones now ' excused. , trade has been the relatively strong prescribed for purposes beef and the will be the plan adopted by the indemand for You can see from the report of the Grand Jury that the Judicial poor dcmajid for beef," terstate commerce commission for the the packers state. ' and Executive departments are going to see that the dog law is comadministration of the new railroad The mutton situation is similar. f legislation, house members said today plied with. Therefore, we suggest that you see your nearest Deputy This plan, it was pointed out if adoptClerk and if they haven't the Licenses and Tags tp order same from ed, will result in the roads north of JUST TRYING HIM OUT this office for you and save yourself from being brought before the, Amelia understand that Mr. the Potomac and Ohio rivers, and May GRAND JURY and thejfudge of the Breckinridge Circuit Court. Henry and his sweetheart have had cast of the Mississippi river being a quarrel. put in one group. The railroads south A. T. BEARD, Clerk. , June Ves, but it is nothing serious. of these rivers and east of the Miss' i$ie"U a prudent girl, and wants to issippi in another group and the railBreckinridge County Court make sure that she can manage him roads jf the Mississippi valley in when lie is angry. Stray Stories. another group. LOCUST HILL To make your cows pay Primrose Separator. Get a BALL TO ATTEND NAT'L CONVENTION e We are Now Buying Butter for the g. Sugar Creek Creamery Co. I lO-'- O. Kr.t-r.AL- ,, to-da- v n, -- to-d- We are paying in cash the highest market prices. We guarantee all tests to be correct. We give rect weights. We invite you to call for our best market prices each day. We buy poultry, eggs and produce. We pay daily market prices. SUGAR CREEK CREAMERY CO. 4 v to-da- y. WALL PAPER &1 , I 1 to-da- y Mo-..- ! -- 1 ,,, FEBRUARY TERM OF 1I i BRECKINRIDGE CIRCUIT COURT i pomp-announc- I , "Here are, in shape" . L .L. rate-makin- g hind-quart- er fore-quart- er 1 ' ' ' if Ik t r, " 1 . l, lliii,i,liWWMW tl W"