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The Breckenridge news: March 17, 1920 The Breckenridge news 300dpi TIFF G4 page images John D. Babbage Cloverport, KY 1920 brc1920031701_sn86069309 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. The Breckenridge news: March 17, 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. j arw M p MXfflne?. THE BRECKENR1DGE MJETO $1.50 a Year; 75c for Six Months "iX ALL THE NEWS THAT'S FIT TO PRINT. CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY, WEDNESDAY, MARCH 17, $&& aYWarTWofoSi&jMflRs 1920 8 VOL. XLIV 8pfgybs ' Nflfo.3 ESTIMATES BEING SECURED FOR HONOR CONFERRED ON IRVINGTON WOMAN. Mrs. W. J. Piggott, Elected Prcs. of Lou. Conference of W. M. S. ,Mrs W. J. Piggott, of Irvington, was elected president of the Louis ville Conference of the Woman s WATER SYSTEM wnicn to City Council at an Eenly Date. Missionary Society the. Methodist Mr. GilHg Preparing - Estimates church at the annualofmeeting held in .. . . a ti ij Permanent Streets of Keruucky Rock Asphalt for City of Cloverport When the estimates were made of the cost of1 the Federal Aid Ohio River, Road, they were based on a plain water bound macadam or gravel surface and the same type for the streets through all towhs of less than 3,500 population, which are entitled to Federal Afd, Water bound macadam or- grav"cl are the cheapest types of surface construction in which the Federal Government will participate in cost. Experience in other towns the same siz,c as Cloverport sliows conclusively that such types are not suitable for city streets. First, because of the dust. Second, because of the cost Tmaintcnance. And while Cloverport has the opportunity of getting CO per cent of the cost from the state and Government it is considered the part of wisdom to take advantage of this and build a Kentucky rock asphalt street which is dustless, noisless, waterproof and and which would not cost one penny for maintenance for years. Records slio'w- that roads and streets built of such material have been down for as long' as ten, years without any cost for maintenance, and after that the .maintenance i negligible and less than any other , material. It is considered best the business section from Skillman's to Weisenbcrg's sewn hundred and ten feet; to build an 18 inch concrete gutter on each side and cover the street with asphalt from gutter to gutter, 110 feet Detailed estimates show tha.t the cost to the property owners will be about $1.00 per running foot on each side of the street. This cost is over and above the cost for plain macadam. It is. not necessary to surface the streets with asphalt for the entire width except in the business acction and for the remaining distance, 3300 feet, from the depot to Chestnut syrt 18 feet of asphalt ii the center of the street will :i fopt macadam shoulders oil each side is sufficient as has been demonstrated-iother towns tle same siz.e as Cloverport. This construction in what rnay be called the residential section will cost over and above plain macadam about 84o per running fopt each side of the street. If one thousand and fifty feet more street in the residential section was asphalted the minimum rate on asphalt would be secured and the cost qf the improvement reduced abQut 12c per running foot in the luisiness district and Gcnpr running foot in the residential section. The entire improvement fiom the depot downThird street to High, out High to Chestnut, will only cost Cloverport over and above macadam about $8,000, the other $12,000 being paid by the state and government and L this work is not done as original construction the State and Government will not pay any of the cost and should macadam be built now it would be worn out in about one year and the town as proposition would have to put on asphalt which would cost about $3.1,000, all of which would hafrt to be paid by the town, three times the cost at present. It is highly probable that All towns between Louisville and Paducah that have not already built asphalt streets will surface them with Kentucky rock asphalt wliich is the cheapest and best ofallroad material Lets build our Federal Aid streets so they will represent a real investment, rid us of the dust nuisance and give tourists a good impression of our town and its progressive people. Dress up the town I. The following property owners living along the street have been seen and are in favor of the proposition non-slipper- y, wiley, formerfrq6BD Interesting Citizens of cC' H'burg in Asphalt fiq VfA COMMISSIONER;? HERE RMreftcOiri thIYfe VI!lMjjL MJmA- - Wf "(imefaMBRT' I I re to De rrescmeu I I WAR DEPARTMENT LENDING A HAND. s Arc you for or against that will come before is a question , the citizens of Cloverport shortly. Tbc plans for building a water system in Cloverport are being prepared by Mr. J T. Gillig, of Cincinnati, who was here some few weeks ago and looked over the grounds and advised with the City Council. Mr Gillig has made out his plans and is now securing estimates on new materials from manufacturers all over the country. He will soon be ready to submit his plans and an estimate of cost for building to the City Council. As soon as these plans arrive there will be a called meeting of the Council when every man and woman in Clovwill erport who want "be invited to come and take part in making plans to raise the funds. water-workwater-work- s, work and ability. 5 She succeeded Mrs. C B. i'itrie, of Louisville. l3cfore being elected president, Mrs. Riggotl held the office of Superintendent of Social Service, and previous to this she was a member of the Council, the highest executive body in the Conference. Mrs. Piggott merited the honor of being elected president by her knowledge of the conference 2-- Bardstown. March her splendid executive MEMBERS OF SOCIAL CLUB ELECT NEW OFFICERS AND DISCUSS NEW PLANS. At a meeting qf the Cloverport Social Club last Monday evening the following officers were elected for the ensuing two months: President, Win. W. Seaton; vice president, Wm. A. Wroe; secretary, Robt. L. Hamman; treasurer, Randall Weatherholt; social committee, Geo. H. McMannus, chairmen, James B. Fitch, William Reid, Byron Whitehead and Curtis Weatherholt. The new officers were immed- J. Rodman Wiley, formcxcrStStc LiUjli. ' lbb MjWfliiP&epJcpf0jFjrcnt Road Commissioner 'or JkcntucJfAv GqRffrpy who after his resignation .became,, iin,t BiKfaiiu terestcd in the Kcntucjfjy Kqa Asphalt Company, LoiiisviUe,icwasainj.. wcuncsciay ai'rtuH rjttfnri the At.fhl4iitt?ntasicIvcrr,i'.cifJore, uay, tuiuiiiK lie re irum IIWl.I.iVffr n armers, rcalinc ,.the..ncressuv.of .or-- . Air. Wiley s missio ".''CjrprcaryndU the county seat was "'"ITOresP1. 8 uizatioru,f !tncavarerc;QinR1 to. con- llffi Jt.u13MaI"HfiifJ JP!tflrttf1PP getting the citizens or wieacepiv places to finish surfacing, iho.leAcjra road through the corporate litrjfts; ,ot Jps iprartjtrtc,; arflp.Hi.Hncc, be- both towns, with asphalt., ;1oiv1.tl1e,tCMIt,s)f0prpflHiqnaAtl tion has been taken by er ?ty l ' .rlrra,iarincarcan1,l)Q par- "CIL?"Uc , . ''w ....v. ,yv ' Mikd ("for "WHiir l"8u Aiqonpiic ilin THREE WILL TAKE CHARTER IJLHW,'shPsfaHmW4svlHlfft?i?0!ac- Wv"" DEGREE Mmim. i e ""'"" !Wet ""ftYw ha&J)CSA-'H,1n.!lHfii(i"- f J . f - Members of the :ioverPpjvMfSnifi c $ "JSJ l?rSr(we. ;goinB to , Lodge, Chapter No .".... i r laoter decree on rSyWrs AcddliirfiauiIeeimB,atnUrdHisLiirff,,Mar Isom, A T. Couch and V Vnrfiic.'Sle .ian.jtT!, itM"' "I ,vau,Iwiii1geX,,tvo.ur1I1an&wejr. ltiar.a nurn, rnuay aiiernoou r.cr n ticuiuriiiirir "fTfPV'1 I !.' - I . - M Jr Lin.ifn;:..r 'miiHr r"in"Mii" s,e3kKS;9rs?!pitii W aMl.T lUCr' GEO. L. BALL SUCCUMBJks riinan.,, )HVHctArWtUraralA.Se..nt.'i v:i: " AT HIS HOME IN JKefltf&R&ta WI1V4, ,?n.9?flWcP'lfii4affii4Pe9hfirs.- -. s. i fWMPkaLWHevKMlp)nft16)Lthe LretilOrsretnar..Smrit.r4. - H: 1 m War Department Aiding. entered his feature Another into the plans for securing material. Although Mr Gillig is estimating on All material, 'the committee appointed by Mayor Barry to get in touch with the War Department has succeeded, and not onlv that, but the Depart ment when it was informed of the disasters that Cloverport has passed through lent ear to their pleading cause and appointed Col D. K. Shur-1le- tt and Col. L M. Purcell to make a thorough investfgation of all the supplies available. In turn they are to report to the Cloverport City Council what material is on hand, the canton'or soon' will be, fromspeedily done ments that are being away with. iately installed, and several matters pertaining to the betterment of Cloverport social life were discussed. Since its organization the first of November 1919, the club has rapidly gained in membership and popularity and has proven its worth as i valuable factor in providing a congenial Clovatmosphere of erport needs more such progressive organizations as this, and the young rr.en of Cloverport arc to be congratulated upon untiating and carrying forward a much needed asset 'to their town's social enviroitient. good-fellowshi- p. Mr. Geo. L. Ball, age 8Vfuccuinlpd.:i at his home in McQuvjv,bun GeWhfi ,p'CitrttQfKC,w.T. 'spirit and r n C. D. HOOK GETS THIRD PROMOTION IN TWO YEARS AT LOUISVILLE MILLING CO. KinPWfitu.rt,rr..iUSaiiw vb SY laid to rest in the graveyardr,ntatliR,etio11fonndaton,,fornliH .machinery vJf t- Clover Creek church. an.adeattate.a forceful.. n renrcsenta- Mr. Ball was born ,t ve-. .and, V jire'sDons.iblet.Ma,tional .As- ,n v i t vr.Liuiia it tt unneut wun wie rt erPrnccK. 'wnriation..otA&ricaltiire,.EUc.ti.iav. .Has. vloi lie church at the age of J8, .am1llvaaa aljhRq5&ftWfifci!?td'a!s&e::Vsiahc ii.u.uii ui mt -- miiui ow tuar5JiHnjj uvu.sHiiiHi, .uu,...iiiH)rs.. Jin laruunir. viving are his widow, son.andajmjy . Itusl5pq,ecgeJhrt,ltthfl1(Aiiifirjcan.1 ter. ' 'lJMIes i"fliojtffipcpt0aihlpifcnM ac- -t iriJU,.m;,AiH0UC3- - todav.,,aixl,,if . fhFU?PVg.werLora.iScd.,(sa4heiware-- . WOMANLESS WBeSUiftG CQmu,ntOil)a..anil,,ar.v..ilrBaxlvj,in a , On Friday night ApnL,secAK itha,rriunihqroutlifl,state8ictheiv.are.coinsr ,T.:fi r .,.,,:., r sir. .i:..,t....!?: t .j; ,,T viV ' ipJrgV,Vl lVJt"F lr ivHMyiUbrtt6iA!iRHic Jusc t V t:MaVMfv rcrcamsnsWMenein1.BrecfaDrArfB Marck-i21sil88Sa J ""''""5 "' ""'S'v held Monday and Ins . LA uv v i iioiJivii-ir.M- V -- the present company for two years Question Near at Hand. and this is his third advancement So the question will soon be placed Nineteen years ago Mr. Hook came before the citizens to say whether or to Cloverport and was head miller for ' nof they want making Golden Crown Flour. From The promoters of the waterworks here he went to Irvington and thence campaign are finding many knockers. to Louisville, where he resides with Some are saying, "you can't' get Mrs., Hook and their two attractive enough people to use the water-- " And daughters, Misses Ruhie Hayues and others, "It won't pay interest on the Elizabeth Moorman Hook. capital invested," etc. But look what this man sajd: "I CRITICALLY ILL. "pay $1,000 a year for insurance. If we had fire protection it would cut my Miss Maud Barry, the adopted insurance to $300, and I had rather daughter of Mayor John A. Barry and I save on insurance to Mrs. Barry, is critically ill at the home donate what' jny home town than send it out to an of her adopted parents. Her illness is insurance company." due to the effects of influenza and The Baptist, Methodist and Pres- her condition is exceedingly grave byterians, also the Masonic LodgQ .have responded toach of their drives and met their assesstments. These THOS. CARTER OUT AFTER SEVEN WEEKS ILLNESS. drives were launched to help other places why not launch one to help Cloverport? Mr. Thos Carter, of Carter's ConNow then, will the citizens let this fectionery was happy to be at his slip place of business Monday for the first '" M.big chance to get water-wortwo army engineers and a civil time in seven weeks after a serious engineer are working to aid them in illness of influenza and pneumonia. k. ? "''Eettini a water system? M. of C. C. With his new baker "Tim" Martin, of Owensboro, Mr. Carter resumes his work with renewed zeal. JOHN LYONS, AGED FARMER OF TOBINSPORT, IS DEAD. MARY PICKFORD IN "DADDY i John Lyons, a prominent farmer, LONGLEGS" AT HARDINSBURG. of Tobinsport, died on Monday night last at his home. His death followed Association, The a long illness that kept him bedfast of Hardinsburg will give a series of for several years, He was 81 years moving pictures for the benefit of the old. His wife preceded him in death school starting Friday night (March years ago. Four daughters and two 19th) with Mary Pickford in "Daddy sons survive him. The funeral took Longlegs." A matinee will also be place on Wednesday morning with given Saturday afternoon at one burial in the Lamb cemetery at thirty. No one should miss this picTobinsport. Cannelton Enquirer. ture. water-work- s. ks Mr. Chas. D. Hoqk, of Louisville, has been made superintendent and head miller for the Louisville Milling Company, receiving his promotion March 1st. Mr. Hook has been with "rVMUmetH:rrforof"raeii'yfUlW4iilJhisl ru ii ti" . luniiiu man s"Hi(.'one' fcw "lYreWbiivWHIme m i. a couple ot years ago tor,tneneejitcIktf i -- """"" .i. -- .n i'i '. Jea ttPruKYtyPSH.tlfef, ui uie iyeu -- rubs, as ine grifwrgojnn a,rereinquxiefia 1K,otaprnr.UJtr: pany will be black tacec?'AAsbflri t ifiil'Higb,4lRKth,Jblharut1(bqleiipMtr . ",."i ceremony As it is bemg gixeruorothfl.jnirofHiH, benefit of the good roaalLipijJUW to i iPftka it ; .betUrctJountoornA'cviirself f spirucu pcupic siiuuiu tuii)ie ..,. .W...V.-.., - KY. EDUCATIONAL TION TO MEET INnLQ.' V1LLE, APRIL i20 ( ri ASSO TV rfiiatfft'siri cfirJnlwrbiUiflbFilklP ....fr :.... i.v:t.ir ' ii -- u..uuio'-yuuiaHJ..v- w C23?.! GHmNx3?RlffiRrPfiftISK)N& ATf-J.T- rL.r'U'.-m- xr TCn.. LMSlUlWivfhfKPeSHflWofifePfoJhes tuckv Educational Association..will:.ba J?H&.tStLLRR'iRslMirbsWlfll(ey(ejral held in Louisville, April 20 tof(S3i.-)inr-. elusive, and some of the mpg$ .prflifjjn JniUflSipivsfgrgttiJMgitiipjbbflign--111 tiLLi.lUf tTILlH.t i IltT, X lAiititfv Iitifo ti a frnia nntlt or iifitnfC! rtt h been invited to address thclllcolnjefji "fSeP'offlie"0ftSUdwW6re,gV:ncir L T'hp n mini mppfin rr nf iSTr(.TPRTHnD: xri . 'LnTr. 'ivrTSJl r v i. J tion. WOTfirerPqwynnJnsrhqsemftnjnwere - WOMEN TO BE ALLOWED EQUAL SUF-FERA- GE WITH MEN Ufoon lwhen lJ. IA. Ratification of Federal Amendment by 36 States. Ses sion Closes This Week. - NOTABLE STAND TAKEN FOR ECONOMY. Ratification Suf-fera- Parents-Teache- rs Bred Gilts for Sale BRED TO FARROW IN APRIL il t When you can save all the pigs, these gilts are good individuals .of the very best breeding that I have been able to buy at any price, and bred to a son of Black Price the 1018 Grand Champion of the world and Big Uncle Sam by Big Buster by Giant Buster, The Epoch Maker, the latter hog is the largest boar that I have ever seen for his age and I have looked over some of the very best ones. These hogs are priced right, regular breeders stuff at fanners prices that we can all afford to pay. If you want'a herd boar that will put you in the limelight, a real Jjoar, a son of Black Price, this is breeding that you cannot find anywhere else at three times the price that I am asking- for him a great pig for some one that needs, him at a bargain, This pig is right for hard service about eleven months old. - CEDAR HILL FARM ft VIC'PILE, Mantgtr HARNED, KENTUCKY Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday of tins following week) each branch shall consider only bills originating in the opposite House. Makes No Apologies. I have several letters complaining of my vote a'gainst the $100.00 bonus to soldiers. I have no apology to make but I would reason with you. In view of the State debt, the need for better schools and roads, the deplorable conditions of the charitable institutions and the burdensome rate of taxation, do you think it is fair to entail an additional burden of from $500,000 to S7f0,C00 that you might have a little extra pbeket money? ff "Uncle Sam" chooses to reward you in this manner I'm for you and 1 hope you get all you deserve. S. B. 30 has passed both Houses. It requires mirror by driver' seat on motor vehicles, so driver can see vehicles approaching from rear. Sarne to be furnished at 30 cents plus cost. Among Last Bills Passed. Among the last bills to pass in the House was one providing that taxes become deliquent on Jan. 1st, instead of Dec 1st That is, the taxpayers would have 30 days more of grace before the penalty puld be added. I voted for the bill. The bill providing that prisoners , of the Woman's states Amendment by thirty-si- x the arrival of a daughter,will extend to women the same right I'"rances. March 13 of sufferage as is now granted to men and that without restriction. In other words, women may vote in town, county and state elections, of all kinds, as well as in national. This is in answer to several inquiries and on the authority of the Attorney General, Appelate Judge Sampson and Judge Clem S. Nunn. The bill to allow jurors three dol- gloves. lars daily and two dollars for night It was represented that this sport was largely responsible for the winservice has passed both Houses. The bill to leave employment of ning of the war. I took a chance on county road engineer optional with the next one however and voted no. fiscal courts was passed 'by large This session.'of the Kentucky Legismajority in the House and was the lature, which is about to close, will last House bill to be considered on be notable for its stand for economy Saturday as the Senate had adjourned and for its provisions for revenue and it is the rule that on the last as a means for the establishment of three days of the session (they being better schools and roads to relieve convicted of criminal assualt shall be hanged in county where crime was cominitteed has passed House and is in Orders of the Day in the Senate Owinp to confusion I. could not hear the various amendments read some of which were adopted, but the author of the bill informed me that the penalty would be paid within an enclosure, that only 100 visitors would be permitted and that counties could accept or reject its provision. Property Owners. If owners of intangible property not previously assessed will list same on or before July 1, 1020 they will-b- e relieved from the payment of back taxes and need nqt fear consequences of past neglect under the provisions of a bill that has passed in the Senate and will likely be so honored in the House and become a law. As a result the author of the bill estimates an increased revenue of near $1,000,OW). Boxing Bill Passed. The boxing bill passed Nrr bpth houses. It provides a twelve rjund bout with six "Dunce gloves. No betting is permitted, contestants are rewarded win, lose or draw and an admission is charged. Am informed mat prize ngnters use tour ounce Uov. 'Morrow will adare.ss.yifl,nifiejc 'W?askWJbrllPti?4URWnfl'4ess riBii wic".ier binin wnfirpl ' 'wasfr&evth'VHtt'.J'vu James W Gerrard, former. AiBhisas nnr tn fiprmnnv tr Iprturp lipifnrp-- f lix. . convention. " I MjOfRRlSBDlliNCNNSkXQ, j.MlsfjCTSiSicBlBi&iF'UlidMHrEjBPJje . v TTr.i:. - -- lj BIDS FOR MAIL C4RR.igSs. tmgly to Cloverport andefurffriixft11 ,wdj, IF"?ifeS;ttheir limes a week Bond of S'ije(iw(t(,rAir"'jMHti"-frs,'-'- ' Present pay $300. ContracV.(r$njrJii)iVrM(lIUmdiiiD?JE?b 1, to June 30, 192;i..4lqr$iareinn. formation see Postmaster C.CE.ii.Bljth M&JAj.PM.$TTR8eME-R.WG foot, Cloverport. 19-2- Bids will be received uqtntlApLil3iac VinfiltqnjnSiHlUay,Msrlv:il-HTreSfgr.acfaniniVnififcfji.MnaijtraqH, ,Wrs. 1020 for carrying the inai.1 ,1r9njnMsa 5Rli'foP?rU!;:Wb'r,ve,ferHiarried in flk? -- 1 rJtif. EIRTH ANNOUNCEMBNllT "IrL L ll nS'ffl. "- A'Ak.)lqHqii4R:Jiamo,jn.Caniiltnn.Hiii:c.ii--' iviiinit-i- i i iivjiil. iii Trnw,4iiw a..T lgTV?Pn in Hei'ilyrnmrng. - W h J- istgaiunfeff rr0eXWeVititi. city a., -- . MBiffroPrjefgQttttninnftgBfePfolhqiK. , . HBM1'' Sif)riidriTlfl1RiHK "ftirfeiliiyeybiliiHlgr?1? stMSfig(KJeRq?4aE5t9g Pint fiqil)ltH!ls,'l,HtatwiWillpaiyAyyOjUj..C I PVerCei.ut?fi.ei!4stonjnyW iHKiSlHW-'ntPVBlqwirA'A- the conditions in the charitable institutions and t pay the State debt. Time To Show Results.- While I have not been able to accede to all of the demands of the administration and have been criticized to a certain extent yet in the main. I am heartily in sympathy with it and am assured that time will show good results. The various taxes"and licenses that have been imposed will be burdensome and in some cases may seem unjust but nothing worth while can be had without sacrifice and cost. Having no other means of support except that which is drawn from a small farm, I must continue to chafe under an unfair distribution, of the burden of taxation, but I am informed by authorities, who have no reason for misrepresenting the matter, that the present tax system will automatically reduce the rate on real estate and that by 1922 It will stand at 20c for state purposes while intangible property may be eased up to our equal basis. However this may be, we can but wait. In conclusion, I have tried to do my duty and am not ashamed of ?ny record, which 1 hope will have your approval. Yours sincerely, Roy J, Cain. - nnrillJIIyTliqfesJoWlftisirSrtinrt oibnst5i;tb(lyhiHljjj,grgrieaereiJ estSte.atatfiqioti'HmLeJfeyaB, 0G4VcfmtntPW ifojlfiSJe'rW apjyiiiedvUftie 'SlWaS'lHreybA'ifliliiBlf esesflie!Ssefc,r,WcciiirniiCW ofoittHigjf irtfirereoviWi Deb6iid0tA,fafrUnyOjuJii "ThtfifrWllifrBViU AsTrMSfcTCfcO. , Building ownedJbsyfk N -- 7 " U NEWSreOM THE COUNTY HARDINSBURG Mr. and Mrs. Frank Hardin, of Springfield, Mo., arc the guests of Mrs. Hardin's parents, Mr. and Mrs. John Alexander. Homer Eskridge spent Monday and i uesuay in Miss Ella Ahl, of Louisville, is visitG. D. .Heard, and Mr. Heard Willis Green, of Falls of Rough, was here Tuesday. Mrs. J. H. Monarch is the guest of her son, Geo Monarch, and Mrs. 1 Vi ing her sister, Mrs. ' ! Monarch, of Kirk Z. C. Hcndrick, cashier of the Farmers Bank, who spent the week-enin Louisville, has returned. Julius Dulschkc and son, Fred of Holt, spent Wednesday here on business. Miss Frances Grausc left Thursday for Owenshoro to visit her sisters, blisses Amy and Trcsea Grausc. Miss Ada White, of Bowling Green, is the guest of her sister, Mrs. H. Poc, and Mr. Poc. Miller DcIIavcn has returned after Several days stay in Louisville. Mr and Mrs. R. R. Compton have d Duts-chk- c, Thrcashcr. James Waggoner, of Garfield, was here Saturday. Herbert Hall, deputy County Clerk has bought the property of Mrs. At, M. Robbins on Fifth street. Mr. Robinson and family of Macco, arrived Monday, to succeed Herbert Hook who has resigned his position as local manager for the Home Tel and Tel Co. Dr. Shulton, of Nashville, Tenn., will arrive this week to visit Dr. J. C. Ovcrby and Mrs. Ovcrby. Miss Helen Mcador, of Louisville, spent Saturday and Sunday with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Abe Mcador, end. Miss Bess Thrcashcr is the guest of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. T. H. guest of friends. the J. A, Mclntyre spent Saturday and Sunday in Louisville. Louis Driskell left Thursday for Mammouth, III. Miss Agnes' Jarboc, stenographer for B. F. Beard & Co., who has been ill for several days is improving. A. X. Kinchcfoc, traveling salesman for Schultcr Shoe Co., Louisville, was the guest of his family the weekweek-end Mr, Paul Compton, and Mrs. Comp-returnafter a visit with his brother, ton, of Louisville. Robert Ryan returned from Akron, O., Friday. Mr Other King, of Irvington, was ed Gurci. ing Mrs. J. B. Hottell was initiated last week on account of the illness of man and W. E. Com n ton weri Ston into the Order. After business was his father's entire family, day evening guests of M?$s Mattie L. over a delicious salad course was Ralph Berry, of Clovcrport, Is Rhodes. Ing his sister, Mrs. C II Bowlds and Mr H. Hatfield bought Mr. Joe Mrs. A T Adkins entertained the Mr Bowlds. Harper's lot in Webster. Mcthodfst Missionary SociVty, last Mr 'and Mrs. Ntickols, of Maceo, Miss Louella Black spent Saturday Tuesday afternoon. visited their rela'tivcs, Mr. D. H. Puscy and Sunday with Mr, and Mrs. Wash L. T. Kirtley was called to Bran- - and son, last week Cashman denburg, Tuesday to sec his father, Robert Noble spent Saturday night who was injured by being thrown with Mr. and Mrs. Wash Cashman. WEBSTER from a horse. It was announced in these items Mrs. J. D. Sandbach and daughters. Mr. W. E. Compton spent the week- last week the birth of a daughter to of Garfield, visited Mr. and Mrs. J. end with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. T, Mr. and Mrs. Wash Cashman and D. Crews, last week. J. Compton. should have been Mr. and Mrs. Wash Mrs. Ginger Bandy returned to Mr. and Mrs. J. V. StCIair enter- Beard. Louisville, Saturday having spent sev- tained to 12 o'clock dinner last Wederal days on the farm, bhe reports nesday injionor of Mr. and Mrs. Glen her husband is rapidly improving Hcndrick, who left Monday to make EVELEIGH Rev. Broom, Hopkinsvillc, was the their home in Louisville. Covers were Mr. George Holmes made a busiguests of his daughter, Mrs. C. L. laid for Mr and Mrs. Owen Parks, ness trip to Mr. Jesse Gregory's WedNicely, and Rev. Nicely, last week. Mr. and Mrs. Peyton Claycomb, nesday. Mrs. J. O. Chapin has been on the Mr ,and Mrs. P. J. Henderson, Mr. Mrs Clarence Quiggins is ill. sick list,. and Mrs. Glen Hcndrick, Mr. and Mr. and Mrs. Stephen Pullcn Mr. and Mrs, Frank Hall and baby Mrs T. B. Henderson. Mrs. E. M. Saturday and Sunday with Mr.spent and spent the week-enat Owenshoro. Hall and Mrs. T. J. Hcndrick. All Airs. Lonard Holmes Mrs. Addic Brown and daughter, enjoyed the day immensely f HnnMv'c Imrn Itrqa A ,lr rwrtiA 1... Miss Mary Brown, have gone .to Miss Ava B. Cashman was Sundav.lfirr Inst wmk. T.nQ nhmif i in Louisville, to live. Mrs. Will McCoy guest of Miss Mattie L. Rhodes. Ed Mercer had a sale the Oth, at will have charge of the exchange. Miss Qssic Payne. Miss Ava Cash- - his residence. Thcv will make their Dr. R. W Mcador has moved into G T. Marshall's property on Walnut St., recently vacated by Chas. Gross. J. B. Hottell has purchased proper-- 1 ty on Walnut St , from Mrs. Mar- -' garet Chamberlain, A number of our citizens will go to Monday to hear Galli Louisville. visit-served. ! home in Louisville, for a couple f months. Mr. Edward Tucker has bought a farm of Ed Eskridge. Consideration $1,000. Mr and Mrs. Field Pullcn have sold, their farm here and have gone to Illinois to make their home. Mrs. Cliff White has been at the bedside of her daughter, Mrs. C M. Dnitrcrin for the n.ist two weeks. Mf. J. H. Holmes has gone to Mat-too- n, III., to accept a position with inuian itenning Air. u- - d T1 1 day. Mrs. Clarence Quiggins is considerably, better at this writing. Mr.'Lennic Lampton was the guest his new residence near Evelcigh.. Mrs. Lawrence Clark, of Whites-villhas returned to her home after spending three weeks with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. K. Hilton. ' Miss Vera Basham, daughtcV of J. R. Basham and Mr. Willard Pryor were married in Lcitchfield, last Fri- rictcncr Mercer nas muvcu . j i c, (Continued on Page 3) SSffisssrasififfiifirasifiwifiifissffiifiifiSi 1 n ) IRVINGTON Mrs. S. R. Dent and daughter, of Birmingham, Ala , arc guests of Mr. and Mrs. H. B. Head. Miss Mary Alexander, Louisville, spent last week with his parents, Mr. Mrs. E. F. Alexander. A little daughter arrived at the home of Mr and Mrs. Mansou Hicks on Tuesday, March 9. Mr. and Mrs. Howard Pate, Stiths Valley, visited her parents, Mr. and Mrs D. T Wilson, last week. Mrs. L D. BishofT visited in New Haven. last week. Mr. and Mrs. Will Jolly, McQuady, were guests of relatives last week. Mrs. Virgil Brite and daughter, Miss Martha Howe Brite, spent Wed- GARFIELD Mr. Ray, of Haynesvillc, was here last week. Mr. and Mrs. Clint Davis, were guests Sunday of Mr. Jess Macy. Warnie Horslcy returned home from Louisville. Saturday nicht. Miss Clara Eskridge, of Hardins- j buig, was here Tuesday. rue, ot utisicr. was in town last week. G. E. Tucker was in Louisville. ' Thursday. IrH .. T. A. Gray, of Pee Wee Valley, was here last week. lUZ Miss Thclma Whitworth spent the JJ week-enwith her parents, .Mr. and III LE Mrs. Nat Whitworth. Mrs. Henry Board, of Custer, was gjr here Sunday curoutc to Big Spring. --II Mr. Minor Compton, of Hardins- - Jfj burg, was here Tuesday. rj Airs. G. F. Bandy, who was at home a few days last week returned to Jj Louisville, Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. W. T. Do well were'?" guests of their sons, in Hardinsburg, "J last week. C Mrs. J. B. Whitworth returned B home from Louisville, Monday. I"J Clay Marr, who was a member of the U. S. Army received his discharge Jj last week and is now at home with .if" his parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Marr. ipH Mr and Mrs. Davis Dowel!, of Hi narcitnsuurg, were guests ot relatives here Sunday. Elmer McCoy visited his parents, Mr. and Mrs "By" McCoy, last week. I PRODUCE WANTED Wc always pay highest market price for produce and cream. Get our prices first. Pleats, Pleats Everywhere and not a Pleat to Spare" I JS.I PRICES THIS WEEK (Subject to change) Hens - - - - 29c Fryers 26c Ducks - - - . 18c Geese Turkeys Guineas - - - Old Roosters - Eggs - - - Cream .... ... ... - S d .... 12c 28c 25c 14c 35c 66c nesday and Thursday in Lewisport. Mrs. Will Ashcraft. Brandenburg, visited Mr and Mrs. J. M. Herndon, last week. J. E King has been suffering with a carbuncle on his neck. V. So say the newest Suits when they incorporate them into' jackets and skirts and even accept skirts' pleated all the way around. The silhouettes such Suits achieve are of undeniable charm. Presented in tricotines, serges and a host of other popular fabrics, those offerings are very interesting values. J i jj Ready-to-we- ar department. Second floor. B. F. BEARD & CO. r Wednesday in interest of the Income Tax. J D. Ashcraft is able to be at the store after a two weeks illness of serious throat trouble The O E. S met on Tuesday even town W. Manzey, Lcitchfield was in nf ! i our bank IlKSitfTrfcSMP""51 ti LOCUST HILL l!dMiHilcl III l mWBM!S2M I Your Banking Cnnnection is the Most Important Business Relation you have We offer you a connection that is prosporin. that is accommodating, -- ; , that adequate to your every banking need is AD- ianuly graveyard. The following were in Louisville, last week: Everettc Carman. Vernie Carman, Bill Butler, Mack Alexander, and lorn Carman. Mr. Henry Davis, of Irvington. was guest of relatives here the week-enMr ajid Mrs. Pliinis Smiley and son. of West View, were the guests of Davi her sister, Mr. and Mrs. Saturday and Sunday. Miss Mabel Carman entertained the young folks to dinner Sunday it being her sixteenth birthday. Mr and Mrs Roscoe Carman were guests of Mrs. J. W. Davis, Sunday. Henry Davis, of Irvincton. and I. W. Davis were guests of their brother, d Till llfMlinmm llrntlinrc wlir, lirjfMil on their farm lost their house and JJ tumt-muy nre last .wouuay. urgin of fire not known as thev were not at home. Mr. Word Kiuuason died Sunday night and was buried Tuesday in the s s N c 5 ; Charlie Uavif. Sunday. Your account will he handled TO YOUR CERTAIN VANTAGE and highest satisfaction. HARMED Oscar Payne, who has been in De troit. Midi, for some time has re turned Frank Compton, of Clovcrport. was ere visiting relatives. Mrs. Kate Tucker, who has been in Owensbor.), visiting her son lias 1 VOGUE HATS 5 KVyrv i0ovH Qiand tailored in Mew Jbrk yoyw lioni". . HlHilHlliBKSiiflHiHfil ALL KINDS OF Blacksmithing WOOD WORKING AND HORSESHOEING new home. Fred Brown, who lias been he"t witli his mother, Mrs. hlizabeth Brown, for some time refrned to Illinois, Tuesday. Willard Tucker, the little ?cn of Vr and Mrs. lliert Tucker, who has been very ill with pneui.ioirii is improving. C M. Payne and title daughter, Anna Rae are visiting Mr. and Mrs. .Moore, of Rcpton. Mr. and Mrs. James Knott left Friday for McKenny, Tex., where! they will reside. They have the best wishes of all for success in their V 5 v Jtats are individually tailored for only those wJw dis eliminate finely one) appreciate a metropolitan atmosphere; review of the J"iustairived"desiansi; mima&T) J vj jj -- & : ? COiO N CZZUZZi XtZ2(cU (Incorporated) STEPHENSPORT Mrs. A B. Cashman was in Owenshoro, Friday. Miss Myrfle B. Dye is visiting her brother. Roy Dye, and Mrs. Dye, at! Mrs. W. J. Schopp, after spending several weeks in Louisville, with relatives, returned Friday. C. A. Tinius spent last week on his farm near Webster. Arthur Martin, of Louisville visit ed his mother, Mrs. Fannie Martin, last week. Mr. and Mrs. Albert Hardesty after a visit to Mr. and Mrs. H. A. Duts-dik- e at Rome, Ind., were week-en- d guests of Mr. and Mrs. E A. Hard- 9 S. W. ANDERSON CO. "Where Courtesy Reigns" OWENSBORO, KENTUCKY irvington. &ix& r "", " Sl5a;,;:s:S:?!i All kinds of repair work done on short notice and at reasonable prices at the old Smith shop behind livery barn. Call and give me a trial 4 Spring Goats The day of the Polo Coat is here and certainly no one will regret its invasion of fashion, for it is universally becoming It may be developed of camel's hair or Polo Cloth, but always it is possessed of ample patch pockets; belt and convertible collar. It is most delightfully and generously interpreted here. In justification of their sturdiness, coats of tweed assume manish lines. Tricotine coats, in some instances, suit, but most often they are cleverly flared at the hem or quite the opposite in effect wide at the hipline. Truly in this display there is 'much charm. fol-lo- w I !! NATHAN KING Hardinsburg, Ky. Schopp. esty. Mrs. O. E. Ferguson and little daughter, Virginia, were guests of relatives in Louisville, last week W. J. Schopp has electric lights in his home on Main St. t, Mrs. Emma Weisenbery, of spent Sunday with her Mr. and Mrs. W. B. Hanks. Mr. and Mrs, George Lewis having spent some time in Louisville, with relatives returned to their home near town, Saturday. Mrs. Ida Nottingham, of Lodiburg, was the guest Sunday of Mrs. W. J Clov-erpor- ! 1 par-cut- s, ft Ready-to-we- ar department. Second floor. Herbert Roberts was called home ipiiiririiiiiwHniiPiriHWHWHWiiiNiw, -. --. Ji U" , -' . f . i t. r. I & - 'f ? - H "M"lt'WMRMnaiMpNNi n ,.iiiii,V,'r,r i, ,, rifcSi m i. "Wfr . . f t if. I1 j jft ft. . V S' $F ? HW f ". Tf MARCH 17, 1920 THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY has taken the position as forclady in a cap factory up there at the salary ot over 5100.00 per month. Hoard and laundry $0 00 per week. Friend Joe what has become of you? Have you lost your speech, or have you left the Dachlor Club and gone 'and got married? D. E. Deacon has been reappointed as R, R. agent with on increase to his salary of $35.00 per month. Mr. and Mrs. Orel Kehn are receiving congratulations over a little girl who came to live with them last Thursday, March 11. Miss Lula Parks visited her sister, Mrs. Joe Claycomb, of Irvington, last week. Claude Dodson, Frymire, was the guest of Miss Delia Deacon, last PEPTO-MANGA- N PAGE It 3 NEWS FROM THE COUNTY (Continued From Page 3) MAKES RICH Fr of his sister, Mrs. Jesse Gregory, Monday night. Mrs. Clifford White has returned to her home near Lcitchficld, after spending two weeks with her daughter, Mrs. C M, Quiggins. The stork visited the home of Mr. and Mrs. Everettc I'ullcn, Saturday nigtit and left a girl. Mr. and Mrs. Ed Mercer are spending this week with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Dick Mercer. Mrs. Leonard Holmes and son, Lester, were guests of Mrs. Vannah Gregory, Tuesday afternoon. Leonard Holmes is building a new dwelling on his farm near Evclcigh. The stork also visited the homes of Mr, and Mrs. Tom Lucas, Wednesday night and left a fine boy, and left with Mr. and Mrs. Dcnnie Smith a girl. N Mrs. J. H. Holmes is expecting son, Roy, to be at home from her RED BLOOD Helps Restore Thin, Run-dow- n Men and Women to Vigorous, Health Full-Blooded Fresh Garden and Flo'toer Seeds ClZCZCltU jJ are Here B F Beadd 8(q HARDINSBURG KENTUCKY- I ore. We Have a Big Line of Kitchen m 7 Tfj Recommended by Physicians New Ties, Caps and Shirts Have Arrived Store News r ?; 1 ?' Sunday. Louisville, soon. Mr, Alva Holmes is able to be out again a"ftcr being confined to his room on account of colds. ,; r H' . Elmer Basham, who went to St. Louis, Mo., two weeks ago, has a position in Adams Express Co., at a salary of $90.00 a month. It was secured for him by his cousin, Alaska Hardin, who about ten years ago, worked for the company three years. Jubal Hardin, of Charleston, Va., fs at home visiting his parents, Mr. and Mrs. A. M. Hardin, and sister, Mrs. Wallace Parks, Frymire. A. M. Hardin and son, Jubal, were in Owensboro, last week, the guests of A. M. Hardin's brother, Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Hardin. Mr. and Mrs. George Cox have moved to Union Star, to live with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Dick Cox. Mrs. Jubal Hardin is in Ohio, visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Will Robertson. Miss Annie Lee Hardin, who has been in St. Louis, for the past seven years has resigned her position and has gone to Princeton 111., w h ere si i e , LODIBURG I ft Sale! at Cloverport Loose Leaf Warehouse, March 12th. We see nothing in the future to justify holding your tobacco. Bring it any day. It will be properly taken care of until the day of sale. Ifr' w . PARK PLACE G. N. Lyddan the grades to his own wheat He may grain inspector for grading The not care to MII)piv i,jmseif with a set sample required should be at least 2 ot the equipment to brade Ins own quarts in si.e About pints of it McKinley Allen shipped a car load t,rajn but i,v learning the essential is put in a clean air tight can whi ' of stock 'Wednesday. fL.atl,res of 'the standards and the is placed with the rest of the sample Miss Eva Eskridgc, of Glen .Dean, grading rules he will be able to know in a clean cloth sack. A reasonable is visiting relatives here. Product. esiamisucu y xuc rcuerai uovern-nie- wlietner the country buyer is cor- fee- - usually not over $1 is charged throughout the rectly grading his grain when he mar- by inspectors for each certificate'is-sueMrs Mamanthia Bcauchamp has are uniform cnuntrVi'. Furthermore, standardized kets it after a visit with relatives in The 1?1tfi Kn.'inrt ...linif Indiana.' farmer is willing to pay more for it equipment has been perfected for Bulletins which explain in detail Rev and Mrs Henniger visited rel- 'if. amnnir other thiiics. it lias n lie.ivv making many of the tests to deter- J. WALTER BOYLE Appealing to Inspector. the methods of takeng samples, how the grade, so that with the aid of atives near Madrid, last week. Manager In addition, if a, country dealer 10 mail them to an inspector for grad bushel weight, is dry and sound and is Mr. and Mrs. Gus Salmon are re- tree from weed seeds in other words, "niiorm ruies ior grauiug. uie rea- - buvs by grade and his fanner cus- - ing, and the grading rules, have been joicing over the arrival of a little son if it meets the. Federal requirements "" sianciarus can ie appneu uniiorm-fo- r tonicr thinks he doesn't grade right, prepared by the Bureau of Markets, March 11. No 1 grade, of the proper sub- - lv in all parts of the country they can mail a sample, upon wnicn United Mates Department of Agri class. The miller knows lie can get they both agree as being representa- - culture They will be sent free to any LOCUST BEING from such grain more ami better flour, Acquainting Farmers With Grades tive of the lot of grain, to a licensed one requesting them. While the Government has no with less labor and expense on his EXTERMINATED BY TWO and Hog Breeders Of Cattle l part. This is illustrated by results of authority under the United SUCCESSIVE FREEZES. hundred tests made by the Kram standards act to supervise grain Chicken Raisers, Live Stock De grading under Federal grades, except Uureau qf Markets. United People who last year saw the per- partment of Agriculture, in States No. in the work of licensed inspectors. and Tobacco Dealers of which cicada iodical locust in 1 spring wheat (according to Fed- - "d " interstate shipments, the Gov-- 1 countless numbers and later saw the eral standards) weighing .18 pounds eminent does want to acquaint farm- Breckinridge County trees all broken and brown as the re-- j per bushel,yiclded 7, :i pcr and dealers generally with the ...PERMANENT... suit, may have difficulty in realizing straight flour and WS.7 per cent cent ofers of bran application 01 me reuerai sianuarusthat this insect is' a vanishing species. and middlings. On the other hand, so that they may benefit more genHall Stock Farm Yet that is the fact. The clearing of spri'ng wheat grading No ., weighing erally thereby. This is one reason why lands and other causes have already 30 pounds per bushel, yielded 0:i.8 Federal grain supervision officials Glen Dean, Ky. reduced it very greatly and, some demonstrations of Federal grades Polled Durham Cattle. Poland China time in the remote future, there may per cent straight flour and :i(i.:i per B've Mate fairs, local Ill, at Always In oHleu during M. rent bran, and middlings. Office Hours: 3 p. m. to 1'.' j. Irvington, Ky. Hogs. Short Horn Cattle. Hamp- be no periodical cicadas. One of the otllct' hours t;5 in. schools, and other places, and colleges g destructive influences is unfavorable Penalizing Grower of Good Wheat give courses. Py these shire Sheep. weather, though the broods emerge When the country dealer under nor means the fanner learns how to apply Have won 1000 Ribbons at .State Fai'i in so late in the spring that they do not mal marketing conditions buys the l'ast Five Years often encounter freezing. There is, wheat of his section at a flat rate he however, at least one notable excep- has in mind the approximate Federal tion. Brood No. 10 of th old grade the average run of local wheat Valley Home race has encountered freezing weather will receive at the market where he in Tennessee during two successive sdls and lui pays accordingly. But W. J. OWEN & SONS, Propletors appearances In the imddle Tennessee I.....W suci. circumstances the farm- Hardinsburg, Ky., Route 1 , counties in 1804, ljrood No ID ap- -' who raises choicc wheat receives Poland China Hogs at Specialty pcared appalling numbers. Freezing' the samc price as the one who raises weather came about the middle of oor wheati The fariner wi,0 rajses Polled Durham Cattle juay ana, m many areas, tne ground the orest whcat in the ectjoni therewas almost covered with dead ticadas, fore, receives more than he should, Most not begun best reTHE HOWARD FARMS When of them hadreappeared inlaying, while the one who raises the premium l'J()7, ceives less. This putting of a the brood M. D. Hsirner, of the Hnrner Optical Company, of Louisville, Ky., M. HOWARD & SON, Prop. J. its numbers in that region were tre- on poor wheat, tends to discourage the mendously diminished hut, under fav- growing of a hetter grade product Shorthorn and Polled Shorthorn. Roan Sultan. will make regular monthly trips as follows: l Sultan, heads .the herd. orable conditions, it would have re ion of Grades have long been used jn the Duroc Hogs, Sprague Defender heads the established itself. But again, around t.irrrnr nlnrtrpfc Trinr tn till, fivinrr rf HARDINSBURG HAWESVILLE IRVINGTON CLOyERPORT herd. the middle of May, freezing weather. Inderal grades, however, these local Breeders of 2nd. prize Polled Shorthorn 3rd Thursday and Fri1st Tuesday and Wed- - 1st Thursday and Fri- - 3rd Tuesday and Wedx ciincsscc. uruuu Heifer (Senior yearling class) iircvuncu hi iiuuuie often differed in the various nesday, Park's Drug day, Lex's Drug Store. nesday, W e d d i n g's day, Patterson's Drug Chicago, lUl'J. No. 19 was again frozen before it Kraaes ,naTkets and their application inDrug Store. Store. Store. completed its life cycle. These are the ,,ntiv 1mPfl l.lrtrplw nn hf -: -: Ky. only times on record that freezing has Glen Dean, I judgement of the individual inspector ' at caci, market. Consequently, it was u occurred so late in that region. yty incsc iwu successive ireczes, iu years apart, it is believed by special-- 1 follc-roiZIOE HOE :m hoc DC 30E Hardinsburg, Ky. ists of the United States Department of Agriculture that the, brood may Ocalen in have been exterminated over a large part of the territory it originally ocLIVE STOCK AND cupied in Tennessee. To determine GEORGE C. WILSON, Cashier W. D, CRAMM0ND, Vice President T. D. HALE, President exactly what the effect has been, the TOBACCO bureau will get reports from that section this spring from men who watched the brood there in 181)4, the year it was first frozen, Observations Hardinsburg:, Ky. will be made at points where the ' Dealer In brood developed in countless numbers High-ClaHorses, Mules, Fine Sad- that year. Brood No. 10 is the largest of the broods. It has been dle and Harness Horses. studied during each of its appearances It will pay you to visit my Stables since 1803 and a complete history of KENTUCKY HAWESVILLE, it is kept among the records of the of Entomology Department of Bureau Agriculture. ot Misses Warda and Lula Parks, It is a true saying that your health Sunday. is only as good as your blood. Good, rich blood manifests itself in a BEWLEYVILLE healthy, natural complexion;' clear, Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Gross were din- keen eyes; tireless energy and en-- i ner guests of Mr. and Mrs. Minor thusiasm; and an abundant supply of reserve strength. Payne, Tuesday. And just as positively does poor, Geo. R. Compton who has been confined to his room for several days thin blood directly influence the en-- ; tire system. Pale, sallow complexions;' with lagrippe is able to be out. Thos. Chappcll is having some new dull eyes; a listless step; languidness; feeling; general buildings put, on his farm. Percy tiredness; worn-ou- t dejectedness and unhappiness all We Kasey is the contractor. Mrs. Chas McCoy was the dinner positively signs that the body is not receiving its proper nourishment guest of her aunt, Mrs. E. P. Harda-wathrough the blood. Tuesday. Pepto- - Mangan helps restore vigorDavid Hardaway has returned home after several days visit with his bro- ous health, because it contains the ther, Paul Hardaway, of Brandenburg. very elements so much needed by the Miss Blanche D. Stith, of Stiths blood to enable it to perform its Valley, has recently been the guest functions and supply the body with nourishment, energy and strength of Miss Mary Richard Carman. For your convenience, The new blacksmith shop being is prepared in tablet as well as built in town by Ray tKcith & Co., looks like business is on the boom liquid form. Both possess exactly the same medicinal value. here. There Is hut one genuine Z. T. Stith attended quarterly Conand that is "Gude's" If the ference in Irvington, Monday and was name "Gude's" is not on the package the guest of Rev. C. F. Hartford. Mrs. Ed Fontaine and baby, of Cal- it is not ifornia, are visiting her father, Mr. C H. Drury and Mrs. Drury at their URGE U. S. TO BUY FARMS FOR FORMER SOLDIERS. home in Greensboro, Ala. Washington, March 0. Formation We are glad to report that the flu has about run its course around here. of a government 'corporation to purMinnie Belle Harris, infant child chase farms for former service men was urged today before the House of Roscoe Harris, died Friday of Ways and Means Committee by RepMorgan, Republican, Little Edwin S. Blanford is on the resentative Oklahoma. Such a corporation capisick list. Misses Wilda Triplet, Helen Miller, talized at $100,000,000. All the stock Lucilc Cassiday and Bess Richardson, would be held by those benefiting of Louisville and New Albany, have under the bill, and only $."i00 would be necessary to start, he said, adding returned home after the week-enVisit with Mr. and Mrs. Fred Triplet. that a million men would benefit unMosc Bennett, of High Plains was der such a plan within a few years. in town an business one day recently. Willington Stewart (col.) of near this place has sold his farm to the colored orphans home association. Mr. and Mrs. C. M. Compton and Mrs. Ella Compton were dinner guests Sunday of Miss Tcna Jordan. y, Sold in Liquid or Tablet Form The Name "Gude's" the Misses Willie May Deacon and Guide to the Genuine. Magdalene Bassctt, were the guests j , I Pep'to-Man-g- an People arc telling us that our Manor House coffee is the best they have ever used. Have you tried a pound of it yet? Mrs. Bishop and Miss Anna Lee have the prettiest Spring hats c seen in a "blue moon." Beautiful models and hats made to order too, New Flower seeds put up in very plain packages but lots of seed for a nickel and fine ones too t arc on sale in Mrs. Jarboe's dept. Order your Primrose Separator now to make money this summer. The tractor school last week was a great success. Mr. F. C. Rupert and Mr. Eugene Askins decided they needed a tractor on their farms and Mr. C. L. Miller another prosperous and farmer was convinced that a tractor was what he needed so these gentlemen ordered the 0 Titan and we're liMUnderrnuslinsEferf going to deliver them as soon as the roads improve wc-v1 s Up te 10-- WmfiweSmL ilfei Mill Pcpto-Manga- n. Here's A Chance To Crepe de Chine .'1 repto-.Manga- n. Get Roofing THIS END Up itlPlli; Our men's wear section is brimming over with Spring apparel. A new assortment of snappy looking ties and as fine a stock of men's shirts as you will find in the country priced right too. special silk and linen priced at $7.30 is a beauty. A RUBBER tooFiNa M(lKIMU ftHonDro4.Ai rtAMToSTaJ d shirt FARMERS HELPED Stylish caps and Spring hats in felt are just in colors, seal brown, olive, tan and I'eidmont green. BY GRAIN GRADES r I ill ISlil We've a good supply on hand of ply proof water roofing, that we are going to sell for $2.7.) per square, which is, we very well know adollar under market price but it's a special while it lasts. Some J ply on hand at $:.'.. "0 per square. Remember :i Camisoles and Envelope Chemises We have just received our Spring shipment of dainty undergarments for girls and women in flesh crepe de chine trimmed in soft laces and silk flowers or the simpler white muslins embroidery trimmed. A new 2 ply ply - - - - the Eiffel Athelitic for girls and young women is just in These envelope chemises come in flesh or white in $'.'.t: dainty muslins or striped marquis$, riOi ettes. May we show them to you? underwear line FALLS OF ROUGH ery difficult for the country dealer Sradfs Rather Than at Flat Rate at'tovi api'ly ui.li me accurately He was smc hi tin iic m.iii iJuiiBiii - at one grade would be received at that Country Points Insures Pregrade by the one to whom he deliver- mium' Grade for Premium 111 contrast en to tins, tne grades 1 nt 1 -S ed I fnt d. j , "c j I DIRECTORY ' States-severa- I I ar DR. I W. B. TAYLOR Planters DENTIST grain-gradin- g 11. grain-gradin- I Stock Farm ' 111 - Perfect Lenses for Imperfect Eyes White-hal- Inter-No-tiou- :- ;- . vu.-i- s BEARD BROS. . Dltc C. V. ss Robertson ar Hawesville Deposit Bank Capital, Surplus and Profits London, March 0. King George's latest photographs show that he has revived a fashion set long ago by his i, father,' King Edward his trousers are WEBSTER STOCK, FARM creased at the sides instead of down the center H. H. NORTON, Owner This style of crease never attained Farmer, Feeder and Dealer in great popularity except among a few elderly courtiers, and 'tailors now say All Kinds of Live Stock. tha't in their opinion most men will Xiaiwlrjr, stick to tne old front crease. Wfbtr,' :- -: :- -: FARMER AND FEEDER Irvington, Ky. KING GEORGE'S TROUSERS ARE CREASED AT SIDES. $50,000.00 I l Thirty-on- e years under the same, conservative management. Known everywhere as the Sate, Sound, Bank. Four per cent interest paid on time deposits llcpoc fol ! ?i4 TIFibe 1676 -- THE BRECKINRIDGE NEWS, CLOVBRPORT, ENTU(JKT MARCH 17, lf. B85mSBmti50E News JP-rf?aifffyAi8 Publisher THE CHILD'S RIGHT TO f HAPPINESS. A man in middle life once wrote to his parents, "I shall never cease to be thankful for the happy boyhood which my father and mother gave me It is a treasure house of memories' more valuable than gold and silver." FREIGHT RATE IN- fSK&tf.'EVERY WEDNESDAY CREASE BY SEPT. 1 Will Aggregate About $200,- 000,000 a Year in Additional Revenue for R.R. EVENTS THAT TRANSPIRED 7WENTY-FIV-E YEARS AGO Taken From The Breckenridge News, Wednesday, March 20, 1895 44ritfrrMlC0WefcESS siytfff&iHrMfbtf'tfAtes YMJttlr7teferfaV 1920 . ' ' Tn Cloverport. Mr. Holmes, who wanted tavern' Fathers sometimes forget that Clarence Keith has moved - to license at Everlcigh, Ky. did not put children have the right to be happy at Washington, March 9. Railroad Lcitchficldi where he will engage in us application uciorc tue court. 'Vbtrcct, pirate notify ui. It H nVidf f home as well as at school. Let fathers become the friends and compan- freight rates will be increased from 20 thc marble business. to marry J. R. Falls to (o- )ions of their children, share in the to 25 per cent. September 1, when the Miss Elizabeth ,Wei05pW1&AnWf5fni Mingu NEWS hand It to Sunday walks David Stancliff has jqincd the "Ken- to Miss Martha DeWitt; G. J. and talks, evening financial provisions of the new railWiEHWftdttWFfl)Tolf ftwiWay oK 'ileittoy It. ,lrfena"HW ft A. Smallwood; L. tucky Colony" in thc great "Windy Pate to Miss Amanda L. Ahl; C. A. games and stories, help with studies J. road law become effective. Practically City". He is cashier of the Union Wcidman to Miss Lula A. Pctitt; A. vWEB8S863 MARCH 17, 1920 or take an interest in inspecting some all estimates made by railway men Casualty & Surety Co. achievement. The right relationship N. Daugherty to Miss Bcttic (o) between tatner and child will increase and Government authorities here, on Eli Whitworth to Miss Bettier Ken Rhodes fell and A- Daugherty. when mothers cease to resort to the the effect of the fixed return pro broke his arm at his home, father's discipline and punishment as visions (o) Oihthcr'rliVsPap.'Sg6fofhHtiisTSu6lfofriTht?l'Brbfckciiridge of the new law run between News will be a threat for disobedience Any man Glen Dean Buck Moorman has. these figures. This means a general ' to surface the Federal prefers to work and sacrifice for an freight rate increase that 'will agbeen in Owmgs was in Stephensport gest lot Louisville purchasing the bigaffectionate, confiding child than for of dry goods ever brought to gregate about $200,000,000 a year in and bought 25,000 one who has led to consider him He is eeWnPEaPSficgnAiidOcIbrtVPeA'tTAoWcll afford to have any a liarJh judge been strict disciplinarian. additional revenue for the railroads. loading a float with lime and poles to Glendcanc. and (o) MIielAitf fofOMadwWe,aKSvfvaenPrppfofS,fof its economy; there is no Almost anything which a child can Much has been printed recently go South. Dick Owen and wife have gone to f"Uilld'Qresr,iVp0"ufi,aUyV,Aar certainly it will be a boom claim as his very own, can protect about the 'prospect of rate increase (o) prinow Mrs. F T. Heyser and daughter, vn6thbcrnjrtRPfc'irsa''l1cnsayii0siflAilrcclith insomina or nervcousness and care for will serve to develop his vate that the roads are back in been fol control. Statements have uay nave returned trom California. affections, and increase his sense of Miss Cilia Owen and Miss Hallie made that the railroads would ask inresponsibility and (o) A dog, Moorman KKftiy,fh'a'a?ihSgfAVasfrart?lTe,W-oiihealth and happiness, a cat, rabbits, guinea pigs, pets of creased rates, and that cases were to Sam Dix, Stephensport, has 35 tons a visiting. went to Rockvale, Saturday be heard by the Interstate Commerce hay for sale. "Swhj'iJfteP'Weaeaft'nWnaflSBfeflJraltrfect.1 Let's go to work and do any kind arc a source of joy to any Ii(o) Commission probably resulting in in (0) 'rt'WTbr&'Wnnnntthb'fdSfoffobV'tfe-bnil- d nests in our minds to child, for it takes very little to make creases.. Under the law it is not neccs popular and genial hotel man, The People's Party met at Hardins-bur- g C. Our Smith moved his family healthy children happy. C. sleep" in. to IrvPlaymates are helpful in adding joy sary for the railroads to ask rate in and nominated A. M. creases, and rate cases designed to Lodiburg, as their candidate Hardin, ington, to take charge of the hotel child's life, and an only child for the formerly run by C. Holt. should frequently have playmates. generally increase railroad revenues Legislature. (o) are beside the question. -(- o) Little friends should be invited to Guston C. C. Pate, J. Harrington, :h"b1l1c!PiicSTedIlihthe7rFV1.VrikTbr,RfcpttbIician of recent date, home and the child encouraged the i'resent W. W. Watson, train dispatcher for Gus to September rates are continued until W. Neafus and Wm. Mills ship1 and after that rates are rtetcrHfie!tohf1trtttKI"oi'' haVn:7hifecrr6tfurcfl' philosophy "A prohct is not share lus toys with them. Every child, the "Texas" killed 55 ducks and one ped several hogsheads of tobacco to thc Interstate Corn-t- o gotSse below Hawesville, last week. too, should have the opportunity to go to bc vvitK6uieMrdaSvcn ifc" niiTWvnWufflry": Louisville. (o) the social kindergarten for in its n,.crcc Commission on a basis that will "WiVfienh!her!irtfdf16J'dI6or,ereH6etPt'itS Ciceronian purity and In Irvington A pleasant home democratic atmosphere. little. oeonle 8VC t0 J." ra,Iroads a return as "c.ar .. . r ti . SrSrt'1iiincieiuS'i'i:ehesf,1IVrrig?;,!oufiltlJ the charm of the bird song B. Smith per cent, on the to oi an types come together, ine' over as possiblevalue Si property devoted wedding was that of Miss Eddie Ken- of building has received a car load aggregate of material from Louisville nedy to Mr. T. O. Claycomb, Tues"iriv6tcry:,K!etcTJ,aHaVfilef, SfgrafeVtiPFople" will rise up and bless indulged, the neglected, the shy and with which to erect a fine two story the backward all meet on common to the uses of transportation. The day. Rev. W. R. Cullom officiated. hthP1SfieWSrijfopqroiCr:aiif,foPT?Te'c-MhrTdgCounty, the author of building. ground and learn adaptability and commission may fix them so as to give (o 'h!hiilPt01ln'Skt1'th?6lib'hTtigfoT"6Vatb'rmiNthc public schools a part of 1 per cent, -C- o)-A Miss Sallie Harris went to Louisself control in their happy activities. an additional improvements,pfothee?e?glTIarc:ielic'hTiigl&rse,,Tt'I,t5ifecnecartse if ville to attend the graduation exerof my helplessness, few notes of interest taken from, There is nothing which a boy de- for n0f!CSecanfo5cfIctic1car;yaTnTn'in1'thSrart spises more than ildeness and inac- in the opinion of the commission this cises of her nephew, Harris Kelly, a letter written by Mrs. M. S. Whit-for- d of public speaking, to tivity. On the other hand, toil and is necessary. to her father, the late D. at .the Louisville Medical College. aPSpebclfili1!hV1FffpbrldnYny,!bilf1tliat 1 am asking this body "'n'Ske while aboard the Paris on her fatigue, day after day stunt growth , . -(- o)MflPrtfisdt0ToV1!hcrarnTnBni1Wlrsbrftnilna, urging you to pass this Discrepancy in Earnings. Little Tula Lockard celebrated her .way to England: "We have had a and take the joy out of life. A certain In the present test period the rail- - 8th birthday with a candy pulling. ibifl,BaykidtsitiuAla?Koi St5rn'Jly'nettV$glI,Represcntativc Cain, was most delightful voyage, the weather tanner once complained .that the 'flcfi6iftfot!hfe',faci!tha1tehe!,llaai:lf!Sdyithe-most appealing' speech has been bright, warm and clear, with school enticed all his children away roads carn?d an average of $917,000,-fro(o) r in "et operating income In In Stephensport James Thomas only one damp, dull day. We had a the old farm. Upon inquiry, it 00?oa JclireeathErpreSenYlloa'ntffia'i tVHad insured the passage 1918 "nde.r y Milner has returned home from the fine send off at the dock at New York was found that he assigned! useless ?yemn Cn o"rhis,iill." by the Salvation Army in honor of University of Louisville. tasks on rainy days to keep them busy earned only $516,000,000 Under the new law the commission their leader and originator, Gen. and that they never had any time (o) i for play or recreation. The .leisure must find the value of property deGardner Hawkins, Helm Milner and Booth, who wason his way to EnghaHfiy8foTP5iring1lca:mngr&recAotl7aVffaff. and thc companionship of the school voted to transportation use. This Frank Shellman went to Louisville land, Sunday; he lectured two hours. 44 were the only relief from drudgery value, as carried by the commission on the boat with several hogshead of also a talk from the Bishop of British f TM... f 13 in planting flower seeds which those children ever knew, and in its account at present, is about tobacco. f uiuinuid. xiicy nave a spienuiu per cent, only through compulsory attendance ' 520,000,000,000. A 5 (o) asvpwgraryii,plairnna6dfaeifcSeds,,,0h'6fn'inuch more attractive our uiKauun uoaru, mat wnn a nunurcu ".' bVi - uXn on thls wu,d. mean a " OP"" is a hustlin? hotel voices'made the service very impres-- i ML . Roland bc feasted a little as well "All was that relief insured thenr.- a'"B revenue for the roads of $1,100,-- a man and Smith sive. This boat is like a small sized J3r work and no play makes Jack steamboat agent s:1theB6dy. town, 175 cabin passengers, 300 steerdull boy." On the other hand, all 900'000' or atl aPProxnnate 25 per cent play and no work is the curse of the ,ncrT1eas?Hardinsburg Town trustees age and between 250 and 300 crew. - met last week and . The .I,ttc5st.ate Commerce Commisson. elected Mr. Charley It has averaged 450 miles a day. A ';,5ificeh!lie:,fiaMnfof0j'5hiP'BjfrHeycOrAnii,Now York City a thousand rich man'schild finds AIarch WI.H bg,n J,e?rmBs young Englishman aboard, who is Every ,t0 Heston tax collector. satisfaction in HStlctf 'KarV Tor the same 'period in 1919. work for which re receives pay. So-- 1 dctermme how 6r in TnbrB'Wa,riSgUtIiOefisellaKSvfeeb?eif manner the from Florida and knows Minor and ' iiayJutobE" responsible for cupid's busy called projects from which he derives fi"a1ncIfI Provisions of the new act Bill Morris, snake charmer, Gar- - Dan tevens. We have several celeEithePrPr'6!h,flJit'ioffrLrtlP.aii'eyEaV(: brities aboard, a fine pianist from an income and for which he is re- sha11 be applel. Hearings, will be held, was in town last week. seaon.PtPefh6liSficbitii;,liaa aiand. (o) Belgium a violinist and noted Negro sponsible, give him a taste for work B":en to aU persons interested in rate nr..,..p..;,t: Charley Miller, adiustments which should be made n.,,1 i. sheriff Jockey from California going ta ,.,.io ,n ,he "Ses that are to be used has bought an interest in Jas Gard- England to ride for Dwyte & Co. Ve Breckenridge News for value of money. "I'll pay you backland SfftlWnff,'riHembPiip'6veryvvVekniiirThe oi rail- will get into port March C." theel)fft?rtfleiftfo'1a6JPfbrt.AtA'lran5ratw';e"are not going backward, and when we get some," whispered a self- - as representingin me iair vanie anspor-- ner's merchantile business. the uses of respecting son of nine as he watched j road Property in a wonderful little city. his father pay the family carfares one tation. The commission also will conSunday morning. A smile crept over sider the number and boundaries of numbering 233,000,000 are thc kindly face of the father as he re thcrate districts into which the count'Tt'3 try is to be divided. .T any one has every tried to pI0'th;Sdedc'0SVyyehildren While a 25 per cent rate increase have figurei:6utt'Hovnlflan?r&re losVia Saday sintmie. opportunities to earn money. Though appears to be necessary to raise re I l a farm may be the graveyardof talent v,enues. UP ,0, the5J J?" cent, level . traffic wil be a consid it is the best place to spend one's get it. who doesn't childhood if life there is coupled with erable factor in final determination. Increased traffic would make for ingood school advantages, creased earnings from the present strife A ITifliriC'Sft'ftilinri h hiknflyal 'friend R. Sidney Owen, of rate basis and this will be given careMi AK1VI tf ilti ItHt Hh "P$jley Home Stock Farm, THE ONLY THING . ful consideration, it is expected. 'iMMI.a Xi.iTMJ'-'K- J R 1." Mr. Owen o cot the seed , THAT EVERGOES DOWN, No matter how well protected fhi'onvfMFl J. M. DeVault, of Bristol, ,. r l. j, - n A rt Maintenance Costs Uncertain. against fire or burglary your APshecia! "train'1 otJl5acarioadS',otv1,tly1Vwno sam ln ' ,s lcuer enclosing A toastl Let the sparkling spigot run Railroad men are prepared to press tree that these seeds come fancy Ke'gBS,lft0(JacasW'pithl.-rf.?40,i,'Seed.tI,'th'home may be, it cannot compare A rummer full, and your troubles the issue as to amounts to be allowed .Iihln,itvwaWiftrtJiH.nSl';)M.i;,fF6iT'"rrew' a;bout fourteen feet hieh with the Safe Deposit Vaults of drown for maintenance of property in making O0O R'toHlrtaaVffrrliePytSu1naala ' frna')ali6u't1 eight feet wide The meat toastl a the westering the new determinations. Under Govthe Bank; of Hardinsburg and . iltlrtnfiijSS&B'' SPBfllid.' it'nd lias very few seeds. The A The onlytoast tothat ever goes sun to Nt:v- Y6rk "rhitf thing downl ernment control maintenance expensTrust Company. Built to afford to everHwffTytffBSns11 iiewYbrUVlfM&e's i' are rich red color, not par- ,. . es have been kept to the level. m mm as tlqilarly 'smooth, vet not rough and CityOsJ ft"'UiIlndFa'ffecV!h Gof rifely-absolute safety, furnished with Where are the prices of shoe and hat and many railroad xecutives are of " . eggs. a massive door, it forms an That Palmer said would be drop- the opinion that this has resulted in o60o " WbWJ.Who can doubt Mr. DeVauIt's ping . a large amount of deferred maintenideal place for the deposit of ' bays ne nas no Strain your soon? TWRbWigVtJPcballkiYWBcggvfi "r.wen even tho it does neck in your tjiree-spance that must be met. t valuable papers, securities, jewthe'CoarH6ueb6HSficVtkaogdor'9? ' l cravat One of the most important of the V. "H? U caV,c fr'" Caer els, and treasured possessions. cleiWnBnSnSbnrilaH'tliedtist And watch 'em mount like a big questions to be determined by the with apologies to friend oqq0 Jv'RsfjainB, Easy of access, and at rentals balloon. commission, is the method by which they will determine the total value from $1.00 and upwards, the dedozen precious seed have of railroad property according to a Vn JvrD'lThpeitrJPI,,llcJ,,'V1cd over to the Editor's wife. Most of us certainly understood VIV1' mand for these boxes is conThat early last autum would see suggestion made by Repres gardner. and suf- stantly increasing. the cregt TOcTniefe'k.ctPtcASay if she succeeds in raising Of what we must pay for , coal entative iisch (Wis.;, chairman of the 3 iBsBHUBIfiM?' ' our ,..;ii Interstate and Foreign Commerce and wood. UI o.u.n Commission, .who helped draft the 0 '6uFuyfiG'sdribers within limited reach o ,6 0 Q Oh, setting sun in the golden west railroad law. lUntftOWAifatnps this eiimmpr vir'giirrtr a8lfiBoV'Wfito& VYfVMeuA aiic!ftfirKwVAfloftifrer? rSWrS'WlgiyifitjlNRIDaE w.Vicfl'iuimHmirwwtwtciittf fl monlhii Iluilnru Locitt 10e i'lTAifiktf, over 8 linei, charged for t fate ol Oc per Ilnr, money In Whit-wort- h; ff - ls. iirti!c(i,flieP5,(Sic.-fli:!fJSdt0tj"-thtlt!rienl3fo,iflCT6tLlrpo- rt 'of hoop-pole- s. - house-keepin- g. -i- nd''Sim?fiflell-b5il!h80rtblje9fo1r!'i!h&tlTect. self-respe- r to-th- e ' .-- (o)-J. . I one-ha- lf non-reducti- - Ham-bleto- n, " -- . -- m re-la- O 1 - " O O I -, tr ty I P?r ti - 2o1stJit5viaracV-ihatefi6eneato-f11aftilk1n- ds ! llauThPhP,'BlreRt-HWagl?ei'eAv'1ori0t609b1fle6ne- - Son t m nli K . Hard-ltlMKBr- itf jfVDeposits Protection e tuin-rt'rtc- I - H-- -- pre-w- ar I a i i : 7'iLie!ra Sr,Sftfcln . ffTf.i ( W& ""' -- ot to-da- y . in cu. I w x v" I ooo :alerst'Jp6i'iflell' tlPflJYiftHalt BrgJnii- How about prices of sirloin steak oFrUW'Vrs:li'a-tse!tar)kCIIendrlckson.. a .widow zatloil'f And butter and rent and potatoes .1,as received and pants? t&ufciit'lhPM raV?ferc Penn., informing hera let- Look at the Xs and see them break 'She)ahas! inherited $2,000,000 but of thVl'iWO'Hir'wiJ; tabaectHwill VJel!1 at If your lamps can compass such is to keep right on rapid slants! 40 UentHUieVy(iid',rfnPuiii1.'Jnn!'that..a,;L.9he with ftlullrYl'oyihl?n?r1ceHyWil(M)eYb;'8 at tl1e. washtub not to onjers. some ot whom So a toast from the tap that leaves from P to0 15 years "When II uOUo ahehaiisd no bun ' noncy she says, I am going Forgetting the tax collector's A'ccoWirnfcMo rtnd thc?.e Kod peopie a a toast (o the faithfully setting frown . the WiWnftei a Vtf!lln!iiJiaiieWiU-ilIsun ? i be The only thing that ever coes downl ooo ,.uf,,(r.,...t,ur.Ui.tW.'i!i..... ! ;iiei.Ablitrunn... Maurice Morris. N. Y. Sun & Herald. ..w ,.,.v. w., y...w. , y.lVu-isl J'apeuMing oi washerwomen we have either UVlllfcnfr or" nPrftvncr.Vcti liFlie,""e'"that has been washing tor us tJUNSUS SHOWS INCREASE OF 20 years. She has never ?,i.om'nHttetlirrketVabacd'rSrrers,7rorlnl'y'rIy POPULATION IN LEXINGTON A" 'lVm'mtttcef offihtellfc-- ' VabWco S POSSIBILITIES. We cannot all be beautiful or clever, We cannot all be rich. We get both good and bad from fate, and never Doth fate foretell us which. We cannot all be either wise or witty, Those who are both are few; And possibly although it seems a has not smiled on you. RrttfriRigky- Bank of Hardinsburg Trust Co. Tfte JBcznlc HARDINSBURG, KY. tliat jnalces you feel atfomo" '''J??, '; C 1 Ma to inherit a fortune of oiic would still keep on atH)taPf pf'0$?,$0Qv'y!K'' J"?1 tllc sarac- - a,ld Dud, her ' t i)6Und9,8.)6(9,ftoirreeVJtanfl:yrnLn ji(!'Ji0ollumfH)a'nd, would keep nn rlpliv. TWInytlre basket J. D. B. theJbarn. jrv:3,"MaMiiaiir"vt.'amvay"!fnfl"'Maii -- v-p " 1 U o ftaMate jiiiuicj vvan -- ,"" lardJ-'fouf'to- 1 Q lfj?oA''"WanV)teL'eVUnO,6llcH'USiDet)Biiig'SIveran 0 o. I ' , hknWoKmmMmttiitioM'Ust. " Olio i o 'otlKthW i ;A,iirerWaBatk'Wrnio6tr5estarG"rind- syioti. - (o) was here Sunday Louisville. He is serving U. S.: Grand Jury, now in ses- ooo of McDaniels. has - ' "5 D Seaton the 'farm near Cloveroort. Mr. ineaiwaiiw'Mrwiii''jniwrvilA'erti'f.at8.4rfiJ6iau!i,iiaKnfc : ,- 0411 hdtf dPiJArtfiVUH wit A'lftli'Jt.ls.'A KWWu . i- ...u m"- - move " ", .' ' ... ana oe T,", w'" l,lc nwll..,l. HllirfH ,LTiniiiu)K.ivnlii, iiit ViV IL &UW(lgt. . mI. .i irrsr'iiipe"sipcL"vih,;Di'ininKot"lhe) .'Irtfrorfa'iea 'through J. WdVldVyarj''tWV111Jfify'B"f)rehae3t pEsfei . L,.."V,V.?"sririu".nJ'll0BTe K We cannot all be eminent and noted, Fame may not come our way. We cannot all be sure of being quoted jno matter wnat we say. Population We cannot all be honored by our issued neighbors, included: Although perhaps we should. ncrease of We cannot all get fruit from all our 3,702, or 10 7 per cent over 1910. labors, Anderson. Ind.. 29.707. an increase But we can all be good. of 7.29J, or 32.4 per cent. Sommerville Journal Muncie, Ind., 30,524, an increase of 12.519, or 52.2 per cent. Extravagance rots character; train Lexington, Ky., 41.534, an increase youth away from it. On the other of 0,435 or 18.3 per cent. hand, the habit of saving money, Shreveport, La, 43,874, an increase while it stiffens the will also brightens of 15,859, or 50.0 per cent. ,i, ..u tr sure i i juu inv. uc n .. Kingston, N. Y., 25,884, a decrease that you sit.3, beginning wuuiu begin to are right, of 24, or 0.1 per cent. save Theodore Roosevelt. to-da- y Six Men On One M That cut was made from an actual photograph of 6 Ames workmen putting the "third degree" test to an untired Ames buggy wheel, picked at random from carload lot. They put their bacd weight on tho rim. When they .lepped off tho wheel ..prnng Ck hub. That .tho Icind of quality you get in every part of the Ame per. onally guaranteed buggies and iurriea, Th I ,.,..... Equal to 5,000 Lbs. on On Biuvv af "i "'oittotoir"cttizens. - t. ... , ! ' FOR SALE! Poland China Hogs Spring 1819 gUts bred to the giant yearling, best big type boars in thc county. Also .about 40 head of extra nice Fall pigs that are being fitted for sale and are some especially nice males nearly large enough for service,there all these will be priced very reasonably and pedigrees will be recorded n tree. One heifer with nice two weeks heifer calf, second calf, cow is of good size and gentle and sound. About 100 bushels pure Johnson County White Seed Corn, germination guaranteed. h ma- vi ujia. y? .."- ' aaaayi r l1'AVtlitUIUrIr fnr SI inn U ,..ill ..,. liiUfb Y YJ OflDn I" wwoill'liiv inn as soon as he can n...i. r 3?ZJXJP ifinlnii nnn hi '"V ""J TT.t .! . ..nit'iirnitinnt bought Mrs, Polly ;Ha llffi?.Vr'imK! a"d lot in Hard :ttC$ . ' pitofllluTnJS lSgHgga, i ii- I 00O . -itin u,.tviiMiI,invBllieiJiat.nl.7iheiis.,A M;,...n.V;;r. 'ftraintritfe-icarnett11 I vVVVNQbftl. P,. ".w OOO 1,, . . s noiisp ami nt in wwi !,..!.. t.. """tj 6 f,SwLcxtra larKC Jumbo Bob, one of the Jersey-shorthor- ... "..-(.- V - Bo'.tar Bug-- & thm . V1 i t f .wmiqnCT-.inr.iL- - un .1 t 0w Icr Monty y v3 Ames Here Como and ico how tlionf, sn.ppy, stylish. light runnln. and o.y riding tho Arae rUy it. ?""'"""" '"" "i"wjmTsrasiiiuvep i Ml r& lor' $1,000. nn f MIS- - (i cM 1 ..... - W. J. OWEN & SONS, HARDINSBURG, KY. E. A. HARDESTY, STEPHENSPORT, KY. .. M tifci)fi ' lliiW- .,3L J. Sui "1 ' n".i - m. MARCH 17, 1H0 (Tljf HrrrKritriJigc WEDNESDAY, Entered 3NTr THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS, CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY uta 1920 PAGE MARCH 17, Miss Evelyn Nicks Milliner takes pleasure in announcing her SOCIETY ITEMS Of CLASSIFIED ADVERTISEMENTS discontinued. WWAAAVVWVWVWMWMVWWMWMWVMWMWWXW' . you NOTE Please notify the editor it the Tost Office at Cloverpsrt, Ky. as second e'ass matter. FOR FOREIGN ADVERTISING BY THE Personal Interest En-te:ta- in autre advertisements FOR SALE FAKM FOR SALE 334 acres with water the year around, Including cattle, horses, nogs, alt machinery and crop now sown Only one mile from river on the Derby and Reno road Address the owner, Mrs Anna Martin, t.17 Fell and 12th street, Tell City, Ind. FOR SALH Thorouxhlirril Barrel Rocfc eggs for hitching One dollar per 15, six dollars per 100. Mrs. James Haycraft, (Urn Dean, Ky. 'HIS PAPFR REPRESENTED iVjSPpipSI NEW YORK AND CHICAGO 1RANCHES IN ALL THE PRINCIPAL CITIES ' Farmur Kcntuckians in California. Take time by GENERAL OFFICES RATES FOR POLITICAL MENTS. 'ANNOUNCE- 2.50 ! ror For Calls, per line For Cards, ner line For all Publications in the interest of individuals or expression of Indlild- nal views, per line. umcci. For State and District For Freclnct anil City Office. Opces. 115.00 500 .10 .10 .10 I fc STARK-LOWMA- N CO. ft tA Louisville Representatives M Star, left Monday for Bowling Gfeen, where she enters the Spring term of the Kentucky State Normal school. Miss Elizabeth Squires, of Garfield, is the guest of her grand-fatheMr. B. Squires. r, Miss Lillian Cart, Union Mrs. B. H. Parish and children, arc in Tobinsport, visiting Dr. Parrish's mother, Mrs. D. Parrish. Wm Wroc was in Thursday and Friday. Louisville. Mrs. Carl Balis and son, Moorman Balis, of Mansfield, Ohio, arc expected this week for a visit to Mrs. Balis' parents, Mr. and Mrs. R. O. Willis. oo o week-en- d Newton Berry. Mr. Leslie Berry, of Henderson, was the guest of his mother, Mrs o o o and Mrs. Joe Graham and sons, Joe, Graham, Jr., and Billy Graham, of Evansville, have been the guests of Mr. Graham's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Price Graham, oo o Irene Pate. Miss Maydc Chapin was in Owens boro, the week-en- d guest' of Miss o Miss Mary Inman, of Louisville, has arrived to assist Miss Evelvn Hicks during the Spjing and Summer millinery season. I am offering to sell my lot between Wedding's Drug Store and M. Ham-ma- n & Son. See Julian Brown, Clov-erport, oo V Ky. Mrs. Clyde Hall returned Saturday to her home in Louisville, after a visit with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Milt Matheny. , Mrs. Annie Huff, of Owensboro, is with her brother, Mr. S. J. Burdette, who 'is confined to his home on account of illness. oo o The Wednesday Club will meet this week with Miss Margaret and Edith Burn. fweek r , Mr. and Mrs. Austin Beavin returned home Sunday from Troy, Ind., where they were guests of Mrs. Bcavin's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Pat Masterson. OO O Mrs, Leo Palmier, of St. Louis, is ooo the guest of her parents, Mr. and WHEELER BROTHERS BUY The laymen of the Methodist church Mrs. J. R. Sanders. FARM IN HOLT, KY. will have charge of the Sunday even- OO O' incr service March 21. to which all Mrs. A, S. Sutton and daughter, Clarence denominations are very cordially and Elmer Messrs. Miss Margaret Sutton, .were in Evans- Wheeler, of Hardin Grove re-- 1 tended an invitation. Mr. lohn Burn ville, shopping Thursday. ceiitly purchase Harry Berkshire's will lead the meeting and there will of Mrs. Frank Mattingly will be hos- farm in Holt. The farm consistswas be special music and short talks from 137 acre's, and consideration several of the laymen of the church. tess to the Ladies Reading Club this k?13,JO0. at her home "The Castle." IN MEMORIAM NEW AGENCY FOR AUTOS. Lena and Elsie May were in Cannelton, Friday. In loving memory of our departed O OO Mr. J. Walter Boyle, manager of Mr. and Mrs. Mort Pumphrey have the Loose Leaf Floor in this city, one, Mary E. Hambleton, who dereturned from a visit in Hardin Grove, rnnni' i tiAiif nntntTinliltli flfTPflPtr T"t parted this life March 15, 1019. Ind , with Mr. and Mrs Clarence the Overland cars. Mr. Boyle haslj" the graveyard sweetly sleeping Wheeler. three cars on hands for immediate TvYhere, the flowers gently wave O OO th? onc w,e !?ve so tIcarlv. sales, which are on display at the ' I have a large line of breaking Loose Leat House. -,w"w """ "" lows to offer at a v.ery low figure. Peaceful be your sleep dear mother Julian Brown. Cloverport, Ky. FURNITURE POLISH NOTE It is sweet to breathe your name, De Style: How did Booser get in- Wlule in life we loved you dearly Mioses Margaret and Edith Burn And in death wc do the same. will go to Louisville, Saturday and toxicated in his own home? Gunbflsta: He was cellar- - brating. Just a year ago you left us attend the Galli Curi concert on Sunday afternoon. Cartoons Magazine. How wc. miss you mother dear; And remember all your kindness As wc drop a silent tear. Sadly missed by sister, husband and children. Written by a sister of the deceased, Eliza Oruni, Chicago, 111 inspir-substanti- Union Star, March l.V (Special) The news item below was taken from the Delano Record, Delano, Cal., Feb. 23rd. Mr. and Mrs. R W. Amnions formerly lived in Union Star, having moved to California over sixteen years ago. Mrs. Amnions will be remembered as Miss Lorma Tate to her many fiijends, relatives and school-mate- s of this place. She writes that they are delighted with California and enjoying the land Of sunshine and roses, but have a place in their hearts for good old Kentucky and her people, "A delightful children's party was Friday and ., ..1 i.. e. kiujii 'r ucsuaj- uucrnoon at. me nome jof Mr, and Mrs. R. W. Amnions in Saturday Cecil addition in honor of the eleventh birthday of the daughter of the household, Miss Thelma Amnions. Twenty little guests responded to the t neat little invitations and a fine time was spent with games and music to , while away the hours. Mrs. Amnions was assisted in entertaining the little people by Mrs. J. Speer Dainty were served. Included in the guest list were: Edwinna Clark, Ruth and Mary Bower, Mabel Reed, Cloverport, Kentucky Beatrice Hamilton, Pheocbc Hiett, Verna Newton, Evelyn Turner Maggie Lee and Pearl Robinson, Grace Chappcll, Wilma Bridges, Ruth Ely, Virginia Ames. Eleanor Root Winni- I buy all issues of Liberty Bonds frcd Shaw, Dorothy Smith and Marin any denomination or amount. Will .garet Burroughs." pay market price. Julian H. Brown. Mrs. Beard Given A Noah Shaw, who was enroute to Lnnrhonn in WncV, inert n; c 1.!- "& f.-- i M.i" ins iiuiuc in imsa, vniii., spemi ouiiddy with Mr. and Mrs. Joe Fitch. The society notes from the capital Washington, D. C. published in Sun am offering all rubber footwear I' contained this Brown, Cloverport. , at cost.-Ju- lian lews: Ky "Mrs. Morgan Murray, formerly of entertained for her C. J. Davis, Hardinsburg Route I Hardinsburg, returned from Louisville, Monday, house guest Mrs. Beard of the same after visiting his brother. Murray Place at luncheon at St Mark's Cafe, Davis. His niece, Miss Lillian Davis, followed by a theatre nartv. Mrs Ben Johnson and other Kcntuckians returned with him for a visit. were present " O OO Master William Bess has pneumonia. It developed Monday. He is quite 'sick. o OO Miss Sallie Richardson and Miss Noble were in Hardinsburg, Monday "The Gospel of Easter," the sacred shopping. cantata which will he criven in the W. C, Moorman, 'Hardinsburg, wct Methodist church on the evening of Easterday will have a chorus of to Louisville, Monday. O O eighteen voices, accompanied by three Miss Lillian May was in Hardins- orchestra pieces. Clarinet, cornet and burg, Monday, shopping. saxaphone. It is being directed by Miss ' ooo Margaret Burn, W. D Harrell, Lewisport, was in odist church, organist of the MethHardinsburg, Monday on a business protestant and and members of the Catholic choirs are , trip. taking part in it ooo ooo Mrs. R. L. McDonald returned to Rev. T. N. Williams, of Louisville, her home in Louisville, Saturday, after spending several woks' with her par- is expected to fill the pulpit in the Lucile Memorial Presbyterian church ents, Mr. and Mrs. Roscoe Davis, ooo Sunday morning and evening, March Mrs. Joe Fitch who has been ill is :21st. Everyone is invited to hear him. convalescing tho not "able to leave 000 her home. Mrs. Conrad Sippel, who attended the annual Louisville Conference of PRESENT CHILDREN WITH the Woman's Missionary Society held SUBSTANTIAL GIFTS. in LSardstown, gave a most interest- ing report of the Conference at the Lodiburg. Ky.. Mar. 15. (Special) regular monthly meeting of the local Dr. J. B. Fryntire and Mrs Frymirc missionary society on Monday after-- i short time ago presented each of noon. Mrs. Sippel had the pleasure their Itjhree children with a very, of hearing many excellent and gift of Sl'J.WM Their child-- ing addresses from the Conference uruner, Airs. workers, and she briefly imparted ren are .Mrs. Malrom Robertson and Uusc Frymire. some of their messages in her report, the forelock Let All the Family Have a Garden SPRING OPENING FOR SAI.K Old newspapers, 5c a hunch, Ilrcckrnridgc Xpws office, Cloverport, Ky. FOR SALE Remington typewriter No. 0, Remodelrd, Oood as new. Further information call or write The Hreckrnridge News, Cloverport, Ky. FOR SALE HY OWNER The Famous Burks' Farm, of 350, aCrc at Addison, Ky. Splendid improvements, good fencing, ever. lasting A splendid farm, for stock, grain and tobacco, l'rice for quick sale, StO.OO per acre. Liberal terms to responsible parties. Some of the best stock in the county is on this farm, and would be sold with it. if buyer so desired. Call or Address, Thompson, Addison, Ky. l'ossestion March 15th. stock-water- of Their Own Blue Grass; Flowers; Vegetable seeds of all kinds in 5 and 10c packages. Save much worry by planting seed Irish -:- - -- 1 ! March 19 and 20 Potatoes and incidentally reduce the cost thereby Yours for a prolific plot of ground-- - FOR SALE One good horse, 13 years old, good worker and driver, sound and all right, l'rice $75. J. I. Rhodes, Addison, Ky. FOR SALE My farm of 10 acres 2tf miles from Cloverport, yi mile of federal high way. Oood house, five rooms with hall, newly roofed, and good barn. Write or sec. Alfred Miller. New Guinea flutter Ilean seed. rows S to 5 feet long. Weighs 10 to 15 pounds and 20 to 30 beans on a vine. A new vegetable product, send 12 cents for a package. (Supply limited). Kdward Gregory, Cloverport, Ky. Box 145. J. C. NOLTE & BRO. FOR SALE I 000 -- ! 1 - r FOR SALK eggs. (has. Single Comb Black Minorca $1.75 per 15, postage prepaid. Mrs. L. Goff, Tarfork, Ky. i We are Now Buying Butter for the 000 isUbh'of FOR SALE Emden Goose eggs at 25 cents each. Goslings later 00 cents each. Mrs. Taylor Heard, Hardinsburg, Ky. FOR SALE White Wyandotte eggs. $1.25 per 15. These are the same that others charge $2.50 and up. Good winter layers. None delivered. Mrs. Martha Macy, Garfield. Ky. Sugar Creek Creamery Co. We are paying in cash the highest market prices. We guarantee all tests to be correct. We give cor-reweights. 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. WALTER HOLDER, FOR SALE Thompsons Barred Rock Int. prrial Ringlet Kggs. Good hatches and safe arrival guaranteed. Mrs. F. C. English, Cloverport, Ky. FOR SALE Kggs. $1 Local Church News Sample, Ky. Ky. Single Comb Brown Leghorn 00 for setting of.lfi. E. L. Franks, FOR SLE White Wyandotte Fggs. Fifteen for $1.50. Mrs. J. E. Lewis, McQuady, FOR SALE Blank Deeds and Mortgages. The Brcckenridgc News, Cloverport. Ky. FOR SALE 200 acres of timber, a large portion Beech, also 100 acres of hill land Iving near Chrnault, Ky. M. J. Robertson, ct O Frtnire, Ky. FOR SALE Single Comb Brown Leghorn eggs, Coomes ami Mulligan Strain, $1.00 for 15. J. M. Crenshaw, Cloverport, Ky FOR SALE Home grown seel corn, specially selected from stalks of good sound corn and well developed ears l'roducing two ears to the stalk. Have limited nuanti ty for sale at $3.50 per bushel. Send your orders to Woosley & Son. Webster, Ky. FOR SALE Fair sorrel mare mules coming five. Sound. Also fine driving and saddle mare. Address II. L. Bruner, Union Star, Ky. Manager CLOVERPORT, KY. FINE FARM 289 ACRES. I FOR SALE Fine farm. 2MI acres, 75 or M) acres good bottom land, 2 good barns, good dwelling, plenty of fine water, four and a half miles South of Hardinsburg on Jewels Creek. This is one of the best farms in the county. For price and terms write John T Hoben, Hardinsburg, Ky. FOR SALE Two lots with houses and other buildings, located on Bishop Hill, near Horace Newton's and Robert Moorman's. This property can be bougnt at a reasonable price. Ask or write Jno. D. Babbjge, Cloverport, Ky. nrBt fEcssi 3sS3s tsSSsa al We are glad to announce that i WANTED WANTED A Cook. Cloverp6rt, Ky. Mrs. A. B. Skillman. WANTED All the produce and cream you can bring to B. F. Beard & Co , Hardinsburg, Ky. WANTED Man to farm on shares, mostly tobacco. Good tobacco ground. Address II. L. Uruner, Union Star, Ky. WANTED Information regarding a large green flower vase taken through mistake from the Mrthodist church. Call l'hoiic 40, Cloverport, Ky. WANTED Farm hand, wages or crop. 10 20 Case Tractor ami a tire vulcanizing plant for sale. Jas. W. Miller. Hardinsburg, Ky. II. R F. D. 1. tta MISCELLEANIOUS HOLSTEIN Ul'LI. The dairy business ii.lv, lnrrpnf vnur mill: Irltl. Ilrreil VOUr La. See cows to a registered Holsttin Bull. T. R hskridge, Ilanlinshurg. Ky. I I ex-In- d, we are back on the job again with 'lots of good things in the Bakery line fresh every day. "WATCH OUR CAKE WINDOW" 000 ,e? w Carters Confectionery gSgfc JKUC a. mmmmwrnm S5SeS2$S IISMS' ISSiii . WE STILL HAVE A NUMBER OF BARGAINS IN Announcing Spring Style Exhibit . . YOU WILL NEVER BE SORRY. For For For For For For For For living a pure life. GOVERNMENT GOODS The Quartermaster's Department has promised us a shipment of "Canned Goods" which we trust will be here shortly. GOOD NEWS FOR EVERYBODY: pair Army shoes onc day this week Another shipment of trench axes Men's leather palm canvass 300 telling the truth. Opening ", .' . , ? . , Thursday and Friday . . March 18th and igth - Depicting the Season's Most Beautiful Fashions in Hats, Suits t, Goats, Dresses, Blouses and Spring Novelties Visit the shop, where you will find Distinctive ' Models for Women , doing your best. confessing your sins. thinking before acting. being kind to the poor. hearing before judging. forgiving your .enemies. For helping a fallen, brother. For being candid and' frank. For thinking before speaking. For standing by your principle. For being honest in business. For stopping your cars to gossip. For harboring only pure thoughts. For bridling a slanderous tongue. For putting the best construction upon the doing of others. For the dollar you give to the cause of Christ For living the" Christion life. Ex. NOTICE , gloves Wool and wool mixed blankets. Great values Men's all rubber 4 buckle arctics size 8, 10, 11, 12only. Worth $5.00 $1.50 75c 35c $3.50 $2.25 "Uncle Sam" O. D. Shirts of flannelette sizes 14 2 to 17-Chambray O. D. Shirts all sizes Per garment, summer underwear shirts and drawers Good quality O. D. Overalls Large sizes only Special this week in our Grocery Dept. A bar of "Bonnie Bess" Toilet soap for. $1.50 $1.00 50c $1.50 5c ,M W Mrs.. Ethel O. Hills Cloverport, Ky. k. All persons having claims against the 'estate of V. G, Payne, deceased will present same to P. R Payne, properly proven within the next sixty days and secure settlement. P. R. Payne, Admr. Estate W G. Payne, Deceased. ' f as they pay grudges. This would be a. grand old world if men would pay grocers as cheerfully "WATCH OUR ADS" The GOLDEN RULE STORE, Cloverport, Ky. V t PAGE 6 PERMANENT DENTIST THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS, FORD PLANS TO BUILD DIRIGIBLES FOF NAVY Chief Engineer Told to Prepare for CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY MARCH 17, 1M0 Dr. R. I. STEPHENSON Office FRENCH MONU-- . BRIEF ILLNESS OF THOMAS B. CART WARSHIP KENTUCKY TO BE DISMANTLED Five Otheo Vessels of Third Line to be Junked. MENT CAMPAIGN I'l Detroit, March 0. Admission that Henry Ford contemplates the conSpecializing In Trial Practice struction of dirigibles for the navy both at the Ford was made MURRAY HAYES plant and by Col. Sidney D. Waldon, LAWYER chairnran of the Hoard of Commerce's aeronautical committee. Building V. D. .Mayo, chief engineer of the , LOUISVILLE Ford factories has been directed to More Than 20 Years Experience and a dozen Detroit for the work should he find everything favorable, according to one of Mr. Mayo's aids. Col Waldon said dirigible construction in Detroit has been considered since the arrival, landing and deparin HOW TO USE IT ture of the British dirigible 4 June were witnessed at Mincola by the Board of Commerce s aeronautical A MONTHLY MAGAZINE vestigate dirigible construction and to trial leaders, including Mr. Ford, as guests of the Navy Department. It S2.50 THE YEAR also is said a Ford man is in Germany a German dirigible and Sead 10 Cents lor Sample Copy to purchase model. plans for a Correct English Publishing Co. EVANSTON. ILLINOIS KANSAS LEADS IN WHEAT to-da- MASONIC BUILDING Hardinsburg, Ky. Work. y Ky. Asked to Contribute $6,000 Breckinridge County Citizen Philadelphia, March 7. Six battleships stationed at the PhilSpends Last Days in LouisFor Mad Monnies adelphia navy yard are to be disville. Buried at Union Star. Statue. Kentucky is called upon to contribute $0,000 as her share of a national fund of $2fi0,0()0 for the Mac Monnies Statue, commemorating the Mrst wattle of the Marnc which will be America's Gift to France. The campaign will be conducted throughout the State the week of March 22. Governor Edwin P. Morrow, has been appointed honorary Chairman of the campaign and Peter Lee Atherton has been selected as the State ChairUnion Star, March 15. (Spccial)- Thomas B. Cart died in Louisville on 3 o'clock after the ... . 23rd., at a very brief illness. He was 80 years old. He spent the greater portion of his life near Union Star, Ky but later moved to Louisville, to make his home with his children. ucsKics ins wiaow, iirs. ttiary Black Cart, he leaves two children, a daughter, Mrs. Annie bhetmtre, a son, A. F. Cart, two grandchildren, Otis Singleton and Dolph Singleton, all of Louisville and John C. Cart, a brother, of Union Star. Besides a host of relatives and friends. Funeral services were conducted at the home in Louisville, by Rev. W. B. Dunkham on Feb. 24. On Feb 25", he was brought to his old home for burial in the Union Star cemetery. Short but beautiful and touching services were conducted at the grave, by Rec. C. B. Gentry. There were many beautiful floral offerings from the family and friends and neighbors. The body was accompanied by Mrs. Annie Shefmirc, Mr. and Mrs. A F. Cart, Mr. and Mrs. Otis Singleton and Dolph Singleton. His widow was unable to come on account of recent illness. ! . Kear-Fcbrtia- Women Made Younj Bright eyes, a clear skki and a body-fuof youth and health .may be yours if you will keep your system' in order by regularly taking ll 1008-7-- 8 n indus-prcpa- re Correct English i R-3- BABY CHICKS! BABY CHICKS! "SUPERIOR QUALITY" Barred and White Rocks, Reds, Wyan-dotte- s, Leghorns Price 18c and up. Safe delivery guaranteed. Parcel Post prepaid. Send today for circular. Kentucky Hatchery Box H. LEXINGTON, KY. The 1'JIO wheat crop, according to reports received by the United States Department of Agriculture, is the second largest ever grown in Kansas, the crop of 1014 being the only otic to surpass it. It is also the largest wheat crop harvested in any State this' year, the nearest competitor producing only 43 per cent as much as Kansas. i LALLEY LIGHT and POWER Mil' nELfeif XaC wCCDal ZI LaUey-Lig- generator is a complete unit tctth ll supplies ample electntity for lights,, water pump, leashing machine stteepert cream separatortfanning mill, tront etc. engine and storage battery. It Why Lalley Light Is a Better Machine The widespread impression that the Lalley is a better electric light and power plant, is built on a basis of fact. The Lalley is ten years old, and is far removed from the experimental stage. Those ten years of experience alone would make it better. It is engineered and manufactured by a corps of experts, chosen for their ability in this particular line. It has only three moving parts, and big throughout, so thaf wear and friction are reduced almost to nothing at all. It would run, if you required it, day and night without stopping, and be none the worse. It has done so repeatedly in public the fame kind of a machine, in every detail, that you would buy. Its output of electric current is greater it is able to do more work, or the same work better. These are some of the reasons for the Lalley preference which is sweeping the country. They are some of the reasons why, when you install electric light and power, you should buy the Lalley. See the plant in operation at our store, or have us take it to your home. ball-bearin- ernor S. Thurston Ballard, Major General Charles P. Summcrall, Brigadier General George G. Gatley, Roger Williams, Lexington; Prof. George F. Colvin, Frankfort; Richard P. Ernest. Covington; R V. Bingham, Louisville; Dr. W. A. Ganfield, Buckingham, E. Danville; John Paintsville; Henry 'Barrett, Henderson; Miss Mary Johnston, Louisville and Mrs. Samuel P. Holly, Lexington. The following will compose the executive committee that will serve during the campaign with Mr. Atherton, A. T. Hert, E. J. McDcrmott, Thomas A. Combs, Lexington; Judfce C. W. Wells, Owensboro; S. S. Willis, Ashland; A T. Siler, Williamsburg; bred Levy, Louisville; Joscpn Kobin- son, Lancaster; loi. K. j. cvans, Danville; A. T. Benson, Ulric J. Bell, Mrs. Lafon Riker, Harrodsburg; Mrs. Cale Young Rice, and Mrs. Cora Wilson Stewart The purpose of this campaign is to present to France a monument on the side of the Battle of the Marne. The American sculptor Fredrick Mac Monnies is now working on the sketches, Mr. Atherton in announcing the plans for the campaign said that in order the. statue may be in truth "America's Gift to France" the funds must come from all parts of the country from every people in every walk of life. With the comparatively limited sum required it has been thought wise to .solicit popular subscriptions ranging from one cent to any amount the donor cares to give. A special appeal to the school children is being Atherton has appointed a county chairman in each county in Kentucky who will have charge of the campaign during the week of March 22, Kentucky's quota of $0,000 lias been prorated throughout the state to such a degree, that many counties will be called upon for only $40. The quotas range from that upwards to $2,000 for Louisville and Jefferson county This proposed statue has been indorsed by the American Legion and their members will be one of the big factors in the campaign. Every post in Kentucky has been notified and have agreed to assist as much as possible in putting the drive across In addition to the chairman appointed by Mr Atherton an attache of the educational system will be selected by Prof George Colvin, to assist in the campaign. Present plans indicate the campaign will be a success and Kentucky will again add laurels to her past history for liberal giving. made. Mr. man. Mr. Atherton has adopted the following vice chairman; Lieut. Gov- mantled. They are the Maine, Alabama, Wis- cousin, Illinois, Kentucky and sargc. An order directing that they be put out ot commission has been received at the navy yard from the Bureau of Operations of the Navy Department. None of these ships was ever engaged in battle They were The world's standard remedy for kidney, n completed after the War. The dismantled vessels will be liver, bladder and uric add troubles, the sinew Hie and In sola as scrap or used as targets in enemies ofdruggists, looks. sites.us thres gunnery practice. All were units of 1696. All the fleet which saided around the Look for tha nun Cold Medal on TT and accept no imitation. world in 1008. ry GOLD MEDAL vmjHnn Spanish-America- :..v 3 i 't Moflfefe. erauymBi ,2g tkKBXVSXEmiK or tmi in Hickory Hlcksrr Htaktrri jv3.,.tiii rM i 1 1 Dtis Waoon is MAoe HATBUlz-Ait- posiiai But Material and Workmanship Waoon CoNrmucnoM. FtllM Md Win . u i j DwbUtrM &lftlUtrul KWaT!2WE?... memmemt r:Efa2rir-- o 1 Hn Spfc- Ot -- Mtatoryi on t n n 1 j; tj MabWk OUIAXTT-- W. r milt - . r m.r... I . AlriHtoaanlk mm IF YOU NEED MONEY OR WORK, AVOID FRANCE." Paris, March 7. "Do not come back to France unless you have sufficient funds in. your pocket or the b"apk to keep you, do not come back unless you are certain you have a good job to come to," is the wording of a warning issued to former service men by the Service Bureau of Paris Post No. 1 of the American Legion. The warning explains that work is scarce in France for the foreigner, not because of unjust 'discrimination, but because the French must care for their own people and because most Americans seeking employment here do not speak the language sufficiently well to enable them to get worth while positions. ROY J. CAIN OUT OF ' RACE FOR CONGRESS. The Louisville Herald, in a political story published yesterday morning, bays that Roy J. Cain, the present Breckinridge from Representative and Hancock counties, has declared himself out of the race for the Republican Congressional nomination in this district, and pledged himself to the support of J. P. Haswell, Jr. According to the Herald's forecast, Mr. Haswell will be nominated without opposition Elizabethtown News. JUDGE H. DeH MOORMAN RESIGNS AS COMMANDER OF A. L. POST IN KY. Judge Henry DeHaven Moorman. Commonwealths Attorney, has resigned from his position as commander nf the Kentiickv American Lecion organization and has ben succeeded by Ulric Bell, of Louisville. Under the laws of the national or- -' ganization any one occupying a public office is not allowed to hold an office in Resolutions were the Legion adopted at the State meeting of the Kentucky post, recognizing Judge Moorman as a past- - commander. ' '' 5 4 i 7 ii dl emnr My Itafc. b , JOT MB WUXM k vMe attmman. I tMWu,i, I, .1 t imiiJw w- ,j0hn Deere Get Quality SerStca. lJOHWDEElE!faG01fr()MCSll cR,"5hm , TWfal.U.1 A..rt.i.Mlil 'l i,iift.h ....; UL3.A. llMOgjajMOta. .t BBl j - ! This Wagon Guarantee is on the front end-gaof the John Deere te ;ti nr1. e Wagon. The big point for you to consider is that you know before you buy qualities are in the John Deere Wagon. m .M 'ii John Deere Wagon has what you know is the best material and workmanship. In the wagonyoubuy you need the qualities that this guarantee sets forth. Vou can't get a real wagon bargain without them. They It tells you that the that these necessary Theguara'nteemakes that as plain as day. Read the guarantee over carefully. And then, the first time you are in town, come to our store and let us show you the long- lived.light-runningjoh- i 1 assure the kind of service that makes wagon use pay most. n service and length of Deere Wagon the wagon with the guarantee on the front endgate. MILL COMPANY KENTUCKY FORDSVILLE j PLANING JAKE WILSON, Manager FORDSVILLE, COMMISSIONER'S SALE i .3 Breckinridge Circuit Court Kentucky. FORDSVILLE FORDSVILLE, PLANING MILL CO. T. H. Chancellor etc. Plaintiff I JAKE WILSON, Manager KENTUCKY THE UNIVERSAL CAR Probably there is no other car that every day in the year meets the demand of the physician as does the Ford Coupe, with its permanent sliding plate glass windows, by whichin a minute the car is changed from a closed car to an open car. Equipped with an electric starting and inch tires all around and embodying all the established merits and economies of the Ford car. Let us look after your Ford car and you will get genuine Ford parts and skilled top, its broad seatand deep upholstering, its lighting system, demountable rims with 3j4 rvV. &Z&Z ?K.y- - T. J. HOOK, Hardinsburg, Ky. rendered at October Term thereof, 11)19, in the above cause, for the sale of the herein after described Real Estate, and all costs herein, I shall e proceed to offer for sale at the door in Hardinsburg. to the highest bidder, at PUBLIC AUCTION, on Monday the 22nd., day of March 1920, at one o'clock P M or thereabout (being County Court day,) upon a credit of six and twelve months the following described proA certain tract or parperty, cel of laud lying and being in the County of Breckinridge on the waters of Tarfork Creek, and is bounded as follows: Beginning at three dogwoods in a line of E. Barbee's Survey running thence with his Hue West 84 poles to a white oak and hickory Barbee's corner in H. Taylor's line thence with said line N. Vl4 E. 230 poles to a hickory, T. Rice's corner, thence with Rice's line S. 87 E. 108 poles to two white oak and dogwoods in May's line, thence with said line S. 137 poles to a beech M. Ryan's corner, thence with Ryan's line West 00 poles to a Spanish oak chestnut and gum, thence S. 1, W. 00 poles to the beginning containing 147J4 acres by survey; out of which is to be deducted 25 acres given to W. D. Ryan a son of Morris Ryan. The mineral right in the above described land is reserved therein to the parties at interest as heirs. The purchaser with approved surety or securities, must execute bond, bearing legal interest from the day of sale until paid; and having the force and effect of a Judgement Lien retained to secure payment of purchase money. Bidders will be prepared to comply promptly with these terms. Lee Walls, Commissioner. Court-Housto-w- it: of Sale of Breckinridge Circuit Court, ) Equity No. 4063 Against Nannie Hale etc., Defendant By virtue of a Judgment and Order I As sure as you are a foot high- - you will like this Camel Turkish and Domestic blend! never got such as Gamels hand 'you. Camels quality and expert blend of choice Turkish and choice cigarette-contentme- nt Mile of 20 citarettet, or ten 300 cigarette) In Camel sn maid mvmrvtarhm in ctmntilicMlly tea led packtgtm pic. We thlm. ' carton for the homm or office) tup ply at when you travel R. J. REYNOLDS TOBACCO CO. Wiimon-SJm- etrongly recommend carbon. prefer this Camel blendto either kind oftobacco smokedstraight! Camels mellow-mildne- ss goodness possible and makeyou Domestic Tobaccos make this , N. C MAY TAX UNMARRIED MEN TWENTY CENTS A MONTH, .a TfelfrLS I .i lii I . - T -" "- 4 ' hVb Youugstown, O., March 9. Un married nun who pay no municipal taxes may be taxed at a rate of about twenty cents a mouth. A measure including that provision was reported favorably by City Council and is being considered by tie mayor's advisory board. It was estimated such a tax would net the citv $102,000 an. nually, cigaretty odor revelation! Smoke them with freedom without tiring your taste ! They leave no unpleasant ciga-retaftertaste nor unpleasant ty 1 is a -- tSiRsS.'Ifife; -". ' 'r 'I fTKS ... i . Give Camels every test then compare them ff with any cigarette in the world ! puff-for-pu- TURK1SH O DOMESTIC ... BLEND "MI1IIII " Mi"'' E fr '""' ttrtm--'- . ;' . .fj.,. . lmdui,.Ji!nUk m 'st: wmmw BmkiYV' a PLAN TO RUSH FLOUR ABROAD Starving people Cannot Wait For Congress Action. 5,000,- 000 Barrels Ready. Washington, March 5. Food to rcvent thousands of deaths by Starvation in Poland. Austria and Armenia will he rushed to these sections soon by the United States Grain Corporation regardless of whether Congress acts on the $:0,000,000 European food relief bill, Julius H. Uarnei, head of the corporation, today informed the House Rules Committee. After representative of the State Department, the Y W. C. A., the Federal Council of the Churches of Christ in America and the American Bankers Association portrayed a picture of human misery in these countries Mr. Barnes said he felt it his duty under the powers of the wheat guarantee act to send a surplus of 5,000,000 barrels of low grade flour to Central Europe on long term credits. The situation alt witnesses said, was becoming more critical every day. They scored the delay the food relief bill had encountered because of the refusal of the Republican steering committee to allow it to be considered dri the floor. The measure was reported unanimously from the Ways and Means Committee fivtf weeks ago. , 5,000,-Od- offering their customs, their art galleries and everything they have as security to obtain this food. Under SUBSCRIBES FOR EIGHT MONTHS the wheat guarantee act if I am able Editor BrrtlccnfUge Newi, Cloverport, Ky. to sell flour for cash, as I have been Detr Sin my unable to do in this case, I can sctl lulmcrlptlon Plcaicforenter lone nrume on your Hit a the it for credit, and I propose to accept check will pay n I don't know theencloaed yearly the securities offered by these starving P.rIc.e LJ,our. PPer' Yourl tru'y K. E. Burke, Chenautt, Ky. peoples. "I would rather have Congress authorize me to extend credits to the ex- FORMER CLOVERPORTER RENEWS. Dear ..MrV.J'.n' naI,,,aBe. Cloverport, tent of $50,000,000, because I believe Sir: Find enclosed check to amount Ky. Sl.fiO of it will cause other countries to join for a year'a subscription to The Hrccken. in aiding these people. The British 'Je, .News. Respectfully, Mr. II. W. Wendelkln. 2.T3 Drake Street, Joneahoro, Government stands ready to transport Ark. the flour whether Congress acts or not." FROM MR. WH1TWORTH. The flour is valued at $10.75 a Mr. J. I). RabhaRc. Dear Sir: Enclosed you HUGE WHEAT EXPORT AVAILABLE IN RUSSIA will find one dollar for which please send me your paper The Ilrcckcnridge News. Your truly, Jeff Whitworth, Hudson, Ky. Mr, Barnes told ihe committee, "1 do not propose to allow it to spoil in warehouses here while people in Europe on the verge of starvation are LETTERS WE APPRECIATE Amazing Success Has Been Achieved By Famous Tanlaa Facts About Tanlac Sixteen million bottles five years. sold1 in ' ) Tanlac, the Celebrated Medicine Which Has Been Accomplishing Remarkable Results in the United States and Canada, Will Now Be Sold In there should be available for export in the present season about MRS. O. W. ELMORE SUBSCRIBES Spoil Here. Fears Flour Will 430,000 tons of wheat and 370,000 tons Mr. Jno. 1). Ilalibage, Cloverport, Ky. Dear o of barley, with the addition of stocks Sir: Find enclosed check for $l.fiO for which Mr. Barnes declared that the me The barrels of flour cannot be sold in of cereals remaining from the previous please send and oblige, Ilreckcnridge V. News for one year, Elmore, Mrs. O. "this country because it is made dut of Cuban crops. New Berlin, Kojte 2. III. soft winter wheat. The corporation has carried on an extensive advertis- INVENTOR OF CAPTRIDGE NEW ONE ENTERED. ing campaign to dispose of the flour BELT DIES IN WORCHESTER. forMr. Italiliane. Dear Sir: You will find check $1.(W) for which please send me your paper without success because the American Ilreckeiridgc News one year to the Tb people want only the higher grades. Worchester, Mar. l. Baptiste following address, Claren-- e J. Smi.h, Eminas warm weather comes "As soon 85, a veteran of the Crimean ence, Route 1, Box 411, Ky. this flour will start to deteriorate," War and inventor of the woven cartridge belt used by all the Armies in ALWAYS GLAD TO HEAR FROM BRECKINRIDGE the World War. died today in hi? Brcckenridge News, Cloverport, Ky. Gentlehome at 62 Laurel St. WANTED men: Enclosed you will find a check for a Mr. Hilbert was a l.atiye of Paris, vear's subscription to The Breckenridge News. and came to Worchester in 187:2. For Tho gh I am away from old Breckinridge I YOUNG LADIES glad to hear from 2J yiars he was superintendent ot the am always paper to 21S North down there. Send my Illinois Gilbert Loom Works, for which he Indianapolis Ind. With best regards to St., AND the made many inventions and improve- News and all my friends, Yours truly, H. E. YOUNG MEN in its product He also invent- Kennedy. ments ed the tapestry printing drum. LEARN TO WEAVE MOVES TO LODIBURG He is survived by his wife and ON Mr. J. D. Babbage, Dear eight children. The funeral will be check for $2"00. Apply this to Sir: I'leasc find my account and held in the home baturday at 2, with oblige Also change the add'ess on the News ANTOMATIC LOOMS private services conducted by Rev. from Elizabcth'own to I.odiburg, Ky. Yours Donald N. Alexander of St. John's truly, S. W. Bassett. GOOD . Episcopal Church. Burial will be in WANTS IT FROM READING WAGES PAID Hope cemetery. NEIGHBOR'S Hil-ber- GOOD NEWS FROM THE C. D. HOOK FAMILY. Mr. J. D. Rome, March 0. Data secured by Mr. Baljhagc: Rahhaire, Cloverport, Ky. Dear we never had the International Institute of Agri- a notice, I am Although subscription have your sure the to culture here on conditions in the chief paper The Brcckenridge News has expired cereal producing provinces of South You will find enclosed a check for $t.R0 pays for Russia, which in normal times provid- whichshall always another a year's subscription. Wc have warm spot in our ed the grain supplies of Northern hearts for Cloverport and her people as you Russia, furnish the basis for an esti- will remember I went there as a bride ninemate in a special bulletin issued by teen years ago. IKinir in Louisville, two We have been the institute that the quantity jpf years, and Mr. Hook has just recently has wheat available for export from South his third promotion In that time. The first and 0 Russia in the season should of March heforwas made Superintendent Comnead miller the Louisville Milling reach at least 1,500,000 tons. pany. This I am sure you will be glad to The bulletin goes into details re- hear as will all our friends. When In the city wc should be glad to have garding the Cuban district, the GovWill last send ernment of which, it says, has calcu- you visit ui. as we you kindly get it. us Most week's paper failed to lated that from, the crops of 1919 sincerely, Mrs. C. D. Hook, Louisville, Ky. 1910-192ne t, V At present rate of sales grand total will reach 20,000,000 bottles by end of present year. Large and modern laboratories at Dayton, Ohio, occupy 60,000 square feet of flour space. Capacity of plant recently doubled to take care of rapidly increasing business. Present capacity 38,000 bottles daily. Branch plant recently established in Canada, with a capacity of 8,000 bottles daily. Demand for preparation has broken all world's records for same length of time and is constantly increasing. Publicly indorsed through the daily press by men of prominence -- throughout -- the -- United States -- and -- Canada, -- including supreme court judges, mayors of leading cities, lawyers, doctors, bankers, state and government officials, prominent educators and ministers of the Gospel. Now sold from coast to coast and from Gulf to Great Lakes, throughout the United States and Canada. Tanalac is purely vegetable and is composed of the most beneficial roots and herbs known to science. Formula complies with all national and state pure food health laws of United States and Canada. Absolute merit responsible for unprecedented success. well-know- Wedding's Drug Store Remarkable Sales Record of Sixteen Million Bottles Phenomenal and Unprecedented. By Tanalac, the celebrated medicine which has been accomplishing such remarkable results throughout the United States and Canada, and which has been having a phenomenal sale wherever it has been introduced, will now be sold in Cloverport. Ky., by Wedding's Drug Store, the amazing success achieved by this medicine in only five years' time is not only phenomenal, but unprecedented. The discovery of Tanlac, the beginning of its manufacture the establishment of the large and modern laboratories at Dayton, Ohio, occupying more than 00,000 feet of floor spaqe, reads more like fiction than facts from latter-da- y commercial history. Sixteen Million Bottles Sold in Five Years. Although placed on the market but little more than five years ago, over sixteen million bottles have been sold, and its sales record probably has never been equaled in the history of the drug trade in America. From coast to coast and from Gulf to the Great Lakes, Tanlac is known and honored. Millions have taken it and have pronounced it the greatest medicine of all time. No matter where you go throughout the United States, whether East, West. North or South, Tanlac is a household word and is now unquestionably the most widely talked of medicine in the world today. Briefly, this is trTe record of the truly marvelous medicine which will now be places .within the reach of every one. In only a few weeks' time it will be placed on sale in practically every large city, town, village and hamlet throughout the entire section. Cloverport n PAPER. WHILE YOU ARE LEARNING MRS. E. BASHAM, 90 YEARS OLD, MAKES TRIP TO KY. . FROM NEBRASKA. IF YOU HAVE FAIR ABILITY YOU CAN EARN EXCEPTIONAL WAGES AFTER A FEW MONTHS TRAINING APPLY' AT ONCE TO , INDIANA COTTON MILLS CANNELTON, IXD. Stephensport, March 15. (Special) Mrs. Elizabeth Basham arrived Tuesday from Fremont, Neb., to spend some time with her daughter MOVES TO INDIANA. The Ilreekenn'clgr News, Clovernort, Ky. Mrs. Mattie Basham. Mrs. Basham, find enclosed check for rthough 90 years old, stood tli'e trip Please for Tho llfclfnridpe for $1.50 and ;ou News, fine, and is a remarkable woman de- entalplcae change address from Ouston, Ky., will spite her years, being quite active o Jamestown, Ind , Route 2. Oblige, Mrs. E. and taking great interest in all affairs E. Hardaway. around her. During the war, she was "NOT 'TILL YOU SAY THE WORD." an active Red Cross worker, knitting Friend John: time for the soldiers of Fremont Her son," Kept thinklnij IMywould expired in December. (ret to see yo i and Wm. Meador accompanied her here renew for The Breckenridge News bu as I and will visit relatives here and at have decideil that I had better send you a check lest ou decide that I have gone broke other places befort returning. or fomethi'ig worse happened to me. 1 Mr. J. D. Babbage. Dear Editor. Enclosed find money order for $1.50. Please send me vour dear old paper The Breckenridge News. It has been absent from our home since I married lint having seen a few copies of it in our mail box lately for a neighbor of ours, I feel like I can no longer dowithout the News. Respectfully, Mrs. (Tabe Nevitt, I'ry-mirKy, World's Record Broken By Tanlac Over Four Million Bottles Sold In 1919 the Fifth Year ' of Its History Leading Drug Firms Of 1- - W i I NORMAN CERTIFIED DAIRY FARM AT PUBLIC AUCTION THURSDAY, MARCH .. , f 25, 1920, 9:30 A. M. i 'V Mr. Norman has Instructed us to sell this splendid farm, containing 1S9V& acres located one-hal- f mile south of English Station, on the Shelbyvllle Elec. It. It. It's one of the finest dairy farms- - In the state. Will he sold In three separate tracts, or as a whole. electric lights and water, modern house, spring house, ant house, and several ou; buildings. all modern conveniences. New absolutely modern Certified Dairy Barn 10 cow capacity with all the latest improvements, tenwell-built acres, watered by never falling springs, with a splendid two story frame residence, ot S rooms, hath and sleeping porch 140.11 TRACT NO. 1 An excellent Hue of modern Farm Implements, practlcnllj new. Hinders, Mowers, Drills, IMPLEMENTS Manure Spreaders, Wrilklng and Riding Plows and Harrows, Wagons, Hay Itukes, Carts, Scales, Ensllnge Cutter, 11 II. P. Gasoline Engine, Corn Crusher, Small Tools. running dairy :t9U acres, every acre will grow first-clas- s 15 tobacco about ncres Is woodland pasture fronting over l,.r)00 feet on the FIsliervllle Pike, and containing TRACT NO. 2 A carefully culled Dairy Herd, only the best producers and money makers. All have recently passed Federal and State DAIRY HERD A SPLENDID Tubercular test. "KING t several beautiful building sites. acres fronting on Flsher-vlllc- f Pike, with new cottage, located In smalt locust grove. Tract No. 3 Is situated between and adjoining tracts No. I and No. 2. 4.14 well-built TRACT NO. 3 $50,000 hull. 11 High-grad- e 2 Registered 33 High-grad- e NORTON PEARCE registered Ilolstein, grandson of ALCARTRA GLEN' Holsteln Cows. Jersey Cows. Jersey Cows. . Gray Mnre; 2 Bay Horses. CALDWELL CO. O'BANNON CO. Louisville A. E. NORMAN, or S. K. RINER & CO. Shelbyvllli P. ,s v & , IM WANTED GOOD. LIVE DEALER POR MAXWQL GARS AND TRUCKS ! J ATTRACTIVE SA(.ES PROPOSITION IF INTERESTED, WRITE EMBRY-WEI- R LOUISVILLE. KENTUCKY MOTORS CO. Tanlac has brought a new romance to the commercial world. It is the story of an acceptance and appreciation of merit never before attained 1 by a proprietary medicine. Staid business men to whom the actual S. C. Dowell, Irvingtoi. Whenever our friend Sam "goes broke" look figures of the production of Tanlac out for the alance of usl He's as solid as a rock, and has all the qualities thatgo to have been presented have scouted make up a fine citizen. No,, Mr. Sam, I shall them until the proof was shown. The neer stop 'till you say the word. J. D. B. production of Tanlac now stands at the rate of almost fo.ur million botF. I.. CLAYCOMB RENEWS. tles per year. The exact figures are Mr. J. D. Babbige. Cloerport, Ky. Dear Sir: Enclosed find $1.50 to renew my subscrip- 3,092,800. The sale of a million bottion to The Breckenridgf News for another tles in the first nine months, which The following are extracts from letters and telegrams from prominent vear. Respectfullyr F. L. Claycomb, Irvington, far exceeded any record ever made by Ky. a proprietary medicine, now seems dealers all over the United States and Canada telling in plain, cold figures insignificant. WANTS NEWS SIX MONTHS of the remarkable growth and development of Tanlac throughout America. Over 17,000 Bottles A Day. Mr. J. D. Babbage. .Cloverport. Ky. Sir: you will find a post otllce money Enclosed The s.ale for the first ten weeks of Memphis, Tenn. Fort Worth, Texas. ordrr for yeventy five cents for which please last year amounted to over One Milsend me The Breckenridge News for rix We have bought and distributed lion bottles, an average of over one Since we have handled Tanlac our months. Respectfully, Mrs. Martha J. Field, Hickman, Route 4 Box 27, Ky. hundred thousand bottles per week, sales have amounted to :i5'J,.it!4 bot- 177,492 bottles of Tanlac and find it which is at the rate of more than tles. April was our twellth month the greatest seller we have ever hanFROM ANOTHER CLOVERPORTER. seventeen thousand bottles per day, and we sold five carload-- dutitig that dled or had anything to do with. MAXWELL-CLARDRUG CO. Dear Friend Babbage: I suppose you are and the total sales for 1910, the fifth month alone. still filling subscriptions the same, so you year of Tanlac's history, was more HESSIG-ELLI- S Courier-JournDRUG CO. will find enclosed check for both the Toronto, Out.. Can.. Dec. 1. 1918. ami The Breckenridge News. Yours than four million bottles. It seems truly, W. II. Gibson. Regards to self and almost incredible, but these are actual We have sold -- tO.Hi'S bottles of family. W. II. (.. Prospect, Ky, Nashville, Tenn. Tanlac since accepting the agency. hgures and such is the record established by this wonderful medicine. This shows an average of eight that we have JAMES N.. BRICKEY RENEWS. Our "One firm alone," said' Mn G. F. bought books show of over fifteen thousand bottles per mouth. Mr. John Babbage. Dear Sir: You will find and disposed LYMAN BROTHERS. here $1.50 for renewal of The Breckenridge Willis, the international distributor carloads of Tanlac (180,000 bottles), News. I don't want to do without the home of Tanalac, "has given orders for a in this immediate territory, setting a paper. James N. Urickey, Lake, Ind., Route total of 150,000 bottles within eighAtlanta, Ga. sale by us in a record 1. Box fi!. teen months' time. The firm I refer given as the largest We gladly give our experience with time of any proprietary mediCo , of Nashto is the Spurlock-NeTanlac. We took the agency in OctPOINTERS ON POULTRY ville, Tenn Mr. C. S. Martin, presi- cine in the history of our business. ef- ober, 1915, and have sold to date These sales were made with no HOUSES AND FIXTURES. dent of this great firm, who is also 102,444 bottles at wholesale. Account and president of Jthe Southern Drug Job- fort on our part any ofwithout a single verv satisfactory. our patrons or complaint from Select a location that has natural bers' association; will verify this LAMAR-RANKIDRUG CO. drainage away from the building. statement. SPURLOCK-NEA- L CO. A dry, porous soil, such as sand or "Tanlac is the result of many years Birmingham, Ala. gravely loam, is preferable p a clay of arduous study by Mr. Cooper and C. S. MARTIN, Since we began handling Tanlac we soil. his principal chemist. In fact, the and Gen'l Mgr. have sold 170,472 bottles in our terIn most localities the building two of them have carefully watched ritory. should face the south, as this insures its development from the beginning We have found it the Ingest seller the greatest amount of sunlight dur- of the experimental stage to its presKnoxville, Tenn. we have in proprietary medicines. ing the winter. ent state of efficiency. So. remarkExperience with Tanlac most satisN Allow at least 3 square feet of floor able have been the results obtained factory. Have handled it two years space, per bird. I doubt seriDRUG CO. from this medicine that Proper ventilation and sunlight ously if either of these men realize and have sold over 110,100. bottles agency. mean a dry house and healthy birds. Seattle, Wash. the immensity of their success. Like since taking the house is con- many other great discoveries,' it has KUHLMAN-CHAMBLISThe partial open-froS CO. Since we accepted the wholesale ceded to be the best type for most required time to prove its distributing agency for Tanlac in this sections. effects." territory on March 14, 1018, we have Dallas, Texas. The colony plan of housing poultry sold 78,024 bottles of the preparamay be adopted to good advantage on We have handled Tanlac since Jan- tion. many farms. This system does away uary 1, 1017, and have sold to date STEWART & HOLMES DRUG CO. with the danger of tainted soil. 100,108 bottles. Our dealings with Mr. The roosts should be built on the Willis haghly satisfactory. same level, 2 feet 0 inches from the in One Day of GREINER-KELLDRUG CO. floor, With a dropping board about Tanlac To Be Sold 8 inches below them. Good roosts may be made of 2 by Over Entire State Jacksonville, Fla. Atlanta, Ga. 2 inch material with upper edges Have been handling Tanlac sixteen Mr. G. F. Willis, rounded. In only a few weeks' time ' monthi and have sold at retail in our fourth Nat'l Bank Bldg., The nests may be placed on the Tanlac will be placed on sale in tow Jacksonville stores approximately Atlaifta, Ga. side walls or under the dropping practically every large city, very satisfacboards. It is best to have them darkDear Sir: Replying to your inquiry U0.0O0 inbottles. Account Cannot speak town village and hamlet in the every respect. ened, as the hens prefer a secluded we are pleased to advise that we are tory state. place in which to lay. United States now sailing Tanlac at the ' rate of too highly of proprietors. A number of agencies already BETTES PHARMACY, INC. Department of Agriculture. considerably more than 2,000 bottles have been established in a very per week. limited time, but it is desired by 'the manufacturers that the On one Saturday alone we sold WAR BRIDE FAINTS AT FLASH. Houston, Texas. through our eleven Atlanta stores apdistribution be made more comdi.We began handling .Tanlac Novemplete and St Louis, Mo, March 7. Mrs. proximately 700 bottles at retail ber, 1910, and have disposed of about Druggists and dealers who are Madeline Pelletire Q'Brien, French rect to customers. Have had the exclusive agency since 107.040 bottles. Has been a most satisinterested should write or telea photographwar bride fainted when factory account and we are enthusiasgraph G. F. Willis, Fourth Naer took a flashlight photograph of September 1915, and have sold over tic in our support. 75,000 bottles. tional Bank Bldg, Atlanta, Ga. her. She said she thought she had n SOUTHERN DRUG CO. JACOBS PHARMACY CO. been shot. America Tell of Sales Communications From Prominent Dealers All Over America Tell of Unprecedented Success of Tanlac ) K al N Vice-Preside- nt DOSTER-NORTHINGTO- nt Retails 700 Bottles Tanlac Y 1 ,XT I 40to WC , M '. i 1, n lHWfflPSVIIKP r h iwi-'YS - ' TP VT- - Ofyll? THE BRECKENRIDGITNEWS, Knr.r :rr- J wmwkm?&mLiM HHBiHHaaaaHHMMMIIMMMMiHlUMkMlH - 7'- -rr 1' PAGE CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY MARCri ft. WHEN HAIRCUTS 17, 1H0 DANGER OF LOSING CHURCHES PUN FEDERAL ROAD AID BUSY. PROGRAM GIVE THE AMERICAN BLUEGRASS A SHOW Americanism LEONARD WOOD COST A DOLLAR. i ! Visit Federal Congressmen Road Bureau to Look After Interchurch World Movement Outlines Activities In South Ky. Part of Federal Aid. For Months Ahead Washington, March 10. Representatives Charles V. Ogden and J. M. sounded Uobison, of Kentucky, a warning that Kentucky is in danger of losing a large amount of federal funds due the state for purposes. The two congressmen visited the Federal Road Bureau to took after Kentucky's part of federal aid and to ascertain the attitude of the Federal Road Bureau toward furnishing such federal road engineers as might be necessary to facilitate the construction of federal aid roads in Kentucky. They were advised that the government has always stood ready to furnish such help as might be necessary in the location and construction of to-da- --3 ) JS ?. : y i , ? road-buildi- ' H Beginning with a campaign of edu cation of tho church member to hli financial obligation to tho church, i comprehensive and continuous pro gram of activities from tho presen time through the month of Juno hui been decided upon by the Interchurct World Movement In tho South. Thli campaign of education In the duty o giving to the support of religious ac tivlties is commonly known in thi movement as the Stewardship cam paign. It will culminate on Washing ton's Birthday In tho observance o National Stewardship Enrollment Da in all churches participating in thi movement, February 22. this yeai chancing to fall on Sunday. The Stewardship enrollment observ ance will be followed by the observ ance of Sunday, February 29th, ai Life Enlistment Day of Prayer foi Students. February this year, for thi ; first time In forty years, win nave nv Sundays. This fifth Sunday observ anco is to be made a day of slgnifl cance throughout the Interchurct World Movement's organization. The month of March is to be giver over to the promotion of the campalgr and evangelism, culml for nating in tho observance of Acknowl edgment Day on Palm Sunday, whicl this year falls on March 28th. Everj church taking part in the movement is expected to hold special evangelis tic services during the month. Dur ing March also 'there are to be helc a series of state pastors' conferencei in the principal cities of the Soutl to bring the pastors more closely li touch with the purposes and scope o the Interchurch World Movement h its relation to the individual church community and denomination. Join the Church Day and Commit ment Day, when thousands of new members are expected to be recelvet into the churches In the South, wil be observed on Easter Sunday, Apr! 4th. This day will be marked by great ingathering of Christians in th churches Inspired with the thought and determination of doing a greatei ! life-wor- k -- v . , "TvSnh N SSS8i BUndUhmenta will not fatel nat ui, nor will threat of a halter intimidate. For under God vre are determined that wheretoever, whensoever or howsoever we shall be called to . make our exit, we will die free men. Joslah Quincy, Jr.l Observations on the Boston Port Bill, 1774. fiwlnv.il ifrl fnlrJe HM 1I Will flA win f t CI furnish such aid in the future, so far as the law authorizes. Representatives Ogden and Robisoh said: "The total amount alloted to Kentucky Under the federal road acts is $:.372.000. One million, five hundred thousand dollars must and sixty-twbe taken up as provided by law before July 1, l'J'-'- or it will be apportioned among the various other states. No road in Kentucky can secure federal aid unless that road is approved for federal aid by the road department of Kentucky. After the state road department of Kentucky selects and approves a road for federal aid, proper surveys, etc.. must be made and sent to the road department at Washington and the road department here and the secretary of agriculture must approve the same and the contract for night o O, Give Out Joint Statement. In a statement given out jointly to- If liefnn' Tnlv i. 100. and unless the road department in Kentucky gets busy and meets the requirements before July 1. 1920. Kentucky will lose this federal aid, or such part thereof as she has failed to qualify for under the requirements of the law." Demand That Boggs Act. Representatives Ogden and Robison expressed the opinion that they were apprehensive Kentucky will lose a large part of this $1,130,000 unless the state road department at Frankfort should at once become very active They stated they had wired the state road commissioner, Joe S. Boggs. at Frankfort, insisting that immediate action be taken to save this federal aid for Kentucky. Representative Robison stated he had called attention of Governor Black and Commissioner Boggs to the necessity of early action in these matters several months ago. Mrs. Kliza Garfield was the first woma:' who ever saw her son inaugurated President of the United States. Washington's mother was living in Fredeiicksburg. Va when the Father of his Country was inaugurated, but she did not witness the ceremony, which took place in New York. William J Graham of Chicago, deputy county controller, has refused to accept a $900 salary increase, because, he says, the county needs the money worse than he does. the work. "A great deal of this money has been available for Kentucky since 1916 but it was pointed out my the department that Kentucky had placed herself in position to have approved only $437,000 up to the present time. Kentucky must place herself in position, under law to receive additional $1,130,-nn- n service for Christianity. Tlie next fortnight in April will bi spent In active preparation for tht great financial campaign to be con ducted April 21st to May 2d, inclu slve. Local teams and committee! will he organized and thoroughly drill ed in the duties to be expected o them in the making of this canvass for funds to carry out the constructivi program of the churches. Throughout May and the early par of June the Movement will be dlrectet toward tho organization and perfec and cxtensioi Hon of conservation plans Later in June summer confer ences of missionary education will be tin. Testified He Kissed 300 Girls. The champion "Jack the Hugger.nnd Kisser" of Indinnapolls. Ind.. Is Ez n twentyUwo-year-old Ma-rone- skating rink. Mn'roney. n witness girl the trial of a the charge of delinquency, told Judge Lnhr In Juvenile court that he had hugged and kissed 800 girls In tho time he had been employed at the Ht a attendant In on slxteen-yenr-ol- d Branch House rink. Kentucky Creameries Cloverpoft, Kentucky J. R. Sanders, Manager We are in the market "2 weeks in the year with the best cash price for your produce and cream. Come in and see us. ""tr yy Sf- -t lwk jtorT-i i.ti pits 8ijfMB JUNGLE JESTS. Snake Old Kangaroo looks kind of ecdy. Sort of down and out. Monk Yes, on his last legs as It i 50-MULE- S-50 mules in. my Barns that are of the right kind 3 to 6yearsold size to suit purchaser. These mules are late arrivals no culls. The kind that will sell when the work season is over. My prices are the lowest. Quality considered. Every mule sold under a positive guarantee to be just as represented rCash or approved paper. 50 I have about r i . VIC ROBERTSON Hardlnsburg, i Kentucky J mmt --- -- QUINCY unquestionably was lighting for posterity as well for the then present generation of Americans when he used these words breathing a determination for liberty nnd nn equal determination to keep It even at the hazard of a hnlter. lie used the word "whensoever," a word all Inclusive as to time. He spoke tor the "Americans of his day, of the Immcdlnte morrow nnd of other morrows to come. The fathers believed liberty worth lighting for nnd dying for. Quincy spoke on- the Boston port bill a year before the farmers n Concord fired the "shot henrd round the world." This promise of a willingness to die free men found its determined echo In nil the bnttles of the Revolutionary vv-jj.-v' vk H mi turz vnm. wnr from Lexington to Yorktown. .Aiiierlcnnl7.nl Ion during those years -A Chinese weekly newspaper has ii jS ii wimur was being taught on the Held of battle been started in Paris by Daniel Fu for g homes of the the benefit of the thousands of and In the people where the sacrifices to the Chinese sent there to act as laborers great cause willingly were made by during the war and now employed in the devoted women, the 'children and reconstruction work. iitntfl. i : nn f a aw v"Hiit-k s iii .0,1 I thu MtV,,,.1o"i..n " H'llA lf1.T tt liinlnl. . I. Qulncy's utterance was not a day of liberty except In the spirit of deter- nlnntlon to attain It. Todny Is.llb-I'nrtv- 's ilnv In llm United Slntm hn It Reproduced by permission New 1'ork Tribune, Copyright, IUIU' '' has been In full measure since the hour of the Declaration of IndependTO "CONQUER AND DESTROY STATE," ence. There enn he no, true Americanization of nntlve horn or foreign INTERIOR DECORATING CALL FOi! LABOR REVOLT born unless the pupils accept the lesU. S. COMMUNISTS BEAUTIFUL PATTERNS son of n willingness to die In order to remnln free men. .losluli Quincy was not thinking Will be glad to estimate Revolutionary Pamphlet, Found in U. S. Department of lightly when he spoke of the threats for your work. (Work of the "halter." The colonists who Justice Investigations, Gives Message of Combent on freedom were accounted were done by mechanic that traitors by the government ngalnst munists in Chicago to Russian Headquarters. knows how. Call 73 which they were to revolt. They dared much and unless a de-' Extracts from "Manifesto and Program Constitution Report to CONTRACTS TAKEN cadent spirit must he admitted Amerithe Communist International" by the Communist Party of America, today must he willing to dnre cans 'K Chicago. III. WALTER HOLDER Communism does not propose to 'capture" the bourgeolse pnrllamentnry Just as much If the threat comes to state, but to conquer end destroy It. As long ns tin' bourgeolse state prevails, their free Institutions. Liberty canINTERIOR DECORATOR not be held unless men are willing to the cnpltallst class can baffle the will of the proletariat. die for.lt In those countries In which historical development hns furnished the opportunity, the working class has utilized the regime of political democracy for Its organization ngalnst Capitalism. . ...a I The older unionism was based on the craft divisions of small Industry. The unions consisted primarily of skilled workers whose skill Is Itself n form of property. The unions were not organs of the militant clnss struggle. Today the dominant unionism Is actually a bulwark of Capitalism, merging In Imperialism and accepting State Capitalism. The proletarian revolution comes at the moment of crisis In Capitalism, of a collapse of the old order. Under the Impulse of the crisis, the proletariat . ....-.,....- 111 II IMS nets for the conquest of power, by means of mass action. Mass nctlon concentrates and mobilizes the forces of the proletariat, organized and unorganized: It acts equally against the bourgeois state and the conservative organizations of the working class. Strikes of protest develop Into general" political strikes nnil then Into revolutionary mass action for the conquest of the power of the JL2 In slate. Mass action becomes political In purpose while form: It Is equally a process of revolution and the revolution Itself In operation. The Communist Party Is the conscious expression of the class struggle of the workers against capitalism. Its aim Is to direct this struggle to the conquest of political power, the overthrow of capitalism and the destruction of the bourgeois state. Tho Communist Party prepares Itself for the revolution In the measure thnt It develops a program of Immediate action, expressing tho muss strug gles of the proletariat. These struggles must be Inspired with revolutionary tJjfv spirit and purposes. The Communist Party Is fundamentally n party of action. It brings to "KB the workers a consciousness of their oppression, of the Impossibility of Improving their conditions under capitalism. The Communist Party directs the workers' struggle against capitalism, developing fuller forms and purposes In this struggle, culminating In the mass action of the revolution. The Communist Party shnll make the great Industrial struggles of the working class Its major campaigns, In order to develop an understanding "of zi V the strike In relntlon to the overthrow of capitalism. tf i y-(a) The Communist Party shall participate In mass strikes,- not only to x achieve the Immediate purposes of the strike, but to develop the revolutionary mass strike. 'mpllcatlons of the (b) Mns strike ,ui .ml factors In the process out of which ,develops Sl . & the workers' understanding nnd nctlon for the conquest of power. (c) In mass strikes under conditions of concentrated capitalism there Is FEBRUARY FOURTEENTH, NINETEEN TWENTY talent the tendency townrd the general mass strike, which takes on .a political character nnd nfanlfests the Impulse toward proletarian dictatorship. V . t In these general mass strikes the Communist Party shall emphasize the necessity of maintaining Industry nnd the taking over of social functions usually discharged by the capitalists nnd the Institutions of capitalism. The t strike must cease being Isolated and passive; It must become positive, gcnernl tind aggressive, preparing the workers for the complete assumption of Indus5V trial and social control. (a) Every local and district organization of the Party shall establlR'i contact with Industrial unltsln Its territory, the shops, mills and mines and We, the TJrand Jury report that we have concluded our business direct Its agitation accordingly. and now beg to be discharged. (b) Shop Committees shall be organized wherever possible for the purpose of Communist agitation In a pnrtlcular shop or Industry by the workers We suggest that the records show, that the dog tax is not propemployed there. These committees shall he united with each other nnd with erly paid, and recommend ' that the County and Commonwealth the Communist Party, so that the party shnll have actual contact with the Attorney put a proper notice in the papers that the next Grand Jury workers and' mobilize them for nctlon ngalnst capitalism, take action if the dogs'are not listed according to law. engage actively n the struggle to revolutionTho Communist Party must ize the trade unions. As agalnstthe unionism of the American Federation of Respectfully reported, Labor,, tho Coiiuaunlst Party pKJtyjKnndlzes Industrial unionism and Industrial J. A. GRAY, Foreman. Implications. Industrial union organization, emphasizing their rt'vplutlonury Unionism Is not simply u means for the everyday struggle against capitalism; Its ultimate purpose Is revolutionary, Implying the necessity of ending the (A Copy: Attest, P. M. BASHAM, Clerk Breckinrjdge Circuit Court) cupltallst parliamentary state. Industrial Unionism Is a factor In the, linul' mass action for tho conquest of power, as It will constitute the bnsls for the The above notice and report should be "a hint to the wise dog Industrial administration of the Communist Commonwealth. owner" and not be caught napphig. You may think because one or (a) Tho Communist Party recognizes that the A. P. of L. Is reactionary two dogs in your neighborhood got through Jast year without having and a bulwark of capitalism. (b) Councils of workersshnll be organized in the shops as circumstances tags andj licenses 'that you and many more are justified in not obtain-- . allow, for the purpose of cnrrylng on the Industrial union struggle In the old Jng license this year. Last year wa's the first year of the existence of unions, uniting and mnhlllzlni' the militant elements; these councils to be this law, and quite a number got through on the mercies of the exiinlUed In a Central Council wherever posslblo.- ecutive, but every one knows abou this law now, and no one is (c) It shull be a mujor task of the Communist Party to agitate for the excused, construction of a general Industrial uqIoii organization, embracing the I. V. W W. I. L. U., Independent and secession unions, militant unions o'f the A. P. of You can see from the report of the Grand Jury that the Judicial L., nnd tho unorganized workers, on tho basis of the revolutlpuary class struggle. and Executive departments are going to see that the dog law is comThe Communist Party shnll encourage movement of the workers In the, plied with. Therefore, we suggest that you sec your nearest Deputy shops seeking to realize workers' control of Industry, "while Indicating their Clerk and if they haven't the Licenses and Tags to order-- same from, limitations under capitalism ; concretely, any ulovemeiit analogous to the Shop this office for you and save yourself from being brought before'' tjie. Stewards of England, These movements (equally directed against tho union May GRAND JURY and thejudge of the Breckinridge Circuit Court. bureaucracy) should be related to the. Commun'st' Purty, The unorganized unskilled workers (Including the agricultural proletariat) A. T. BEARD, Clerk, constitute the bulk of tho working class. The Communist Party shull directly Breckinridge County Court, and systematically ugltute among theae workers', uwukenliig them to Industrial ' union organization and action. , J ns tOSIHAll - WMmmmwmwmmm v'nix rifffl i'"f f rr n-yir' wicc".'Mr.'w NKn' vury.s From Leon Worthall, general organizer of the Barbers International Union, comes the news that: "The dollar haircut is in sight. "Thr mntpr barbers will have to! come tb it, with the heavy rents, M" crcascd cost of supplies and liigner wages. It Won't go- there at once 73 cents will probably be the next rise, and then $1.00." Aw dollar is a pretty stiff price to pay a barber f6r cutting your hair the way you don't want it cut, Perhaps mere man, slave to convention though he is, may be forced to consider the possibilities of hairdressing as opposed to haircutting, The prospect seems alarming at first glance, but necessity may point a way to the union of thrift and art. There is nothing unmanly about hair wornjong. Trappers and guides, fearless men of the woods, appear in the movies with flowing locks. Buffalo Bill was, 'not close cropped, Sailor men sometimes even in these days wear pigtails. , There is another possibility. of escape from the profiteering1 barber. There must be a good many hundreds of thousands of men who recall with grateful thoughts the comfort of a head denuded of hair with clippers, Clippers may be bought even, by men who are not members of the barbers union. The ppcration formerly known in some parts- - of the country as "shingling'1 the head may be revived as one of the domestic arts. - self-denyin- ,'iiryi ttr w:m W A.U." " PAFER J. NOTICE! They're worth the monev. t We have about 20 three year old mules, and 50 rriules from 4 to years? also a number of vmares and horses to sell.' Come at once as we are in need of room and will sell at a bargain. f.A FEBRUARY TERM OF BRECKINRIDGE CIRCUIT COURT V o.. "t! j, , r