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The Breckenridge news: December 29, 1920 The Breckenridge news 300dpi TIFF G4 page images John D. Babbage Cloverport, KY 1920 brc1920122901_sn86069309 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. The Breckenridge news: December 29, 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. V ' 1 ( THE BREOKEN RIDGE NEWS. $2.00 a Year: $1.00 for Six Months; 50c for Three Months ALL THE NEWS THAT'S FIT TO PRINT. KENTUCKY, WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER $2.00 a Year; $1.00 for Six Months; 50c for Three Months 29, VOL &LV CLOVERPORT, EX-SOLDIE- 920 RE-ENLIST- S; 8 Pages No. 27 FIRST LOOSE LEAF SALE TUES. JAN. 4 ALLOW- ED 8 WEEKS COURSE EXTRA SESSION CITY COUNCIL TO BE BURIED IN CAPT. REEVES SENT TO TEXAS Son-in-law CAPT. ROWLAND'S WIDOW SUCCUMBS At Kentucky State University. Entire Expenses Are Gratis. NAT'L CEMETERY of Mr. and Mrs. P. M. You can get an eight weeks course Officer. Mrs. Ka.te Babbage Rowland Cloverport Loose Leaf House in the College of Agriculture. Univer- Report of Equalization Board1 Remains of Lewis W. Herndon Dies Shortly After Paralytic sity of Kentucky, Lexington, KenReach the States; Father : Tones Granted Deferred Will Receive From Now On. tucky, with all expenses paid. Term The subjoined clipping is taken Stroke: Buried Friday. Leaves For Washington. Pool Room Licenses. Will Have Buyers For begins January the 4th and ends from the Greenwood, Miss., paper March the 1st. This is a great opPryor and One Sucker. and it is of interest to the people in portunity and many should take adFollowing a paralytic stroke, Mrs. Irvington, Dec. 2H. (Special) Mr. Beard Becomes Regular Army iu The Cloverport Loose Leaf Warehouse is open to receive tobacco now. The opening sale is announced for Tuesday, Jan. 4, at 9 a.m. We have a full line of, buyers for Pryor and one sucker. The better satisfactory grades arc bringing prices. Trash and common grades are low. We would advise that no Bur-le- y be offered at the sale on Tuesday Jan. 4. Hold it for a better sale after the Burley market opens in the Bur-le- y district. We then will have a market here. Our sales will be held every Tues-dand Friday at 9 a. m.. We will receive tobacco every day in the week from now on until the market closes. Cloverport Loose Leaf Warehouse, J. Walter Boyle, Manager. aj vantage of it, as you will get home in time to get your crop out next , year. No red tape. All that is necessary is the filling out of a very simple application. Remember this means entire expense, board, tuition etc. The undersigned have application blanks so apply to them at once if ' you want this course. Jos. W. Harth, Co, Agn. Agent Moorman Ditto, Com. Amer. Legion, Hardinsburg, Ky. SNOW AND FREEZ-IN- G TEMPERATURE Bit of Real Winter Weather Sets in For Holiday Season Rains Badly Needed. A bit of real winter has dropped down upon Cloverport within the last few days and set in for the holiday season. The first drop in the temperature was Christmas eve when a bitter cold ,wind prevailed. Christmas mid-night At the called meeting of the City Council to accept the assessment list of the city of Clovcrpdrt, and the report of the Equalization Board, as the report was not made out clearly, it was passed over to the regular meeting. William Jones was granted license to oppcratc seven pool tables. The reduction of the license on picture show was referred back to ordinance committee. Several made complaints ttiat their assessments had been raised too much, but the Council ruled the right to change the assessments made by the Equalization Board. J! M. Ilcrndon, who received a message Monday that the remains of his son, Lewis Washington Herndon had arrived in the States, left that afternoon for Washington, D. C, 'o meet the body. Herndon will be buried in the Arlington National cemetery. It was the request of his late mother that he be buried there. Herndon was killed in action March 30, 1918 white with a civil engineers corps. He was the first soldier in Breckinridge county who met death in the World War. CLOVERPORT CHAPTER NO. 133 ELECTS CHAS.JACKSON W. M. The annual election of officers of the Cloverport Masonic lodge No. 133 was held Monday evening, and the following elected to olhcc: Lharlcs Jackson, W. M.; OUie Clark. S. W.; Thos. J. Ferry, J. W.; J. R. Weather-hol- t. S. D.; V. R. Milburn, J. D.; R. L. Oelze, Secretary, A. B. Skillman, Treasurer and A. T. Couch, Tyler. LOCAL RED CROSS HAS & i TOTAL MEMBERSHIP 134 f K The total membership for the Fourth Red Cross Roll Call in the Cloverport chap'ter numbered 134. Three names added last week were,: ' Dr. Jesse Baucum, 8Urs. Baucuni and Mr. J. W. Pate. The local Red Cross chairman and the chairman of the Fourth Roll Call expressed their appreciation of the work done by the solicitors and the response made by the citizens of the town. day dawned partly fair and cloudy and by there were snow flakes in the air. Sunday morning h a snow over the two-inc- ed ground. This was the first snow of any consequence this winter and a delight to the youngsters. Sunday was one of the most disagreeable days of the winter. The rainfall on top of the snow made the streets and sidewalks perfect ponds in many places so that they were almost impassible. The rain was fol- i lowed by freezing temperature Mon day leaving ice covered streets. Rains are badly needed in this section because of many families whb depend upon their water supply coming from cisterns and the slight fainfall has left many persons without water. I i Breckinridge county from the fact of that Capt. Reeves is a Mr. and Mrs. Percy JM. Heard, of Hardinsburg, a short time ago having married their eldest daughter, Miss May Franklin Heard. "Captain and Mrs. Raymond Reeves left las week for Little Rock, Ark , where Captain Reeves was ordered to report after enlisting in the regular army for life. Captain Reeves was ordered to San Antonio, Tex., after reporting at Little Rock and will reach that place today. He is attached to the Fifteenth Field Artillery. Captain Reeves served as a captain in the world war and was attached to the 140th Field Artillery. He recently resigned his position with the Wade in the Hardware Co., and army. Captain and Mrs. Reeves have many friends in Greenwood, who will wish them much success." son-in-la- CELEBRATE HIGH MASS AT MIDNIGHT The Woods Of Happy Christmas Festivities. I a few davs. INJURED .IN LOUISVILLE Stcphensport, Dec. 29. (Special) Mr. Bob Redman, of this place was seriously hurt last Wednesday as he was stepping off of a street car in St. Mary's Of Louisville. Mr. Redman was taken to is improvthe city hospital where he Church Scene ing and will be able to come home in '4 t Will You Have Enough Money For Christmas? M- McQuady, Dec. :S. (Special) The Christmas festivities at St. Mary's of the Woods, were very impressive and will long be remembered by those present. The church which was filled beyond normal seating compacity, was beautifully decorated with holly, cedar and artificial snow, and lighted by hundreds, of candles. The significance of the event was the midnight celebration of High Mass followed immediately by benediction. This being the first time in the history of St. Mary's parish that midnight services have been celebratcarefully selected for the occasion, was furnished by a choir of twenty-eigmixed voices, accompanied by an orchestra of six pieces. Mrs. Paul O'Connor presided at the organ. The musical programe was as follows: Novello Adeste Fideles Werner Kyrie Werner Gloria Werner Credo Offertory, Star of The East Tenor, Baritone, Bass trio and Chorus Werner Sanctus Werner Benedictus Alto and Soprano Duet O Solutoris J. Wiegand Holy Night Bass Solo and Chorus Tantum Ergo - Sr. of the Holy Cross Baritone Solo and Chorus Postlude Holy God We Praise Thy Name Star of the East The choir is to be ardently congra tulated for its splendid rendition of the musical program. The work of the choir was extraordinary and as it stood oirt so premin-entlis worthy-oattentionfrom the point of view that such achievements can be accomplished only by unceasing efforts on their part, together with the hearty cooperation of the pastor, who directed the rehearsels. During the services Father Knue having wisjied his parishioners the blessings and greetings of the season preached a most eloquent sermon in which he related the lA'steries involving the coming of'the Christ Child in the world. ht ----- ed. Special music, which liad been YOUR CHRISTMAS CHECK m Wednesday evening at six o'clock. Mrs. Rowland was stricken on the evening before about 10 o'clock Her left side was paralizcd, and she was unconscious from the time she was stricken until the Pre end vious to this, Mrs. Rowland had suffered a slight stroke of paralysis, but to all appearances she seemed in good health and her death was a complete shock to her family and friends. The funeral service was held Friday afternoon at 2 o'clock in the Methodist church conducted by Rev. J. R. Randolph, pastor assisted by Rev. E. C. Nail, pastor of the Baptist church. The four brothers of Mrs. Rowland were the active with two other members of the family. They were: Jno. D., Courtney, Virgil G., and Charles P. Babbage, Alfred Taylor, Jr., and Courtney Babbage, Jr. Her remains were laid beside those of Capt. Rowland in the Cloverport cemetery Mrs. Rowland was the third daughter of Miria A. and John C. Babbage. She was born in Cloverport, April 8, 1857, and was married to Capt Rowland, Feb. 2G, 1885. She united with the Methodist church when a young girfyand was a loyal member throughout her life. Mrs. Rowland spent the greatest part of her life in this city where she was known and loved for her kindness of heart and words and the abounding cheerfulness which dominated in her life. Surviving are the four brothers, Jno. Davis Babbage, editor and publisher of The Breckenridge News and Attorney Virgil G. Babbage", of Cloverport; Courtney Babbage and Charles P. Babbage. of Louisville. Two sisters. Mrs. Eliza Taylor, of Hardinsburg, and Mrs. H. V. Duncan, of i Cloverport. Among those who attended the funeral from were: Mr. and Mrs. Chas. P. Babbage, Mr. and Mrs. Courtney Babbage and sons. Charlie Watt and Courtney Babbage, of Louisville; Mr. and Mrs. Joe Piggott, of Vincennes, Ind.; Mr. and Mrs. Dan Duncan, of Kuttawa, pall-beare- rs out-of-to- Katherinc liabbuge Rowland, widow of Capt. J. II. Rowland, succumbed at her home in the West End on i Ky ; burg, and Mr. Stcphensport. Mr. D. M. Duncan, of Branden- Roland Smith, of w& Itr. t Just imagine how handy some extra money will be next Christmas. Our Christmas checks will range from $12.50 to $ 1,000. 00 plus interest, according to the plan you select. Start systematic saving by joining our Christmas ine right now to prepare for a happy holiday season in Select one or more of the followplans: ing Club-determ- -- ANNUAL ELECTION OF BANK OFFICERS Bank of Hardinsburg & Trust Co., Elects Directors and Stockholders; Declares 7y2 Per Cent Dividend. The regular annual meeting of the stockholders of the Bank of Hardinsburg & Trust Company was held in its directors' room on December 20. shares of Four hundred and forty-fiv- e the five hundred shares of its stock were represented. The following directors were elected: Willis Green, M. D. Beard. C. V. Robertson. Thomas O'Donoghue. B. F. Beard, Homer Pile, L. D. Jones, H. M. Beard. J. R. Jolly, Lewis J. Perkins, Dr. A. M. Kincheloe, Henry DeHaven Moorman Following the stockholders meeting the above named directors, all of whom were present, proceeded to the election of officers, as follows: M. D. Beard, President; C. Vic Continued On Page 4 --- --- IiKv &s w. DEPOSIT of 25 cts. WEEKLY Members receive at the end of fifty DEPOSITS of 50 cts. WEEKLY Members receive at the end of fifty DEPOSIT of $1.00 WEEKLY Members receive at the end of fifty DEPOSIT of $2.00 WEEKLY Members receive at the end of fifty DEPOSITS of $5.00 WEEKLY ' weeks weeks weeks weeks .. $12.50 Plus Interest $25.00 Plus Interest $50.00 Plus Interest $100.00 Plus Interest $250.00 Plus Interest $500.00 Plus Interest $1000.00 Plus Interest y. Members receive at the end of fifty weeks DEPOSIT of $10.00 WEEKLY Members receive at the end of fifty weeks DEPOSIT of $20.00 WEEKLY Members receive at thd end of fifty weeks H' ' f p ShcBank that makes you feel at Homejfl B I THOUSANDS HAVE RECEIVED OUR CHECKS THIS 'YEAR FOR MONEY THEY HAVE SAVED. WHY NOT TAKE ADVANTAGE OF THIS OPPORTUNITY AND START NOW. WE HAVE CUSTOMERS ALL OVER THE STATE OF KENTUCKY AND SOUTHERN INDIANA THAT BANK WITH US BY MAIL. SEND PERSONAL CHECKS, POST OFFICE MONEY ORDERS. NO RISK. BANK BY MAIL. H-- A BANK OF STkENGTH AND' SERVICE is the well earned title Of this institution. We have been rendering a satisfactory service for thirty years to peo- .: Building owner by Bank "THE HOME FOR SAVINGS" nil ple in all walks of life a i f -- LINCOLN SAVINGS BANK & TRUST COMPANY Fourth, and Market Streets jf" Louisville. Kentucky i Hardinsburg Bank of m MEMIER OF FEDERAL RESERVE SYSTEM. ON REGULAR FOUR PER CENT INTEREST COMPOUNDED SEMI-ANNUALL- Y I ',r SAVINGS ACCOUNTS AND TIME CERTIFICATES OF DEPOSIT ,4 HARDINSBURG. KY. ON TIME Trust Col DEPOSITS SAVINGS business men, farmers, wage earners, ladies. . No matter whether your financial transactions are of large or small volume you will find just the kind of facilities you need at The Bank of Hardinsburg and Trust Company. Wc cordially invite your account. 1 '1 H t . -- S it ;,. A 1 t V ik (t , X ' i PAGE TWO THE BRECKENKIDGE NEWS, CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY Miss Lucy Whitworth, Lexington, is the guest of her parents, Mr and Mrs. Jesse Whitworth. r N. H, Shcltman, Louisville, has returned after a visit with his parents, Air. and Mrs. G. D Shcllman. Iarvin D. Beard, Jr., who is a student of the Vandcrbilt College, Nashville, Tcnn , is spending the holidays with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. M. D. Beard. Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Kincheloc, Louisville, were the week-en- d guests of Mr Kinchcloc's parents, Mr and Mrs. A. X. Kincheloc. Mr. and Mrs. Wm Houston, Louis-ville7athe guests of Mrs. Houston's niece, Mrs. E. B. English, and Rev. rc DECEMBER,, lilt STEPHENSPORT Friday, Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Barkley were the week-enguests of Mrs. Barkley's relatives in Louisville. Mr and Mrs. Taylor Basbam, of Owcnsboro, arc guests of relatives here this week. Wm. Gilbert, of Owensboro, spent last luesday here with his family. Mr. and Mrs. W. T. Schooo were guests of relatives in Louisville, dur ing the holidays. Wm. Gibson's tobacco barn and tobacco was destroyed by fire last Tuesday night. Partly covered by in surance. Kenneth E. Gilbert, who is attending school at Russcllville, arrived Saturday to spend the Christmas vacation, with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Wm Gilbert, Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Conner left last Friday for California, where they will spend the winter with their sons, Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Conner and Lionel Conner. Oscar Blaine, of Lakeland, spent the Christmas holidays here the truest of his brother, B. F, Blaine, and Mrs. d In the County HARDINSBURG Hon. Claude Mercer and Mrs Mercer, who spent Christmas in Louisville, have returned home Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Tower and R. A. Smith attended the funeral of Mrs. Kate Rowland, in Cloverport, tt Gregory, Lexington, are spending the holidays with their parents, Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Gregory. Franklin Beard was in Louisville, v Tuesday Hugh Frymire, was here Wednesday on business Miller. Geo, E. Bess, cashier of the Bank of Hardinshurg & Trust Co., spent in Louisville the week-en- d Mr and Mrs. Edd Rhodes, Ashland, I who have been the guests oF Mr. Mrs. M. L. Kincheloc, Louisville, Rhodes' parents, Mr. and Mrs. F. K. and Miss Matilda Meador, Frankfort, Rhodes, have none to Glen Dean, to are visiting their parents, Mr. and visit relatives. Mrs. A. Meador. Mrs. Sam Connor, of Tichcnor, Murray Brown, Hayden. and Albert Ark, is viiting her cousin, Mrs. Dora Brown, Great Lakes, Mich, are visitMiller. ing their parents, Mr. and Mrs. Gus Geo. Driskcll and sister. Miss Hes- Brown. ter Driskcll, of Webb, Miss., came Tuesday to visit relatives. Dr. A. L. Kincheloc, Mrs Kinchc-lo- e IRVINGTON and daughter, Miss Margaret Hill Miss Eliza Piggott, Lexington, is Kincheloc, of Stanley, Miss Miriau the guest of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Kincheloc, of Lexington, and M. C. W. J. Piggott. Kincheloc, Louisville, arc visiting Moorman Ditto, of Hardinshurg, their parents, Dr. A- - M. Kincheloc spent Christinas day with his sisters, and Mrs. Kincheloc. L. D. Jones has returned to Frank- Misses Rosa Lou and Meda Ditto, at the home of his aunt, Mrs. Verda fort, after several days stay here. Mr. and Mrs. A. T. Beard have re- McGhcc. Ccplius Messrs. and Mesdames. turned from Louisville Miss Katie Meador spent Christ- Gouge and Frank Hall, of Cranberry, N C, arrived Friday to visit mas with friends in McLkuiiels. John Elder, Alton, III , is visiting his mother, Mrs. Anna Elder. Mrs. G. L. Brady is visiting Mr. and J. B. Carman and Paul Basham Mrs. G. T McCoy, in Louisville. were in Louisville, Thursday and FriA little daughter arrived at the day. home of Mr. and Mrs. Grover Carolis Pool, St. Minard, Ind, is on Dec. the guest of his uncle, Lester Pool, Misses Minnie Fullenwider, Minnie Mrs Pool. and Hatfield, Brandenburg, and Lorin Atty. D. C. Walls and Mrs Walls spent the holidays with Mr. and Mrs. have returned from a short stay in J. K. Bramlett. Louiivillc. Miss Nell Conniff, Louisville, visitMr Dick Pate. Body, III!, was the ed her mother, Mrs. Adele Conniff, guest of his sister, Mrs.Henry Lewis, last week. and Mr. Lewis, the week-enMiss Hazel Admire has returned to Miss Florence Akers, Irviiigton. is her home in Mattoon, 111., after a the guest of Miss Margaret O'Reilly. short visit with Mr. and Mrs. A. T. Ely Duvall, Louisville, has return- Adkins. ed after a visit with his parents, Mr. Rev. T. N. Williams preached at the and Mrs. Wm. Duvall Presbyterian church, Sunday a. m. A Geo Gregory and brother, Thomas splendid music program was d. daughter, Nancyc Vcatcli Tower, arc visiting relatives in Birds Eye, Ind. Louisville, was the Jeff Dillon, guest of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. P. Dillon, the week-en- d Mathias Miller left Saturday for Louisville, to visit his daughter, Mrs. M. Board, and Dr Board. Dr. E. A Royalty, Providence, Ky., is the guest of friends Mr. and Mrs. T. H Moorman, Detroit, Mich, arc visiting Mrs. Moorman's parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. H Ex-Jud- and Mr Meador. Mr. Jordan, Hcndersonvillc, N. C, and Lindsay Kincheloc, Louisville, who attended the funeral of Dr. W. A. Walker, Friday have returned to their homes. Miss Margaret Hook, who has been the truest of relatives has returned to her home in Louisville. Miss Lafic Moorman, Louisville, is visiting her sister, Mrs. J. R. Meador, English and Mrs Tinius. Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Basham, of Sample, were week-en- d guests of relatives here Mr. and Mrs. Lewis Dyer are receiving congratulations on the birth of a daughter. , Henry Perrigo, of Missouri, arrived last week and wll spend the winter Lizzie with his sister, Mesdames. Paulman and Ann Hook. Misses Ruby Wegenast and Georgia Roberts entertained Saturday evening at the home of Mr. and Mrs. A. L. Lewis after games and music refreshments were served. Mrs. Wm. Clienault was in Louisville, last week with her mother, Mrs. Add McCoy, who underwent aa operation, and is improving slowly. Mr. and Airs. John Gibson arc spending several weeks at their former home, near Sample. Miss Nancy Perry, of Evanwille, Ind, pent the week-en- d with her mother, Mrs. J. H. Perry. Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Basham, of guests Leitchfield, were the week-en- d of Mr. Basham's parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. L. Basham. Mrs. Unscr and daughter, Miss Net-ti- c May, of Owensboro, arc guests of Mrs. Unser's brother, C. A. Tinius, oAbout ft One-Eleve- n 'i i cigarettes JUST an 111 -I-- J. V Yi tending school at Russcllville, is at home with his parents, for a few days. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Curry, of Vin- cennes, Ind , arc visiting his mother, Mrs. Wm. Lurry. Rev. H. S. Engl''i filled his regular apointment Sunda. . Mr. Irvin Horsle. was in Lcwisport i last week on business. Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence and Alex Meyers were the guests of Mr. and Cloverport. shopping last .Saturday. LeRoy Kissam, of Somerset, spent Mrs. James Morgan, Christmas night Rev. H. J. Blackburn will preach at' last week with his grandmother, Mrs. the English church, Thursday night, bliza J. bandy. Mrs. H. J. Rice and baby, of Louis- Dec. 30. Dciinie Morgan and Otis Singleton ville, arc spending the Christmas holidays with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. were in Cloverport on business last week. P. D. Hawkins. Miss Ruth Wegnest and mother, Miss Elizabeth English, who is attending school at Hardinshurg, is were in Union Star, shopping, Friday. Mr. and Mrs. Forrest Walls, of spending the Christmas yocation with her parents, Rev and Mrs. H. S. English, near Amnions. Continued On Page 3 Blaine. Mr. and Mrs. Joe D. Moorman and Mrs. Walter Robertson, of Glen Dean, arc spending the holidays with their parents, Mr. and Mrs. Sam H. Dix. Owen Shoemaker, of Grand Rapids, Mich., is spending the week with Mrs. Shoemaker at the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. G. McCov. Mrs. Wm. Gibson returned from Louivillc, last week, having been the guest of her sister, Mrs. Zeno filler, and Mr. Miller. Mesdames. C. A. Tinius, O. E. Ferguson and W. J. Dieckmau were in AMMONS Mr. and Mrsv L. J. Perkins are spending the holidays in Louisville. Rev. W. H. Curl, who has been at- Inside word about The American Tobacco Company has served the public with fine tobaccos for many years. It commands the experience and skill to prepare and know good cigarettes. S The American Tobacco Company would not give the address of its home office as the name of a new cigarette if it did not believe that the blend would please you. J FlNALLY- - r try them V i OuarrH.d bjr i : if you don't which meim like 111" Cijtrettei, you can get your money back from the ealer. tht UMJiUilfEliiraf rzraraninin Dr. O. E. HART VETERINARY enjoyed Mr and Mrs. A. D. Wallace, Louisville. Mr. and Mrs. Willie Earl Young of. Big Spring, were guests of Mr. and Mrs" F H. Stith, last week. Miss Mabel Adkins. Louisville, here. spent the week-enLeonard Galloway. Louisville, has been the guest of Mr. and Mrs. John d Mioses Mary Alexander, Louisville and Julia Lyon, Moravia, spent Tuesday with Mr. and Mrs. Ed F. Alexander. A sumptous dinner was served of which a number of town guests "s 4r tr Yr ?& "tifym SURGEON Will be in HARDIISSELRG, on the FOURTH MONDAY IN NOV. Galloway. I KY., .uiss vioia Lewis, Lexington anci Leon Lewis. Louisville, spent Christ-j"- f mas Holidays witn Misses E.va uar-riga- n and Edith Lewis. Mr and Mrs. J. B Biggs have for their guests Mr and Mrs Will Biggs, of Indianapolis. A B. sja V Our New Year's Resolution TO continue anywhere else. Jtrp day to join Mrs. Suter at the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. T N. Bands Suter, Worthville, arrived Fri- Mis John MiisMelinan day to vee Mr. Musselmau, who is ill (at the home of his daughter. .Mrs Bud Tinker Specializing In Trial Practice Mr and Mrs. Glen Hunger and sou, MURRAY HAYES Adrian Bunger, and Miss Nannie D. Bunger. Brandenburg, have been the LAWYER guests of Mr. and Mrs. Lon Cowley. Building lbOS.7.8 Mri R B. McGlothlan is spending LOUISVILLE the Yuletide with her sisters. Miss B. More Than M Years Experience Adn Drury-anMr. Willa D. YoungI n were called to Louisville, and Ginger I" ri- -j our policy of always giving you, more for your money than you can get. d CLUBBING RATES Daily Courier-Journal Breckenridge Louisville and The News; d i AA The er, in Louisville J D. Ashcraft was in Louisville, Dec III and 14, to take the undertakers examination. He made a general average of tr ncr cent Judge S. B. Payne and Mrs. Payne, of Hardinshurg. spent bunday with Mr. and Mr-- . A. T. Drane. The two families contemplate going to Florida the first of the ear. MiiS Annie Jennings, Louisville, is isiting Mr. and Mrs. John Miles Roland Sjiith. Louisvile, has been the guest ojliis parents, Mr. and Mrs. I.uin Smith. Always to have for you the goods you can def p pend on to be the latest in style arid thehiglU '". est in quality. ', - - - j ., ' t To continue to improve every detail pLour service until it becomesas nearly perfect as we can make it. i .V , f - Breckenridge Times and News; d AA 'It "Must Have Been Dead at Least Months But Didn't Smell." a big 6 'S Breckenridge Louisville Evening Post and The News; J AA Send Your Orders to THE BRECKENRIDGE CLOVERPORT, KY, NEWS Fall." writes Mrs. Joanny, "and bought a :i:.c cake of RAT-SNAbroke it up into small pieces. Last week while moving we came across the dead rat Must have been dead six months, didn't smell. RAT-SNA- P is wonderful" Three sizes 35c, C5c, $l."5 Sold and guaranteed by Conrad Pajnc & Co.. Cloverport. and B. F. Beard & Co., Hardinshurg. P, "Saw rat in our cellar last satisfaction. And finally, to refund your money freely and cheerfully any time you fail t6 get complete' ' , . -- . tlk I ' ! i' i m r KEAR OLD RHEUMATIC THROWS AWAY HIS CRUTCHES B W a , 1 S. W. ANDERSON COMPANY I - - now 75 years of age, and for try Number 40 and get relief. With a Bumber of years nave Buttered with great pleasure I subscribe myself, eczema and a severe Yours very truly, Isaac Ludwig, rheumatism, Ohio, March 17, 1017." Numitching. I was compelled to walk on I obtained no relief until ber 40 ia demanded in gouty condito take Number 40 For The tions, malnutrition, poisoning, auto, Have taken eight bottled and intoxication, constipation, chronic rheuimatism and the itching ce- matism and catarrh, liver, kidney itml On Christinaa day btomach trouble, una all disease minnt ull gone. 1 laid away my crutches and get ing from impure blood. Mnde by J. C. around pretty well without them. Mendenhall, Evansville, Ind.. 40 year You have my permission to use this a druggist. The best druggist in your letter to advertise Number 40, as I neighborhood sells Number 40, but if f 1 1 "I am nWITrXIGRnDA WW AJ&'V lLBMM1WmMWm M INCOKPOKATEB I . k. X t y . t t 1 '"-..- . . KENTUCKY Del-plio- feel that I have received great bene-fi- t and will continue the treatment, believing I will receive more, and I winh to recommend it to other like iutferers to do ai 1 hau dunu and rect to J. C. Mendenhall Medicine Company, Evausvillc, Indiana, and it delivered to you ut fl.23 per bottle, six bottle for $7.00. it happens that he does not, Bend di- j "w'HERE COURTESY RE I.G.N S." . . t , , . B K 'i If -- w.. ' Sold at WEDDING'S DRUG STORE - s nr V ' f tt n "mi irf u' rrn"j'i i ry1!'?"- II itmrmmm 3F . , 1 , -- s. LM, J c Ca. r,J V I r' N It, DECEMBERS,1 ItfO Plymouth to serve as a base 'or a flag pole. In 182.1 occurred the second moving day, this time the stone being taken to Pilgrim Hall, Where it remained until about forty years ago, when it had its third translation to the site known to the prcscntgenera-tion- . ' THE BftkcKENRIDGK NEWS CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY PAGE THREE FORCED TO GIVE F. UP RAILROADING . II S. LIKES AMER- ICAN POULTRY During this last moving the CV. rxn jcky vn.wiw wiia&pv. Qc 11c ttcio Rock was split into three pieces American Class of Poultry Are Found Best For General In Bad Shape Before Taking These have been cemented together, a condition that will nccssitate great Purpost Fowls. Tanlac Feels Fine Now. care in its final journey back to the fl-r- at the home of Mr. and Mrs. G. R Compton. Those present were: Miss- ' es Wilda, Lela and Lucy Thiplett, Mariam Compton, Laura Mell Stith, Mary Dowcll and Mary Richar1 Car- ; man. Ben and Messrs. Percy Duke Wilson, Harold Triplett, Chas C. Hardaway, Richard Johnson, Wil i RUBBER WEATHER supply you with rubber or felt boots, Arctics and Overshoes for all members of the family. See our fine line of Rubber Boots. Ball-Band liam urury and Lewis Lawson. Mrs. E. P. Hardaway and Dr. J, M. IT'S Arctic and Boot Weather these days tind we can out it." Tanlac is sold in Cloverport Wedding's Drug Store, in Kirk Mattingly Bros., in Addison by L. Addison, in Amnions hv Wni. I Dlltschke. and in Stenhnnsnnrt hv 8ftN4L"A. Shellmaii. Advertisement. MOVING PLYMOUTH "My,health got so had I had to give up railroading, but since taking Taeniae1 I could fire an engine as good as any man on the C. and O.," said George P. Sharpc, 1028 Trcmoht St., Fairmont District, Cincinnati, Ohio, a valued employe of the Lukcnhcitner Co. Mr. Sharpc was formerly with the Chescpcakc and Ohio Railroad for seven years. "About four years ago I had an operation which finally resulted in a feneral breakdown. I gotto where cat anything without bloat ing up so nad i could Hardly breathe and the constant jolting of the engine almost put me out of commission. My nerves gave way, I could hardly stand the noise of the train, and sleep was next to impossible for me. I felt off) a great deal in weight, and had so many dizzy spells I could hardly stay on the job. Although I tried medicine after medicine, nothing did me any good,, so about six months ago I had to change to lighter work. "But I don't believe I could have held out at this long if 1 hadn't got better. But Tanlac helped me right from the start, and it wasn't long bc-- j fore it had my stomach working fine,! just iikc wie oid engine I used to hrc, I cat kany thing I want now and nothing gives me the least trouble, and my THE BUCKWHEAT CAKES. nerves are in such uood condition I sleep like a log every night and get1 I fell in love with Millicent , And'almost told tier so, "H niwiiiiujja idling line, in lati, 1 am again in perfect health, just as I was entranced with Gladys, too. strong and well as .1 ever was, and And called myself her beau. I want to say Tanlac is what fixed For Mabel, Maud and Madge my heart me up. I wouldn't think of being withKmlured di.tresMifR aches. I "point or place of beginning," This one of the tasks undertaken by the Pilgrim Tercentenary Commis sion, which also proposes to remove from the canonv of the Rock the supposed bones of some of the Pilgrims who died in the first year after the landing at Plymouth and to bury them on Coles Hill, the original burial ground where the bones of other Pil grims who died in that first year also IicT" The Tercentenary Commission has established Coles Hill as the permanent Pilgrim burial ground, thus disposing of the proposal to remove elsewhere the bones buried there. With the contemplated transforma tion of the Plymouth waterfront into fi park as a permanent Pilgrim memorial there should be an appropriate setting for Plymouth Rock. It is to be hoped that with its return to its original site it will carry with it all the traditions o' that distinctive and remarkable New England spirit which has spread into every part of our laiid and into our insular possessions to their spiritual and material benefit, a spirit which so long as it endures will make for the betterment of our coiui-tr- y and of mankind. N. Y. .Herald. In the American class of poultry Friday Sam Mrs. arc found the Plymouth Rock, Wyan- the holidays Gross and children spent with her dotte, Java, Dominique, 'Rhode Is- and "Mrs. J. M. Walker parents, Dr. land Red, and Buckeye; Mrs, Robert Mr. The fowls of these breeds are com- Mary and Carman, NinaCarman, Miss R. Kasey and e monly called fowls, Fannie Chrtstnias because they arc not only good egg tree at Miller attended the night. Gustou, Saturday producers but their carcasses arc also Mrs. C D. Hardaway spent Friday well suited for the table. They are with Mrs. Zack Stith. therefore the best breeds for the genZ. T. Stith and eral farm flocks of chickens, say in Hardinsburg, Geo. Compton were poultry specialists of the United tal work done Monday having denStates Department of Agriculture Miss Laura Stith spent last They are in good favor, too, with the week with Mrs. Mell D. C. Hardawav. of poultry packers on account of their Stiths Valley table qualities. Burn Dow ell ami family have movAll the American breeds lay d ed to her mother's, Mrs. T Do.vcll. eggs. They all have yellow Mr. and Mrs. G A. Foote skins, and shanks free from feathers, and Mrs James Wilson nndand Mr. family which arc desirable qualities for table Sunday Mrs. .'oily. fowl in this country. In size they are spnt Maggiewith Jolly W 0. SaturB. Miss spent intermediate between the smaller egg day night with Mrs, Geo. Compton breeds, such as the Leghorns, and the The Home men arc larger meat breeds, such as the Brah-ma- repairing the Telephone Co., boarding line. They aro inIn temperament they arc also in town. termediate, being less active than the Mrs. Ad returned home egg breeds, but more so than the meat titer a short Foote hasher son, Everett vijitto breeds. They are fairly good foragers. I'oote and ff.niitv. The American-clas- s birds mature earMr. and Mrs. H. B. Head, of lier than the meat breeds, but not so been quickly as the egg breedsThey are Mr. and hive M. T. recent guests ol Chappell. Mrs. sitters nnd make good mothers. Miss Mary Louise Hardaway, of Frankfort, and Thos. Hardaway. of Indiana, are expected Friday to spend NEWS FROM with their parents, Mr. the THE COUNTY and holidays D. Hardaway. Mrs. C. general-purposbrown-shelles. ! n, Dr. W, A Walker, at Hardinsburg, Walker attended the funeral of Arctics, $1.25 and up; Boots, $3.75 and up Every one a good one These arc arctics you can depend on "Ball-Band" Arctics with the Red Ball Well-mad- Trade Maria long--i e, easy-fittin- E, wearing and com- ionauie. r.very man nccus a pair erf good arctics. Il LL BAND The "Ball-Banspecial vacuum process by which the rubber is forced into the fabric gives the additional endurance Rubber Footwear for which "Ball-Banis famous. Make your choice of style?. d" d" Continued From Page 2 GARFIELD Until I met Janet and her by Ambrosial buckwheat cakes. by D. H. All smoking hot and feather light AiM delicately drowned. P. ROCK. Plymouth Rock is to be moved again, for the fourth time'u its history. 'The contract has been let for taking it back to its original position If she had been less young and fair on the great granite base on the sliore It would have been the same. level, which is seven feet below the The hand that flipped the buckwheats present site. The hand I yearned to claim. It was in 1774 that the Rock was I' wcddel her, alack alas first moved from its original site. On How oft we make mistakes, that occassion a twenty yoke team of Jt was her mother, not Janet, oxen was hitched to the stone and it Who baked the buckwheat cakes. was hauled up to the Town Square of Minna Irving. I I Well buttered and with honey drenched She brought the tasty mound.' I ate and ate and asked for more; Henceforth for chops and sjeaks I had no wish, my appetite Demanded buckwheat cakes. was Canuclton, arc visiting their grandMr. Pies Wood was the guest of parents, Mr. and Mrs. Thos. Walls. his son, A. M. Wood, and Mrs. Wood. Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Dutschkc spent Saturday night. the holidays with Mr. and Mrs. B. V. D. H. Smith, C. S. Board and Jim "" Lewis Jones were in Louisville, last week. Miss Katherine Curry entertained Robert Cox, of Iowa, spent the a crowd of young people, Friday holidays with his parents. Mr. and night. Mrs. Loyd Cox. Mrs. Wm. Bcaiichamp, of Mystic, Misses Elizabeth and Judith Squires in Stephensport, Friday. was Mr. Steve Mattingly- - was the guest are guests of relatives in Cloverport. Mr. L. D. Gregory. Miss Nancy of Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Curl, Saturday. Mrs. Laura Eskridgc and James Board and Mr. C S. Board, were enMorgan spent Christmas day at the tertained at the home of Mrs. Belle Byrn, Christmas Day. Motan Hotel, Stephensport. Miss Mirian Compton is visiting Several Christmas trees were given for the benefit of the children of the Miss Wildie Triplett, at Bewleyville. Mrs. Frank Payne, of near Irving-tocommunity. was the guest of her mother, Mrs. Orval McCoy came home from Mary Nicholas, Saturday. Louisville, Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. Warnie Macy, of Texas, are visiting his father, Mr. Jess HARNED n, MENS WINTER SUITS and OVERCOATS REDUCED Our entire stock of Hart, Schaffner & Marx and other fine lines of Men's Clothing has been greatly reduced. Our Our Our Our $50.00 $40.00 $37.50 $27.50 Suits Suits Suits Suits are are are are now $37.50 now $3000 now $28.50 now $21.00 Unionalls re- N ANNOUNCEMENT On and after January 1, 1921 I am going to adopt a cash system for selling merchandise. I will sell for, cash only. i' am doing this for two reasons. One is it will place me in position, to sell you goods from 10 to 15 per cent less than I can sell them now. The capital it takes to carry long standing accounts compels a merchant to sell goods for a larger per cent of profit. Besides it enables the man that pays cash to ,buy his goods a" great deal cheaper and the man (hat buys on credit can borrow money and save from 6 to 10 per cent by paying cash. And another thing it eliminates all rrors that are liable to happen in book keeping. , . Second, it will do .away with the work and expense of keeping books which adds largely to the overhead cost of doing business. Ajs I am going to adopt the cash system would ask that everyone who is indebted to please make their arrangemnts to settle all accounts by the 1st of the New Year 1921. x I am sure it will mean much in dollars' and cents to both parties concerned. I want to thank my many friends and customers for past favors and solicit your valuable patronage in the future. Mr. and Mrs. B. E. Gray. Mrs. G, T. Robinson and babv. Robert Stith, of Murray, are visiting her sisters, Mrs. D. T. Penick and Mrs. C. C Brock. Mr, and Mrs. J. M. Crume and sons, Raymond and' D. R., were guests of Mrs. S. M. Crume, Saturday. Miss Jacie Alexander, who is teach- Kate Tucker has returned from Louisville, where she has been visiting relatives. She was accompanied home by her Miss Jessie Tucker. Mr. and Mrs. Bryan Miller and baby, Robert Board, of Hardinsburg, spent Christmas with Mr. and Mrs. Robert Weatherford. Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Macy vciit to Sample, Friday to visit her parents. Mr. and Mrs. Milt Tate. Mr. and Mrs. Steve Pullen, of Madrid, spent a few days of last week with Mrs. grand-daughte- f r, i E. A. HARDESTY, Stephensport, Ky. J. ing at Irvington, spent Chirsttuas with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. John Alexander. Mrs. Henry Basham is ill at this writing. The Ladies Missionary Society of Ephesus congregation met Monday afternoon. Miss Flora M. Alexander, who is attending school here, spent Christmas with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Homer Alexander, of Mook. Miss Lelatul Butler, of Frankfort, is visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. M." Butler. LOCUST HILL BARGAINS IN .FARM ' Levy Norton. Sunday. Miss Cora May Tabor is at home from Bowling Green. Mr. and Mrs. Elmer McCov and baby, of Illinois, arc visiting his parents. Mr. and Mrs. By McCoy. Fred Carman, of St. Louis, is visit' ing relatives here. The public school term dosed Thursday with Miss Ruth Harned principal and Miss Louise May. of Webster.Nas assistant. The trustee gave a very complimentary talk in honor of both teachers. Mr. and Mrs. Clint Davis. Mr. and Mrs. Charlie Dowefl, Mr. and Mrs. Nat Whitworth and children, were guests of their mother, Mrs. Martha Macy, Chrjstmas day. Mrs. Fannie Burner has returned to her home after a visit at McQuady. Mr. Harned, of Boston, was here last week taking up ties. Little Miss Myrtle Ater. of Ray" mond, who has been with her grandparents', Mr. and Mrs. Taylor .Compton, and attending schoor here will IionieMhis week. return Charlie Pool, of Louisville, was at h6me for the holidavs. Forrest Thornhill. of Indianapolis, is visiting his nlothcr, Mrs. Thorn-hil- Macv. Mr. and Mrs. Roy Kennedy and sons, Elza B. and Lessie; Mr and Mrs. Clarence Dowell and little daughter, Lucile; Mrs, Grade Norton and son. Glen, were guests of Mr All extra trousers reduced One Fourth. duced from $6.00 to $4.89. B. F. BEARD & CO. HARDINSBURG. KY. 24 YEARS AGO eggs per dozen 18c, Hens per pound 7c, Navy beans per bushel U.'ic, sorghum mollasscs per gallon 20c. Irish potatoes per barrel $1.00, , to-h- l. LANDS FOR SALE four-room 52 acres, adjoining city limits of Cloverport, mostly all No. 1. second bottom land with some first bottom. Has a good house with hall, good stock barn, and other outbuildings. Price $4,000, cash, balance in two annual payments. one-half 80 acres, 3, 2 miles from Jell City, Ind. The farm will have rock road built thru it next summer. Has 30 acres good creek bottom land, and the ridge land is good wheat land. There is a coal 'bank now 'running on one corner of the farm. There is a good farm ' house, stock barn 40x80 and'other outbuildings. There is plenty of. is within mile of the farm On account of water. A school-hous- e bad health, of the owner he is trying to sell. Price $2,600, cash, balance to suit purchaser. , No. 2. 1-- 1- -4 One-ha- lf I Davis Thursday night. George Gray was the guest of Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Davis, Saturday night. Fred Davis and Bill Butler were in Custer, Thursday. " J. W. Davis was in Hardinsburg, Friday. Miss Ossie Davis, of Woodrow, was the guest of her aunt Mrs. J. W. Blair, and Mr. Blair, Friday night. Ernest Pool, of Nebraska, is with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Tom Pool. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Dowell and son, Arthur, Mr. and Mrs. Roy Kennedy ami sons, were guests Saturday of Mr. 'and Mrs. Lewis Norton. Mr. and Mrs. V. B. Mattingly were in Louisville, last week. man's. Mrs. Mary Jane Johnson, of Ou Mr. and Mrs. Jim. Allen and children, were the guests of Mr. and Mrs. ter, visited relatives here last week. Mr. and Mrs. Jim Waggoner were J. W. Davis, last Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Phinis Smiley and guests of relatives at Hardinsburg, v son, of Mook, were the guests of her Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. Edgar Compton. of sister, Mrs. Fred Davis, and Mr. Mrs. Alvin Mingus, who has been on the sick list for a few days is bet ter. Born to Mr. and Mrs. Johnnie Davis. Dec. 21, a girl. Mrs. Sarah Kinnison has moved from near Woodrow, to Evie Car- Madisonville, are visiting his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Taylor Compton. Mrs. Laslie and daughter, Hannah J,, are visiting relatives at McQuady. Mr. and Mrs. Ben Bruingtoti and children, of Freedom, spent Christmas with her parents, Mr. and vMrs. Autin Legrand. ) t" K . '., acres, 2 2 miles from Tobins Landing which is just across the river from Cloverport, Ky. Has about 60 acres good strong rolling: land, the balance Is rather rough; all is under fence with lots of gooccross fencing; has about $1,000 worth of merchantable timber on the farm; has good apple orchard and other fruit trees-- . Improvetwo story! house, with hall both ments consist of a good seven-rooup and down stairs, .and cellar underneath. The house is furnished wtth splendid lighting plant which gives ample light., Thqre is also a good sjock barn, corn crib, cellar with cellar house over it, and an- other old house wliich would make a good tenant house if repaired. The place has four cisterns, One well which has a windmill over it. The following goes with the farm at the price: Two good five year old mares in foal, 45 head' of sheep, one cow and calf, 7 head ofhogs, 10 acr.es of corn, 2 acres of tobacco, several tons of hay, and all farming tools, including a good wagon and enough wood to run all winter. The price for the Entire stock and farm is only $5,600, With cash and balance in four annual payments. This place is a rare No, 3'. 135 1-- CLOSE OF SEASON GOOD TIME TO MAKE FARM INVENTORY m one-ha- lf V V1 For further information inquire of J. D: SEATON, REAL ESTATE DEALER Cloverport, Ky. With another season of farm work Mary Richaifl Carman was! fs,st drawing to a close, the United guest ot Aiiss Alary States Department of Agriculture is the week-enurging that an annual property list or Elizabeth Dowel!. Mr, and Mrs. E. P. Hardaway were inventory be made by every farmer. dinner guests Saturday of Mrs. Lucy It is the only means, departn ert specialist say, whereby farmers way Heron, Mrs. R. I1. Carman, and Miss Mary know accurately their .net financial R. Carman will leave this week for worth., what progress they are makHardinsburg, where Mary Richard ing from year to year, and how their investment in farm 'property is being will enter school. Miss Laura Mell Stith entertained distributed. Property lists, or invenseveral young people Monday. Those tories, made in accordance with a present were: MisscsfLouisc Harda- plan outlined in the Office of Farm way and ,Violct Shumate, Messrs, Management, United States DepartBen Wilson. Percy and Pelham ment o Agriculture, are not difficult Foote, Billy Bandy and 'Thos Harda to make and are of 'great value to any farmer who is striving to better his way Miss Mary Louise llaruaway, ot condition, overcome obstacles to sucFrankfort, and Thos. Hardaway, of cess, and place his business affairs 'on Indiana, arrived Thursday to spend a secure foundation. To drift along Uhc holidays with their parents, Mr. year after year, not knowing whether toward success or failure, is not the and Mrs. C, U. Hardaway. Misses Wilda Triplet, of New Al- practice of business men. Specialists bany, and Mariam Compton, of Gar- of the department are prepared to field, spent the Christinas holidays give complete directions for making a farm inventory thatt will put the with Mr. and Mrs. Fred Triplett. The young people had arook party. farm on a business basis. Miss u BEWLEYVILLE In Cloverport. ODD ITEMS December 23, 1896. FROM EVERYWHERE Miss Margaret Skillinau arrived home from Oxford. Ohio. Saturday Arthur G. Staples, of Lewiston, Me., to spend Christmas has an umbrella. ivhich he bought 34 -(- oyears ago. It has an ivory handle, on Mr. Austin Bcaviii, o;ie of the old- which is carved a monkey munching a est citizens in the county died at his nut. It is u large noble and abesc home near this city, Monday night. and is still serviceable, although af(o- )flicted with what its owner diagnoses Miss Maggie Howiuer after an ex- as "ankylosis of the ribs." tended visit to friends and relatives ooo in Owensboro and Henderson, reSome time ago a public funeral was turned home Tuesday. accorded by villagers of Zotingen, (o) Switzerland, to a hen that died mime- r in li William iinius ana Miss bertie, diately after laying.its thousandth egg Hawkins will be married tonight at . ami a cralljte tombstone was after- the home of the bride's parents. Mr. ward erected by them over its grave. and .Mrs. Caleb Hawkins. ooo (o) Patrick H Xaughn, of Harrisburg. The young ladies have organized a1 i,.i tn.,,itnr.i t.n, .1C ,i. Cooking Club. hey are as follows:, who not onjy refUsetI to rajsc rents Murray. Iilizabeth o ,,is minierous properties, during the Mliene Misses Skillman. Maggie and l.ettie Howmcr. war period. but lowered them, has set Jennie Warheld. Lahayette Lalleist asi(e ;n I)is wt.j , of his hotIses ; and Maynie Griirith. Mesdanies C. I whic, tle fainnjes 0f worthv blind atkins, Geo. W.I ,,, ,, I)rL.mittC(1 to Iivc rt.m frec. Skillnian, b S. ' Short. C. V. Moorman, J. B. Randall ooo and Win. Smart String and twine to the value of (o- ). $:i,000 a year is gather by the ragpicV Miss Lutic .Moorman has securcc ers of l'aris from the rubbish boxes a nice private school and will teach in the public places of that city. A over J. D Maboage store. o- Mr. and Mrs. R. C. Bland of Lyons, Irvington and John claim the parents' championDyer. Ultras, were in town last week. ship of North Carolina, if not of the Dyer is a candidate for jailer on country, with ,U children of whom 28 Mr. the Democratic ticket are still living. Of the children .'l are (o) boys and there were two sets of twins The will of Mrs. Kliza Holt was .Mr, Bland is (! and his wife (13. Nine admitted to pro Date in tiie uavc.sh of t,,e c,idm) were born in the last countv court at uwensuuru, mi 10 years. Chas. Monday. Her brother-in-law- , May is named as executor, Mrs. A. Viola Smith, who has been -(- o)named secretary to Julia Arnold. Brandenburg On Dec. 3uth, at American commercial attache in Pp. o'clock P. M. Mr. George Woolfork. kin. is so far as known, the first of East St. Louis will wed Miss Ber- - woman to be appointed to a place in tha Lewis, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. the foreign trade service of the United States. J. V. Lewis. (a) o Holt Mrs. Win. Head. 81 years oft' Dances will be allowed at the age died Dec. 18th 1800 at the home Northwestern University in Kvans- of her daughter, Mrs, Walker Hoard. ton, 111,, hereafter, providing the She was buried in Walnut Grove ce- chaperone certifies after the dance metery near Lodiburg. that there was no shimmying. Bos' -(- o) ' ton Globe Tolly William Jennings Station Bryan Milter, is the name of the new. Read What U. S. Dept. of Agriculture boy, who arrived in the home of Mr. Says About What 2 Rats Can Do. According to government figures, and Mrs. Charles Miller, and he is proiiamy tne most toriunaie young two rats breeding continually for fellow on earth. He has seven living three years produce 3.VJ,70i),482 .indigrandmothers. Mrs Dorcus Lyons, vidual rats Act when you see the 88 years old, Mrs. James Dejarnettc, first rat, don't wait. is 70 years and Mrs. Millie' Pate. 70, the surest, cleanest, most convenient great, great grandmothers; Mrs Mar- exterminator No mixing with other tha Ileudrick, Mrs. Mollie Dejamette, foods. Drys up after kilting leaves no great grandmothers; Mrs. Bettie Ball smell. Cats or dogs won't touch it. and Mrs, Jane Miller, grandmothers. Sold and guaranteed by Conrad Payne (o) & Co.. Cloverport, and B I. Beard & Hardinsburg Born to Ihe wi'e of Co., Hardinsburg. Advertisement. Frank Shellnian the 17th, a boy. (o) EDGAR BASHAM MARRIED Prof. Roberts, of Meade county and Stephensport. Dec. 0 (Special) Prof. Kcrrick will take charge of the Mr. and Mrs. Win, Basham have reBreckinridge Normal College, Jan. 1. ceived the announcement of the mar(o) riage of their son. Edgar Basham to Louisville Market Reports Choice Miss Sarah J, Meggison, of Alexan- country butter per pound l'. fresh der, III. i t 1 i 1 -(o)-- Foster Koh-ertsvil- lc ' I I J RAT-SNA- P Vji - ) ., .nV A IV. v . AOtt FOUK the JNO. D. BABBAQB, Editor and Publisher ISSUED EVERY WEDNESDAY? BCKBirt6pa mcwi, n. E-LEC- The Breckenrtdge News NEW OFFICERS BIGHT PAGES Hl Fit cU)Xnyo i"ii nM Minute & i W I Knuti I 1 DBCtMBl , dials I DR. W. A. WALKER RALEY POWELL FOR A. Re-elected L BURIED FBIDAY NED IN GLEN DEAN Morgan.) 1876 44th YEAR OF SUCCESS 1920 Moorman Ditto 'Medals. By JAMES MORGAN (Copyright, IIH, by Cc 1800-J- SUBSCRIPTION RATES , ascription pries $2.00 a ysarj $1.00 (or 6 month BOc (or S monthi. Business Locals 10c B charged (or ad Be ttr hoe of 10c (or each additional intertion. Card o( Thanki, over Be line, tine, moner at Mm rate in per per line. Obituaries charged (or at the rate of a4rance. Examine the label oa your paper. If It It not correct, please notify ui. NOTICE TO SUBSCRIBERS When you have finished reading your copy o( THE BRECKENRIDQE friend who ii not a subscriber; do not throw it away or destroy it. Commander for County Post Many Apply for Victory i Jan A SECOND.HAND PRESIDENT an. Remains Brought From North Survived By Widow and Nin. Carolina to Hardinsburg His Children; Member Metho- Former Home. dist Church. The funeral of Dr, W. A. Walker, in Hendersonville, N. C, Wednesday, Dec. 22, was held in the. Northern Methodist church in Hardinsburg on Friday afternoon Rev. M. L. Dyer, of Louisville, a former pastor of the Southern Methodist church in Hardinsburg, conducted the who" died I . Former Service men from all parts born In Cayuee county, Breckinridge County were in New York. Hardinsburg. last Saturday to attend 1829.31 Member of New York the meeting of the American Legion. WEDNESDAY, .DECEMBER 29, 1920 Many new names were hdded to the aeeembly. 1833-31837-4- 3 membership and much intcrcst was Member of men have congress. manifested. Dr. Walker went to Hendersonville begin to realize wha) a great 1848 Elected vice president. four years ago to recover his health Leorganization ' the American IN MEMORIAM 1850 Jyly 9, sworn In a thirHe was born and reared in Breckingion is, and the part it is Ulster, In memory of our beloved Mrs. Kathcrinc teenth president, aged ridge county, and practiced dentistry Rowland, who passed on to her great reward one week ago today. is playing in American life today. fifty. Sent Commodore tn Hardinsburg for nearly twenty urecxinridgc county i'ost No. l is To her family she was like a ray of sunshine, in our homes. She held years. He was married enghteen years Perry to Japan. the first Post organized in ,thc state steadfastly to those whom she loved and who were nearest and dearest to of Kentucky, and if its membership ago to aiiss Margaret Kincheloe, 1852 Defeated for nomination. her. Tho her life was simple and unpretiously lived, yet there was nobledaughter of Mr. and Mrs. M. L. Kin- - NOT WHAT WE SPEND 1856 Nominated for president continues to increase will rank among ness hid within that endeared her to those who knew her. She possessed the largest in the state. cneioe, who survive with the three FOR EDUCATION BUT by Knownothlngs and an infinite love of family, of friends and in giving joy and happjness to daughters, Misses Mary Elizabeth, Moorman Ditto, present command Whip, and defeated. WHAT WE GET FOR IT. others. Virginia Dare'and Mildred Cain Waler though insisting that some one 1874 March , died lit Buffalo, ker. Ml We shall cherish her memory and the intimate associations with her in eisc nc cnosen commander tor tne aged seventy-fouThe population of the United States Dr. Walker was a Mason and a the sentiment of the poet when he said: rnnilntr vrar was nnanimnnatv rhnMi member of the Southern Methodist comprising of the to succeed himself, and B. F. Beard "Long, long be our hearts with such memories filled, human beings on earth, spends anchurch. was finance officer. Other Like a vase in which roses have long been distilled; FILLMORE, the second nually as much money for education officers elected were, Lee Hickcrson, MILLAUD You may shatter, you may break the vase if you will, to be promoted by as the other acvice commander, Ernest McGary, adBut the scent of the roses will ,hang around it still." COULD USE TOMATO SEEDS cording to P. P. Claxton, the United death, was the most commonplace jutant, and Rev. Baker, chaplain. States Commissioner of Education. president even In a twenty-yea- r period Committee Elected. Mr. Claxton's deductions from this Department of Agriculture Points Out Executive committees were elected when the presidency remained at WAS LONELINESS THE CAUSE OF EMPTY FARM HOUSES? fact were lafd before a regional eduHow They May Be Made a mark. Tall and with magisterial as follows: 1st Dist. Wm. Higdon; cational conference in Chicago this In his annual report for the Department of the Interior Secretary 2nd. Dist., Paul Lewis; 3rd. Dist., front, but cold and hollow, he looked Source of Revenue. week. Unfortunately the .news report Payne bewails the decrease in the farm population. He cites as an example Ivan Jolly; 4th. Dist., Glen Hendrick; the part which he played tho dummy Sf before us does not tell what they Ohio, where the number of vacant farm houses increased, in the year ended fith. Dist., Chas. Alexander; fith Dist., of northern trimmers In politics That much valuable material is be- were. and June 30, 1920, from 18,00d to 29,000. and where the number of men and boys Parson Pile. ing wasted annually by throwing away As every taxoaver knows, w a on farms decreased 30 per cent. The Secretary offers only one reason for Nearly every one present brought of southern traffickers In slaves. A fable of the day hit off the truth. tomato seeds extracted ic pulping, spending great sums for education. the swing from rural to urban life: their discharges and made application , The difficulty is that people do not like to live alone, but pefer to live for their Victory Medals. Any soldier The new president must have a car- soup, catsup and canning plants is in The public schools and State universiin towns and villages and to enjoy society and the conveniences and cojnl- - in the late war is entitled to a Victory riage, and "Old Edward" Moran, a dicated by Investigations made by the ties, parochial and private schools, de- torts ot modern lite winch are beyond the reach ot a scattered population Medal and whether a member of the White House attendant In many ad- United States Department of Agricul- uununauonai ano endowed schools and colleges cost a Jiving on large farms." American Legion or not the Com- ministrations, took him to see a hand- ture. If that excuse had been given twenty or thirty years ago it would have mander or Adjutant will fill out your some outfit, Department Investigators have Tound great deal to maintain. In 1018 the whose owner was leaving total had more behind if than it can have In the last decade most of the application for you and see that you that more than one thousand tons of schoolsexpenditure for the public conveniences and comforts of modern life have been put, at the farmers' get same, so it you want your Medal Washington and would sell it aC a seed are was $703,078,089, the number thrown away annually In of pupils enrolled was disposal. 20,853,510, and take your discharge to Moorman bargain. northern plants, with the everage attendance was 15,548,914. Every well to do farmer, wherever he may be, can have modern water Ditto, Hardinsburg, or to Ernest Mc"This is all very well, Edward',' large enough output of seed to pay for In that year the population between supply, central heating, and his own easily operated electric lighting plant. Gary, Kirk, and they will get same Fillmore mused, according to the popThe motor car takes him and his wife quickly to markets, shops and the the- for you. ular yarn; "but how would it do for shipping, and that they may be made 5 and 18 was estimated at 27,686,476. atres and carries his children to a good school. The talking machine and the president of the United States' Into edible oil and stock food worth There were 650.709 tearhers Q1Rrt the mechanical piano bring plenty of music into his home. about $86,000 (December. 1019). Cost superintendents, 5,110 supervisors and'C'fc to ride around in a second-hancarNever has farm life been less lonely that it has been in the ten years ANNUAL ELECTION of collecting and preparing the seed 12,591 principals. Jkri riage?" which have seen the march from the plough to the city shop. And the real But notwithstanding thi$ greatMJ Is estimated at about $35,000, Including GF BANK OFFICERS "But, sure," argued "Old Edward," reason for the movement was not loneliness. It was the discovery by the alk proper charges, and the cost of the army ot educators and the vast cost, farmer's son that he could get more money for less work in the city. T.he "Your Izellency Is only a second-hannreessary equipment is given at not there are a discouraging number of war made this doubly possible. Now for the first time in five years it looks Continued From Page I prlsldentl" illiterates here. The census for 1910 to exceed $50,000. as if the desertion of the farms would slow down. The New York Herald. put the percentage of persons of 10 In Fillmore we have another ffon- In addition the same plant,, which and more unable to read ant! writ Robertson, Vice President; B. F. would run not more than five months 7.6 for the whole country. This rate !j It was John Wanamaker, the widely known merchant, who, gave this Beard, Vice President and General In the year, could bo used for the hanManager; George E. Bess, Cashier plan for the New Year's resolution: was uusca on o,iu,io.i illiterates over,t dling of grape seeds and pumpkin 10, of whom 1,378,884 were natnjjj Resolve to cultivate this year an honest ambition to excel in some dis- and Trust Officer; Maurice Miller, tinct way by superior intelligence or industry in the discharge of the duties Assistant Cashier. seeds, which would distribute the over- wiiuca oi native parentage, 155,31 HiyiilttliKaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaK The directors then examined each which fall within your sphere. head and cut down the cost of manu- were native whites of foreign or mii ed parentage, 1,650.301 were white! In whatever position a man is placed, if he does things above what is note and its security and went into facture of the tomato-seeproducts. ordinarily performed by those of his rank he distinguishes himself for spec- details as to each and every loan. At oi.ioreign birth and 2,227,731 wer negroes, .ihe number of illiterate ial consideration. the conclusion, the board complimen Cavalrymen's Splendid Ride. There is a superiority obtainable for every heroic man or woman who tca tne management on the splendid males ot Voting age was 2,273,603. ... i Tl,.,. iiuuics snow ., .' eitner we Col. Ezra B. Fuller, the author of a will exert him or herself to do so, and it is" highly honorable and worth character of the loans and the general mat intac management of the institution. while to pay the price for it by application, are not spending enough monev on riding "anthology," has himself a and earnest endeavor, t tsaaawji ''''' '''JSK faWasasaw IIAAI 4A TTflltAl Jau J : usum uiviuciiu. i aKe ine ncroic roau notable achievement of endurance and education, vast thoueh our annual 1 he usual seven and (7J4) horsphinnshlp to his credit. During outlay is for this purpose, or that wel Vr,, a BaaaaRanssDv';'' '..'.. dividend was 3 .u !l A million pounds of butter arrived in New York last week exported by per cent the Nez Perces campaign of 1877 Ful- arp not trnttlnrr mo- declared. The combined assests of the The fact that we payout for schools the Cooperative Creameries of Denmark, and will be marketed in this counler, then second lieutenant of the SevyEW&,i ' "aaaVl institution are over the one million as much as all the e try at cents a pound Can it be real butter? enth cavalry, stationed on the north world put together other people innhe mark and the good showing made by bank of the Yellowstone river, near small consequence. do is a matter of" the bank is pleasing to its manageThe fact of crave Our New Year's greeting is" to wish far each of our readers three hundred ment, stockholders and patrons. Miles City, wns ordered by General importance is that there are samX.-- JlaaT. .yaw X adult 1 days filled with joy, peace and prosperity. .jaaV and sixty-fiv- e f.The institution will continue its Miles to take five troopers with him ... xuitni.rt wucre mere ...w..j.j be none. progressive policies, always being as and carry dispatches to General Sher- should When we havejj MR. WILSON'S GOOD MESSAGE. liberal with its patrons as sound man at Fort Ellis. Mont. Much of the iciiiicu a point at wnicii we can say banking principals will permit, and truthfully that every adult capable of trip hnd to be made running alongwill continue to strive upside of the horses, owing to the moun- instruction in all the land is able to President Wilson's message to Con- building and advancementfor the ter of the read gress is worthy of careful reading by tainous character of the country trav- oe and to sfen his name we l,ati able to take ,100 per cent, pride n T M Hook and George Beard, of all Americans. It is not long; it is, ritory it serves. ersed and the almost Impassable conHardinsburg. returned from a in view of the recent national vote, in dition of the trails. The total dis- uui cuucaiiunai system. icv Vor. ' to Louisville, Monday. excellent taste and it is tilled with tance covered was over 350 mtles. neraid. Mr. and Mrs. Edward Gregory, of simple, practical common sense. In o which was made In four days and mis cityi nave received the announceLeo Hobcn asitaut pharmacist in performing the duty laid upon him by ment of the marriage of Mrs. Grenineteen hours, without changing NEW STORY ABOUT PILGRIMS Lex's Drug Store. Hardinsburg. is the Constitution to present to Con- gory's niece. Miss Elsie Conrad to mounts. gress an annual report on the state of Mr. Walter E. Stevens, Friday, Dec. spending the holidays in Louisville. Writers Claim Early Settlers In Amerithe nation is was not unnatural for 24, Princeton. Ind. Millard Fillmore. The bride is the ca Were Kidnaped From the him, under all the The Domestic Optimist at Work. Mr Julius Dutschke wa in Hard- uie past, to negin circumstances of daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John Con- tier president. For western New York London Virginia Company. "My husband tins never spoken a insburg. Monday Mr. Dutschke ac- discussing the state itofas it he were rad. was an outpost when he was born cross the universe. REALLY POOR MAN. word to me." companied by his niece, Mrs. Ida Not- Almost immediately, there of New England parents. After Some historians, notably Azell Ames, tingham, of Lodiburg. will go to one of his fellicitous however, with "Daughter Is always at the head of literarv receiving about the same kind of A man is poor: Pewee Valley next Sunday to visit his about helping those abroad by turns her class, and she doesn't have to who has corupired "The Mayflowe and our schooling as our other presiIf he' is without friends. Her Log" from original sources asdaughter, Mrs. Anna Shclmau, and selves setting a good example at home, ,a bit dents, he was bound out to learn the study more hard. toShe really seems to sert that the skipper of the Mayflower If he has ideals. Mr. Shchuau. have he centered upon our domestic affairs time play than any of If he has a guilty conscience. trade of wool carder. o was Capt. Thomas Jones, a rough and thereafter stuck for the most part the other girls." If he has lost his The one enduring act of the FillTobacco prices were higher on the to the text. "I'm so glad yon came, I assure you. seadog who had led a more or less If his morals are questionable. Owensboro market Monday. General was It is OUlld American litin:: nii,l If he has lost his grip upon himself. more administration Perry taken when One extra for dinner doesn't matter." piratical career on the high seas. Beaverage $8 71). .'lO'.'.fS'JO pounds were it is good international nolitics to set to knock at "So glad you called! 1 didn't care tween Capt. Jones and Sir Ferdinand If he is selfish, uncharitable or cruel. It sent Commodore sold. gate of Japan, and, to go to the matinee, anyway." our own house in order and keep it Gorges and doubtless Weston, they alIf he 'has forfeited his health 'for the in orcicr. as ne urges, so that while we wealth. with the, gift of a toy railroad and a "My husband could get a much larg- lege that a plot existed whereby the Loose Leaf Sale here next Tuesday, thus grow better and stronger, the If his mind and soul have been toy telegraph, to tempt the Japanese er salary by going with another house Pilgrims were deliberately stolen from Jan. 4, IJring some ot your good to rest of the world mav iirnfit hv pmn. neglected. to come out of their hermit seclusion. In fact they are begging him to do the London Virginia company and bacco and try the Cloverport market. lation of our welfare and happiness. If he has traded away his character The rest is politics. vlt but his present employers have planted on territory outside of the VirMr. Boyle the manager says he will The preservation of Ampriran nm,.r' for money. As American men struggled to rise treated hlra so nicely that he Just ginia grant. The maneuvering about have a bunch of good bidders present the salvation of American institutions' If his wife and family do not' love Cape Cod, according to this Interpreand thinks prices will be good. House depend upon our making and enforc- - and respect him. from the bottom in the more primitive won't leave them." "Never mind breaking the vase It tation, was simply a part of the plet r.ow open for receiving. ing laws which, as Mr. Wilson savs If he has a disagreeable disposition days of the country, their women of"secure its full right to labor and that makes enemies or repels people. ten failed to keep up with them. By was not one that I cared especially to discourage the Pilgrims from setArthur Beard was down at Fords- - ,vct at. the same time safeguard the If making money has crowded out the time half of Fillmore's predeces- for." From Life. tling near the Hudson, as evidently ville, Monday and bought two loads "'tegrity of property and particularly the cultivation of his aesthetic they Intended when they left Holland. sors gained the presidency, their that property which is devoted to of cattle for feeding wives were either dead, worn out or The exact identity of "Master Jones" o J''e development of industry and the WITHOUT NAILS OR RIVETS Is not clear. Historians of the Massalagging behind. of the necessary wealth of Some little tobacco being delivered '"crease THE PATH OF DUTY chusetts Historical society say that the Mrs. Fillmore, finding herself withto buyers at Garfield. Bud Board, the world." And the day of rcdcnin- TU not a little winding path, Homer Pile and Alexander are the Uon 'or those Powers and neonle o' out strength or ambition to reign with New Scientific Method of Shipbuilding skipper was one Christopher Jones, a .. . I.' Seen In Construction of Vessel buyers, trustworthy man. entirely different ilear, and fair. ..iuu,ic now struggling against anher husband, her place was taken by archy and chaos can come only out Within a garden picturesque, at Liverpool. from Capt Thomas Jones, who was v"j a daughter. This girl of eighteen, of the practice of those same" prin- To wander, free 'from care. known to have a checkered career dar Miss Mary Abigail, was enough of a JUST WOULDN'T l Can you Imagine a ship without a ing his voyages to Virginia and other "i""' tiiiiuanu.-iii.i-earth. everywhere on Nay, you will find ihc path is straight new. woman to have Insisted on fitting BE COMFORTED the face of the herself by a course in a normal school nail or rivet In all its hull? Do you colonies. The course of Americas tNobody could more simply and And narrow, plain at best; to earn an Independent living. Being recollect the visit to the shipyards and colonial history may have been greatly Hut peace will your companion be. f.,earl' sta.te loth the- - advantage and The church visitor found Mrs Wil- ttX obligated to teach a certain length of the army of men nailing huge timbers changed when the Pilgrims encoun-- . sl ' In beauteous garments drest. r Government liamsburg. the second lady on the list. "cc.f ''"siness as Tewksbury, uner graauaung, sne went on to the,nskeleton frame of a ship? And, tered the shoals and unfavorable' .carefully, Gertrude Louise Small. lime in tears. amf; the next yard. Ike swarm of winds off Cape Cod, but this bit of teaching school even after her father I over Private "For goodness sake." she exclaimed uccessf"; managed than Mr. Wil-"- SERVICE THE MEASURE became vice president. She kept at it men ,iiammelng the white hot rivets destiny can be easily exaggerated. It ails you now?" remarks on a I'rii so lonelv." waller! tint af. .so". states the" '" OF jJUCCESS. until her mother summoned her to ,n tMe K81 Plates of a battle shlp7 Is sufficient here to relate that, the get, syf tcm and a,)0yc a a work-- I flicted one. "I am cooped up all day. preside over the i White House, where 0ne's imagination Is stretched eonsid- - Pilgrim colony was founded outside Boy's Life revc""e and expenditures see nobodv I go nowhere. O dear! "B, ou'. under that system so that there shall It Isn't the cut of the clothes that you wear, she promptly Induced congress to In ctauiy iu cuujure a mouiou oy wmen the Jurisdiction of the London Vlrglala O dear stall a library, the mansion having all thene workmen may have their company. be neither undue strain unOn our in- Nor the stuff out of which they are made, "Well, then, why don't you getr out. toll reduced or eliminated. Yet tills income nor unreasonable taxation. It Though chosen with taste and fastidous care, been until then a bookless desert join some women's clubs, stir around is an is today's development In the science And it isn't the prices that you paid; imperative need that we should ' A month after the end of her husGUrls Traveled Far in Wilderness. and be sonielim v? of shipbuilding. The .steanlshlp Fulla-ga- r a nusi-sa- It Isn't the size of your pile in the bant, "Because I think too much of my " P.". 0,'rn f"1!1.1,1."1 " band's term Mrs. Fillmore, was dead. Down the wild and ragged east lias Just slid Nor the number ot acres home." sniffed the sorrouful sufferer. for that Next Miss Mary died of cholera, and ways without a down the Liverpool shoreline of Lake Winnipeg, Manito..,,! ?.a?A prove Ji80"- aefntnt. It isn't a question of prestigeyou own, or ranlc. Harper's Magazine, then, after a tour of Europe, the hull. From stemnull or a rivet In Its ba, where not a farm nor a settleiaeat ible recuperative force of a great Gov- Nor of sinew and muscle and bom.. to stern the plates pathetic loneliness of a retired presl are electrically criMiiciii oi me people" will be an in- - It Isn't the servants that coma at your call, two yoaaf welded. The Fullagar breaks the desolation, - w. REJECTED, BUT NEEDED AID spiration and guide for others o ufc It Isn't the things that you possess, u, un.rn.k,s nn 0 dr,ven steamer of 500 women, of eastern Canada recently a wealthy widow. Mils is a good message to Congress Whether many or little or nothing at all. tons. She Is now undergoing final rowed 200 miles In an open hoat, takIt's service that measures success. ''Very well, then," sighed the stout an1 t,,e American people whom Fillmore had Med to avert this re tests. Experts declare that she vplfl ing a month for the trip and maklag as he knelt before his adored Krcs.s rePre""ts. It is a good word their own camp every night The col tirement by an unsuccessful effort to not only stand all the tests required, one, "if you won't, you won't, but will j? ,,wl0r,d! watching this nation as It Isn't a question of name, or of length be nominated to succeed himself. but her success as an ocean carrier lection, of fossils, In which the regies , Of an ancestral pedigree, you be kind enough to give me yourltnc 'd Administration passes and the new approaches.New York Herald, Nor a quesUon of mental vigor and strength, Four years afterward he attempted will revolutionize shipping. We may la rich, was the object of the remark-- " hand?" Nor a quetlon of social degree; to break the retirement and return now calculate what a boon the elec- able Journey. A lone Indian was the vny, i nave just postively and It Isn't a question of city or town, to the presidency. Although he bad trical welding .process will be If great only human being sighted In the J definitely refused youl" the fair maid BURIED CHRISTMAS DAY Nor a question of both the Knownothlng and Whig nom- armies of men haye to be transported tire distance. The daring voyage exclaimed in astonishment Garfield. Dec :.'!). (Special) The It Isn't a question ofdoctrine or creed, falne or renown, "O, I understand ihat. I'm not infant of Mr and Mrs. inations, he ran third In the election. on tho "bridge across the seas." Not were deposited by a steamer , at Willie Harris Nor a question of valorous decdt again asking for your hand in He lived on In his Buffalo home until only does this method release man mouth pf the Berenn river, aboit Compton, who died at their home in But he who makes somebody happy each day but to help me to my feet. way or ine laae, aae rrom that porncrs. Ky.. of diptheria. was ' the very year when another BaJCale-fila- s, power for other tasks, but It enables And he who gives Pittsburg brought here for burial on Christmas Will find satisfaction heed to distress, Orover Cleveland, started for shipyards to .turn oat mighty steel (were 'wholly dopsadont topea' the richest of pay, uuy own resources. Popular r the White Bouse by way of the hips within a short space of time. Far It's strvles that measures success. Magazine. kritvalty of Krle ceuatv. NEWS hand it to of 5, 7, Millard Flllmer, Hab-ba- gc (Special) years, departed this after an !lln oPsevera! months endured by patient . $1 suffering. f. He was a 'member nf tll Xfrtlinrlie church. Surviving are his wife and nine children; his parents, Mr. and :i AITS. F. M. Powell, five niatrra anA ' v four brothers. 1l The funeral services were conducted by W. H. Whittler at the home ,, of the deceased's with burial in the Jesse Powell cemetery. t Raey Powell, age Glen Dean, Dec. 27. 42 life. Dec. 0. 1020. ' I r. sixteen-seventeenth- s, low-wat- er non-sectari- to-da- y. tomato-pulpin- g d d d C. -- I self-contr- ol T f 'aic b one-ha- lf semi-annu- al ...y fifty-fiv- ' '''"'Pi i il-- FARM AND STOCK V busi-ntjsstr- ip CONRAD-STEVEN- S. log-cab- in low-flyi- self-respe- long-close- d -- .,! man-mopi- . f3- - " at 6 I ys - , s.vu Con-suit- or en-"- iliar-riag- c. Chronicle-Telegrap- h. i f n 4' 1 :w.o t;.v W ,? ' l , ' . - t., ' DBCEMBfe , T0ZS3BSS2 K 3 ii 'f O-- -0 20-in- )' ; ?THJt iRECKEHRIIXa.NEWl, CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY CLASSIFIED NOTE4-I'leai- y" PAGE FIVU i " Mr,, Whitehotise's sister, Mrs. John Lawson, t and Mr. Lawson. I O feats We offer Williams WEDNESDAY, 1M0 Ruhr Mill ata anew M, DEC. special bargain, less t We than wholesale the Pert rtr4 tt ti second,Office at Cloverpart, Ky. up with a first price mill can fit you equipment. class i c'ui matter. Can furnish suitable size Fairbanks, Morse Kerosene Engine to go with iBm TH FOR POLITICAL ANNOUNCE- - this Williams Ruhr Mill and you will MENT8. hay an ideal Corn Mill. Write us for price on outfit delivered to your railPrecinct and City Office. loamy umcct- road station. Fordsville Planing Mill State and Diitrict Opuca. Company, Fordsville, Ky. Call, per Hnr ooo Carda. tier line Mr. and Mrs. James Lawson, of f all Pabflcatloni In the intereit of ol Individ' s, ' tadividuala or expreiilon Louisville, will arrive the last of the Ml viewi, per line. .10 week to spend New Year's with their son, I Mr. John Lawson, and Mrs. Forelen Advertlnlns KenreftentntlvA THE AMERTAV PRESS AiJir-CIATlo- tip Vmkrtirftg !ft SOCIETY ITEMS Of Honor . ADVERTISEMENTS' I WWWAAAAAWMAWVMWWVMWWMWOAAA e Personal in Interest deiire notify the editor wnu adrertliementa discontinued. you End of the Year Miss Heyser Guest of FOR SALE FOR SALE Splendid span of maret, good wagon and harneia, mares fl and 7 ycara oin worK anywnere ami true pullera, weight 2.400 poundi. Will tell at a bargain. Ad dress J, D. beaton, Cloverport, Ky. FOR SALE Old newspapera i UV I UUIltll. ureckenrldge .Newa office, Cloverport, Ky. FOR SALE Blank Deeds and Mortgages. The Olreckenrldge News, Cloverport, Ky. Covington Society, I STARK-LOWMA- N CO. Louisville Representatives Win. Gibson ami Mary William Wea-- J incrnou, ot rrospect, arc the guests of Mr. and Mrs. Larkin Gibson, add Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Weatherholt. ooo J Miss Mary Logan Miller, of Sample, 'spent Thursday and Friday the guest of Miss Eva Jolly. grand-daughte- Mr. ' and Mrs. r, , Mr. Oscar Blaine has returned to hjs home in Louisville, after visiting his sister, Mrs. Graham Jolly, and Mr. Jolly. Hudson Bolder, of Sedalia, Mo., spent the Christmas holidays with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Bohler. Miss Beatrice Ballman, of Louisville, is visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Pete Ballman. ' o 0 o o , t .w i f " 1 Mr. John G. Atwater. of Detroit, Mich., who was motoring through iiuiii uciiim in ar.. Miifriisiine. Mia.. stopped at Cloverport and spent the :,... ... .annua uni:,i.. ...:. Xtll93 r-- i.. UC1C9iijiuajra Willi tia Brown. "While here Mr. Atwater was registered at the St. George rtii-,cmo- o o Miss Mary Gaines, of New York, the attractive guest of Mrs. Edwin Van Winkle, is the pleasant excuse for a round of gayeties for the next ten days. The ball was started rolling Christmas evening by a party given at the Ft Mitchell Country Club, by Mr. and Mrs. Van Winkle, Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Briscoe and Mr. and Mrs. Roy Heyser, in' compliment Lawson., to Miss Ray Heyser, of Southern ooo Mr. Percy Carson returned to Kentucky, who is the' charming guest Louisville, Monday after a visit with of Mr. and Mrs. Heyser, and to Miss his sister, Mrs. Geo. Crist, and Mr. Gaines. The reception hall of the Ft. MitCrist, over thc week-enchell Country Club, Covington, was ' ooo If you need expert service on your a veritable Santa Clause land ChristTractor, Gasoline or Kerosene En- mas evening with its walks festooned gine, any kind of Automobile, write with laurel ropes caught with holly Fordsville Planing Mill Company. wreaths, Southern smilax overhangThey can send a reliable mechanic ing the windows and doorways, and promptly to relieve you at reason- a large nine tree glistening and glittering with tinsel, ornaments of brilable price. ooo liant hues and myriads of sparkling John D. Babbage, Jr., of Boston, electric lights that gave a cherry welMass , is expected Thursday to spend come to the guests Mr. and Mrs. Eda few days with his parents, Mr. and win Van Winkle, Mr. and Mrs. JoMrs. John D. Babbage, Sr. seph Briscoe and Mr. and Mrs. Roy Heyser had invited to meet Miss Mrs. II. B Donaldson, who has Mary Gains, of New York been with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Ray Heyser of Cloverport, and Miss Ky., and J. C. Jarboe for three months will while away the evening. return Friday with Mr. Dpnaldson coFrom 9 to 12 an to their home in Bowling Green. tillion led by Mr. and Mrs. William Mr. Henry Pcrrigo, of Springfield, Smith Ransom was a beautiful sight Mo., was the guest of his sister, Mrs. as the dancers gracefully glided A. M. Miller, last week. Mr. Pcrrigo through the intricate figures of the e music. At 12 is now in Stephensport, where he ex- catchy airs of pects to make his home after being o'clock a supper was served. Mrs. Van Winkle was pretty in away for twenty-fiv- e years v green chiffon and silver cloth; Mrs ooo Now is the time for you to install Briscoe, was lovely in white satin that Lallcy Light Plant. Write Fords- topped with tulle; Mrs. Heyser in a ville Planing Mill Company. They pompadaur ilk, was nev.r moie athave an expert electrician who thor- tractive. Cincinnati Enquirer, Cult oughly understands installing these cinnati, O. ooo Farm Electric Light Plants and can give you prompt service. A post card Misses Carter To Be will bring full information to you Entertained in Louisville. d. old-tim- Clean Up Sale --All women can be well justified in finishing the winter with a new and stylish coat whose low price can in no way be compared to prevailing values. Sizes For Misses And Women TYPE WRITER FOR 8ALE FOR SALE Remington typewriter No. 0, Remodeled, flood new. Further Inform atlon call or write The Ureckenrldge News, Cloverport, Ky WANTED WANTED Tenant for lfiO acre farm, three, miles North of Glen Dean. Tenant to fur. nlsh everything. A. X. Kincheloe, Hardin-liurg. Ky. WANTED At once. Timber cutters and tic makers, uood prices. Write or call J. M. Rhodes, Webster, Ky. $30.00 Models are now $25.00 " " " $20.00 $25.00 t4 " u $16.00 $20.00 ' $17.50 $15.00 "' " $14.00 " $15.00 v HILL ITEMS If you can't decide Vliat to send as a remembrance to some of you 'riends ' who moved to another state, send them The Brcckcnridgc News for 1021, and let them know what's going on in their old home. Mrs. Luther Satterfield, Mrs. R. A. Wilson, Mrs. Henry Mattingly and Mrs. Simon Bcavin were in Owens boro, last Thursday. Gabe Bcavin and Harry Darst spent in Louisville, the guests the week-enI A lot of House Dresses and Bungalow Aprons at a reduction. I "Happy New Year" J. C. NOLTE & BRO. DR. BEARD FORMS PARTNERSHIP WITH DR. GIBSON A i i .! d K m Miss Martha Willis spen,t Christmas arl Brittain spent Christmas in in Birmingham, Ala., with her broKy., with his mother. Mrs. ther, Mr. Jesse Willis. Brittian. , Mr. and Mrs. James R. Skfllman, of B. Skillman, of The Ladies Reading Club meets Louisville, and Mr. C. guests of their this week at the home of Mrs. S. P. Morganfield were the parents, Mr. and Mrs. A. B. Skillman Conrad. on Christmas day. ooo Paul Edward Berry, of Louisville, Wanted A copy of The Brccken-ridg- e spent Christmas with his parents, Mr. dated Dec. 8, 192V .Jno D. Mid Mrs. b. K. berry, Jr. Babbage. ooo Mrs Carl Brittain was hostess to Miss Jane Hambleton, of Louisville, Wednesday Club Tuesday after- 'the arrived Christmas eve and is visiting R noon. her sister, Mrs. Charles Keil, and Mr, ooo Miss Catherine Brown is in Louis- Keil, this week. ooo ville, spending the Christmas holiMrs. Chas. Hambleton and daughdays with Misses Irene Penner. Al- ter. Lucile, spent the holidays in Can- lene Higgtns and Isabelle Bohc. nelton. with Mrs. Hambleton s sister, ooo ( Mr. and Mrs. Heston Driskell had Mrs. Pat Roland. for their guests Christmas. Mr. and Mr. I. H Hatfield and daughter. Mrs. Garland Driskell, of Owensboro; Hatfield, of Clarkson. Mr. and Mrs. Sam Dye and two child Miss Georgia holiday, Ky., are guests of Mr. ren, Osborne Curtis and, Harold Hatfield's the daughter, Mrs. Ollie Clark, I, . blmos, of Henderson: Aliss Hester ' i It" Shellman and brother. Geo. Shcll- - and Mr. Clark. h man, of Webb, Miss. Mr. Wm. Frymire, was in Ekron, ooo Wednesday. Elmer Hoffious, of Owensboro, ooo spent Christmas and Sunday with his For Farm 'Wagons, write Fordsville parents, Mr. and Mrs. Win. Hoffious. Planing Mill Company. Fordsville. ooo , they have, the Owensboro, WebMr. Casper Fella, of Princeton. Ky and John Deere all fully guarantd., spent the holidays the guest of er Also, Buggies and Mrs. Edward Gregory and teed. save money by and Surreys. You asking them for can family. price. They pay the freight on Wagooo J. F. Dutschke, of Holt, was in ons, Buggies and Surreys. ooo Hotel. ooo to the hospital maintained by the Government for veterans of the World War. Dr. Board served throughout the war as a major in the Medical Corps and was stationed at Camp Zachary Schmidt and Sister Mary Raymond Taylor, where he was second in comAcademy. TJic at the Sacred Heart Bcwlcyville. Dec. :I8. (Special) Misses Carter will be the honored oewleyville Masonic Lodge No. 'U'8 mand at the Best Hospital. formerly was superintendent guests at several entertainments plan- met Monday morning for the election theHeWestern Kentucky Hospital of ned for them during their visit. of officers. They were elected as fol the Insane and was a member of for the ooo lows: Uwen Kasey, w. Al.: Gilbert State Board of Charities and CorrecChristmas Dinner At Kasey. S. W.; F. L. Claycomb. J. W tions under former Governors J. C The Frank Jolly Home. C. M. Compton. Secretary: A. II. W. Beckham and Augustus E. Will-so- "Mrs. Keach Tells How She Got to Payne, Treasurer; Fred Triplet. S Hardinsburg, Dec. 29. (Special) D.; and G. R. Bandy. J. D. Know Mr. and Mrs. Frank Jolly gave si ENTERTAINED WITH TURtwelve o'clock dinner Sundav r.t their DUDLEY WOLKER PARALYZED KEY DINNER SUNDAY. "Have always feared rats. Lately home on the pike. Their guests included Mr. and Mrs Calvin HenJnck, "Uncle" Dudley Walker, colored, "'"" '. '." .' ' "". .' " Lodiburg. Dec -- a. (SncciaD-- Mrs Miss Catherine Hcndrick, Miss West-fiel- was stricken with naralvsis Fridav Thomas Robertson was hostess to a Dor saul lie just got ml ot droves witn Miss Jane Jolly, Miss Lelia Jolly afternoon while working with the fine This started me think- turkey dinner Sunday and enter- and Mr. Daniel Hcndrick. section gang at Skillman, Ky. He taincd the following guests: Mr and ing. Tried P myself. It was brought home on the work train Mrs. Gray.son Payne, Mr and Mrs. killed 17 and scared the rest away." shortly afterwards. "Uncle" Dud had P comes in three sizes, 35c. Payne, Mrs. Ann Payne. Miss HUN RAIDERS NEVTLY TRICKhU just recovered from injuries received Jese Elizabeth Orendorf and Mis'ses Ruby '5c, $1.25. Sold and guaranteed by several weeks ago. One side and his and Ada Pearl Payne Messrs Mer- - Conrad Payne & Co , Cloverport, and Quick Wit of Chinese Cook Responsible throat were envolved in the stroke. ton Cart, Russell Dowell and Ernest B. F Beard & Co., Hardinsburg. for the Destruction of the Pay nc. Advertisement POWERS-ASHBCruiser Emden. 1 of relatives, Mr. J. E. Black returned from Louisville, Tuesday. Mrs. Jim Cooms and son, of Owensboro, will spend this week with relatives here. Mr. and Mrs. Carl Bcavin and little son. Carl Celcstine, who have been living in Owensboro, came to Cloverport, Saturday evening. Mrs. Cleve Miller, Mrs. Frank Miller and Mrs. Parrcll from near town were in Owensboro, the first of the week. A merry Christmas and a peaceful Misses Catherine and Ruth Carter, attractive little daughters of Mr. and and prosperous New Year to each Mrs. E. Frank Carter, of "Welcome andevery reader of The Breckcnridgc Hall" farm, went to Louisville, Sun- i ws. day to spend a 'week with their uncle. Mr. William Schmidt, and Mrs Sch- OWEN KASEY ELECTED W. M. OF BEWLEYVILLE LODGE midt, and their aunts. Miss Minnie DR. BOARD CALLED TO HIGH HEALTH SERVICE POST IN WASHINGTON. Dr. Milton Board, of the State Board of Health, has been called to Washington to become a senior surgeon in the hospital division of the United States Public Health Service, it was announced yesterday. He will assume his new duties January 1. Dr. Board is considered an expert in the treatment of nervous; and mental disorders. His work in the national capital will be devoted chiefly IN YOUNGSTOWN, OHIO. 3 The Breckenridge News is in receipt of the following announcement: Doctor Robert D. Gibson takes pleasure in announcing that Doctor Harold J. Beard has become associated with him in the practice of his specialty. Dr. Beard has had fifteen years experience in the practice of medicine and served in the Ear, Nose and Throat Departments of Base Hospital, Camp Taylor, Ky., General Hospital No. , Cape May, N. J., and General Hospital No. 41 Staten Island, N. Y., and has since been associated with the New York Eye and Ear Infirmary. Drs. Gibson and Beard occupy Suite 111! and .j17 Dollar Bank Building. Yotiugs,town, O Dr Beard is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Taylor Beard, of Hardinsburg. 1 Rat-Snap- ." n. Courier-Journa- l. V d, I " ""r RAT-SNA- P. RAT-SNA- RAT-SNA- Y nf! A MATTER OF PRECAUTION The Boss You young ladies are Houston Fairleigh, of Louisville, getting worse every day. Miss Payne was the guest of his uncle and aunt, isv the only one among you who does6 and Mrs. John D. Babbage. Wed- - n't keep her eyes glued to the clock. nesday. The Stepog She would, too. only 1 she's afraid of stopping it. Boston Sam Hook and child- - Globe. Mr. and Mrs. !.: , ren, Lucile, Harold and Sam, Junior, 5 Hook's parents, Mr. and Mrs. S. R. SOUNDED REASONABLE Si' of Evansville, are guests of Mrs, "Now, children," said the teacher, - Berry, Sr., during the holidays. "I have explained to you how many '& ooo Mr. and Mrs Geo. McManus, of trees give us food, in the way of 1 Lexington, were here for the Christy fruit, and in other ways. You remem f mas holidavs the sruests of Mrs. Mc- - ber that I said man taps- the maple Mrs. John tre'e to get maple sirup. Where does Manus' parents, Mr. and taptoca come from, then? Burke. I expect." said Oliver after a O O O Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Whiteliouse, of pause "that you tap the oaks, don't AUUISVIIIC. arc tlic iiuimiiy Kuaia u jnay muta. juuj o Cloverport, work done. Monday having dental oo Ifr. ',, aao T- Some time ngo- - a mercantile marine ottlcer. who during the war was on nava, service. .aed.to me the fo.; lowing Interesting episode In. regard to the .capture of the Emden: The famous German raider landed n company of men on the Cocos Island In the early hours of the morning when most of the men In the wireless station were asleep. The detachment of Germans were under orders to put the wireless nwaratus out of action. Near the beach fliey came across a Chinese one of the cooks at the station mess. Him they seized hold of and commanded to lead them to the telegraph office. Unfortunately for the emissaries of the fatherland, the cook kept his wits about him, and. unknown to his enptors, managed to signal to one of his fellow countrymen, who was also n station servant and who happened to be near, that he was to convey the news of the landing with all speed to . , Miss Athalcnc Powers and Mr. WilIiam .,A1s!l'ji'- - ,of ,Duke- - were quietly - 1 ' by the Rev. Napier. Mrs. Ashby is a daughter of Mrs. Alice" Powers. Mr. Ashby is the son of Mr. and Mrs John Ashby. Mr and Mrs. Ashby will reside in Louisville. SUNDAY HALF A MlsSe Spirit and Letter i'ilnsviiie IMPORTANT NOTICE On and after January 1st, 1921, Our Terms Will Be Alike to One and All CENTURY AGO STRICTLY CASH This method was not prompted until after due consideration, heleiving by adopting such would reduce our collections etc.. to a overhead expenses of minimum and thereby enable us to sell at a closer margin of profit, which means a saving to our many customers. As in the past, our aim will be to keep the best for the least possible price.and a complete stock in our line J our trade demands. To those knowing themselves indebeted to us, will kindly ask they settle by payment in cash or bankable note on or before the date mentioned. Thanking all who have given us a share of their patronage in the past which we hope to share liberally in the future, and with best wishes to all for a Merry Xmas and a Happy New Year. book-keeping, of Commandment Both Thoroughly Obeyed In Western New York. fc - lKflai In gratitude for your patronage and friendship, for the satisfactory growth which we have- enjoyed, our best wishes for the New Year go out to you. As a Bank and your friend we promise you during l$he coming year the most accommodating JJankihg Siervice in our power to render. , his masters. This iiuui slipped away post haste to the operator's quarters, and In the meantime the coot led his guards by way through the bush t a to their destination. Apprised by the Chinese who had come direct as to what was happening, the operators were able to send out a wireless that the Emden vras In the offlng, so that by the time the Germans had arrived on the scene the Sydney hud picked up the message and was making at full speed toward the round-abou- enemy. i The Germans, not knowing that their presence had already been betrayed and arrived at the instrument-roosoon demolished Its contents, no doubt feeling they had done a good morning's work. Alas I their calculations were all upset through the presence of mind of a humble Chinese cook. The latter, I believe, was not forgotten by the British authorities, for I have reason to think he now lives a gentlemaa of ease and leisure In his native town, Wuchang. Conversation "How'dy?" "How're you?" at an Art. My mother w,as born and reared In a little country village In western New York. On the farm where my grandmother lived It was the custom to begin Sunday on Saturday night at sundown. The "hired man" coin in from the chores, grandmother put away all her work In the kitchen, and then the entire family gathered In the "best tronm" and studied the Sunday-scholesson, or hud a reading from the Bible. led by grandfather, and all the' family retired not later thnn si o'clock. In the morning, .after doing none but the absolutely necessary chores on the farm, the tenm thqt had not been used the day before was hitched up to d wagon and thei enthe big tire family Including tlw "hired" help, went to church. There was preaching service In the forenoon, and then we adjourned to a lunch for ourselves and the team. Then we went In 'to a Sunday-schoo- l service, and after an Interval there was another preaching service, after which we hitched up and drove slowly bnck to the farm. That was the way Sunday was kept In western New York a little more than 50 years ago. I can remember hearing my mother say that when she was a girl In this same New York stnte village, she was not allowed to walk except to the cemetery and back, to on Sunday, and wbs not allowed read any hooks except the Bible and "Fox's Book of Martyrs." Christian Heruld i ol four-seate- Very respectfully yours, ' MARION WEATHERHOLT New Tear Greeting On?' beat wishes to you at this season of happiness andre-joicin- g We" hope to with you to make this Jtfew Year the besjt we, mutually, have eyer enjoyed. te "Fine." ."That's good." "What's new?" ''Same old eh V "Come round "Sure."' "Good-by." , pwrV A NATURAli QTJER.T. with the hope that the year of 1921 will be one of bounteous prosperity. soonf .' "So long." 1 Duck Nojr I wonder what kind of a bird laid thone funny yellow etrgsl GOLDEN. RULE STORE. cloverport; kv. . Culinary Nectwlty. "So the Greek army Is going to make It hot for Turkey," "Quite usual, my dear boy, for Tu k.y to be roasted 1b grease." A i s Ai r .X V I ' r- - n,,V ' - . .1 r. Av fcAGlIIX THK mQKlHRIDOM HMW.. ' CLOVMittORT. f'.r 5 WOITUCY -- i X.KAY MACHINE INVENT. farmers to town. Another reason to ED FOR FITTING SHOES discourage the farmer is the high CLAIMS ALLOWED BY BRECK cost of fertilizer. If the. Government Radiography, the science to which would bring a few shiploads of nitrathe most opaque of substances reveal tes from bouth America and some INRIDGE COUNTY FISCAL their inmost secrets, has scored an- potash from Germany it would bring other triumph; this time not in the down the prices of fertilizer and en field of pathology, but in that oftfic courage a larger acreage "of foodstuff. very common every-daservice of Fertilizers at present arc $00 to $70 APRIL TERM 1820 selecting and correctly fitting proper a ton, and at tliH rate the usual num- (Continued From Last Week) shoes, according to an illustrated Ibcr of fiftv acres of notatocs. for in .. . . article tn tne December 1'opular Me- stance planted by the ordinary farm Tom Johnson labor two days appara- er would cost around $3,000. Add to chanics Magazine. An tus has been brought out for use in this the cost of seed potatoes, labor, Marion Wcathcrholt supplies and Tate, 800 feet of' lumber shoe stores, by means of which the machinery, etc, and you can readily purchaser and the can understand why the farmer is going O. E. Mcador repairing bridge. sec whether or not the bones of the out of business. J. H. Claycomh f umber, labor nails foot arc distorted or restricted by the Richard W. Herbert T. J. Hook garage and gas shoe being tried on. "The device will Kentucky Culvert Co, Culverts. not only settle any controversy which F&AG ON TOY DOG'S TAIL may arise as to proper size, it will COSTS MERCHANT $10 FINE. Interest also show, without leaving chance for argument, whether shoe is of the Uoston, Dec. I). Tlie display for Total disbursements. correct design and shape. sale of a toy dog with a miniature Balance on hand. American flag attached to its tail WEATHER WISE ,ROAD FUND FIFTH pISTRICT brought S. Ishikawa into municipal Mrs, Kictland, Overdrafts at close of mm White Thanksgiving vas a memo- court today. the Ralph M.Civic president of Receipts Lea Women's randum. It said iuite briefly, "Win- gue of Maiden and a member of the April 11, 1919, From J. B. Carman Sheriff in settlement. ter." It was a memorandum to go and do Daughters of the Revolution, com- 's March 3, Deposited to credit of fund by W. C. Pate a number of errands which usually plained that it was shown at novelty shop in Hack bay The March 30, Deposited to credit of hind by W. C. Pate get put off until the snowflakes and low mercury memorandum jogs our merchant admitted the fact, said the toy was one of a lot imported several Total net receipts. attention. years ago 'rom Japan and pleaded Disbursements This seasonal organization of our that there was no intention to show Bank of Hardinsburg & life is a curious chapter. Most of us Trust Co., Road Vouchers are hardly aware of it at all. When disrespect for the stars and stripes. Andrew Squires work on mlvrrtc He was fined $10 with an admonition .1 !. '"?!. 1fa S,0Ck " tllCr f Farmers Bank borrowed on overdraft certain arVicletwhen kget cold To 41 UlllS, W. H. Tucker grading six days trn nnrl Imv rnrt.iin nllirr nrliVloc Tnlt, about your deep-se- a fishermen being P. H. Snyder road wnrlr p weather-wise- ! and Saved G. D. Shrewd tradesmen can "1 Spent $1 on ; Johnson sharpening tools the Pnce Hog." a keep tabs on the progress of the sea- T. C. Horsley road work sons merely by what customers come , James McGuire, famous Hog Raiser Richard Lamptou foreman three days in aim asK ior anu y me numbers in of New Jersey, says, "I advise every R. M. Bashain surveying... wnicn mey asK ior it. The season, with most of us. gets farmer troubled with rats to, use Carl Burner tean onNand one half days Tried everything to get to be a mood a frame of mind. A Jess Whitworth Express or grader parts. certain kind of weather happens along rid of rats. Spent $1.25 on Figured the rats it killed sav- Mora Pile foreman six days and, prestol we are in the mood of P Spring, or Autumn, or Winter, and ed the price of a hog." I. Powell labor three days trot around to buy the things needful comes in cake fdrm. No mixing with Delmar Lucas labor one day for that season. A dealcj in straw hats other food. Cats or dogs won't touch Lewis Raukins team and labor. or muslins will tell you that on a hot it. Three sizes. 35c, G5c, $1.25. Sold and guaranteed by Conrad Payne & Henry Gray labor two days. day an east wind bearing the cool breath of the salt water will well Co., Cloverport, and B. F. Beard & Henry Stiles labor three days empty ,his store in l.i minutes. Or a Co., Hardinsburg. Advertisement. Chas Moorman labor three days timely snowstorm will turn all minds Chas. McGuffin labor five days to the wherewithal for keeping warm, WINTER DAYS Jess Gray labor four days seven hours. or keeping hot. or keeping the holiVf T. Lucas labor three days days. The mild season we have been Jack Frost's coming, or maybe he is licrc, having has had much to do with Dull day coming, windy, .cliill, nil drear. Thurman Lyons labor and team slowing up trade. The snow flurry on Fair das coming, cheery, cold, and bright. M. Davis labor two days Thanksgiving has helped to speed it Brilliant with the uushi-- e a the starshine J. Robert Lyons labor six days up Unseasonable weather throws out makes the night Wilbur Lucas labor two and one half days. of gear our whole commercial Snowstorms coming, whirling when the morning breaks J. A. Ranking labor one day. 1 hat our .seasonable coming, jewel on the trees. errand should Thomas Horsley labor three days. SO Often await tile prods of heat and ilai.sy. icy sidewalks where the raindrops Hardin Alexander labor ' cold rather than go by long foresight friew. hours-EzTobe Carman labor thirty-on- e is an ironic comment on how much CoM days coming, days for warm attire, more we learn through our hides than delightful ceiiiiiK before an open fire, Huflins labor through our heads, But nature, too is Wt Jas coming, with driving hail and rain, John Bruner lalnr noiuicrwisc jne sees to it tliat we Rattling sihing on the window panel Ed Lyons team learn, by one route or the other. Dry da)s coming, igor in the air, D. Carman, labor Boston Globe Kcr)body lively, movtment eerywhere. Raymond Sosh labor Short day coming. Hiding up the year ' IMMIGRANT WORKERS Ves Gilbert Lyons labor -AND CHEAPER FERTILWinter ilajs arc coming, Winter's nearly here Shine Haynes team for grading. IZER BRING DOWN H. C. Sommenille Journal Sug Gray team for grading To The New York Herald: I read AT THE CLOSE OF THE DAY Owen Carman labor three days. with great interest and pleasure your! Hardin Alexander labor twenty-fiv- e hours. editorial article ot December 3. Ollt How happy we feel at the close of the day. Tom Mitcham team fifteen hours immigration and lood prices. I wish When wc without blushing can truthfully say. hoursL. every Congressman could see it and Though the tak was severe and the hour, James Mitcham team forty-fiv- e Felix Brown labor thirty-fiv- e vote promptly for a measure that hours were long, would allow the better class of for- - To no one on earth have we done any wrong. Sherman Haynes team fifteen hours cigners to come to our shores to help Willis McCormack team three days. Mow rich i, the blessing that falls on our Iliad 0,Lf',C ,arm.X Roley Carman labor one hundred and one hours. scarcity and enormous wages When our labors are o'er and are Kentucky Culverts Co. of foreign laborer., are driving many Culverts said; Laurel Hair running grader If no sad reminder bestirs in our miml The thought of a word that was mean or Jess Whitwojth freight on grader unkind. Paul Johnson labor one and one half days. Louis Lucas labor two days The wa to win out is to follow this ruleT Lee Johnson labor three days : Xci matter bow pested to try to keep cool, Though some may annoy us by snarls or a WiHy Helm labor. pout. Chas Robertson si. handles and harpening picks- x Still ne'er let our fund of run. Arnold Sipes labor When the body begins to stiffen out. Z. L. Lucas grading three days. and movement becomes painful it k. usually an indication that the Our patience needs practice, like most other Bennie Tucker labor one day thing. kidney are out of order. Keep Frank Black team labor nails Hut these organs healthy by taking 'Twillwhen a once acquired it tenaciously clings; Good Road Mach Co., Road Grajder. be great comfort in trouble and strife Oscar Butler spark plugs and oil And help one pass ovt tough places in life. B. F. Beard & Co., tools for overseers. le is a bit hard to be faultless and true. W. II. Johnson team and lumber, ' When the powlrsof ill are arrayed against you T. H. Bennett blacksmith work Hut if all our strength to one purpose we bend L. J. Mattingly blacksmith work H.U1T1H Wliat we most desire we shall win in the nd B. F. Beard & Co., road tools The world's standard remedy for Udnty, liver, bladder and uric add troubles. 'Tis cay to tell some one else what to do; Ed Blissett lumber and labor Famous since 1696. Take regularly and So. if jou will tell me, then I will tell you. T. Z. Allen team moving grader I keep in good health. Id three sizes, alt And though in the past we ok errors have C. E. Lyons team and labor twelve days. druggists. Guaranteed as represented. made. Look for Ilia bim CU Made! oa hours ban To make less henceforth this may each of us J. T. Mitcham team sixty-si- x Ml accept m faeiUMea W'lThomas F. l'orter. Zellard Board lumber--' for culverts T. J. Hook garage bill for August John Bruner wrjrk on grader Roly Carman labor IF YOU NEED Laurel Hair running trrniW Owen Carman lumber labor and nails. C. E. Lyons labor on road Earl Harned team one day. Jim Bennett yram one and one half days. Lots faul Johnson labor one day. Htriuau Lucas labor five hours. Write or Call Us at Our Expense T. J. Hook garage bill T. N. Dyer team two davs H. J. Basham plowing three Hay LEWISPORT, KENTUCKY Ernest Carman labor'one day five hours-Jac- k Dyer team one and days J. H. Davis team two 'lays A. D. Squires 1100 feet of oak lumber-- Lawrence Hines team five hours labor one and one half days. T J. Hook of garage bill for OrtnUor 0ur Business is to" Manufacture a Properly Fit J. W. Davis team, W:OvSa1iVsP B. F. Beard & Co., road tools I George Gray labor one day AlVin Miiigus labor one iy Philip Snyder blacksmith work Richard Wilson lumber nails, and labor. aiuJ "Tlle Uest You Ca" Get Are J. W Bennett lumber, teani and labor TllL" "ly SafC KilUj 10 Wcar" Clint Basham team, labor and nails Henry Blair labnr. Chas Blair team one day Jess Clark team five Basham labor i I B Kichardsau, dynamite fuse, caps. Mora Pile lumber, labor, and nails T J. Hook garage bill toJanuary 1. Marion Weatherholt supplies and repairs-HomPile lumber and nails B. F. Beard & Co,, tools 'or road. Gus Tucker labor one y MOD, lf COURT .... X-r- ..i - work-Thurm- an sales-perso- n -- " Alfred Thcjfnhill labor five ' Frank Probus labor one day Charlie Stribbling labor one day. A. L, Barnes, team two days and one and hours-John Curry labor two iay 4.30 Wilbur. Sharp labor two days. 37.4(1 J. A. Haynes labor five days five hours 20.00 Cecil Haynes team three and days. .00 Herman Vertrees labor team and driver five hours. ' 4.00 T. J. Hook garage, rp Rtllph Lucas iaUnr 2.83. 4H.78 Elihti Mcador one day viewer of road J.00 V. G. Goodman one day viewer of road. J. W. Basham one day viewer of road Interest paid on warrants --$3,433.20 one-hai Leon Smiley team one day tabor two days, W. F, Smiley labor one day, Dennie Snelling labor four day's seven hours. Bernie Wilson foreman thr$e days . dayst 4.1 4.1 one-ha- lf 11.1 15.71 3.1 3.1 7. 2.M 13.MJ , 41,110.38 4 837.07 1,153.80 1,000.00 400.00 Total disbursements. Balance' on hand From J. From J. From J. ROAD FUND SIXTH DISTRICT Receipts B. 42,524.4j 4 3i.3i: Si.no4.!t. rfc';;3vi jjuuv.w . Ishik-awa- Carman Carman Sheriff Carman, out of 1910 levy. r SherifTl: ''" t . : 42,555.80 1,100.0 -- $ -, ! 4 . 835187 1 a I I I J,S """, Rat-Sna- t RAT-SNA- P. RAT-SNA- P. RAT-SNA- I s ra ; j - - ! y good-night- s i SQUEEZED TO DEATH G0LD.MEDAL I I e tt - T CORN or HAY In Small or in Car Load Lots J. B. TAYLOR & SONS one-ha- lf KSMgR BS UYKGLASSES !! IIUVHal S WH H one-sixt- h rkvCr !9 SPECTACLES. ! (H Mf( " 1u VIbAiII Sf hours-Carl- os er G. P. Macy two PWs Edward Dodson labor and team. - shovelsl day. Overdraft at close of 1018. Farmers Bank and Trust Co,, money borrowed '10.50 J. B. Mcador plow broken in road work. 35.00 Richard Larnpton, foreman twelve days, 5.00 Luthe.r Ashley repairs on bridge. 8.25 I. S. Butler blacksmith work. 0.00 J. H. Reynolds, plow broken at free work. 0.00 W. G. Shrewsberry, work- on McQuady and Tar Fork road. 0.00 Good Road Machine Co., repairs for grader 2.30 Bobbie' Frank 1012 feet of lumber 15.00 Joe Glasscock, grarlinp; G.00 Archie Glasscock running grader 2.00 J. W. Phitler running grader seven days, 17.PJ) Kentucky Culvert Co., culverts. 4.00 Jess Whitworth Freight on grader-Joh- n COO Hale 185 feet of lumber 0.00 Mart Mattingly team. 10.00 Good Road Machine Co., Grader 9.40 L. J. Mattingly blacksmith work 0.00 B. F. Bard & Co., road tools 24.00 W. G. Shrewsberry 240 feet of lumber 4.00 Marcus Whitler labor three and days. 12.00 Roy McGrew labor two and davs 5.00 John Whitler running grader 2.00 J. M. Howard labor two days 0.75 Harry Davis labor one day. 10.70 Jim Dean lebar two and days. 0.25 Matt Lewis labor on tools 2.00 Marion Weatherholt, dynamite and fuse. 3.70 Isiah Wells 15.3d Jess Sanders labor two and days, 7.20 fc.uca Hunt labor two days '8.20 John Whitler foreman five days. 2.00 T. J. Hook, garage bill for August. 13.00 Jess Sanders labor four 2.50 Aubrey 0.00 Marcus Whitler labor five'days. 5.00 Edd Bishop labor two and days. ......, 7.50 Euca Hunt labor five days 22.30 Edd Bishop labor six days 7.00 Roy McGrew labor three days three hours. 7.30 Charlie Clark work on culverts 15.00 Green Bros, lumber N 20.20 T. J. Hook garage bill ' 05.92 John Clark labor three days five hours. 12.50 Roy McGrew labor five days. n 17.40 Euca Hunt labor seven days. 3.00 Allen Smiley labor four days 4.00 John Whitler foreman eight days. 0.00 Ed Bishop labor eicht davs, . 3.40 Ralph Lucas labor and lumber, 2.25 Tom Mattingly labor two days ..... ' " 3.20 Noah Sanders labor five days, 1 22.50 Marjcus Whitler labor six days 2.00 Bobbie Frank lumber, nails and 'labor: 25.50 Jim Dean lebor one day five hours "" 200.00 Joe Glasscock, foreman one day, 1.00 Archie Glasscock, team one day, 5.05 rercy Logsdon team one day, 13.50 R. B. Moore team one day 12.50 Kentucky Culvert Co., Culverts, S 2.00 Ed King team four days, 21.00 J. W. Moxley, lumber, labor, nails, 07.01 M. Galloway 1000 feet lumber, 3,00 Ed Bishop labor four days, 48.00 T. J. Brown team one labor one. day, ... 33.00 J. W. Amies, 55.12 Mart Mattingly team four days, 15.15 Carlos Smith labor three and days, 3.75 Marcus Whitler labor four days. 43.35 John Whitler foreman five days 32.30 Andrew Carman labor three days five hours, 11.25, Claude Lindsay labor three days, 5.00 Sidney Bruce labor three and days, 3.00 lorn ! eatress labor 4.50 Jim Dean team . 2.00 Robert Brown labor three day five hours, 1.00 Jim Fuqua labor three jand days. 8.32 Dock Smith labor three and davs 0.00 Noah Sanders labor three and days. 9.00 -- . j. uuwius team ana labor Alonas H., 3.00 J. M. Howard drivers for teams l 0,00 Marcus Whitler labor five days 8.00 John Whitler formean six anU days, 49.50 John Basham labor three days 5.00 jiyerette Pierce labor seven days, .'.. 17.70 Mart Mattingly team ten days labor six days, 8.00 1..J. Hook h of garage bill lOctober, 19.55 Ed Kane team nine davs. f 2.00 Andrew Carman labor nine davs. 2.00 Wash Robbins, team two and foreman three and 1.00 jonu wash labor five and days, 8.75 LoTmis smith labor three days, 10.70 J im Fuqua labor four days 14.00 Jim Dean drivers fifteen days, 8 00 Lawrence Smith labor three days 5,00 T. F. Brown labor five and days 2.30 J.' M. Howard drivers thirteen days 1.00 Carlos Smith labor five and days. .., .MMW, frtli,- - f1n,ea, 04.13 Will tvmi . ... WH i -- " U.4J '20.15 Ernest Tabejing labor one day. " 3.45 Gwin Daugherty lumber and hauling. 37.40 Noah banders labor four days. 10.00 Claud Lindsay labor six days- 5.85 uiil Lindsay labor one day. 2,25 Owen Newby labor three days tcamonc day, ' 2.50 waiter jviewuy, laoor tnree and days. 4.05 Robert Brown labor nine iy i 15.50 40.24 one-ha- lf one-ha- lf one-half Total net receipts. Disbursements $4,794.39,5 Sf $ 305.6&3I i38.79 ej 3.oe4 -- lira, 21 l.SOi 1.20 j, 1.90 15.75 . 04 AA 41. 14 40.30 ; 4 . 6.00 2.75 M X1,WMifu 05:93 17.46 4.63 v.1,00 200.00 4ff an ,uu y 7.00; right-of-wa- y. one-ha- lf days-Craft- on ijfj 250.B) I' sTi I -H m right-of-wa- y, io. ,.... K one-ha- lf H .mj L -- 10. 1o h i . " -- I" 12.0I ti I- l "- fl i r- 2 ' ZZT 24.ll !- r nm ltTft o.vu tt m 10.00 7.00 oil I SB ,..., . An 'J.UU . II H V H 11.00 . o oL . 1 I- f- I UUUB, ; 5.00 5.00, ftf 4f.eo' ;. "7B OR Jv V n nn JV 05.00 s ilU.UU i - a nn .tvut -.-.--.- ...,.. right-of-wa- y. 1,0.00 on nn 7.00 O.UU one-ha- lf '. ' 15.00 7.9Q1 " '!Tv I " 0.00 one-ha- lf N KA '' 7.90. 7.00. ' Mm h one-ha- lf one-ha- lf one-ha- lf 7.00 7.00 296.50;, 16.O0J M,M k one-ha- lf n.M. 10.00 1 n tt 7 liiiuu 1K1K W, J Jt asm. W .v , 'J-- " 1 tfr.30 IT . one-sixt- TtX $Vh !'Jt 45.00 20.25 31.25, 11.00 , W? ojie-ha- lf one-ha- lf one-ha- lf . . one-ha- lf 3 vo.oo 8,00 30.00 6.00 12.40 lrt -Art u.w 'yi mI lff Ttl-M- . 'H MM MM SStmA one-ha- lf -- 9.00 fl.BIW 2- s,s4HBR?l ' - Vj -- wW . . ,W' - one-ha- lf i 5I J lrtfS jf . r-- k ' h. i m vC '. A IE p Beard , lift one-half THfc BRECKINRIDGE NEWS, CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY fl.00 .PAGE SEVEW & Co. Road Tools Glasscock, foreman two days days- hrkop labor six and lit 'Smith labor flvc days. day. hie 'Mullen labor If. 'Mattingly, blacksmithing- rchie Glasscock team one day labor one day Brown labor one day Surncttc labor two days. Centres team. )n and Robertson, nails' for bridge. days. !in Whitler foreman two and Jarlos Smith labor one day. days team five days. . Ji Brown labor two and B Moore cam one day. day. ss Matthews labor Sverette Pierce labor six days ; R. Spencer team eight days- -i del Kane team thirteen days HWrfrew, Carman labor thirteen days lobbie Frank lumber, nans ana Diacxsmnn worn. tobert Brown labor twelve days Jehn Dunn labor twelve days, .Marcus Whitler labor five day- sday, fOwen Newby team John Whitler foreman six days. Everette' Newby labor three days' days, fjune Burnett labor two and fcXawrence Smith labor one day. lenry Payne team four days art Mattingly team thirteen days, labor twelve. Ernest Payne labor two days LMelvin Raymer labor four days "Ben Payne labor two days.. days Walter Newby labor five and daysx- f.Wash Robbine team eight and day hfDan Askins team Elmer Payne labor two days k 1 . v . urown laDor one oay ' Sidney Owen teams and labor, iShcW Harlow labor two dayh Jim Matthews labor five hours. Emry labor two days. Jeff Coy Smallwod labor six days os Lee Henderson team five and Smith team four days Edd Bishopp labor two days days Jim Kiper labor eleven and ';zra Kiper labor thirteen days ' Alifhie Kiper labor thirteen days, day's. i DrerV Douthitt labor fourteen and Bill Kane labor twelve days. days labor two. IT. J. Brown team eight and .m.1 .HAI.nlF Hqtrc A u I!J n Sidney uruce muur uiic uhu Sidney Owen team and driver six days- days. fill Winchell team nine and day icst Tabeling labor ise Wilhite labor two days Limer, labor five days. days, nails. ash Robbins team three, labor thre and days )llie Wavis labor one and Lee Henderson team and labor ; John Whitler foreman days, f. L. Brown team two and Bill Stone labor two days. days. Walter .Newbv. labor three and P... Jrierce iaDor .iwu aim uuc-n- u unj Alien days jfarcus Whitler labor one and cays lt F. M Powell labor one and iGerte Pfenning labor two days-T- L liR. G. Powell labor fifteen days iEuca Hunt labor two days L.f A. Berry labor three days P'Hesey Burnett labor one day. day- sIfjohn Williams labor three and oays. Chancellor labor one and Mi EJtBishop labor two and onchalf days Cva Brown team six days labor three Andrew Garman labor fourteen days, W. C. Kane labor nine days days Tom Brown team eleven and Bob Brown labor fourteen days. Ed Kane team and labor fourteen days. iyerette Newby, labor one day Willie Mattingly team seven days- days. Willie Newby team one and eight days- -, John Duna labor Lorin Carwilef team two days day- sFrank Jarboelabor four and day- Paul Hinton team one I. B. Richardson dynamite caps and fuse. J, R. Mattingly, blacksmithtng- T. J. Hook garage bill November and December- -: Marion Weatherholt labor ana supplies B. F. Beard & Co., tools and material R. Sidney Owen team three days W. R. Moorman, Jr., construction and maintenance. J. C. Berry handles and sharpening picks T. J, Hook garage and gas- one-ha- lf one-ha- lf one-ha- lf 4 one-half YOU LOVE Takes . FISHES FOR BIRDS WITH ROD AND LINE , la.oo 10 00 1.15 37.35 7.25 2.25 4.00 1.50 4.03 7.50 2.00 30.65 5.00 1.00 ?3.50 LIFE MORE Boston Curator Thus Catches on a Different Color Rare Specimens for When Your Blood Is Rich Aviary. and Free From Poison. PEPTO-MANGA- "A TRY TAKING If You Feel Listless and Depressed, Your Blood Is Clogged and Sluggish. The way to catch birds, according to the beliefs nnd practices of George Morse, curator of the Franklin Park A zoo, Boston, Is to fish for them. bnmhoo fish pole with a small fish line noose and snow shoes completes the curator's outfit for "bird fishing." ' Nor Is this n fish story. A reporter saw him catch three birds In this man-ne- r. Since February 4, when he sighted his first two birds nnd caught them, he has "landed" n full dozen of rare little feathered songsters from the far man just said, a few minutes ago, ho would not think of leaving home without a package of Lane's Cold Tablets in his 3 bog, and every one who has used one-ha- lf I one-ha- lf , one-ha- lf one-ha- lf one-ha- lf W! Without knowing why, you find 40.00 yourself feeling unhappy. You go day after day half asleep In65.00 terest in what js kohik on around you 20 25 lags and life becomes dull. The 82.87 beauty of radiant sunshine, lovely 27.00 flowers anu the entrancing miraclej 27.00 of life vou miss entirely. Living, eat more or less of 10.00 ing, sleeping, become a bore. 2.50 That is what clogged, sluggish 18.00 blood does to you. It poisons your 6.75 thoughts. You arc onlv half alive. g You need a good 5 00 n for a few tonje. Take 2.00 weeks and notice the big improve 20.00 ment. n is an agreeable 92.00 tonic and is heartily endorsed by 4.50 physicians. Your druggist has 0.00 in both linuid and tablet form. Buy 4.50 whichever you prefer; one 'has exact12.38 ly the same effect as the other. Make 67.50 Ksurc you get genuine "(iude's" and look tor tnc tun r 2.'50 Ask for ... it on name, uude s 4.50 Advertisement. tie package. blood-enrichin- speaks just as highly of them." these tablets La iff wSn Pepto-Manga- Pepto-Manga- Pepto-Manga- n Pepto-Manga- n. I . t'epio-Manga- n, , u ..0..i ,w.i " . i 4.ou . one-ha- lf days-Carl- 1 12.00 Congress 24.75 suggest 16 00 help him ? ..ife J& the 2? "iSreCfed.S of; mminir session tn him thrnumi. Uovernors are The " i cp . rrup u.ai I .. one-ha- lf one-ha- lf one-ha- lf 1 1 uuc-im- "j one-ha- lf one-ha- lf one-ha- lf one-ha- lf '- one-ha- lf Thc inflated values in which wc have all been living have extended to 23.88 agricultural real estate. Millions of on is acres have changed hands at very 29.25 high prices. Mortgages and Iqans have 34 (j.. been arranged on the supposition that .'" 'the farms were worth their purchase price and now thc bottom has , pcij out 0f ti,e food market. 3.00 The 1920 census shows that more of America's population 30,00 than has moved to town. (The majority 4C.25 has always been on the land until 1.13 now.) The food question is more acute than it has ever been and the 10.00 t orosoect is..that thousands of farmers' r ... . oa tK will be sold out and ruined. , x nc proicbi ui uic mail in inc ucius ' is only just beginning. It will have 9."S its echo in cities living on shorter 20.50 rations. America must eat before it i we plan to 12.50 does anything else, and eat we must find some way of making 4.50 farming worth while. Boston Globe. 4.00 tlrop-47.0- 0 one-half to plead for the 'artner and that the Federal Treasury out. north. y This Included four pine grosbeaks, two even lie Grosbeaks, which are birds especially rare In this section; "The Pink Tablets in the Yellow Box." five purple finches and one red top. It deep Is Mr. Morse's opinion that the LE BOY, N. Y. snows farther north have completely covered all possible food and that the low fruited bushes of the pork have HAS AN IDEA SON WAS RIGHT PEt birds sing attracted the birds. I BY WHISTLING AIR TA'tfK his spnre Curator Morse spends all time tramping over the snowy miles of Circumstances Brought Wife of United States Senator to Acquiesce expanse In search of these rare Taking advantage of thc imiUtive park! In Youth's Philosophy. facu1ty 0( song ,jr,is, a simple me birds. He knows that the first thaw will send them north again nnd he Is m nAn.lAv(nK (rnm trio chanism has now been contrived that n eager to capture ns ninny as possible live on . actually teaches canaries and other to put on exhibit In the nvlnry with state pet warblers how to increase their a ranch. the other costly nntfrnre specimens. singing repertoire, declares an illusOne hot day he was In the garden trated article in the December PopCurator Morse always tries to work from tlie rear, lie weeding onions, when Mrs. Polndexter ular Mechanics Mauazinc. A partly up upon.,tlje bird ,... . son - imu outu u n..iilnn came across her cylindrical metal tank, in ..i. n in"""1" nusnes ins nuie , Gale comfortably ensconced on the which a slightly smaller inverted tank thc ,,,,, j down, provides enough head. Then he drops It gently. There front porch enjoying the cool shade slides up and for blowing a scries of air pressure a good hook. surprised pro and Is n flutter of wings, a "Why, Gale!" she cried, "aren't you whistles of different tone test and the little creature Is fairly ashamed of yourself to sit here and caught. .That's So. ' Then the curator hauls In gently and read while your poor father Is out The world owes jou a living, but It there working In all that hent? Go bird Is soon In captivity. the takes work to Identify yourself and help him this minuter "Aw. mother." protested Gale. "I as the fellow It's coming to. Boston can't he bothered with weeding onions. Transcript SOON TO BE tXTINCT I 1ANES COLD TABLETS taught to . TJJZ uZtc eleven-year-ol- d -- Tvatcr-filled RACE P 'Is In Wake of Civilization Have Spelt Doom to the Polynesian's of South Seas. i , i one-ha- lf lf 1 1 U-- J-,- otyi-ha- lf one-ha- . 7.90 5.00 3.00 3.00 4.00 30.00 4.00 BURGLARS ARE ORIGINAL Use Unique Method of Breaking Into Store. What wns perhnps the most unique way of breaking and entering a place of business In the record of the Atlanta police headquarters was reported by the manager of Tesler's, Style Shopk. I GOO one-ha- lf V one-ha- lt 2.00 7.00 3.00 5 00 33.00 one-ha- lf one-ha- lf one-ha- lf Burglars removed a pnnel two feet souare from the rear wall of the store 280o'' n.v us,ng n ,,rnCe nlMl b,t' IIo,eS Were DOreil in luur nun, iiinmiifi u ntiuti-J8.00 nnd then the panel was pushed out. 5J.75 The burglars entered the store and 28.00 carried away clothing valued at $4,000. 91.00 Men's and ladies' suits, silk stockings and silk socks nnd large quantities of 31.50 underwear were stolen. "There hns to he a breaking and 7.50 a burglary." 16.00 entering to constitute said one of the police officers, "but 10.00 this Is a case ;f boring and entering." 9.00 . xhat modern civilization Is bringing death and extermination to the splendid race known as the Polynesian. Is the claim of all travelers who have spent time on the beautiful southern Bernard Chnrles Pacific Islands. Nordhoff. In the Atlnntlc Monthly. In sorrowing over this says: "To say that Christianity was their undoing would be absurd; they died and are dying under the encroachments of the European civilization of which Christianity was the forerun--ne- r. Everywhere In the South seas the story has been the same, whether told by Stevenson, or Melville, or Louis Becke. We brought them dis ease: we brought them cotton clothing (almost as great a curse) ; we suppressed the sports and merriment and petty wars which ennhled the old Islanders to maintain their Interest in life. And Instly. we brought them an alien code of morals, which succeeded chiefly In making hypoerltes of the men whose souls It wns designed to save. Today there Is nothing to be, said, nothing to be done the Polynesian race will soon he only a mem ory." Besides. I've got nn engagement to go swimming at 11 o'clock." About nn hour later Mrs. Polndexter heard a low whistle from the onion patch, and before she could tnke In Its significance father and son had disappeared down the hill in the direction of the swimming hole. In telling the story Mrs. Polndexter said: "I don't know but what Gale's philosophy was the best. Today as a young naval officer he Is sailing the high seas; while his father well, his father Is still weeding onions I" Valuable Counterfeit. DIRECTORY Chicken Raisers, Live Stock and Tobacco Dealers of Breckinridge County Of Cattle and Hog Breeders Planters Hall Stock Farm Glen Dean, Ky. , -- A 4.50 135.00 1.80 5.47 37.46 19.85 15.00 100.30 1.80 2.82 World War Made Many Old Maldi. Because 35.000.000 men lost their lives In Europe and Asia during the World war 15.000.000 European women will die old maids. These figures are given by Doctor Schwelshelraer of Paper Umbella Out Soon. will be placed on the market soon In the form of a paper umbrella, the New York Sun states. It Is' said that this newfangled rain shelter will he a very satisfactory substitute for the traditional alpaca or silk. It will retail for 50 cents, thereby cutting the cost of umbrellas down to n sum that should becon sidered distinctly nominal these days of the $8 and $10 variety. The color of the new umbrella will be black and the paper of a composi. tion absolutely waterproof andvcrack-lessIt will have n steel frame, wood en knob handle and a ring at the lower end of the "stick." Those In charge of the manufacture of the novelty say It will be durable and that It will roll as small as a silk one. An "unusual novelty Total disbursements. Overdrawn $ $4,838.36 838.36 New 'Method of Identification. Not only are the finger prints ,of every human being different but the position of the bones of the fingers, nnd also the shape of the nails are differn stuent. Doctor Beclerc. a radiography, utilizes this fact dent of In a new method for Identifying criminals. The method consists In making y photograph of the hand, an showing the bones and the fingernails. vOrdlnarlly such a photograph would not show the flesh, but In order that the record may he complete the fingers are soaked In an opaque salt, by oil the lines and marKs means of are clearly shown. Doctor Beclere considers that the possibility afToNled by his discovery of keeping a record of nails ns well as of finger prints should prove 'of the greatest use In Identifying crlmlnnls. well-know- bank recently queer n .Washington because It was a bogus $5 gold coin Have won 1000 Ribboni. at State Fair nnd worth about eight times as much Paat Fie Yeara ns the genuine because It Is made of platinum. The spurious coin wns made about HOWARD FARMS fifty years ago and benrs the date of J. M. HOWARD & SON, Prop. Musty archives of the secret 1800. service contnln a record of fhe species shorthorn and Polled Shorthorn, Roan Sultan, White-halSultan, heads the on and the case Is marked "closed." The Durocof Hogs, l Sprague Defender headf herd the made in Maine and came herd. coins were departBreeders of 2nd. prize Polled Shorthorn to flie notice of the Treasury lleiler (Senior yearling class) ment when the scion of n wealthy Chicago, 1011). of them from a family took a qunntlty -: -: Ky. Dean, heirGlen safety deposit box containing put them In circulation. All looms nnd known specimens were confiscated by and It wns not Home the secret sen-icknown until now that others were still W. J. OWEN & SONS, Propletori In circulation. Hardinsburg, Ky., Route 1 A strange counterfeit turned up at Polled Durham Cattle. Poland China Hogs. Short Horn Cattle. Hampshire Sheep. ME Inter-Nation- :- :- e Valley Stock Farm tlch Poland China Hogs a Specialty Women and Cats. Polled Durham Cattle Women are like cats. If you move toward them they run away. But If you sit there and say "Puss, puss, puss," and put a saucer of milk on Hardinsburg. Ky. the floor, in due course they will be Dealers In moved by curiosity to come and see what there Is In the saucer. Then, LIVE STOCK AND click you've got the cat by the back TOBACCO of the neck so that it can't scratch When, the cat hns struggled you. enough and discovered that It can't get away, and been tickled behind thc Hardinsburg, Ky. car. she'll sit on your lap and purr. ' Dealer in And then, ah, then, you no longer need to say. "Puss. puss, pussl" You can High-ClaHorses, Mules, Fine Sadsay, "You damn cat!" and she'll gc From "Cal dle and Harness Horses. on sitting there, purring. It will pay you to visit my Stables Iban" by W. L. George. BEARD BROS. 1 C. V. ss Robertson Tthe little thereby the garden and another indian canoe. By Florence Fairman Stookey. "Oh,, Uncle Henry," cried a small boy, "where did you get that little boat? Isn't it a fine oner 'That came from up North DonInald." said Uncle Henry. "It's an who dian canoe and I saw the Indian mOhj Uncle Henry, did you really?" "Yes indeed." replied his uncle and make it. it .took a good deal of sskill to ambitious to hrw ".. 'learn how to make a good canoe. Howhvould you like to own this one, Don- tj:,., ii T E .'. .j,n that ranoe?" BaSD- nleased and surprised at &'o generous an offer. canoe. Why "Certainly. That very I1. i.i nr.iH "rh 7.s .. the kitchen walk that though they had been touched since last week. Of course if you'd rather not finish your job, I'll pay ydu fifteen cents for what you've done. But see it's made that little canoe--yo- u and by a genuine of real birch-bar- k Indian and well made, too sewed and bound firmly and neatly. It wouldn't be right for me toive you that unless you ,had done the wnoie job, Donald and done it well. Ira sorry, but I can't do it." Back to the yard went Donald. 1 try it again," he said. For half an hour longer1 he cut and trimmed, till the lawn was as smooth I as a green rug. Then-h- e broueht. Uncle Henry out to inspect the job. "All. right, my boy." said Uncle Henry. "Here's your canoe," 11 by don't look as ""ot?" ,i" ll oh. Uncle will cut the grass jn my by yard and do it well, I'll pay you ' HOW ABOUT "EATS?" v; r, ' rtUrii$e! hv 35 r-Governors .:.. in fiarriSDurg. .every cxctuwvc ''If you Farming has been thc chief topic assembled U i youi Donald eagerly, "I'll begin this awn-mower- ?" It's 'in the tool house," answered "uncle. . . xsr nvrr an hour he pusnea it ran d down the yard; then he,...- anu wuw the nousei please bring me iny " his uncle in Tare you?" asked Furpn8C "there's a patch over soon ... ran nit luui nsMreturned to mc the iiviujw with' ,. . ., lawn-,- .. State in which argriculture is important seems to be thoroughly alarmed over the awful plight in which the American farmer finds himself today. What has been deflation in many lines of business has become a toboggan slide when it reached foodstuff. The farmer has seen his bushel of corn sold and resold by speculators, and now the price is so low that the corn in his barn is not worth hauling to market. He might buy, youug stock anH fatten them during the Winter, but he has not the price and no bank ut a . Nothing on Her. An aristocratic lady gave I a dinner party during the waiters' strike in New York. A young girl of the type known as buxom waited on the table. She seemed quiet and unobtrusive, After the dinner and was efficient. was over, the hostess said she would sign the check. When she had written her name she turned to the waitress ondisftld: "Perhaps I should tell you that I am Mrs. Blank, so there will be no mistake. My handwriting Is rather illegible." The waitress picked up the check, glanced at the signature, and said: "Well, dearie, you ain't got nothing on Vast Wealth In Liberia. The Sun nnd New York Herald a few weeks ago was probably the first newspuper In our country to dniiounce that Liberia, In West Africa, had Just come Into view as very rich In natural resources, both agricultural and min eral. It is nearly as large as tne siaie of New York, fronts on the Atlantic for about 300 miles and Its coast belt Is only about twenty miles wide. North of the coast belt the whole country Is a vast forest, through which Sir. Alfred ShArpe of England recently Denetratcd. He has Ia-- hn formed the Royal Geographical so ciety of the enormous population of tfils, till now, unknown forest land Inand of the unexpected resources, gold nnd other minerals', that cluding await development there. Radio Control for Airplanes.-Thercan be doubt that if the war lasted a few months longer wo had would have witnessed the leading ar mies employing great fleets or airplanes controlled by radio means, The United States army had progressed pretty far along thlB line when the nrmttir wis ,declared. The same Now we can be said for.Germany. thai the Trench have demonlearn strated that five or six small and Inexpensive bombing planes, without pilot, can be successfully guided by a "shepherd" in a larger plane through If You Are Looking For Good Used Cars You Will Be Interested In These We Offer For Sale The Values Will Be Readily Appreciated If'.You Take Time To Investigate Them 1916 1918 1919 1918 1918 1919 HERCULES 5 PASSENGER Touring 5 PASSENGER CHEVROLET 5 PASSENGER CHEVROLET 5 PASSENGER ALLEN 5 PASSENGER FORD 5 PASSENGER DODGE ONE FORD TRUCK 1 FORDSON TRACTOR, with plows and disc ONE DELKER BUGGY, brand new, less than cost. CASJNGS, $15.00 IF YOU WANT AND-UP INNER TUBES, $2.00 AND UP A BARGAIN COME TO SEE US ... ..,..----- - ..... Ur LEWISPORT MILL COMPANY lEWKPear. ky TylT ?' A the weans of tlertzlau wave. no American. Sclentl- - I h rw -1- !K F" ifrr " fWI1' "yii CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY COATS FOR SPRING VAGUE ABOUT PAGE SIGHT . THE BRECKINRIDGE NEWS, 'defilement and wanton wreckage met the eye. "I was greatly struck by the presence among the Polish troops which took Grodno of a considerable number of Boy Scouts. These scouts took a prominent part In the actual fighting. The company I met numbered seventy scouts, aged from fifteen to nineteen. It had originally numbered 140, but had already lot half Its members In killed and wounded. They were accompanied by Girl Scouts, who performed sanitary and lied Cross work, "The rank and file of the Red army form a marked 'contrast to the Communist regiments which defended Grodno. P6Ilsh aeroplanes fly over the Bolshevik lines and distribute large quantities of 'prisoners' passes,' telling the Red army men that If they come over with these slips of paper they will be well received and well fed. These 'prisoners' passes' have been a great success. "I have spoken to many of the Red same. They arc mobilized at the point of the bayonet. If they hide in their home woods their wives and families arc arrested, They arc sent down to the front In locked box cars. "One group of twenty men from the district of Smolensky, belonging to the fifth division, whom I met on the road a few hours after their capture, said their Journey to the front took four days, during which time they were given no food or drink, nor were they let out of the train. "In the end they ate the trampled scraps and leavings of fish heads, bones, etc., which they had thrown dn the floor the first day. At the front their rations were four vobla (a most unpalatable fish) for two days. Everything else they were told to seize from V DECEMBER M, 1M0 "RED" LEADERS ;tor ,dtt,i$ou UrtJE -- IW - uk as 4t 'T TiOtU otuAje: WTU4- 'J prisoners and their story Is always the ky, nnd that there was another he man. He pondered n moment tryinf But Young Bolshevist Soldier Had to recall who tho second one wm, and then suddenly remembered, 'Lenin'' Heard of TroUky, and InciHe knew nothing moro about him, and dentally of Lenlhe. jdjd not know the names of any other I have just had a talk with a Bol- commander. fl) Ho kept saying "Everyone shevist soldier, captured by the Poles when he was participating In a bold side is a Bolshevik," nnd seemed WJ?) scouting enterprise. Uo Is n young impressed with the great power and man twenty-onyears old, coming authority of the Bolshovlkl. Wnm from one of the Interior departments asked who Trotzky was ho replied. "A very popular Jew." "The Jews M of Russia, lie Is Illiterate and a conmuch liked In tho army. They never firmed Bolshevik. themselves to bo captured. . They Discipline, he said, was very good allow .1 ri- -i Utm ,i tn the Bolshevist army; still they did nntc tnc roics so, anu iiiq iuics "not obey orders becauso they were or- them so nnd Invariably murder thew that they prefer suicide to being ders, but "as a matter of conscience." The military forms of address had made prisoners." From the Vosstsch been abolished and even the officers Zcltung (Berlin). were spoken to as comrades. NaturalPeary's Flag Floats Away From Pel. ly the soldiers stand at attention beIntnct In the Ice, the American flag fore their ofllccrs; but that was because overy soldier In the army fol- which Commodore Peary plnnted at lows the bidding of his conscience nnd the North pole has been found 400 geo"It would be foolish" not to stand at miles away from Its original graphical point, by Capt. Godford attention before one's commander. lie had never seen a general or any Hansen, leader of the Amundsen auxof the higher ofllccrs, but he knew the iliary expedition. Ice drift carried the commnnder In chief was railed Trntz-- flag from the pole. ofUfr o ... .... - Come in. We will gladly give you a bank book for your boy. Give it to him pnd urge him. to earn his FIRST DOLLAR and bank it with us This will make him a SAVER, not a SPENDER. In the years to come he will be a success instead of ai failure.. Early impressions STICK in the youthful mind. Make good impressions in YOUR boys' and girls' minds. , Fathers and Mothers : I the peasants. "They were given rifles only Just before the attack, when u machine gun manned by Communists was placed behind them, and they were warned that If they did not advance they would be mown down. "The Communists had told them If they were taken prisoners the Poles would beat, starve and torture them. None the less, they seized the first opportunity to hide In the woods during the attack and desert, 'because (to use their own words) 'nothing could be worse than their Communists.' They were delighted at their reception by the Poles, nnd expressed Intense satisfaction at having been given two v solid meals already that day. "Among tixTvnrlous papers I picked up In Grodno was one headed 'Down With the Retreat!' 'Poland Must Be Smashed to Atoms' runs this proclamation. The tide has already turned. Not only are we no longer on the de fenslve, but we are preparing' out great blow and have even begun out offensive. . . . We nre mobilizing nil our Communists nnd shall shortly be victorious on all fronts." Of late I hnvp many times recalled to mind the parting words of Comrade Axelrod to me at Kovno. 'Give my regards to Pllsudskl,' he said sarcastically, "and tell him we shall meet htm very soon In FARMERS BANK & TRUST CO HARDINSBURG, KY. ' GRODNO BATTLE : IS DESCRIBED BY 1 AN EYE WITNESS Capture by Poles Was Serious Blow to Soviet Army. POLES START HONE TOO EARLY Their Advance Wai Merely a of the Bolshevik Offensive Fore-stallme- . Enormous Forces Were Concen trated on the Polish Front Polish Artillery Firing Was Excellent, but ' i Bolshevik Firing Was Weak Boy Scouts Take Prominent Part In Fighting. The battle of Grodno, In which the Pole won a decisive victory over the forces of Soviet Russia, is described by an eye witness in the London Times. Writing from Wur.suw this correspondent says : "The loss of Grodno was a serious blow to the Soviet government. The Bolshcvlkl had concentrated enormous forces on the northwest Polish front, those defending Grodno consisting of twenty per cent of Communists. There were eleven dlvlslpns of Infantry, stv en divisions of reserves, plus two cavalry divisions, and a new lately formed fifth army. The Polish advance was merely a forestallnient of the Bolshevik offensive. Events have shown that It was started none too early. Delay might have been fatal. "Grodno lies In the cup of a ring of hills which form a perfect natural defense. The towns itself is built on the steep banks of the Nleinen, and its numerous white towers, clustering In the midst of the thick, forests which hide the slopes of the river, present a picturesque scene from the neighboring heights. Watches Bombardment """On the eve of its capture I lay In the front line trenches of the attacking forces and watched the bombardment of the outer 'fortifications. They fell during the night, and the Polish artillery moved up to the heights encircling the city. The Polish firing was excellent. The Bolshevik reply was wjewkj.Xur. although the aim was not WANTED Ky. & Ind. Only. Logs or Cord. Advise Quantity. Loading Point and when can ship. Pay cash. HICKORY -- ' Bush Brothers & Co. Columbia BIdg., Louisville, Ky. I bud the percentage of 'duds? was high. "On September 25 the Polish shells could be seen bursting right in the Bolshevik trenches on the outskirts Down below Polish of the town. bridging parties were forcing a crossing over the Nlemen In face of machine-gun fire from the woods opposite. The Polish soldier will have none of Bolshevism, but he Is willing to give the professed Communist his due as a fighter. Picked Communist regiments were defending these woods and defended them well. "As soon ns dusk fell the Bolshevik forces deserted the town. At midnight of September 25 the first Polish troops entered the outskirts. I followed them In the early morning. The last time I pushed through Grodno, In July of this year. It was a bright and flourishing town. When I reentered It aftor ten weeks of the blessings of 'proletarian culture' It was n city of the dead. The haggard, hnunted faces of the inhabl-- I I tants, the filth, wanton destruction and told their own tale. The , desolation walls were beplas.tered with endlcs I propaganda posters and the wornout ' revolutionary watchwords of which Russia Is sick unto death. All Papers Destroyed. "The first place I visited was tlio late premises of the Extraordinary commission. Its headquarters were In a small Jodglng In the center of the town. The tables, chairs and curtains had all been carted away. Of'the furniture there remained nothing but two smashed cupboards whose einpty drawers were lying about the floor. AH papers had been carefully burnt and the ashes lay In heaps about th stoves. "Among the scraps on the floor which I succeeded In piecing together the only document of Interest was an order signed by one NlkolalefT that the large number of deserters from the Bed army were to be .shot mercilessly. From these rooms the order went forth to shoot all suspected of favoring the White guards. Poles. Russians and bourgeois Jews alike were shot on his charge. Among the bourgeois Poles were an engine driver and stoker who refused to drive a train load of ammunition against the retreating Poles. In some cases Inquiries were held to try the Some of the accused were acquitted,' the inhabitants explained, 'but as they had already been shot, It was rather too late.' "The wqrk of spreading the proletarian' gospel dlctntcd by Moscow was carried out by the 'Karl Marx club,' the headquarters of what Is known In, Soviet Ilussln as the 'Cultural and Committee.' Notices of concerts and meetings still remain on the walls of the rooms. Communist Culture. "I asked neighboring dwellers If they could tell me In what the Communist culture and enlightenment consisted. They said they did not know unless It was the revels and 'orgies which had frequently taken place In the 'Karl Marx club.' lasting Into late hours of the night. 1 visited several of the hotels and premises of Soviet Institutions. Everywhere the same scene of I 'counter-revolutionists. Whoever Is looking for n coat for spring will gWe this new arrival more than one glance and the second glance Is apt to be a lingering If not a longing one. For there are several Innovations, to be considered In this dignified garment It hangs In almost straight lines, for one thing nnd for another the sleeves are smaller nnd fit more closely than Is ufui1. The, collar Is entirely new with not a trace of the popular muffler style In It and finally, tucks nnd plaits In the material serve for decoration. The cuffs and pockets are both made of the plaited fabric. As a rule coats for spring are about length and modeled In simple designs. They depend upon smart lines and good looking materials,' rather than on decorations, for distinction, and this makes them appropriate for street or travel. Yokes, plaits and large pockets, cozy fabrics and a flavor of sports wear, In style are winning approval. three-quarter ; "WHILE THEY LAST" Before They'er All Gone Come in and Get Yours v Breckenridge News Almanac These Almanacs are carefully prepared for this zone and the data regarding sunrise, sunset, moonrisc, moonsct, tide table, eclipses, seasons, stars, weather indications, etc., are prepared along latest scientific lines; it is therefore more authentic than that furnished by ordinary almanacs. Other features of the Almanac are as follows: ' 9 i Warsaw." NEEDS NEW TOWN NAME Origin of Surnames. No one can say with nny certainty when the practice of taking a surname became 'general. The Greeks, Assyrians, Egyptians and other ancient peoples had no surnames; the later Ro mans.had each one real personal unmn, to which they sometimes added a clan name or nooaen, a , family name or cognomen nnd a nickname, or agnomen. The personal or Christian name was the only niuoe recognized by eurly English luw. surnames being words of description used to Identify persons of the same namo from each other. The Normans had Introduced Into England the hnhlt of using surnames, but this was confined to the upper clashes. By degrees even jthe common people began to be distinguished by names referring to personal characteristics, as ns Armstrong, rank or profession Smith, father's name as Jackson, etc Economy. Without economy none can be rich, and with It few will be poor. Doctor Johnson. Business Laws. Interest Table. Weights and Measures. Postal Regulations. Household Information. Preservation of Fruits and Flowers. Boy Scout Page. Banking Law and Practice. v Care of Horses, Cattle, Sheep, Poultry, mobiles. I " , J Auto- Doctor's Page, First Aid, etc. ' All of the information contained in our 1021 Almanac is valuable for reference throughout, the entire year and the Almanac should therefore be presrved until the end of the year. There will be many times this year when you will have occasion to refer toyourAlmanac for information that is needed quickly, so it is uggeted that care be used to give it a permanent place in which it can be found without inconvenience. Your friends may obtain Almanacs by calling at our office, and we make no charge whatever for them. These will be presented with our complimnts, as long; as the supply lasts. THE BRECKENRIDGE s 45U( YEAR NEWS Place Where John Brown "Was Tried and Executed Offers Prize. The town council of Charles Town, historic seat of Jefferson county, West Virginia, famed as the place where John Brown, Insurrectionist, was tried, condemned nnd hanged, has offered $50 as a prize to the person who will submit the most acceptable new name tor the town. The similarity of Charles Town and Charleston has resulted In all sorts of confusion, and merchants, manufacturers, farmers and people generally of Chnrles Town have come to the conclusion that the name should be changed. The general assembly some years ago authorized the name to be divided Into two words "Charles Town," but railroad, postal and telegraph officials nnd clerks continued to make mistakes. Corpses Intended for Interment at Charles Town, have been frequently shipped to Charleston, the state capital. A large rannufacturlnlg concern has refused to locate In Charles Town because of the confusion. -- if Big January $5.00 and Clearance Sale! Get a Set of Plates for Begins January 1st and Will Last One Month We have made a big reduction in our entire stock and we urge you to come in and take advantage of the wonderful bargains we are offering. Spend 90c SHOES Men's, Women's and Children's Shoes at a of 20 per cent on DRY GOODS Unbleached Cotton, goold quality, per yard 15c ' gQc Bleached Cotton, per yard Assorted Color Poplins, regular GOc . value, at per yard fl5c Blue Serge, $1.30 value at per yard 75c All Wool Baby Caps, $1.00 value reduced to50c Outing, Cloth, best grade, per yard 25c and 35c Ladies AH Wool Sweaters, regular $5.50 values, at ; $.50 SHE'S YOUNG AGAIN Actress Rejuvenated by Thyroid Gland Treatment. "I feel I could Jump over the house," siild Connie Edds recently. She was for many years the principal actress at the Gaiety theater in London, afterward going to America. Everybody has been struck with her youthful vigor despite her fifty years. The secret of this rejuvenation is that she for four mouths has bpen taking a thyroid gland treatment. She has taken altogether twelve Injections' of tlie extract. She Is d nt the result, although she confesses to u latent fear that she may slowly turn Into an animal of the over-Joye- , . RUBBER BOOTS ' K,T Boy's Rubber Boots- Men's All Rubber Boots. Men's Overshoes $2.00 to $3.75 $4.00 to $6.00 $2.00 to $2.90 MEN'S WEAR .Red Diamond Overalls, per pai- rLeather Gloves, $2.50 value at- Men's BlueWork Shirt- sNelson's Blue and Gray Socks . $2.00 $1.85 95c I, STOCK $1.00 POWDERS 80c 40c -- 20c --- ' Matches, ,;V"' -- i 2firt Seller, Seller, 25c Seller, fiOc at. at atl GROCERIES 10c box f DR. BfflM UlilfC Wf B. TAYLOR-...PERMANENT..; monkey type, which would have Its compensations, she admits, since sho ought then to have no difficulty in amusing her audience. Spenklng seriously she says she don't know what fatigue Is. She feels ready to dance and sing all the time. She had been suffering witli her heart, which Is all right now despite' the fact that she smokes fifty cigarettes dally. ' for -- 5c Coffee, 23c grade at per lb 18c : Flour $1.40 to $1.45 I Pumpkin, 3 cans for. 25c Washing Powder 5c Wash Soap, 3 bars for. ioc Rub-No-Mo- re . HARNESS Horse Collars. -- $1.50 to $8.00 riding- Bridles, work and -- $1.50 to $4.50 Britchen, $12.00 set for $10.00 Britchen, $13.50 set for $11.50 Lines, 18 foot,. $7.75 value for $6.50 Lines, 10 foot, $7.00 value for. $8.00 -- Brooms, ., ... -- 50c a"d 75c DENTIST ""."JSJl?' a,m. to IS M. lpTm.toSVs.ni. 1 Always In oSlce during odlce hours IrvtogtM, Ky. for lafey uwy. reeiiBg that a parking space for baby buggies was needed liJ Lima, O, William Suttoa, an attorney, has asked the city council to paw as ordk Mace providing such a place. Asked Parking Spae Come in and get one of the old time Daily Weather Charts' as we have them here'' to give to our customers. R. W. JONES OUR MOTTO: & SON, Glen Dean, Hiitat Markt Prk Ky. Full Mwiure art HeHMt (taint PaM far CMmtry r .J i .Ml 1 iC Tt?i