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The Breckenridge news: January 19, 1921 The Breckenridge news 300dpi TIFF G4 page images John D. Babbage Cloverport, KY 1921 brc1921011901_sn86069309 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. The Breckenridge news: January 19, 1921 The Breckenridge news John D. Babbage Cloverport, KY 1921 $IMLS This electronic text file was created by Optical Character Recognitio n (OCR). No corrections have been made to the OCR-ed text and no editing has be en done to the content of the original document. Encoding has been done through an automated process using the recommendations for Level 1 of the TEI in Librar ies Guidelines. Digital page images are linked to the text file. THE BRECKENK1DGE NEWS. $2.00 a Year: $1.00 for Six Months; 50c for Three Months ALL THE NEWS THAT'S FIT TO PRINT. KENTUCKY, WEDNESDAY, I $2.00 a Year; $1.00 for Six Months; 50c for Three Months 19, 1921 8 VOL XLV CLCDVERPORT, GOOD TOBACCO BROUGHT GOOD PRICES; NEXT SALE IN C'PORT, JAN. JANUARY Pages No. 30 NOTED EDUCATOR CALLED BY DEATH 21. COL C. W. FOWLER COST OF LIVING STR. QUEEN CITY WILL PASS HERE ON WAY TO MARDI GRAS IN FEB. DENIES ROAD PLAN HAS BROKEN DOWN "tf, K IV C. The steamer Queen City, after a The tobacco sale at the Clovcrport lapse of twenty-liv- e years, is to reLoose Leaf House on Friday of last vive the Cincinnati-NeOrleans river week brought good prices for the trade Jan. :tl, when S. Dickey, of Bowling Green good tobacco. $31, paid to Sherman President Emeritus of K. M. I. Decrease Began in July ; Hasn't a trip on the Mardi Gras.she will make Dinner Speakers Cite Funds on J. The steamer Top price was to Prices Reached Pre-Whas been remodeled and repaired and Dies Suddenly ; Married Miss Blair. Ben Brown sold leaf for $S.i, and One Time Principal of Hand ; Calls Louisville will leave Cincinnati at noon Jan. Ill, and $27. Cominpn grades were low. Clovcrport School, Gets Yet. Heston, of Hardinsburg. "Overgrown Village." with freight and passengers for New The next sale on the Clovcrport Handsome Prize. Orleans, arriving there Feb, .", Loose Leaf floor will he Friday, Jan. New York, Jan. 15. The cost of Mr. Joseph Stone Dickey, president 21, at v a. m Declaring sateinents nude that the "Danger Lurks where darkness lies, living decreased five and six tenths Bowling Green Business Uniof the highway program has broken down versity one of the largest comiiircial Till driven back by Daylo's eyes." per cent in the four months from July were unfounded. Joseph B. Boggs, MISSschools in the South, dropped dead of being to November, the decline State Highway Engineer, announced heart distasc at his home in Bowling that Kentucky has $7,700,000 to spend This couplet, composed by Col. C. brought about by drops in the averGreen, Sunday night. Mr. Dickey on highways this year at a dinner W. Fowler, brought him the hand- age price of a number of important ING complained of not feeling well and relast night at The Seelbach marking marked to Mrs. Dickey he' would not some prize of $3,000 according to food and clothing articles so great the close of a session of go to church that evening. Few moml. Tuesday's The con-tc- s as to offset increases in many other the Kentucky Highway Contractors' ents later he fell to the floor un- Was Seen Last in St. Louis Association, was conducted throughout the items the National Industrial conferconscious. Contracts will be awarded for every Brother of H. C. Pate and United States during June and July by ence board reported today. Mr. Dickey was GO years old and This month's decrease, however, Importance of Industry to Be penny of that amount if the prices Flashlight Company. This left born in GlasKow. Ky. He was mar Evcrcady Deck Pate of This County. arc right, Mr. Boggs said and his asthe cost of living higher than in ried in 1883 to Miss Myra Heston, of Stressed at Meeting company offered $10,000 in prizes, the July 11114, immediately before the war sertion was backed up by H. Green Hardmsburtr. dauuliter of tlie late Garrett, chairman of the State HighFritz Allen Pate, age 04 years old, master prize being $3,000 which was by the following percentages: ClothWednesday. Isiah Heston. At the time of their way Commission. Of the funds availing, 128 per cent; fuel and light, 100; marriage Mr. Dickey was teaching in whose family reside near Sterling, won by Col. Fowler. able for road building Mr. Boggs said 0(5. Hardinsburg. He taught Latin and Kans., has been missing since Septthe terms of the contest the food, 93; sundries. 02 and shelter, dealUnder Acting on the behalf that, by rea- $!, 100,000 is State money, $3,000,000 is The board said merchandise Greek in the University of Mississippi ember. IS, 1020. Mr. Pate had been in contestants were asked to describe in er seemed to expect a further drop in son of the unsatisfactory condition of Federal Government money and Kansas four years. He started back to for four years, in the Normal school has contributed by variat Lexijigton, Miss., for five years Kentucky and arrived in Kansas City twelve word the message contained in prices early in 1U2I board, the aver the tobacco market, the psycholgjcal ous countiesbeen Kentucky. of According to the when his mind became unbalanced a letter which" was illustrated in a and later conducted a private school has been reached at which to Mr Garrett and Mr. Boggs gao He was placed in the insane ward of picture displayed in windows and age price of food dropped nearly moment at Ashville, N. C. twelve per cent in the four month turn the thoughts of farmers to live- warning to contractors that the State Since 1907. Mr. Dickey has been the Kansas City Police station and stores. e period. Potatoes dropped stock production. President Will Bell Highways Commission would break president of the Bowling Green Busi- remained there until his son, Ben Pate e Known in Cloverport. pr cent sugar, per cent; of the Louisville Livestock Exchange them if they sought through their asarrived. The father and son reached iiess University, Prior to that lie Col Fowler is quite well known in clothing, fourteen per cent, with has arranged a meeting to be held sociation to fix prices. Keferrinu to taught Latin and Greek in the South St. Louis on Sept. 12, 1920 where the Mr. Boggs as "the biggest highway was placed on the L. H. "& Cloverport. He and Mrs. Fowler hav- greater decreases in ','he prices of rn Normal School, now the Western former many other items espcially clothing at :i o'clock Wednesday afternoon in engineer in the country" Mr. Garrett Minr1 :i t bt. L. trUlll bound for Uovcrport. Clntn Mnmnl ing lived about thirty years ago and wearing apparel, including shoes. the new Exchange Building at the said one of his chief missions was Tir.,i;,,cr r.ron HP mi n riparnn in ' Since then be has not been seen or while Col here .. . .. W. (...., W..... Fowler was principal of the Furniture and house furnishings also Bourbon Stockyards, in the interest of to "keep the political dogs off Mr Baptist church of that city heard from. the First Boggs' heels." Mr. Pate was generally known as Cloverport Public chool. He also dropped. and was president of the National Increases were noted in the follow- greater livestock production in Ken- Calls Louisville Overgrown Village. "Big Bud Pate." He is the brother of taught school in Brandenburg. Federation of Commercial Teachers. Good roads mean good government In 189(1. Col. Fowler secured the e Eggs, per cent, and tucky. Letters have been sent by Mr He was to have left in a few days for H. C. Pate, of this city, and of Deck- charter of the old Kentucky Military ing: ten to twenty per cent. There Bell coal to bankers, packers, manufac- and should be kept out of politics Pate, who, resides on the Uovcrportto address tlie isationai Atlantic Hardinsburg pike. The missing man is Institute and combined it with an- were slight increases in gas and turers of feeds, farm bureau repre- Mr Garrett asserted. He said LouisEducational Association. described as being live feet eight in- other school moving them to Lyndon electricity rates. Rent increases con- sentatives and all others interested ville was like an "overgrown L. & N Besides his widow he is survived village," and that he should think where through his successful efforts appear, but were by one son, Joseph S. Dickey, Jr., ches in height, dark complexion, grey the school obtained high rank among tinued to than in proceeding less sen- urging attendance at the meetings, that Louisville business men would periods sational a long swinging step, leanMarietta. Texas: one daughter, Mrs. hair and military schools. He remained at the lie discussed be the last to oppose the building ot time in L. Browder Bowen, formerly Nell ing to one side as he walked. Herbert head of K, M. I. until September and for the first reported many months when the situation will good roads because of sdme one callespecially in in a general way. decreases were a" of Hardinsburg is seeking Ins 1U10. Dickey. Bowling Green and three bro-- . ing attention that Louisville is supthe industrial cities of New England whereabouts. thers, L. T. Dickey, Bowling Green; "The permanent prosperity of Ken- plying 27 per cent of all road funds Col Fowler and Mrs. Fowler have Elisha Dickey, Glassgow, and William tucky depends principally upon the He maintained that good roads their home at 14 Castlcwood. LouisWALKER HUFF, SOLDIER, G. Dickey, Omaha. Neb. production of livestock, but this pro stretching over the entire State DEAD IN BED, ville, and spend the winters in Ean FOUND Gallic At present they arc aboard for duction has fallen off to an alarming would prove arteries of trade tlie AGED WOMAN OF Louisville and would advance A telegrarii was received Friday their house boat "Riposo" at Ean HANCOCK SUCCUMBS. degree," is the statement of President city's opportunityfor trade in Eastnight by John Huff, a prominent Gallic, where the news of his winern Kentucky now going to CincinBell in arranging the conference farmer of Hawesville, tating that his ning the prize was sent to Col Fowf Mrs. Nancy Jane Gibbs, age 85, son. Walker Huff was found dead in ler, The principal points to be consider- nati because of the latter city's betpassed away at her home in the bed at Roversoort. Penn. The mes freight service E. E. Hardaway Seeks Loca- ed at the meeting are means of in- terFrank Cassell, Rodman neighborhood, "Utility Hancock sage was sent by Col. Wolfe, of the! iley and farmers, especially county, Saturday, Jan. 8. She was the 18th, Infantry. Lamp Dix. N. J., and GOV. tion For Standard Oil Station teresting small farms, in raising those E A. Jo'nas also spoke briefly at the more operating sister of Mr. Fred Lawson and Miss gave no details of Huff's death. The livestock; including farmers and feed- banquet. Louisville Tunes Butter Drops to 15c. New Lawson. She was the mother of remains are being shipped to HawesNina ers who have quit livestock raising seven children The interment was ville. Comers in City. to return to that industry, and pracheld fn the. Utility ccmetry. tical methods of improving the grade YOUNG GOT HORRIBLE MENTION Mr. E E. Hardaway, district man- and finish of livestock produced on HEARS VOICE DISTINCTLY Designates Week of Jan. 17, as ager of the Standard Oil Company Kentucky farms OVER 3,000 MILES OF WIRE. At the conclusion of the school National Thrift Week in CoThe fact that the tinaucial condiwas in Cloverport. Friday finding a term prizes were distributed. When location for the new oil station which tion of the rural population of KenWinthrop, Me, Jan Miss Mary one of the pupils returned home his operation With Y. M. C. A. his company intends erecting here in tucky is unpleasant, if not serious S. Beatty of this town yesterday talk mother chanced to be entertaining the near future. Mr. Hardaway did prompted the movement intended to Mrs. James Hall, of Owensboro ed over the telephone with a relative, callers. "Well, Charlie," asked one of Whereas the 17th of January marks not scure a definite location but his swing Kentucky back into the front V. SinClair, in Vancouver, these, "did you get a prize? Former Resident of Fred g Not the day of the birth of Benjamin deals are pending. States. ranks of Wash iny nan not taiKeu wnn eacn exact v" said (J bar ic. " but 1 cot a Franklin, who. by precept and exThe situation generally in this State Stephensport. other before for IT years Miss Beatty horrible mention." Boston Globe. ample became America's Apostle of Mr and Mrs. Allie Weatherford is all the. more acute because of the heard distinctly, but said before she is getting Thrift, and and daughter. Miss Weatherford, fact that tobacco-raisin- g Stcpheusport, Jan 17 (.Special) that Mr. Sinclair had spent two, FIRST VISIT TO CLOVERPORT Whereas the Young Men's Christ moved here Friday from Kingswood. more attention annually as the liveMrs. James Hall, who formerly lived weeks in getting connected witn ner nnrl nrc nrnmviiur Afrc Sllrpvv- - stock industry wanes ian AcQnri:itinn with tllf limurrt and lv here, died in Owensboro, Jan 8, after number. of the Treasury Depart- - berry's property m the liast lind. .ir. ami .urs. .uatK nurucsiy, ui May Lose $58,000,000. of cancer bne was Derby, Ind.. were in Clovcrport. Iastmcilt f the United States and many o , ? ,mScr,118have that ',th PAT DAVIS IN REVIVAL week the guests of Mrs. Hardesty s commercial, civic and educational or- bl),r,c h.er i11'"-'Saturday evening's Louisville Tinies, . "'?,, .l1""": noint outto. lav known to. ick-great patience and fortitude. MEETING IN O'BORO. cousin, Mrs. Steve Wilson, and Mr. Eanizations. has set apart Benjamin published the marriage license of if to Th fu,ncral was ,uL,,ldilol,ulay Franklin's birthday as National Thrift Mr. Crayton Claycomb and Mrs. Bet- -, W?oncwSt but t Rev. Pat Davis, evcngelist of Louisbt' This was Mr. and Mrs Hardcty's Day and ha8 planned for the obser-'ti- c Ja" is IV.o Grower Miles, of Louisville. Claycomb "l1 a ino"","B Owensboro. Manj beautiful would to ville Conference, Louisville, is hold- first visit to Cloverport. and they had Vance of the week January 17 to S3, an engineer on the L. H. & St L. ,7.1 church, . )nn , , if ,i, t. ,,ii ing a two weeks revival meeting in not seen their relatives here for thirty as National Thrift Week, designed, to R. R. and has lived in this city. Brave. ,"ou.U ""B of imoney had bee inves ed in ""j1 I fall was :ih years old. While the Third street Methodist church. years. o stimulate the individual to think Hving here bc dfaU '" rCaI ??tale, t0 Owensboro. His meetings are reportstraight and act wisely in regard to Mr. Jimmy Thomas, telegraph op-- 1 , ed to be well attended and arousing a Wa!l ENLISTED FOR 3 YEARS mone. matters in the realms of earn- - erator at Brandenburg, has taken the "VI i? U M tl livestod-- ' thritty "v'!1 S.",' business woman. co'l,s,dered a She was a great deal of interest. ,i',b.e lH"dated with a loss of no office in co,,ld imr snendintr savinc investing and at the l",?'"1' which . charitablc and generous neighbor Herbert Wilson, son of Mr. and civinc .,.. ,, :,..o,i ,f iu .. uciu Muy .j 111111 .'..: unit. niii:.iii wi .mi always bestowing some act of kind BIRTH ANNOUNCEMENT Mrs. Steve Wilson, enlisted in the . Milam. The latter has taken. lllliltper cent ,' Whereas it behooves every citizen fn,.,w, ,,,...... V ness upon tier friends, and tanulv as ... V.J Mr. and Mrs J Proctor Keith, of regular army at Camp Knox on Mon- to take serious thought to lessen ex- - charge of the office at Doyle growers. well. Elizabcthtown. are receiving congra- day. Wilson reached his seventeenth travagance and waste in order to o The loss on livestock, it is pointed tulations on the birth of a son, Jean birthday anniversary and the follow- strengthen the character of our citiz Country butter at the local stores cut. would be the heaviest in history Edwin, Jan. 13. ing day signed up for three years in enship a'nd that there may be built is selling as low as 15c. Best butter "THRIFT WEEK" IS Mr, and Mrs. Keith formerly lived the army. He is stationed with the up a more staple, prosperous, aim sells lor S.ic. bggs sold Saturday tor for that industry, but it would not compare with the loss suffered by OBSERVED BY NATION in CIverPort' Artillery at Camp Knox. truly American population, and 45c. liianufacturers of textiles and other o Whereas the economic educational finished products, or with the shrink- Movement Directed by Y. M. C. A. in NOTICE TO THE PUBLIC CHANCE FOR ARGUMENT program of National Thrift Week is The hydroplane, which stopped over age of stock ind bond values. Honor of Ben Franklin. I will be in Cloverport, Ky., on the well devised to foster these desirable night in Stephensport last week, was Tc Encourage Feeding first Friday of each month commencWhich is the downtrodden sex? conditions by increasing the know- burned in mid-ai- r at Tipton. Tenn., ing with February and can be seen Boston Globe. To commemorate the sooth auniver-ar- y ledge and practice of a broad concep last Monday. The plane was flying The present method of marketing of Clovcr of Benjamin Franklin, the great at The Breckinridgc-Ban- k Much depends on whether you, put tion of thrift a thrift, not only econ 200 ft. high. Both men were killed livstocl. is held out as representing port on that day, the Question to a man or a woman o omic but also social, educational, phy the quickest way for a farmer to real journalist and teacher of thrift, the ' Brockton Enterprise. Claude Mercer. Attorney, Cloverportcrs had another taste of ize on his profits, and the livestock V. M. C. A. of America has set apart sical and religious, Now, therefore, I, Edwin P. Mor- winter last week with the snow storm interests will urge the banks of the this week as national "Thrift Week." row, Governor of the State of Ken- Thursday and colder weather. The State, through the meeting to en - j School children everywhere are urged tucky by virtue of the authority vest- youngsters of the town made full use courage loans to feeders to buy stocu to write essays on the subject of ed in pie, hereby designate the week of their sleds. at present prices, as this course is thrift during the week, and the minisLeheed by the livetock market men ters of the country arc asked to oi January ii 10 -- j, inclusive, as ratMr. W. N. Johnson, proprietor of to be a safe investment and the means preach sermons on this subject next ional Thrift Week, and do earnestly recommend to all officers of this state, Johnson's resturant near the depot, of affording the quickest relief from Sunday. A national "Thrift Week" program the mayors, the county officials, sup- has been confined to his home and in fin.vicird stringency. Local packing houses are buying has been arranged by the Y. M, C A, erintendents and teachers of our pub- bed for over four weeks suffering great numbers of hogs on the West- and is being carried out in many lic schools, ministers and priests of with erysipelas. our churches, and upon each and ern markets, in order to continue op- cities. Monday's topic was "Bank A BANK' every citizen, business establishment, LATE CAPT. BELL'S SON erating and supply the local demand. Day;" Tuesday "Family Budget" day, .industrial plants, trade, civic or other MARRIES EASTERN GIRL. If Kentucky farmers were producing Wednesday, "Life Insurance" day; OF STRENGTH livestock as they should this money Thursday, "Own Your Home" day; organizations, and all employees or According to a Washington des- would be kept in the State, instead Friday, "Make a Wilt" day; Saturday, members thereof to exert every effort, AND SERVICE individually and thru their local Thrift patch, J. W. Bell, of Covington, son of going West, it is said Louisville "Pay Your Bills" day and Monday, "Share With Others" day. Committees, to make National Thrift of late Capt. J. W. Bell, and of Mrs. Times Week a period of constructive Tarvin, of Washington, married Miss LOUISVILLE STOCK MARKET thought and action and of economic Rosamond Starr, of Easton, Md., on KY. WOMAN INVITED TO is the well earned title of this Tuesday, Jan. 18. planning for everyone within their Wednesday, Jan. IS, Mr. Bell is in the JAPAN TO GIVE LECTURES institution. We have been ON DAIRYING. several communities. diplomatic service, State Department, Hogs sold at steady rates maintainGiven under my hand, the great Washington. He has served in the rendering a satisfactory serLouisville. Ky., Jan. ill. Mrs Sue ing $10.00 top. seal of the state, at the city of Frank- same service in Mexico Panama and vice for thirty years to peoMarket: Best hogs, 00 pounds and fort, this the 3rd day of January, in Ecudar Thornton Henuiug, owner of the ple in all walks of life During the lifetime of his father, Allen Dale farm near Shelby ville, up, $0.75; 00 to soo pounds, $10.00; the year of our Lord 1021. business men, farmers, wage Edwin P. Morrow, Governor. Capt. Bell and his widow, who is raiser of Jersey cattle, noted through-no- 00 pounds down, $8.75; throwouts, $8 earners, ladies. Mrs. Tarvin. with their son lived. out the country for their duality an- - down'. Best veals $1S.20 (a $13.00; medium GIRLS GOING SOME m Cloverport, a few years. Capt. BelPnounced today she has been invited No matter whether your $10.00; Common $3 $0. by the emperor of Japan to lecture in $7 The girls are going some. Mrs. H. was in the tobacco business, financial transactions are of Best Iambs $7 (& $10.00; best sheep H. Wheeler of Lincoln, Neb., and that country about dairying and raislarge or small volume you ing cattle. "Milk milch cattle are $3.00 down; bucks $S down; seconds, Mrs. Draper Smith of Omaha, dele- STARTING ON THE $5. gate and alternate, named to carry SQUARE AND LEVEL. scarce in lanan." Mrs. Heniiinir said. $4.30 will find just the kind of fa- Heavy shipping steers $7 $7.50; "They want me to lecture to women the State's electoral vote to Washing cilities, you need at The Bank $8; choice milk cows Through the influence of prominent on breeding and bringing up the best fat heifers $0 ton are going to start from Lincoln, of Hardinsburg and Trust $75; medium $35 Tuesday in an airplane. $05. Masons, when Mr. Harding takes the milch cows for practical purposes. $05 Company. oath of office he will use the Bible The Japanese believe drinking milk used by George Wahington, which is will make them stronger and taller, APPOINTED COUNTY JUDGE ADJUDGED INSANE We cordially invite your HARDINSBURG. KY. kept in a glass case on the altar of and they are planning extensive impor account. Gov. Morrow has appointed A. M. Felix Walker, a who at- Alexandria Lodge, Alexandria, Va., tation pf milch cows. The emperor ON TIME tempted suicide at the home of his and has never been used by any other who has a model dairy farm of his Kincheloe, of Hardinsburg, Judge of A3 DEPOSITS , father, Frank Walker last week, was President since Washington-- s time. own, is interested intensively in the Breckinridge County to succeed S. B. taken before Judge Kincheloe Mon- It is evident that the new Adminis- project, and I am considering the of- retiring juugc. SAVINGS Judge Kincheloe was sworti in last day and declared to be of unsound tration is going to start both on the er. If 1 accept l will sail in April. mind. He was ordered ot be sent to level and on the square, always look - l Mrs. Henning said she is seriously week and has beenpresiding over hU l w omce Lakeland Asylum, Lakeland, Ky. . bWIIBIUWIMIjl IIIW W14V IWI a,,V.V I'SUMWVaVWU VJtWIW w WINS $3,000 PRIZE' DROPS OVER 5 P. ar ALLEN PATE PRODUCTION OF FOUR MONTHS MORE LIVESTOCK Courier-Journa- WILL BE URGED two-day- s' - sixty-thre- fifty-on- r.,tl. -- . fifty-on- j tty BRIEF LOCAL MS OF INTEREST MORROW'S PROCLAMATION MOTHER DIES OF CANCER livestock-producin- . J - '"".?! 1 lTSr $ nt e v "s " "'id I I cred "" "'".Sj1 :i lnmem-udrJterVth- I i i boT 1 J ,. ! l -- I w Hardinsburg "Bank of 0 vl - aTrust Co. V il 1 deaf-mut- e, 4 PAGE TWO Miss Margaret d THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS, CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY . JANUARY 19, 19J1 Wool-wort- ConnifT assisted at B. Moorman, and Mr, Moorman, One thing that this country needs Mrs. Nannie Robbins, of Irvington,1 Cincinnati, where he is taking II. Shclman's Hank last week. Thursday, just now is a spread of the the dinner guest of Mr. and Mrs. chanical work. h Miss Evelyn Waggoner spent the B. V. Lewis. Sunday. attitude among business men. week-enwith Miss Nona Lyddan, BEWLEYVILLE Some of them lost a genuine fighting Mr. Evcrctts Payne, of Humbolt, BEACHFORK Park Place III., is visiting relatives and friends interest in their own enterprises when Nice winter weather here with two the war made things too easy for,a Mrs. Sanders Pate has recently at Amnions. A scries of revival meetings will be HARDINSBURG held at the Methodist church, begin- been the guest of Mr. and Mrs. Minor Miss Eva and Eula Fife, of Steph- inches of snow tiiciu some ot tlicm, thatf Rev, J. Coyl moved from Nat Taul's their plants could run believing their'' ning March 14th, and lasting over Payne cnsport, spent Sunday with Alias Mrs. Margaret Walker and daugh-tcrwithout to Nor Miller's to make a crop this constant attention began to play other E. P. Hardaway spent several days Marie Morgan. in Easter Sunday. have returned to their home . .. . . Mr run! Mrs. Edgar Compton, recently in Louisville. Miss Katie Vessels, ot Uicnault.i year; Ben Blair moved from Nor men's business games in the stock Henderson villc, N. C Paul Hardaway, of Bran den burg, is spent last week the guest of her sister, A,yilc.rs to M,kc. i'pnam ncruert market Chas Dean, Glen Dean, was here Madisouvillc, visited Prof, and Mrs. with his brother, David, who is conH. A Atcr, last week. Mr. and Mrs. John Styles, ot Wit-- . "" The business men of the United Monday. t( Nilt Taul s Miss 'Hose Alexander is the proud fined to his room with rheumatism States have got to mind their own nclton Ind O'Reilly spent several days of possessor of a new victrola. John Miss Tcna Jordan was called to the Miss Catherine Curr and mother' The school here will be out next businesses and in the way that h last week in Owcnsboro, with rela,,,,. NMsmi rnllrd mi Mrs. 1 ucsday at the Hardin school House Mi Union Services will be held at the bedside of her sister, Mrs. Mary minded his. N, Y. Herald. tives. John Davis will move from Homer Bcauchamp. of Mystic. Methodist church on Sunday evening Maauic Dowcll. Sunday John Kennedy, Columbus, O., is vis- Rev. T, N. Williams will preach. Rev. L. G. Diamond hllcd the pul-- . Rcv ji, i Blackburn spent Sunday Taul's to Hubcr Miller's to make a N. LAMAR CANDIDATE iting with relatives and friends. Satur- -' nj,,t witn Mr- aiu Mrs Meyers, crop this year, and Bill Fuqua will Messrs. and Mcsdamcs S B Payne pit of the Baptist church here FOR AS CO. M:s Judith Watlington, Uasin and A. T. Drnnc will leave Thursday d j and Sunday and was the guest of Mf. n,,.i ,,. Albert Pool, of Am- - move in where he is and work fjr CLERK IN HANCOCK. Springs, was the guest of her parents, for Dclatid, Florida, to remain the rest Air ami .irs, riugn uiarKson. ' mons, have gone to Louisville to Homer Taul. Mr and Mrs N. H, Watlington, the of the winter. cnni",i' tlio n- -i nf . c winter with her Hewitt Fciucl'cc spent the week-enJ. M Bcatty and Jamc? Mattingly .. Last week's issue of the Hancock week-en- .... t- ...I W.. t .. attended the loose leaf sale in Clover- Prayer meeting Wednesday evening ..!!. i.:. ..-fulfills, mi. tinii itu? jut cietnr Willi ins Clarion, Hawesville, contained the anFinlcy Miller, Louisullc. is visiting at ? p in port, last week: Foi'i'hcc near Hill Grove. i Mr. June Horsley and family have Ed. M Lamar, his sister, Mrs. Wade I'ile. and Mr. Mr. and Mrs Chas. R. Blanford had moved to their new home near AmJ. E. Bcatty went to Hardinsburg, nouncementforof Mr. olhcc of County Miss Judith Watlington has returncandidate the Pile, one day last week on business. ed to her home at Hardinsburg. Slav- for their dinner guests Wednesday, nions. Dennie Slieeran made a business ing fiuLlicd her school at Bethel Mrs Phil Cain and daughter, Mrs. E. James Mattingly has been at work i Clerk ,to succeed himself, subject to Miss Ola Mattingly spent last week tnpto Louisville, Wednesday. 1'. Hardaway, Mrs J. L Triplett and in Webster at Mort Trent's saw mill on Charley the action of the Republican party in Mr. and Airs. Larl ytckcrs will the August primary. Mrs. E. L. Kobertson, Ulcn ucaii, leave next week for Madison, Ga., to Dorothy Cam i Miss Guffie Nelson spent Sunday Miller's farm. was the guest of Mrs. J. R. Mcador, visit his father, Dr. Vickcrs Mrs. Ray Keith has returned after with Blanch Horsley. Mrs. Charlie Brickcy and her sister ' The Clarion, in addition to the an- Thursday. IpiV Mnv Vatr wrn tn rinv. nouiicciuciit, made this statement rc- Mr and Mrs J. C. Payne. Mrs. J. F. a visit to her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Mi's s Leota Wagnast and sister, Mi Men's heavy best quality Fleeced Vogel, Mrs. N. B. Nctherton and Miss T. J. Stith. of Ekron. .. ..... ., . . rmnri ins . itfnminv n,wt wKm ti,n garduig . Mr. Lamar s candidacy: . Alta Wagnast, of Stcphensport, Union Suits, all sizes, $2.00. B. F. Louise Netherton were in Louisville, We were indeed sorry to hear of tended church at Amnions. Sunday! guests of their grand mother while ,l" " 'Vi ',';' X'. . .... & Co, Hardinsburg. Heard riiprn the burning of the pretty home of iiu um- last week. terms in oflice has transacted Joe Glasscock, McDanicls, was the Dud Morton is building a new ad- - jng.his W. J. Piggott returned from Cin- Mr. Jake Williams, of Stiths Valley.' "mL Ionise Mitchel of Derby. business of some kind with the most guest of his brother, Lon cinnati. Saturday evening iT.wl ...no lm wnilr.inil mmt nf Mis dltlOIl tO lllS llOUSC Glasscock, and Mrs Glasscock. JM. Bcatty is making boards to of the citizens of the county. He is a Dr. W. B. Taylor and Mrs. Taylor Where There's a Baby On Farm Keep. Nannie Lee Gardner, of Chenault. Coleman Haswcll, Louisville, has spent last week with her parents, Mr. aKiuiiiii icimuiii:dii uiii wiin u a iair , Mr. Jim Rose, of Chenault. was call- - recover his stock barn. and perforrngd returned after a visit with his father, and Mrs. Win. Kendall at Webster. led to the bedside of his sister, last .Mlkc Hcndrick and wife went to one duties in the past has such a way of the the J. P. Haswell. N. Gardner spent Monday and Hall, of Owens-- 1 uovcrport. one day last wecic shop- - that he has given office in Rats are nn mnst farms. Oner thev week. Mrs. James as near satisfaction Mrs Harvey English, Stephcnsport. Tuesday in Louisville, purchasing get inside the house look out. Kats- oro. who lias since died ping as is possible for a man in his posihas returned after a visit with Rev. spring goods. Mrs. H. S. English, of this place kill infants biting them is not un-- l tion to do. His experience in the ofE. B English and Mrs. English. Miss Evelyn Bramlcttc, who is visspent few days in Hardinsburg. last AXTEL fice which he seeks for the next term D. C Moorman, Glen Dean, was iting Mr. and Mrs. Lytic Hopkins, usual. Nursing bottles attract rats, week. a of Break a cake and here Saturday. These pretty sunny days arc sure has qualified him in "a peculiar manner Nashville, Tenn., writes that she is rid. There was a pic supper at the enjoyed by for the place, and with the feelintr Mr. and Mrs. Marvin bhrewsbcrry, enjoying her stay and was delight- throw it around It will surely a.'ic1 Union Star school both young and old Satur-0.1oue last ' Cloverport, who have been the guests fully entertained at the beautiful home you of rats and mice. Three sizes, by day night. Men's Ribbed Union Suits at onlv that he had served the people to the $1 'Jr. Sold and guaranteed best of his ability during the time of Mrs Shrewsbcrry's sister, Mrs. of Mr and Mrs. John Berry. Mr. Orville McCoy, of Union Star. St.oO at B F. Beard & Co.'s. Hard Conrad Payne & Co., Cloverport,-anhas Robt. Hendrick, and Mr Hcndrick. tht he you tobeen Countv Clerk he is insburg, Ky. . spent Tuesday ni- it with Mr. Mrs. N Gardner, Miss Ellen Car- B. F. Beard & Co., Hardinsburg place the stamp of your have returned. We are glad to report only a ew asking uinghani. of Chenault. Messrs. Hubert Livers'. Harry ter. approval on his services by endorsing Men's shirts and drawers only 71) Smith. Lamar Frymire and ' Mr Dennie Morgan, of Amnions. on the sick list cents at B F. Beard & Co.'s, Hard- Carter attended the dance at Edmund Mr. Charlie Claik has been called linn tor another term. Clover-pospent Saturday night and Sunday in ' MYSTIC insburg. to Lcitchfield. to sec his grandson, Union Star. on Friday evening. Win. Hoben and daughter, Loyce FATTED PIG KILLED AT Louisville, was A. L. Roberts was in Hardinsburg. Mrs. H. S. English and children, who has dyptlicria. Frank Hoben. Glen Dean, were the guests the week-en- dMcCurran. of George Pig- last Friday on business. HOME OF KLOOR, NAVAL The entertainment given by the guest WCre the dinner guests of Messrs of his father. J. T. Hoben, Sunday BALLOONIST HERO. Alva Avitt has returned to his work and Mcsdamcs. Elex and' Lawrence Popular Run school Saturday aftergott. Mrs M. D. Beard is visiting her noon was larcclv attended. Mrs. V J. Piggott is spending sev- m Louisville, after a three weeks visit Mevcrs, Sunday Mr. and Mrs B J. Robinson. parents. Mr. S. T. Miller was the guest of1 Crowley, La., Jan. 11. Louis A Mr. and Mrs. Lum Dowell spent eral days in Louisville and Lexington. with his mother, Mrs. J. M. Bane. Louisville Mrs. Sarah Dunn is the guest of her Sunday with her parents. Mr. and his auitt, Mrs. T. D Stone, Saturday, Kloor, father of Lieut. Kloor, one of Judge S. P Payne left Saturday for the three naval balloonists whose ar- and Sunday parents, Mr. and Mrs. George Tomer, Mrs. Win. Curl. Irvington. j Men's heavy best quality Fleeced rival at Matticc, Ontario, was an-- I of Hardinsburg. GARFIELD J. S Smith, Glen Dean, was the Union Suits, "all sizes. $2.00. B. F. nounced today, closed his Krocery Lon Gregory, of Illinois, is visiting of Mrs. A. L. Roberts was the guest BRANDENBURG week-enguests of his daughter, Mrs t store soon after he received the news Beard & Co . Hardinsburg. Mrs. W. H. Bcauchamp, Saturday. his brothers, Thomas and L. D. B. J. Rhodes, and Mr Rhodes. Mr. Harvey Simmons, who fell a and killed a fatted young pig, which Fred Miller, of Sample, was the Miss Ruth Fullcnwider. a student at H M. Beard returned Saturday Thursday night guest of Johnie Bur the High School here spent last week short time ago and injured his knee, is will be prepared for the fete to Men s Ribbed Union Suits at only from a week's stay in Ohio county come the young o.fficer to his home. ton with her parents, at R'iberta. Ky. Mrs Nannie Hook, Indianapolis, $1..)0 at B F. Beard & Co.'s, Hard"It is what he likes best," Mr. Kloor Mr. C. Bowlds gave the young peo-- j E. 13. StifT has returned to his work Mr. and Mrs Hubert Lyons have pie Ind., has arrived to visit her daugh insburg, Ky. in New Albany, Ind, Saturday around here a dance, Saturday stated, "and we want to give him a Mr. and Mrs Austin Leurand had returned from their .vedding trip and ters. Mrs Win. Uuvall, and Mr. Uu- real 'homelolk' feast when he gets Several from here attended nic will be at home with Mr. and Mrs night. vall and Mrs. H Tower, and Mr. as their guests Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. supper at Union Star, Saturday the Miss Nora Alice Mattingly was the through with the necessary formal-gue"to'"-- ! jonas Lyons for a short time when Clint Davis. Mr. and Mrs. Burton Tower of Miss Lcttic Critchcloe, Sat- - ities and is able to come to us. The All reported a nice time. Earl Glasscock has returned from Basham and children. j weather is cold now and the pig will urday and Sunday. Chester Skillman, Wallace Virgil they will start housekeeping. Taylor Dowell was in Hardinsburg. a visit with relatives at McDanicls. Mrs. Lucy Humphrey is quite ill at Men's shirts and drawers only 79 be about right when he comes." and Vernon Payne attended the party G A Wright, McQuady, spent Sat- Wednesday Mrs. Kloor, vwho says she "hardly cents at B. F. Beard & Co.'s, Hard- last Wednesday this writing. Mr L D Gregory and Miss Nancy at Stcphensport urday here on business slept" since the news of the lost bal Mr Sam Dugan, of Tulsa. Okla.. msburg. night. Board were guests of Mrs. Cragg. at Men's Ribbed Union Suits at onlv Misses Eula and Mary Critcheloe loon was first received, today actively Miss Zeluia Avitt was the Wednes- has been here for some time the guest u $l..-iat B F. Beard & Co 's. Hard- Webster, last week. of his sister. Mrs Lee Morgan. were the guests of Miss Ruby and participated in the plans for the homeRev Harvey English filled his reg- day guest of Miss Ruby Gcdling. insburg. Ky coming. Mrs. Marry Smith, Mrs. Alice ular appointment at the Baptist Bcauchamp. Cook and Mrs. Mary C Ind.. has moved here of Sellersburg. Lena Clark, Sunday. Atty W S Ball, who was in Lieut. Kloor, who was a student at where she and arc ill at this writing. church Sunday ha rettirntd. the week-enthe Tulane University when the war Miss Gola Bane has returned to her husband resided prior to their re- ONE MAN'S FAITH Men's shirts and drawers onlv 7!) D J. Alexander, who has been ill moval to Indiana. IN HIS WORK. broke out, joined the navy and was her work in Louisville, cents at B F. Beard & Co for several days, i.s improving. Hard- visit with her parents. after a month's sent to the naval airplane station at The W. M U of the Philips MemMr. and Mrs. insburg. orial Baptist church will meet at the There is a business lesson in the Pensacola and was later transferred B II Springate was in Hardinsburg S. W Banc IRVINGTON Mr. Gcan Beauchamp. of Clifton home of Mrs Lina Hamilton on Jan appraisers' list of the items in the to the balloon division. Wednesday on business. was the Saturday night and Sunday Oth. estate of Frank W. Woolworth. Mr and Mrs Ilillard Biggs, of CinMr. and Mrs. Frank Dowell were THE UNSEEN GUEST. Mrs. Hugh Green is very low, sufThis great merchant owned about cinnati. isitcd Mr and Mrs. J B guests Sunday of Mr. and Mrs Char- - guest of Mr W. H. Bcauchamp. Lewis Cart closed his school Fri- fering from tuberculosis of the lungs $(100,000 in bank stocks and about When we place an empty chair Bigg?. Iat week he Dowell 0,ooo in railroad stocks. The reday. Dec 14. at Popular Grove. Earl Graham has completed the tax As we sit us down to carve. Mi-Eula Ncafu. Messrs. Ode Supt R. Meador was here FriMrs Owen Laslie, of Louisville, is books for Assessor Hamilton mainder of his business investments, Will the unseen guest be there. V'lioberry anil Russell spent day taking deeds for the federal highweek-en- d The High School Faculty entertain- amounting to more than $J."i,0()0,000. the guest of her parents. One who otherwist would starve? the week-enwith Mr and Mrs Glen way. ed their pupils recenth with a well was in his own enterprises. Bulger, Br.udeiinurg Miss Wilina Whit worth, who is at- Mr and Mrs. Will Dowell. It was not that ne lacked confi- We remember how we live; Chester Skillman and Wallace arranged program of fun and delicious Mr and Mrs. Ed.i-Robeit.sou. tending 1! C II S. was in town Satrefreshments. dence in other men's judgement, but y Pajne were Saturday night and It is not alone by bread. Tell Citj. Ind, are of Mr urday Aunt Jane Wilson a highly respect- that he had a consuming passion for There arc other things to give guests of Mr and Mrs. Sam jrd Mrs J tse Morn-oMrs J W Bruner was in s ed colored woman c f this town, died his own business. He built it up from Brown, of Lodiburg Other hungers to be fed. Miss I eti; Johnson Hardinsburg, heavy best quality Fleeced last Saturday nothing. As it grew he returned the e wi'iu-erspend vui with ler paiI nion Suits, all sizes. $.! on. B F Mclntyre ind Applegate have been profits to make it grow the more. He Not alone the foreign strand AMMONS cuts here Beard & Co, Hardinsburg compelled to 'ilmid'iu the use of their had faith in his own business and was Asks our bounty to be blessed: 'r David Crews uited Dr and ton, Tucidaj Rev H J Blackburn filled his lutoinobiles to and from Brandenburg content to have practically all his It may be at our right baud MsJ Satidhach at Garfield, last Misses Ruth and Marv Ann Harneil appointment at Amnions, Station on account of "the bad roads wealth tied up in enterprises which We will find the unseen guest. were guests of their eorsin. Mrs II orlcy is attending school at he himself directed Orbit McLandburgli Wilson. In the County) E. s, -- a I ,, ": Wool-wort- T I - d d. -- --- I di-i'- i'- ..-- "",""" .... ; I mid-wee- k I - Rat-Sna- p. - RAT-SNA- P I I c, I - . i rt . I I I d P n ( st I Louis-m'II- c. d, '. -- s .1 d r- Sun-ih- n Irving-Men'- i' - J reg-ul.- ir i wi-c- Hffiffi&ffiffiffiH S m Hi Anderson's LOOM END SALE BIGGER bl in 31 i BETTER . t THAN EVER i STARTS Remember the Place ' L HHH Hit It H I KJUf m R H B vB A l m 'im T D fc. Anderson's BfiraMJHfai .i . Owcnsboro, Kentucky A JANUARY 19, 1921 THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS, CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY PAGE THREE MILLION HOMES NEEDED IN U. S. FARMERS OWN TWO GERMANY OUTBIDS U. S. ON RAILROAD ORDERS. H Semi-Annu- al '! 4.000.000 In Makeshift Homes. wmP Experts Say; There are Not Many Homes For Rent at Present Time. 1). Washington,, C, Estimates placing the shortage of houses in America at more than l.'J.'O.OOO will he placed before the national council of the Chamher of Commerce of the United States at a meeting to he held in Washington, Jan. 27, and 2fi, which will discuss measures to relieve the situation. Four Million Need Better Homes. The housing shortage, according to John Ihidcr, manager of the national chamber's civic development department, has reached a point where persons arc inadequately housed. "For a number of years prior to the world war," Mr. Ihidcr said today, "it is conscrvately estimated between n."i0,000 and 400,000, family dwellings were erected each year. This includes houses and apartments. In 1!)I!) it is estimated, there were only about 70,000 houses built in the United States, while the number erected in H)20 probably will turn out to have been even smaller than that Romance and Comedy on Wheels MILLION CARS j To Make 88 Locomotives and Other Equipment for Java. Statement TAXI i New York City Low exchange Iowa and Kansas Said to Have cheap labor have enabled Every ratC9 and manufacturer of locomo- One Automobile For German tives,, steel rails and other railroad Six People. equipment for foreign roads to un- manufacturers to ...Nc,.yrf S ' J.LJl10" ...t,'dcrliidan American the same orders as such extent on I Hawesville Deposit Bank Hawesville, Kentucky By George Agnew Chamberlain gasoline classic in ?; IIIUUUII! luxury illlll iiuuiiiik luxury will consider the distribution ,c,In announcing that orders for 8S of the eight million motor cars in locomotives, OIW freight cars, S.'i.uoo America they will find the error in tons of steel rails and 3,000 tons of C their conclusion," says Walter Davis, secretary and sales manager of steel beams for Java railroads have C. Ankcrsmit, gone to Germany. the George W. Davis Motor Car purchasing agent inJ. New York for Company, makers of. the Davis six , the Government of the Netherlands, wo million automobiles arc used uy " farmers, whose use of the automobile' point of his Government, , in;, .iin.i 1 ."..?"... J ... '"":..-...- '' " to make the American prices appear ... .:. At the Close of Business Dec. 31, 1920 I ,:,, i, WK. ..! XchZ' h i I A (! which the author hasn't liv doctors as a necessity in their Inilv tirnrlii'p. Oiip milti'mi :irp trucks.. I . " ,... I "".' written many serious only enough to words act as shock absorbers but he has written many that are amusing, many that make laughter easy, many that will add to the joy of living. uiiiuniumii: iui li ' tvtiv &s ',nl trZ ?vJl ittu Kin! there ivjiii luimm- - :. Sk-HS- lW,ctt ill. .,..'.;.. c icans ..could p,inise. , the imnor. c WHO sue m..,l' f ..r nr.fi.WI ; i Will till tfll.W i.i :.. ....:niaiiiiincuirers.. iiumiiuss were it.... iitnlife. rhe automobile :is not a luxury. ttcucu in cnIlnlI ,. iivj.,. : r. , Z ," 1? . but a necessity .More than half of all ixii.ii.il u irtl llliuilll I.. V.W.. 111.. .1,.. n..tn.iinliila . r r in uiv i muimviiiiiki in i. ..:..- tUllllirV .nrn. rc r v.u., in If nanover ami in c oi ..:.... i.. iiv - ....,..,., wcrKsioor i. UAUU i:i ifiisiii.i iiuiiiirsi; Amsterdam, The (UK) freight cars will ,. !...i .i.... .i... H,t-- te i,n MIUIUI- ...... iIll . ga K? SO: ini ,., ..... , . .... ?'.. .... IMttnnM nl .inn tt'tii. ft Ini'mnnlu'ii wanted and 71. of another I "The ... mu . i.. wt aim 9.;.;,- UK" m.tKurs I.J.I cadi, respect vely. compared with RESOURCES Notes and Bills Discounted . . Stocks and Bonds . Banking House and Lot . . Bank Fixtures and Furniture . Expenses Paid Cash on Hand and Due from Banks 8307,674.48 152,050.74 A.-- '"""' ,,r:;..' .... . 2,000.00 3,000.00 2,650.27 111,889.87 $579,265.36 I I i I Total figure. Many Houss for Sale. "While it is true there are many houses for sale, these are nearly all now occupied by tenants. The number of houses for rent in most communities is practically nil, and the majority of these houses arc not suitable for the needs of the average wage earner. A man with an income of $.",000 a year or more does not have as much trouble getting desirable quarters as the wage earner who cannot afford to pay high rents. Those earning small salaries arc the ones hardest hit by the housing shortage. It is for these that decent home must be built." "CS- - The liveliest, cleanest, most diverting tale that has come out in a long time. Starting soon as a serial in this paper. :....,..- - go to Hurbaeh &.Co, in Genrinany. ,r,w.f f n !.i .a u ...n,: v vi. ....& !'" n,(T,.r. IICI..I- ill I IIV..II .nur.r " tancc of the automobile as an agent. "About the only things we need for r :..:i: .1 .:.. ... 01 cix uiiiirun lu tuiiijcii i; nit wiuiiii- . Java that can be purchased more r :.. .1.:- .: "P'V here j,.n in the foreign ,,,:,, i b s c eT fouVtce one to forld-o- ne to ?.."". f. ?. 'i'0?"1.8 J!" " l" that for the rest of the jiiiuui: i:iiiiiini;iii .tun .tijiai aiun, ziuui L'8,000." Mr. Ankcrsmit. He said that when the work in Java progresses the railroad equipment in ic there will he shifted to Sumatra. ,i. - -- I LIABILITIES Capital Stock Surplus and Undivided Profits Individual Deposits Total 55 . f 35,000.00 22,656.50 521,608.86 BRITAIN PLANS 11 , Do Not Miss It! ALL WRONG ON OLD ABE Will TO HONOR DEAD Spend $15,000,000 Memorials for Soldiers. for purchased Olltheroc Cnstle. and Lord Cow dray has presented to Colchester the famous local castle as a memorial, with S."i(MXW for Improving the approaches nnd maintaining the fabric. Carlisle, as a memorlnl for all the men of Cumberland and Westmorland who fell In the war, has acquired a magnificent park of ninety acres, and Is building a large new bridge as a better approach to It. One of the most original and most beautiful memorials will be at Lelces-ter- . where SlOO.IMMi s being spent In laying out avenues of lime trees in the plan of a cathedra' church, consisting of nave, aisles and transepts, with an apse ut the east end At the west, looking east, will he the cenotaph, and at the crossing. In a circle of stone walling, on which will be Inscribed the names of Leicester's dead, will be the great war stone, a monolith altar with the phrase: "Their names llveth for evermore." I'ned paths will accentuate the plan and lead to the monuments. The designer of this unique memorial Is Sir Ldwin L. Lutyens. $579,265.36 You may have read all kinds of fiction, but you never read anything like "Taxi" by George Agncw chamberlain, our new serial offering. It is a new brand. PROBLEM, SAYS SGiEHTIST Safety and Service enormous increase in the number of last yesir is significant of the confidence and good will possessed by this thirty-thre- e year'old "Big Strong Bank of Personal Service."' Dr. O. E. HART Study of Subject Has Started From the Wrong End, According to Rocasolano. oue wrong hitherto Iui Investigating the problem of old nge nnd decay bocaue the study o'f the subject Iui started from the wrong end, iitTordlng to :i Spanish scientist. Everybody In A. de Gregorlo BEAUTY SPOTS ARE ACQUIRED THE VETERINARY SURGEON Will be in Stone Crosses Will Record Names of Dead in Villages and Hospitals Will Funds Be Founded in Large Cities Created for Relief of Dependents of Those Who Were Crippled or Killed Parks Planned In Some Places. u v He says scientists begun by Investigating old age In man anil In the higher organisms, which might be HARDINSBURG, KY compared to the study of mathematics, beginning with the dllVerenthil ealco on the his He argued that at present it was FOURTH MONDAY IN JAN. possible to study scientifically the advent of old age and the conclusion would he reached that there Is no solution of continuity between Inert matter and live matter. Modern biological Investigations proved, he said, Of Cattle and Hog Breeders that form was? not the base of life. The cells, he declined, are heterogeneChicken Raisers, Live Stock ous chemical systems--, which lire not the living form, but live matter. In and Tobacco Dealers of the same way as the atom Is the smallBreckinridge County est possible muss which can enter Into chemical combinations, the cell Is the smallest possible quantity of live matHall Farm ter that can be Identified, but Is Itself composed of living units. He concludGlen Dein, Ky. ed the difference between dead and Polled Durham Cattle. Poland China live matter Is not chemical, but Hogs. Short Horn Cattle. Hamp- physico-chemica- l. DIRECTORY Planters Stock shire Sheep. Have won 1000 Ribbons at Sute Pait Fit Yeara Falft It Vaudeville. THE HOWARD FARMS The word vaudeville Is n corruption of Vnue de Vlre. the name of two picturesque valleys In the Rncnge of Normandy. France. The name was originally applied to a song with words relating to some story of the day. These songs were first composed by Oliver Rassellu. a fuller living In Vlre. They were popular nnd soon spread all over France, and were called by the name of the place where Basselln composed them, namely Vaux de Vlre. As the origin of the term was lost sight of It at last took Its present form, vaudeville. Vaudeville Is now properly used to signify n play In which dialogue Is Interspersed with songs Incidentally Introduced hut forming an Important part of the drama. French Flyer Made Record Landing. A world's record for landing nt n given spot has been made by the French aviator Fronval. The fiyer ascended to a height of 1.000 feet and came down within nine feet of the spot Indicated. J. H. HOWARD 4 SON, Prop. Shorthorn and Polled Shorthorn, Roan Sultan. on of Whitehall Sultan, heads the' herd Duroc Hogs, Sprague Defender heads thr herd. Breeders of 2nd. prize Polled Shorthorn Heifer (Senior yearling class) Chicago, Kill). Inter-Nation- Glen Dean, IV :- -: :- -: Ky. ft ' ' Valley Home Stock Farm W. J. OWEN A SONS, Propletors Hardinsburg, Ky., Route 1 Poland China Hogs a Specialty Polled Durham Cattle BEARD BROS. Hardinsburg. Ky. Dealera ia LIVE STOCK AND TOBACCO PROMINENT INDIANA FARMER CURED OF RHEUMATISM BY TAKING NUMBER Ncwburgli, Tniliana. April 17, IH10. sev"I Buffered with rlieimmtium for ruin-di- c eral years and tried numerous with little or no benefit, Number 40 For The Blood was recommended to me and I have used in all six bottles and am entirely eured, and have had no symptoms ot tno disease for over two yearn." Frank Knoi-- Kiiinhor 41) pncoiiriiL'eH ranld elimination of morbid and unhealthy, used in the treatment of chrnic enlargements of glands, in Wood troubles, chronic enlargement The Loudon Dally Mall has been writing to local authorities throughout Kiiglnnd ami Wales for particulars of war memorials to be erected In In general, stone their districts. crosses with the names of the dead k will stand In every village, while large towns may found hospitals or SPIRIT IN JAPAN Particulars of IVM COMMUNAL lay out parks. places where memorials are to be erected have been received. Writer Notes the Fact That Natives Of these, 71i lme not yet decided Share Their Sneezes With Strangers on Street Cars. what form the memorial Is to take. To this total must be added the Japanese do things In public for amount to be spent in towns that lme which we would ostracize a man or not yet decided n the form of memorial, and the cost of the shrines and send lilin to the lockup. From their communal spirit which tolerates bathmonuments which" have been erected ing In public together they go to the In almost every church nnd chapel throughout the land. It is a fair es- other extreme of coming out on their .000.000 N bebalconies ami clearing their throats timate that at least at five o'clock In the morning and exing spent on war meiiinrliils In pectorating Into the open gutters bennd Wales alone. low. $5,000,000 to Hospitals. With memories of the suffering They will bold their fans before caused by the war. It Is not unnatural their mouths when talking or yawning, that many towns huve chosen the as do we. hut will cough and sneeze In your face on street cars. building of new hospitals or the exAnd yet. tension of existing ones as the best of among the refined, observance of cusThey In the list collected I" memorials. tom Is pathetically lieautlful. come to celebrate Hip arrival of the towns iiixl villages out of 'J."i4 are devoting more than Xl.000.0on to hospitcherry blossoms by bringing with them their gelslm nnd their children: they als. They range from great new hospitals In lllnckburn and Islington to move In perfect hordes ; they go to the small cottage hospitals lu little marstation hi masses to see off some friend or relative and crowd the platket towns the public spirit and generosity of the latter being, on the forms, bowing and bowing and bowing whole, more lemarkable than In great again as though there weren't a thousand strangers passing before them; itles. they dress; undress, ent. sleep and There are numerous parks and public halls, nnd several Instances In drink whisky by the tumblerful on the which funds bave been created for the trains yet their Inner lives nre as serelief of dependents of those who were cret to one another as they seem to crippled or killed. Clubs for be to the foreigner. men are In some cases being built It Is as thougb from behind the as memorials, and In others cottage scenes In which many people are homes and almshouses for widows more Interested than lu the play Iand children or the dead. tselfthe aetnrst IimiI come, forgetting, Reproductions of the Cenotaph to in a moment of erected In Wliltehr.ll nbound, and an- put on their make-up- . or had come other popular form of memorial Is upon the street, forgetting to take It the Stone of Remembrance, similar to off. Sydney Orocnhle, In "Japan, Real that erected at the entrance to Brit- nnd Imaginary." ish war cemeteries In France. For The true diamond Is not cut by a tho rest there nre hundreds of crosses file, has a specific gravity of H.52 and of all kinds, winged figures of Victory, a luster that shows clearly even when obelisks and other stone columns. and Woolwich the stone Is Immersed lu water. A Islington. each propose lo spend $."00,000 on new small drop of water dropped on Hie hospitals, and the last named borough face of n dean, drj annual preset-teIts globular foi m ami doeq noi spread. alrendy has collected more than I When' a Hue Is drawn on a diamond of the required amount. -Kng-Innd a!sent-nilndednes- Through all these years the Hawesville Deposit Bank has stood guard over the people's money; the storms of depression and the high seas of war have all been weathered without loss to a single depositor. Every protection is afforded depositor's money at the Hawesville Deposit Bank. Although this Bank has the same opportunities as all other financial institutions to make investments which would bring much greater interest return, the Hawesville Deposit Bank prefers to adhere to its safe and sound policy of 33 years, which is, consider conservative investments only. This policy gives depositors the 100 per cent protection which should be expected. The Hawesville Deposit Bank monument of safety and a landmark of confidence and popularity. Every depositor is a friend of this old financial institution and the Hawesville Deposit Bank in turn is a loyal friend to all. is a If you are not one. a customer we invite you to become s HAWESVILLE DEPOSIT BANK "The Big Strong Bank of Personal Service" Hawesville, Kentucky 40 FOR THE BLOOD of tho spleen and liver. Knooiirages the How of bile and corrects catarrhal Ubed with advantage in conditions. ecema and skin eruptions of whatever character and in general run down conditions of the ttvxlem. Mtulo b .1 C. Mcuilcnlmll, Evi usville, I ml.. ID yean a druggint. The bet drugglt in your neighborhood sells Number 41). hut if it happens that lie does not, m'ihi ill rect to . I. C. Mendenhall Medicine lany. Kvansville, Indiana, and receive it ddiwred to you at 1.:J3 per bottle, blx bottles for $7.00. Com-produc- ts Sold at WEDDING'S DRUG STORE several weeks also have set that date for 'reopening 12,000 IN LAST WEEK Resumption of the "blank" department of the Lihhey Glass Manufactur.Monday will give Less Than 15,000 Unemployed Union ing company I.JflO employment, it was reported Check Shows. A number of automobile accessory plants conducted in connection with Toledo, Jan. II Marked improve the Company have ment in the employment Munition aJ completed inventories and are awaitcompared with a week' ago was re- -' ing announcement from hcadouarters ported when representative IniMiies-me- n to resume operations, it is said. and manufacturers gathered in the Commerce Chili today at the re- CHEESE MAKING IN SOUTH quest of Mayor Cornell Schreiher. BIG FACTOR DAIRY WORK. men hail after a immher of an aluminum pencil, ami it Is demanded employment of the Mayor with Beauty Spots Acquired. In the South, particularly in North briskly with moistened then It was announced that those attend- Carolina and Tennessee, the cheese Opportunity has been taken In many cloth, rubbed the line disappears. The com- ing the meeting were from such a industry is becoming a noteworthy cases of acquiring famous beauty wide raimu of concerns that an ac- factor in dairying, following the inthe edge test Is to spots as public parks. Coventry has monestover glass; draw diamond of the curate aimiuiary of conditions was Hie stone cuts It troduction of successful methods of been specially fortunate In this remaking developed by the cheese without much pressure while the ImChildunemspect. Rldeford has acquired One week ago the number of United States Department of Agriitation merely scratches It. ployed in Toledo was given by Cen- culture Ti each of these States two lolidi fort and grounds; CH theme bus tral Labor Union officials at ".'I.tmo. A new factories were established during careful checking of lists today .showed last year with the help of the Dairy it was said, that the number now is Division specialists of the department, less than l.'i.nno. The drove City Creamery. Grove, It was .stated, however, that many City, l'a . conducted under the direcyoung men had left the city and gone tion of the Dairy Division, continues hack home in small towns to remain foreign types of to manufacture until the factories reopened Thrt last year's suitor dress can be made to appear like NW Onm. ' automobile manufacturing cheese by methods developed in the The Send Via Parcel Post. Com- laboratory of that division. The proplant of the pany, it was announced, is preparing duction of Roquefort, Swiss, and & resume pruuiitiiuu (incorporate Louisville, Ky. to Several other large uiiuui rcuiii.ii.v Camemhert cheese during the year I factories which 6th have been wholly or partially idle for exceeded Hlu.oiH) pounds. ' IDLE IN TOLEDO DROP iut Willys-Overlan- d Rlacl-.hur- 1 $U.'0.-00- 0 ice - YES IT CAN BE DYED OR CLEANED Street s. , Willys-Overlan- d 909 SWISS CLEANERS DYERS FAGE FOUR A THE BREC'XINRIDQE NEWS, CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY ACTION AND REACTION "What goes up must come down, on your head or on de ground'." That is an old call in a children's game. Those, watchful to see what came down was on "de grotin' " and not on their heads, could laugh at the JANUARY 1, lttl The Breckenridge News JNO. D. BABBAQE, Editor and Pabllihcr ISSUED EVERY WEDNESDAY EIGHT PAGES FARM AND STOCK LETTERS WE APPRECIATE From One Who Is Able to Appreciate. Dear Papa: I have just been reading The Breckenridge News and I want to congratulate you and your corps of workers in the excellent paper which you have sent out to greet your readers this first week of the new year. This issue, to mc, was perfect. It took real hard interest on the part of all those at the office, your correspondents, and friends together.! to edit and print such a record ot events. I could not keep from writing how splendid the paper seemed to mc, and express my appreciation along with all of those other good letters you get from your subscribers, my sentiments and my good wishes and appreciation. Devotedly, your daughter, A. Louise B. Tolk, 013 Maple Aye, Avondale, Cincinnati, Ohio. HARDING CHANGES others. Ebb and flow, motion and change, action and reaction, the principle, by SuggestsThat Actual Ceremonwhatever name, is as old as the world and will be doing business "at the ies Take Place on East Portilast trump," whenever or whatever co. Doesn't Want Ceremonthat is. have When Human nature seems fond of tips Carwile. ies Too Simple. Mend who In not a tuhncriber: do not throw it away or detroy It. and ,. Mr. Carwile believes in raising good ,,,., downs and side. swings rather . .,. bred JANUARY 18, 1921 cattle. Thorough herd is Hercfords byare WEDNESDAY, , ! ,T n?" L.V Washington, Jan. 12. The cerea his hobby. His headed ' "' : ' monies incident to the inauguration thorough-breand sane middle V.t ""' road Hereford Bull. He has EDITOR KELLY'S VIEWS Harding will not 4 Hereford cows and 5 heifers all will During the war all the real people of President-elec- t were glad to ddny themselves any and qiiiet return to the simplicity of JefThe Hancock Clarion gave its full endorsement to the editorial in The be fresh in the spring and is expecteverything to back up the men at the ferson and Jackson, even though the Breckenridge News regarding onr aspirations for seeing the Republicans ing a fine bunch of calves. We wish farmer front. Wages and salaries soared and bistort's parade and ball will be nominate Judge G. W. Newman, of Hawcsvfllc for State Senator from this every thorough-bre- in Breckinridge county as now seems assured. d bull of some kind those who were not put out by being Clarion states that Judge Newman has not expressed any had a District. Altho the Senator Knox, chairman of the joint Our county would in lion essential business enjoyed desires for .being Senator, but that he is considering making the race for and a few cows, lime light for good soon he in the greater incomes. After the armistice congressional committee, today reRepresentative. when all the rules called for a drop of ceived from Senator Harding a teleEditor Kellv views the situation thusly: "The Breckenridge News is stock. 40 to 30 per cent in average prices, gram suggesting that the actual cerecorrect in its statement concerning Judge Newman. He is as good timber the needs of starving and denuded monies be, held on the East portico Thos Beard sold last week to W. as the Republicans have for State Senator. But it seems that the Judge has Changes Address Europe caused prices, after a mom- of the capitol where American presiinspiration to become a Senator. He is considering making the race for R. Moorman & Son, Glen Dean, 1.) no Rftirpcetitiitivr frnm tin' niul Breckinridnc countv. It mav be that the bushel of Clover seed at $13 per bush The Breckenridge News: Please entary dip, to go up instead of down. dents for years have taken the oath of feelings of the people, office and delivered the inaugural adJudges IJreckenridgc county triends are intending to run mm ior me otitic el. Air. Heard said lie paid $40 per change the address of myf paper. Old The pent-uwithout bis consent, if so the man that beats him will be justified in being bushel last spring for his seed "hut address was Hox 1125 Vinita, Olka., who had saved as never before, blew dress. Senator Knox and his committee conceited. In the Senatorial district as it now stands no Democrat has a I'm not kicking" lie said "the market and new one is Box 21 Broken Arrow, off the four year lid of restraint. It liad submitted for the president-elect'- s ghost of a'chance in the final election. The Clarion is frank to say that our price is all I expect and am willing Okla. Very respectfully, M. N. Paint- took months for the wild orgy of approval a plan to hold the ceremonspending to exhaust itself. Millions er. opinion there is not a Republican in the entire district that is better qualified to sell at that price." o who skimped patriotically to invest ies' in the senate chamber. for the place than Judge Newman. Nor is there a Republican that we would ' Without calling together the comWill Marshall from the far West is in United States war securities, cashed rather see Senator than Judge Newman, It is true that he will make an ideal Says It's Best County Paper. and for the most part wasted them as mittee, Senator Knox, on receiving Representative in the lower house, but it may be that he will have a visiting his brother, Sam Marshall, Dear Mr Bahbagc: You will please race on his hands if he tries to pick the plumb that hangs on the lower limb near Hardinsburg. This is his first send mc The Breckenridge News for recklessly as the proverbial drunken Mr. Harding's suggetion, advised the he will transfer the visit home in 21 years. But the grand spree came to president-elec- t of the legislature tree." six months. I can't do without it. It sailor. r.n end. People, who thought they ceremonies to the historic scene, and Tobacco prices showed a marked is the best county paper we have. I had plenty for all kinds of foolish and undoubtedly this will be satisfactory. BENJAMIN FRANKLIN'S ANNIVERSARY. improvement at. all the Loose Leaf have been here for three months. Ad- costly luxuries, found themselves un- The committee will take formal action dress W. A. Dooley, Stcpbcusport. able to get enough for thines thev on the suggestion tomorrow. This week the nation celebrates the anniversary of the birth of Benjamin sales Monday. Owensboro had an avChanges in the plans for the inaugu'really needed. They had greatly en first great journalist. This year marks the erage of $11.04 for Pryor and $(!.71 for Franklin, known as America's Harding will From Dr. E. C. McDonald joyed the wild spree, lliey became ration of President-elec- t newspaper work as a contributor to Hurley. At Lexington Burley brought UOOth, anniversary of his entrance into Mr. J. D. Bahbagc, Cloverport, Kv satiated, then they did not like the not interfere with the intention of his brother's newspaper. The New England Courant Franklin both from 25 cents to $53 per 100 pounds. preached and practiced thrift, hence it is befitting that this should be design- The general average was $15.58. At Dear Mr. Bahbagc: Enclosed find j headache and the "dark brown taste" President toWilson to accompany Mr. the capitol where the latEminence 140,000 pounds burley sold check tor $2 tor renewal ot 1 lie after the debauch. Spending ceased Harding ated as national Thrift week in honor of him, ter will take the oath of office, it was In going over his achievements as a journalist, one writer speaks of at a general average of $17.02. One Breckenridge News. We were very to cause a thrill. today. Then followed the buyers' strike. learned Wilson thus on March 4, will Franklin as being the first of our great journalists. And adds that "although basket ot 500 pounds brought 5!) cents sorry to hear of your great loss in Mr. of 1721 to the Philadelphia per pound, ten crops averaged 40 the deatlnof Mrs. Rowland and assure Everybody began to save. This it is a long journey from new England Courant make his first appearance at the capiyou our hearts go out to you in sha new sensation, a new en- tol Noith American and Saturday Evening Post of today, both of which were cents per pound. more than a year and a half, and eerest sympathy. Please remember us thusiasm. It is a much safer one than alsoin his at one time under his guidance, it was the seed that he planted as journalist last appearance as president Wise publicity is valuble on a ris- to your family. Yours very truly. E. the other, but can be carried to an exand Jtcachcr. ambassador, inventor, but first of all patriot, that made possible ing market. It is dubly valuable when C. McDonald. 412J4 North Broadway, treme that is just as sure to cause of the United States. the enlightnient and, success of the American ideals that arc the breath of Other plans of President Wilson prices are down. Pittsburg, Kans. life to bigger journalism." reaction as the habit of squandering. for inauguration day also are not exjournalist, more America never needed the teachings of Franklin, the Statistical dopsters warn that Just pected to be affected by the changes What the farmers in this county to the extent that'pricesfor commodi- made in the inaugural than today; just a century and a half ago "Poor Richard" began his autoOur Next Senatorl ceremonies at do is to get rid of all their biography, a book that should be better known among Americans of today want to Breckenridge News, Cloverport, ties rose above the normal legitimate the request of the president-elecscrub bulls and replace them with Ky. Dear level, must they sink below that level. and tomorrow. Mr Babbage: 1 thank you After Mr. Harding takes the oath thorough-bredfor straining your conscience in my Then on the upturn, will they steadly of office he and Mrs. Harding in acback into normal This is not the time for hesitation behalf in last week's issue of The an even course? Ifand proceed along cordance with custom, are expected to It seems postively assured that work will begin on the Federal Highthey do they will entertain Mr. and Mrs. Wilson at way through Breckinridge county in the late Spring. State Road Engineer and we need have no fear of the fu- Breckenridge News, Have published rates, anyway send me be doing what they have never done luncheon. Boggs has written to the County Judge asking that the rights of way be ture, says The Shorthorn World. Pes- your News. the Enclosed find check for before. President simists never suggested a construc $1.50. secured so that the contract may be advertised the middle of next montli. For men who make a business of cd today, Wilson, it also was learn- -' When I conclude to announce to It is to be hoped that there will be no complications or delav in getting tive idea nor planted a single seed of! figuring out the future by the records House for plans home leave the White for Legislature will write you. Very the here which he deeds to the rights of way. We have all been waiting patiently these last hope. trulv, G. W. Newman. Hawesvillc, of the past say the saving period con- recently purchased on March, 3, the two years 10 see mc nignway tinner construction, aim now we iicneve we tinue to cause low and perhaps lower day preceding his retirement from Kv. will see the pick and shovel actually in use on the roads through BreckinMrs. Frank Mattingly, of The Casprices for the next three years. Then office. ridge this summer. tle. Cloverport, has recently added to calculate the The new home is expected to be Can't Be Without It Any Longer jn about 1923 they followed by savher pure bred strain of White Rock ing priod will be three vacated by the prsent occupant Febchickens, a fine new cock of the same Mr. John D. Babbage, Cloverport, years of wild spending and h Didn't complain of your electric light bill for December did you? Of strain. Speaking of thorough-bredruary 15. and as soon-acertain alterKy. Dear Mr. Babbage: Please course you took into cinsideration that December has the shortest days of Mrs. Mattingly is a strong advocate of mc The Breckenridge together send prices again. nations have been completed the with Shorthorn not having .fndulged in ing of Mr. and Mrs. Wilson's movthe year, and with the Christinas holidays you consumed more or less the perd stock. She raises a bill for amount of subscription, as so much inflation or such a wild boom electricity. thorough-breDuroc pigs too. In I have been without th Nws as long as some other kinds of live stock or sonal belongings from the White speaking of her chickens Mrs Mat- as I can afford. Wishing you a very commodities will not suffer so much House is expected to begin. Many of' the President-elec- t and published in this issue dealinir with the nrcvcntioii tingly added, "Why shouldn't the prosperous New Year, I am. Your from the boomerang. There is an article Mrs. Harding's blongings, including ' farmer have pretty chickens and pigs Breckinridge county friend. C. P. Sell only your surplus the best you some of those now in their Washingof "Wild Fire," which has been so disastrous to many tobacco crops in this as well as the can. Buy what you need and can pay ton home, probably will be district m the last year. loUacco growers will hud some valuable information if they will, scrubby kind? One can Hook. Redlands. Calif. moved and there is much more P. S. One of these days when in a for. in it into the White House during inauguenjoyment found in feeding and car- retrospective mood I will write a few These times emphasize the need for ral week, and it was understood toing for the pure breds because of lines to my friends through the col- farmers to hare the animal that will their beauty." Cloverporters are missing bargains every week by not reading the umns of the News, if vou wish. C. P. convert their grain and forage into day that Mrs. Harding or a representative of the future first ladv of their home merchants in this paper. There was a sale on H. the most meat and the, most milk at land might visit the White of the House laundry soaps advertised last week. Did you see it? THIS IS THE MONTH the least trouble and leave them the wihin the next few weeks to arrange Has a Warm Spot for Cloverporters. greatest margin of profit. That animal preliminary details. To resolve! Mr. J. D. Babbage. Cloverport. Ky. is the Shorthorn. It may be that Lieut. Kloor, Farrell and Hinton gained enough To keep the paths open. Xever before was the country or Dear Sir: Enclosed find a check for notoriety to repay them for all of their discomforts. To get the accounts in order. Objects to Inaugural Ceremonies To get the surplus cordwood to $2 for one year's renewal to The the world in greater need of what wisely handled, can. Being Too Simple. I have a warm the Shorthorn, Breckenridge News. market. , And they tell us Clovcrport is in line to he another Tulsa, Okla. spot in my heart for Cloverport and do for it. To prune grapes and other small Marion.Ohio, Jan. 12. Upseting for Those who think they cannot afher people. Very respectfully yours. fruits. ford purebreds are like the foolish, a second time the plans for his inEd Lislien, Culver. Kans. auguration, President-elec- t To plan the garden and make your Harding Busy working on your income tax report? virgin. suggested to order for seeds. The business has passed through a arrangements officials in charge of the From Ernest DeJarnette. To keep the pigs warm so that their at Washington today speculative plunge. Let it now steady growth will not be checked. Mr. J. D. Babbage, Cloverport. Ky. to a wise productive basis. The men that they had gone further than necTo feed corn heavily during cold Dear Sir: I am sending you, $2 for women, who get their herds on essary toward simplicity by deciding Twenty-Fou- r weather. It is rich in heat and energy The Breckenridge News for year 1921. and rock bottom foundation of steady to hold the ceremony in the senate the chamber. Observance of the usual elements. We are glad to get the paper and hear production, will be To breed cows for fall calves and from home and don t want to miss a whatever may comebest prepared for custom of taking the oath of office in the way of on the In Cloverport. as such officer last Saturday. Mr. Ster- be ready for a heavy milk How next copy. We are all well and feeling fine. tips and dwns, ebbs and flows. the capitol The building, east portico of telegraphed Mr. Harding Jan. 20, 1897 Haying as fine weather as one could Shorthorn World. rett informs us that he rode a saddle winter. Washington, would be quiet agreeable To'get Apple are celling in Uawesville at on his trip that his grandfather had lect may the horses sharp shod, Neg- want. Yours truly, Ernest DeJarnette, to him. and permit a greater number mean a serious accident or 412 E. Maple St., Enid. Okla. rode while .sherriff of Breckinridge 50c a bushel. Wishing you a happy and prosperous of spectators to be present, county. Ky . and his grandfather was an injured horse. lo) New Year, I remain, Sincerely yours, To keep While Mr. Harding is talking of the Moves to California. Merchant of Irvingtou are clling sheriff in the IlO's. He has no idea as disinfected. the hen house clean and Mrs. B. Riedel. 022 W. 35th St., Los inauguration, he is also working on Here is the first step in to the age of the saddle Arhuckle.N coffee at 5c a package. Mr. J. D. Babbage, Cloverport, Ky. Angeles. Calif. keeping free from roup. the cabinet problems and his propos(o) lo) ed vacation trip to Florida. No anTo get out the incubator. look it Dear Sir: Will you please change my Hardinsburg Rev. J. T. Keeuan, of Alex Rohhins, this county, together address from Westbrook Hotel. Ft. over, order nouncement on cither subject was Gets Is Three Months. with his two girl' and a hoy. all have the M. E. church Paducah, Ky., was be needed any new parts that mayi Worth. Texas to San Francisco, Cal., and see that it is ready for' here last Monday Mr. Keenan is to be Mr. Babbage, Dear Sir: Am send- forthcoming today, but it was indimeasles in one room. care Western Meat Co.. yours truly, married today to Miss Mary Seaton. perfect running. harm Life. ing you fifty cents for which please cated there might be some, definite (o) G. S. Hook. news (o) M. V. .Mitchell took charge of the send me The Breckenridge News future.regarding both in the very near A MAN MAY BE DOWN The little child of Mr and Mrs. three months and oblige, Chas W. Cloverport Hotel. Monday. It will, in Rents Farm in Lake, Ind. The president-elect'- s conferences Hayden, Chenatilt, Ky. the future, be called the H;itchill .Samuel Patterson, of Tar Fork. Kv., on the association of nations, cabinet, The, following abstractsv from the died last Wednesday. Mr. John D. Babbage, Cloverport, House. life of Abraham Lincoln should be en- Ky. Dear Sir: You will find enclosed and other subjects are understood to (o)' (.) Moved to Lodiburg. be almost at an end. it being underMr. Jno E. Kineheloe left yester- couraging at this time. Only tliose a check for The Breckenridge News. Marion Weatlicrholt. one of the Dear Mr. Babbage: Please scud my stood he has made few appointments day to attend the Kentucky School will fail who talk failure and success Please change my address from e aspirants for the says. "I'm is certain to reward those who take to Lake, Ind. My brotherxand paper to Lodiburg instead of Am- beyond the present week. in the fight to a finish. Too much fun of Medicine, Louisville. an optimistic view. The liklihood that virtually all deI have rented a farm down in Spencer nions. Yours truly, L. C. Keys. " (o) to draw off When Abraham Lincoln was a county. There is a lot of good land Mr. P. S. Bell and Miss America cisions the cabinet appointments will lo) be made in Florida increased today Ulters were united in marriage last young man he ran for the Legislature down here, which sells from $50 to NEW SYNDICATE TO PUB- Robert B. Pierce has .sold his livLISH FARMER'S JOURNAL and there are indications that Mr. ery stable buisness in this citv to Wednesday at the residence of James in Illinois and was defeated. He next $200 per acre. Corn sells for 30c a Harding might even leave Marion Messrs. H. L. Stader and F. T. Hey-se- Withers. Sr. Rev. Joseph Duggius entered business, failed, and was sev- bushel, hay for $20 a ton. There lias enteen years paying his debts. been no tobacco sold yet. Our place Louisville Jan. 14. Beginning with Without making a final choice for any who will continue the business. officiated. He was engaged to a beautiful is mile from town. A good its annual livestock issue of February of the ten portifolies. (o) The following marriage licenses young woman she died. town for market. I have rented from 5, the Farmers Home Journal, the J. h King, of Irvingtou. has a fine Entering politics again, he 'ran for a fine man. There are a good many only agriculaural paper published in WOODEN WEDDING hoy at his house bom a few days ago. were issued last week: Charlie Clark Congress , and was again defeated. people down here from Kentucky. Kentucky since the recent consolidaIt is the seventh in number and the to Miss Ada Mae Miller, P. S. Bell He then tried to get an appoint- Yours truly, Heber Hawkins, Lake, tion of the Inland Farmer, Louisville, third born within the last two years. In Miss America Withers, James ment in A real "wooden" wedding, accordthe United States Land Office Ind., Box 28. Dickerson to Miss Mary Allbright, with, the Southern Agriculturist , They are all Democrats, James Amies to Miss Annie M. but failed. Nashville, will be issued by a syndi- ing to press dispatches, took place in -t- o) Washington. N. C, last week when He became a candidate for the cate, it was announced yesterday. The marriage of Mr. Ben Bates and Amies. Gets News and Post. k the nuptials were celebratUnited States Senate, and was badly -(- o)Miss Minnie Taul, of Mattingly, will Mr. J. D. Babbage, Cloverport, Ky. bySale of tlf Farmers' Home Jourm.l ed. Here is the cast of characters. Hubert eland and by the .estate Brandenburg The stork has start- beaten. take place Thursday, Jan. 21, at the The groom Walter Pine. He ran for vice president and was Kind enclosed check for $0 to pay for of Graham Yreland to the syndicate, ed on his New Year's mission and has bride's home. one year's subscription to The Breck- in which The bride Miss Ada Oaks. once more defeated. the National Printing Comdeposited two precious parcels: a fine (o) enridge News and the Louisville The best man Robert L, Birch. When of your J. h. Pate and Miss Mattie Brickey hoy at Dr. J. M. Hardin's, John think of you think American lot hard Evening Post. Yours. Dan Askin, pany of thi.i city is the principal I he bridesmaid Miss Anna Lee Lincoln. Legion Glen Dean, stockholder, for SWi.ooo was completwill be married Thursday, Jan. 21, at Brook; another of the same gender 1, Ky. Route Laurel. ed yesterday. at our young friends, Mr. and Mrs. Weekly. the home of the bride. The ceremony was performed by The editoral taff of the nublicttion Bert Moremen's. Louis Lawrence. lo) Renewal. FIT FOR HEAVEN EH? under its new ownership now is be- N. C. e,0scar T- - Wood' of Columbia Charleston, Mo., Enterprise: De-(- o) The bride and groom left on Mr. John D. Babbage, Cloverport. ing selected. The paper will be inputy Sheriff, Frank Sterrett made his Ekron There has been 105 cars of What is a fellow going to do when Ky. Please find enclosed check for creased in size under the new manage- the midnight train for Hickory, N. C. first ride and .served hi first papers stock shipped from here in 1800. he can't think of any bad hab'its to $2.50 for renewal to The Breckenridge ment, according to Thomas II, Stark, to spend a week with the groom's, swear off? Boston Globe. News, Yours truly, W. G. Gannaway, advertising manager, and 40,000 cop- aunt, Mrs. E. W. Shingle. Mississippi, where a large part of the BULL ASSOCIATIONS He'd better be thinking about the Pisher, Ky, ies of the first issue will be published. INCREASE IN MEMBERSHIP. active field work has been done by undertaker. Waterville Sentinel. With its last issue the journal had a t NOTICE the cooperative extension men. Recirculation of 10,250 copies. From Mrs. Hob Frank ports from the associations which THEY DOMINATE The number of active bull associa- have been in operation All persons having claims against The Breckenridge News, Cloverfor a fairly NEW IHJLliTIN OUT. tions increased from 78 on July 1, long time show that the bull asocia-tio- n the estate of Mrs. Kate B. Rowland, "Why do you wear such loud port. Ky. Enclosed find $2 for one year's subscription to The Brccken-- . deceased, are hereby notified to prois fulfilling its purpose of improv- socksr 1919, to 1211 on June :i(), 1920. This is Lexington. ., Jan. in, A the largest increase since the work ing the herds and that the daughters "Economy. Nobody ever notices ridge News. Please send me the next bulletin iV 2'.- which contains new duce the same properly proven to the a dis- undersigned at his office in Clover-PP- rt' issue and print the letter enclosed. was begun by the United States De- of association bulls have generally ex- that I need a shine." Team-WorKy., on or before March 1st, Mrs. Hob Frank, McConnell, Tenn., cussion of rMiniercial fertilizers and partment of Agriculture, and is partly celled their dams in milk and butter-ftables .shoving the analysis of differR. F. D., Box 54. due to the momentum gained during production. In one Maryland asBEST HE COULD SAY ent br.tnds bus just come off the press Parties knowing themselves indebtthe preceding year, when the first sociation 21 daughters of association at the Kentucky Agriculaural Experi-mei- ed to Mrs. Rowland, real effort was made to extend the bulls excelled their dams in yearly Mrs. Riedel Renews. What 'about the bride's culinary efJ'tation. The new publication fied to come forward are hereby notiproduction by an average of 903 forts? work. and settle same, Mr. J. D. Babbage,' Dear Sir: En- ma be obtained free by writing the at my office Eighteen of the new associations pounds of milk and 44 pounds of butin Cloverport, Ky. Well, she can make ice cream that closed find $2 in payment for The Agricultural Experiment Station, This Jan. 1st. 1920. are in South Carolina, Alabama, and ter fat. melts, in your mouth. Team-WorBreckenridge News for one year. Lexington. V. G, Babbage Administrator,. turn-ove- r. J. W Carwile, McDaniels, was in llardinsburg last Monday and sold C. Vic Robertson a o year old jnck 1921 mule for $180. Mr. Carwile was very 45th YEAR OF SUCCESS 1876 well pleased with the price Said he paid Air. Robertson $200 for the mule SUBSCRIPTION RATES last spring worked him all the year, price $8.00 a yerj $1.00 for 6 moMhts 60c for 3 monthi. Builnett LocaU 10c Subscription per line and Be for each additional lnertlon. Card of Thankf, over 5 line, charged for at which he thought was a pretty good It is so rare now that you the raf of 10c per line. Ohituarlet charged for at the rate of 8c per line, money in t4vance. Examine the label on your paper. If li It not correct, pleaie notify ui. hear a farmer say he is pleased with the price he gets for his products, so NOTICE TO SUBSCRIBERS , it was a real pleasure to have met Mr finithed reading your copy of THE BRECKENRIDOE NEWS hand It to yon PLANS FOR '' d ,... ' i'Z 1 1 1 j. p i 4 i ed t. s, mis-place- d sky-hig- s, s pure-bre- d Tears Ago I Tjb-inspo- rt post-offic- r, one-ha- lf Pine-Oa- Jr - k. at tt k. F ' to. JANUARY 19, 1881 THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS. .CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY PAGE FIVE c; iff Irr rkruHiigr Nrms JANUARY 19, CARTER'S LANDING CLASSIFIED ADVERTISEMENTS WHAT ARE THE VWWWWWMMAa4WWWNAMMMAMAMAAMMMMAAMM SEVEN SEAS? NOTE Please notify the editor wnt.i you desire adrertitementa discontinued. ANOTHER BIG WEKK FOR WEDNESDAY, ; school geography, which recognizes - $18.0 $20.00 Men's gages - $24.00 $27.30 Suits five oceans Atlantic. Pacific, Indian, The nreckenridgc News, Cloverport,, Ky. - $12.50 $13.00 Boys' The Royal Geo Artie and Autartic. $22.50 $23.00 Suits TYPE WRITER FOR SALE - $10.0 $12.00 Boy's cranhical Society names three oceans - $ 7.00 Atlantic. Pacific and Indian. Prox FOR SAI.K Remington typewriter N'o. 0, $8.00 Boys' 510J00 $20 00 Suits imity of the Autartic circle to the reGood as new. Further informRemodeled. ation call or write The IlreckennMge News, cently discovered coast of the southooo Cloverport, Ky. - 25c ernmost great body of land has, causOne lot of Children's Knit Toques Miss Lelia Tucker has returned ed British authorities to eliminate - 25c One lot of Children's Knit Scarfs with Mrs. VVm. WANTED from a visit in Howell consideration of an Autartic Ocean, $1.00 McCrackcn. One lot of Men's Felt Hats - - and to describe the three great oceans WANTED Woman for general house work ooo One lot of Apron Gingham - - as having autartic facics. 22c to live in the country near town. Write Mr. Jimmy Cox. of Muncie, Intl., - 25c Mrs. Win, Elliott Moorman. Glen Dean, Predominant British authority atlds One lot of Dress Gingham - - - was the truest of Mr. and Mrs. Nat to ocean nomenclature the names ofj of his sister. Tucker, of this city, and four great intercontinental inclosed SALESMAN WANTKD-- To solocit orders m Marion Polk and Mr. Polk, of far liiliriratinir nils, ureases and itamt. sea? the ArtlC hca. the Leiltral Ind. Address Lincoln Oil Tobinsport, American or Wets Indian Sea, the Salary or commission. :to It Joo AuStralo-Asiati- c or Malay Sea and the Co., Cleveland, Ohio. of Mr. and Mrs. James Wilson, son MedittcrraneanSea. Thus we have the Intl., S E. Wilson, has gone to Jasper, water surface of the globe earth divid- REST ON SEVENTH DAY. LADIES SHOES WITH GOLD ODD ITEMS To attend Jasper College, during the ed into seven seas. It is curious in LEAF LINING SELL FOR $100. Spring term. view of this British treatment of FROM EVERYWHERE AdBlue Laws by oO Century Protest Against an Old Custom.an oceanography that the mirer of Gardner and Miss North Adams, Mass., Jan. III. Two Mrs. Ncwsom Eucvlopeadia of names, discusssing . i the custom in Russia to It is i: of shoes designed to at reEllen Carter Messrs., Harry Smith. cm ,i.. T T, N ivipuiiKb ic wi.u acveii acus. and york Herald: To pairsfor $100 a pair and said sell be the supply not bedclothing, even in hotels Livers, Edwin Carter tail to ., , .. Hubert . ,i, uie name was iukcii irom mc seven' i,, ,. bring them is expensive ever this Lamer Frymtrc, of Irving ". Club oceans: the North Atlantic. South TKV' Kcncraiion most were exhibited at made in here The guestand expected to is generally with him this custom dance at The Elite , a factory tended the lantic. North Pacific South Pacific. a ,, Wcs have SCcn State Observed in private houses as well ',, .B hout room on Fridayo evening. Arctic. Antarctic and Me, literraiican J oo ,at (fow fr0ln rcspcct. today. pair is made of patent leather o One Seven is more or less standardized . ,fi ,, it is .sad(iening to see , Dallas. s How many grains of corn can a ti... i? fnit.n'c nf mother. kid with pure gold leaf lining and gold AITS. JOI1I1 C. iuauii.;i " as the classic number. One can biH,ctforts which slloulc, be a.ul underlining of all perforations, gold hungry goose eat in two hours? Ex VTexas, is the guest of her suspect that authors aiu ; degcnerate int0 a '.leter- - hooks and eyes and has a $20 gold perts guessed anywhere from 2,000 3Mrs. J. T. Owen. lave occasionally pondered .long to conduct of indiv- - piece to 3,000. Then a hungry goose was devise reason or excuse for using it...duaU thcKinlbiic in a inanncr to shoe. inserted in theis heel on each produced and the grains were couni- McGavock was in Holt The other oair of tan with a Miss Mary . The seven seas, if it attains general .,, Sah1lAi1 , ilntt.,t llav. The last week spending several days with uage as an expression will probably A restfu, SaI)bath is a great pro lining of bright red satin and a gold ed. two hgoose ate evacny j.h grams ours. watch of the wrist type inserted in in her aunt, Mrs. Zack Hardin, and Mr come to be a poetic title for all the good health, long life and the left shoe above the ankle moter of Hardin. seas, can ooo domestic tranquilitv. loo much Tie public library of Dallas, Tex., in Louisnot be said in its favor. The old WESTERN RECORDER EDITOR issues phonograph records the same Mrs. Horace Gilbert was brother-in-la75 ARE ENROLLED IN RESINGS TO KEEP PULPIT. as hooks. ville, Sunday to see her SHORT COURSE AT K. S. U. stanza. A Sabbath well spent brings a week who is seriously ill. of content Eugene King, of Kcrncbunk. Me Lexington, Ky.. Jan. 10. The con- -' Lexington. Ky.. Jan. i:i More And rest for the work of the morrow. Owens-boraged 00, recently finished 32 years as Miss Margaret Sutton, of i .., the Sabbath profaned brings gregation of the First Baptist church, in, in i.) Miniums, mc iii.ijuiu.v oi was the guest of Miss Susie the largest in Kentucky today, de a blacksmith. His son a young man men iruiii an jiaris n trouble and shame Thursday and hriday. Squires, clined to accept the resignation of the with a record for horseshoeing in have beer enrolled in the agri- And quick time, challenged his father to a is a sure forerunner ot sorrow ' (rcultural short cr. rse which opened presses the Biblical I'orter resigned theaseditorshipa,,Jf ?r horseshoeing match the morn'i g of Not- only Mrs. J. L. Perkins, of Louisville,. College cf Agiiculttirc. Ut.ir-.-it- y at the but .cms. as manv ,avc Western Recorded, church paper pub-- , the 32nd anniversary which was ae- was the guest of Mr. and Mrs. C. of Keuir.' Iy Jan. 4, according meaning be lit found, to cy had each Friday and Saturday SI.H.-Hamman, lished in Louisville , Dr. .Porter. has' ccptcd. and . at nigh I".'. .. ....,.. rm.- to a statement :.;icd by Prof. i.i . , , e ., ooo I MC UIU I.ISIUUIICM IIIIIMU IS I".:' w!fcharge of t''i! bered by many and .imitated by some . ' HARD LUCK STORY 5, . v TT.'iniiuan and Mrs. ; r. i is being lifilj ro.rse. Regi-- t Henry Lewis, were in Owensboro, Scholar Stranded in a New Jersey open and tlr: K tal enrollment : ex- where the command to "remember1 lectert Or. Porter editor of the Ke- - ' I he great linn ot Vickers. L.H1 -. the Sabbath" was obeyed, was beau-- J corder with the understanding that largest s.upi.uiiuer, anu "'"Thursday shopping. ported to reru " l'ir students. Graveyard by a Series of peace and order. The six he must make his tiful in had qO-t-home in Louisville ment manufacturer, in the world, cen- The course mi! run until March 1. days of its Misfortunes. were arranged accordits origin something more- than a Mr Hugh McGavock. of Louisville and will in do a study of all farm ing to a labor system that made possible tttry ago m a lime scissors iu.mniK has been the guest of hisbrothers. ADMINISTRATOR'S NOTICE To The New York Herald: Poets, S'.biccts. K: service men enrolled "are the seventh as a day of rest shoo in Sheffield, of which the pro Messrs. Gordon and Marion McGav- artists and thinkers are a class who rerei ng the e v ork which is bethe washing and Early in prietor was Benjamin Vickers, who ock at the McGavock homestead near are looked upon as visionary, but is it ing , 'ven i the rot,! .ar short rourse ironimr werethe week that mending and All persons . having claims against hecaimt the founder of the great (km rushed Cloverport. ' L of today. not a matter of fact that things worth ooo repairing might he finished between the estate ol the late IJr. Taylor returned to her while are the results of somebody's INCOME TAX IN A NUTSHELL. times. I hen came the weekly house i.igntioot, are notined to present Mrs. Eliza conception? cleaning, followed by a Saturday of .them to the undersigned Administra-- ) On the theory that music banishes home in Hardinsburg. Monday alter bring about univerin- generous cooking and baking. Sunday! tor, at the County Clerk's office in building contractor J .spending several weeks with her sis- salArt in time will 'by washing men's Who? Single persons who had a lound an orderly noine. tree iroiu or-- ; u.irnui.suurg. jxeiiiucK.v, uuiy proven fatigue, a bagpipes to spur Ms once lasting peace troduced 3elmti " ,er, Mrs. it. v. k& lives of selfishness and cunning. Re- net income of $1,000 or more for the', ,; uy i.iw, mi or ueiore ren- - workmen on. 1 lie men worked so an .is domestic dut les. restiui Duncan. "l--h ruary I. 1021. fined, it is capable of increasing pro- year 1020; married couples who had j beneaJth its roof i sneeililv oo that thev truck for more net incomes of $2,000 .Ml persons knowing themselves in- - n,0rey. To win people to observe and re- Conrad entertained duction and helping men to live fuller Mrs.. Shelby When? March 13, 1021, is a final Spect the aailliatn OI tlieir own cuoice ucuicu w me esiiiu; arc requested mm lives. It is destined to bring about a o the Wednesday Club this week on understanding be- date for filling returns and making and volition as a sure means ol pro come lorward and settle at once Dangerous curves in Wyoming are Tuesday evening at her home, the more sympathetic labor first payments. Mrs. Forrest L. Lightfoot. Admr to be marked by highway "lighthoustween capital and moting tlieir own welfare is a worthy ugiesDy noiiicoici", "'.v. Where? Collector of Internal Rev- object for Christian effort. But all P44 , of the estate of Dr. Forrest L es". Flashes of Shakespeare is the custodian of huyellow rays served. in', clock supper was o o Lightfoot. man knowledge and understanding, enue for district in which the person sane intelligent persons know that o lifci .. 43 times a minute, will designate the resides. and when we bring art within the will be ennt All niilrnnil the millennium cannot be thrust upJ V. Carter, who has been at St. How? Full directions on Form on us by legislation. of the masses black things will Mrs. Smith "These Rats Wouldn't Eat My Best marked bv red lights. Boston Globe Theresa, near Rhodelia. for the past reach 1040A and Form 1040; also the law Grain," Says Fred Lamb. to melt away. As a living Pine Level, Fla., Jan. S. year, has returned home. He will commence might cite what the read- and regulations. example I in the home place this year. farm What? Four per cent, normal tax CLEAR LIGHT ON ing of Shakespeare did for me. It's hard to keep rats out of a feed RECOMMENDI was at the age of 19 an illiterate on taxable income up to $4,000 in exING HIM. IMMIGRATION. store. Tried for years. A neighbor-- 1 LORD'S PRAYER IN VERSE j ing store sold me some youth, the product of the East Side; cess of exemption. Eight per cent normal tax on balance of taxable inm 1870 was bom in Rivington street, After The New York Herald's ex- It worked wonders. Gathered up dead! What kind of a $ vj per cent to 63 posure of the ignorant or fraudient rats everv morning. Bought morej husband will lie I can give come. Surtax from just oft the Bowery. to heal, There is no sickness 1 V Mm real. Haven't a rat now Theyi make? interpretations ot the most per cent on net incomes over $3,000. claims that thi country was being literal No life save that which is Uno thut is perwouldn't eat my best grain when I submerged by tidal waves of No strength but that which is given popular Shakespearian plays, seven or LOOKING FOR A WORD eight lectures for one and a half hours around." Three fectly safe for a 11 the whole micstion is under threw Of God 1 . and interperse the lecture with act going a sober and intelligent exaini- - sizes. :i3c, 03c. $1.23. Sold and guar-- woman tt drive, which arfin Heaven. "Our Father -Little Jeanie gazed long and nation in quarters of character and auteed by Conrad Payne & Co., Clov-- j ing, i hse assertions can he ventieu by thoughtfully at the young man who authority. erport, B. F Beard it Co., Hardins- local townspeople here in Freehold There are no failures, for love, sister, . The United States Senate finds as burg. Ky. Advertisement. If a raker of leaves, a beater of was calling on her grown-uon watch from above. Ever . rugs and window cleaner can do this, Maude. our careful investigations in Europe Uncovers the lie of sense and pain, "May I climb up on your knee. showed, that there are no ininieasur1 shall it not put to shame those whose the prayer Which dishonor onnortunitics and earlier environment Mr. Greene?" she inquired at last. able masses of humanity scrambling "Hallowed be Thy name." Yes ot course, dear, sinned the on shipboard bound for our shores If and home influences were far, superior young1 man. who wanted to make a there were there would be no ship-- 1 to those I had? There is no blight on bud or (lower. Notwithstanding all this, I am down hit with the family. "Want to pull my ping capacity to float such millons life and endowed it with f For love,..r and out. My three children had the hair eh?" across the seas. And even though the Err. "No. 1 want to see if I can find that ships were obtainable, the Old World, bluest, emptiest Christmas of their girl. bloom eternally revealed to the young lives. word." replied the little 'To could not put up the tons ot money Son. "What word?" asked the visitor, in necessary to pay the passage of sudh The housing situation in New York Who .understands made us homeless. We drifted forty bewilderment. hordes and meet the entrance charges ev: "Thy kingdom come." "I heard Maude say this morning at our ports. or fifty miles down to the southern ft that if a man ever had the word part of Jersey. And finally the New York Commis:TUM I m c mcrfrtV to IiaVC OUT WftV. I am open for any kind of honest 'idiot' written all over his face that sioner of Immigration, who at one' day, ? As truth unfolds to us1ioeach is won. work. Three men here in town pan man was you I" Boston Globe. time seemed disposed to be an alarm-- ; !.!'" ' ..- ...l.n. nee vouch for my willingness to work. WHY NOT PURCHASE YOUR NEEDS NOW ist, confirms our contention that thej .. A ...A ...ill... rvli. 6aV HINTON, FARRELL J They are builders here in Freehold. rVlIU VC YII1,..B.J existing immigration laws, if compeE"l?J AND KLOOR. tently, rigidly and honestly enforced ffife.v Thy will be done. Our home is in an old graveyard fine, you might say, for Ilatnlet inare entirely sufficient to keep out the Men's all wool work socks Per yd.' for your choice .MauriccMorris In New York HiraUI. criminals, paupers, cripples and inThere is no sorrow, no tears no grief spiration. in blues only. of several pieces of light Hiiitun, Karrrll ami Kloor one lay , sane. It remains only to limit, in Talk about Job's Hard luck I l tried Can enter the heart as a midnight Set tail In a big balloon colored ginghams. way, the numbers to make a home in Philadelphia and some reasonable thief, TJiey started out from l'ar Hockaway that may come in from given parts of For now we know the promise given; shipped our goods via the American 1 Ai Men's good Brade cotton Some time In the afternoon. :.. Per yd. for good quality JLrrl' work socks in all colors.' tr: uvc to Railway Express. We never received the outside world. 7K ', nia blue ami percale shirtings. Big values. our goods and the company has not The kyit waseemed that tbe tun wai bri(lit. In Europe the cry is "We want ' $& "In earth as it is in Heaven." the temperature And answered one of my letters. work." In this country we want men 1'resaged an unspectacular fllnlit I explained that our clothes, all of who will work Our Government must Boy's and girls good d" A Q Men's good quality felt ff There is no lack, for His supply, For Ilinton, Karrell and Kloor, sweat not put up the bars against those ribbed hose, black only Is bountifully given; through mortal them, including the children's my own BJLz7 hats in Alpine and ers, my wife s heavy coat and we need. N. Y. Herald. sizes 6 to 8 only. Illnton, Varrell and Kloor they sailed trooper shapes, all sizes. Colors fcT famished affections fed were among the goods, but the repreSeeing not the Through the dayliidit and the dark, black, brown and grey. sentative remained noncommittal. irPray blindly Ladies and children's Elevator Rope In Coal Mines. A man here gave mc an overcoat And when their nupply of hydroKen failed daily bread. "Give us this day our They thought it was time to park. slumber sox, regular 50c P. B. to go out to work. One of the most Impressive things Men's solid leather They were starved, exhausted; lost their ship values. Is the Freehold, N J., Jan work shoes, sizes 8, about a colliery, to an outsider, for we see, . There is no rebellion And the ether had lost its lure, syi, and 9 only. mammoth drum which winds the rope they were stiff in the upper lip. Hut nerve The work of truth giving liberty; IN MEMORIAM Per yd. Wc still have which brings coal up from the pit. Tills Teaching the spirit not the letters, Were Illnton, Karrell and Kloor. some good patterns to monster drum nuiy mt'iisure 150 feet "And forgive us our ueuts,- as we Youths good quality In loving 'memory of our darling select from in all our high grade strong circumference, and weigh about U00 our debtors." were In overalls, sizes 8 to 15 baby, Virginia I.oraine Maze, daugh- Illnton, l'arrell and Kloorold Ilroadway, ginghams at above price. with for When they years. ter of Louis E. Maze and grand- hut found theylanded taken a turning wrong tons, and It will wind In the rope miles had Us loud at a speed of nearly 00 There is no temptation, as we learn daughter of Mr. and Mrs. A. V. garment Men's Per Ami were stranded at Hudson Day. The law of Christ, which bids us turn of Valley Station, Ky., who dean hour. There tire miles of the rope, Ladies extra size black Overalls and jackets. So back they mushed dawn the ley trail To love who will (our steps though parted this life Jan. 16, 1020. when the pit Is a deep one. like the and white lisle hose. a few sizes left. They had lad quite a little tour; Just feeble) . Yorkshire Main colliery's, whose verAnd the whole United States says, Hail "Lead us not into temptation, but de- In a grave yard safely steeping tical shaft holds the record for depth To Illnton, l'arrell and Kloor. liver us from evil." Where the flowers gently wave, by going down nearly 1,000 yurds, und VISIT THE STORE OF GOOD VALUES Lies our darling we love so dearly for long distances horizontally. The THE DEAR GIRLS There is naught save good so shout But whom we could not save. rope costs $10 a yard and Its maximum "I'm going downtown." for joy, years. Uvery f "Shopping?" life Is three and Life, truth and love are without alloy; Heaven now retains our treasure "Yes, they advertised a big shoe Inch of It passes eneh day through a and sin, can never Earth her lovely casket keeps .Which sickness CLOVERPORT, KY. sale." sever: man's hands for examination. Shaft And the angels love to linger "I see. You want some big shoes." accidents nre very rare. ,vf Fer thine- is the kingdom the power Where our darling baby sleeps. Team-Wor;v and the olorv forever. A men Father and Grandparents. The high cost of living is being reduced to normal and it will well pay, all those who have little ones looking them in the face for their daily support, to watch my ten cent window. Julian H. Brown, Clovcrport. t, -e, A rousing meeting of the Uachclors American and British Divisions of FOR SALE Club was pulled off last Wednesday. World's Oceans Differ Widely. . Emit Noltc was elected president, FOR SAI.K Fine White Rock Cockeriht., Herman O'Bryan. secretary and Jas. $3 each. Mrs. riat t)crc is magic and mystery in Direct Pishrl strain.I lie Iand $3 lloverport, frank AUttingiy, astir, Hawkins, treasurer Sherman Hall, of, mnn)cr4 s an ancient tale, and the Ky. ANNOUNCE- Hardinsburg, jumped to lit lect anil RATES FOR POLITICAL fart is confirmed bv manv an inquirer MENTS. says, "Hawk I want you to read out asking "Which are the seven seas?" FOR SALE Deautlful Duroc gilts, 11 months old weigh "(H) lln. each, also male .$ 2.B0 the fiscal report of the condition of Kipling may have known but does the For Precinct and City Office. s pigs I months. Price reasonable and .1 5.00 the treasurcry, Here is the report: general public really know? For County urnces- furnished. Mrs. Frank MattlnRly, The .iiri.no Cash on hand. Jan 7, forty-tw- o For State and Diitrtct Opves. cents Upon inquiry there appears to be Cnstlc, Cloverport, Ky. .111 .. For Calli, per line . .10 in cash, one jug of Attorney General agreement as to six of the seven. Vnr Panla. nr line o( cider, two poker chips. These six arc the Atlantic, the Artie. FOR SAI.K 10 Impels Hlnh Grade Clover' ' Palmer's hard For all Publication! In the interest seed. huckhom individuals or expreitlon ol Individ boys made a rush for the jug Autartic. Pacific, Mediterranean and other trah. Joe K. clear of Lcwisport, and ; Ky. Holland, .10 The ual views, per line when the game was over nothing left Indian. And just as the ancients, agree '.t It but the stopper. Joe Mattingly, the ing on six, were divided upon the sevForeign AdvorMnlnR Representative Rhode man who got tip the receipt for mar- enth wonder of the world (some vot- - FOR .SAI.K Plymouth Rock and lor sale THE AMEWCAN PKESS ASSOCIATION Island Cockerels, dame Roosters, rying off old bachelors reports the jng for the Pharos of Egypt, others on walk. Taylor Ilranl, ItanlinsliurR, Ky. -- t 21 I names of members buying receipts, tor the raiacc ot uyrus;, so xncrc is to date: Augustus and Lee Harper, doubt as to whether the seventh sea STARK-LOWMA- N CO. FOR SALK Splendid span of- marcs, good, Hall, be in the North Sea or the Baltic. men of Hawcsville, Sherman wagon and harness, marcs (I and 7 years Louisville Representatives Judge Henry Dellaven Moorman, of old work anywhere and true pullers, weight Kipling, being English, may have pounds. Will sell at a bargain. Adllardinshurg. Frank Greenwood, of been guided by the ocean nomencladress J. I). Seaton, Cloverport, Ky. Stcphcnsport. John Stout, of Moolcy-vill- ture of the Royal Geographical SoOrville Skilltnan. Kn.Iel Noltc. ciety. That British authority does not FOR SAI.K Old newspapers, 5c a hunch, Ilreikenridge News office, Cloverport, Ky. Charlie Fallon, Lafc Behcn, Tom Hhi-to- employ the division of the American Satered at the Poit Office at Cloverpsrt, Ky. at second c'sui matter. prill-nrrc. I c, 1981 THRIFTY BUYERS Now is the Time Comforts; and Blankets Crib Blankets $1.25 Ladies' and Ladies' Ladies' $20.00 Ladies' $17 .10 Ladies' Misses' Coats sizes) - $:ii).()0 Chil$35.00 $15.00 $12.50 dren's Coats Coats now Coats Coats now $20.00 1 Large Blankets - $4.00 to $10.00 $3.00 Medium Comforts - Larger Comforts - - - - $5.00 Bath Robe Blankets $5 and $7.50 $2.V00 now Coats now (assorted - $5.00 to $13.00 I Men's and, Bays' Overcoats $;i).(Hl Men's fc'.VOO Men's Sails $:i.M)o $:io.oo tezsmml $&txilivxx n, C rl o, Shorty Wright. Frank Weather-holRoy Beavin and Tom Carter, of Clovernort. Herman O'Bryan and James Hawkins, of Tobinsport; Ambrose and Lewis O'Bryan, of Louisville, and old Mull, of nowhere. Only one member married last year, and to think it was leap year. Hut tut June O'Bryan formerly of Mooley-villbut now of St. Thresca, got a jolt last week that knocked out two wisdom teeth. June bought a farm adjoining the church property. June says to Father Fritzgibbons the "Father. I will have it pretty easy now. When I' get my front porcli built I can hear mass from my front porch very well." "June I'll send the boy around with the contribution box every Sunday morning." It took the skill of four doctors to bring June back to life. Tom Flood gave a dance New Year's eve. Pat Greenwood made the music. Pat fired into that old tune. Turkey in the Straw. Tom Flood danced out of the church. No Uncle Ben, Santy didn't know we was on the map. What would have been the use for him to come here after unloading at Lodiburg, We came very near getting a present. Dreamed that we receivd a jug of hard cider, was so drunk the next morning was not able to register. Mr and Mrs. Victor Hagman gave a watch party New Year's eve. The boys watched the girls. The girls watched the boys. It was mentioned in these columns some time ago that Lawrence Rush, of Persimmon Flat, would lie secretary of war, under Harding. He is selling out. and getting ready to start for Washington in a few weeks. Lawrence is a veteran of the Spanish American War. If war comes up while he is running the business the fur will fly. Joe Mulhatton. Jr. pas-ton. Men's Overcoats Overcoats Overcoats Overcoats Overcoats Overcoats - $25.00 - $20.00 Suits Suits - $30.00 $25.00 -- -- J. C. NOLTE & BRO. r- -- c- At-,"'",- "; I ""","; ,i, ., j . uit-ii- i.cu-tuck- y. ! J- - - a -- r l.lll-lli-- I - at-.c- -.'.- -- hor-,i.s- 0 . , . - . i s - . ...... ' ir nine-inc- h RAT-SNA- P. To-da- y 1 (BM icL f msr RAT-SNA- P. iiiuni-trran- ts RAT-SNA- P 1 :pp p .. r Prices Have Reached Rock Bottom! 45c . t A 19c . m t 5 - -... I 19c I ! wt 25c tb.iO I lor-gt- ve 39c $1.35 35c Whit-wort- h, S1.75 I ' one-hal- . GOLDEN RULE STORE ! 1 - k. AGE SIX .THE BRBCKENRIDQE NEWS, CLOVERPOXT, KENTUCKY JANUARY 10, lfltl -- . U. S. FORCES ON (Note The following article is tak set down as a rule with few exceptions en1 from Tobacco, a journal of the that the presence of cither disease in of Men and Women Reduced to 8,000; Return in (he List ...of ...Resor.ts ...Complying the trade published in New York. It deals plantfield indicates its presence bed. Are Up and Doing Bright with the diseases of tahocco, especialWith Board's Order Will Be 7,000 is Already Under Way. A careful inspection is often necly of wildfire and angular-spo- t, which Published. and Early. U. S. Ambassador to disValThey Are of made inroads into all crops grown essaryin to show the presence or ease the bed. This is particularly France Withdraws. this year ) ue to Farmers and Country FREE YOUR BLOOD Resorts throughout Kentucky will as the spots here true of angular-spoLosses from tobacco disease have arc small and rather inconspicuous. not be given permits o open up next FROM POISON been Life. Example Illustrated Washington, Jan. IS. Reduction of especially severe during the past They arc seen most easily at about season or, in the case of those which forces of occupation in four the American The greater of year the Fa- these seasons. have been due part two the time of transplanting. The disease ' arc open the HM faround to continue (Short-hor- n Germany from 13,000 to 8.000 lias Take Pepto-Mangato losses World ) It a tlrlMMiltrr itn na !......... &l.i:l.A.l :.. 11.. I..1.1 1. . been ordcrcdhy the War Department. mous Blood Tonic Prescribed ! -Do you good people who read the In IpJL ?.,.! f w,r, '" of liscascd Pats frol the ' that they use is .absolutely safe, Rprcscn-tativ- e Sec. Hakcr wrote today to they have system chances , by Physicians for 30 Years. World fully realize the . Byrnes of South Carolina that particularly troublesome in vt l"l The,nfcction for rapid spread and less the disposal an adequate and un- - Short-horficI( ncrcasc for of scwaKc. vast amount of wonderful work being . ... .. crop report the reduction already was under way , scasous. in t nc Virgi .,.i ..t..., 'a.i uivn ivitviiwiiii imu i,: IJUrtUlllUK1- - UI UI3L,tni:u Jllilllin Sluggish blood clyggcd with done by farm bureaus and enterprisHe added that the ultimate withfor September 1020. flip fnrp'T?! arc .screened against flics. ing county agents? This new organnever drawal of the entire force was a 1:1... make you la.v S'ou ...:.... feci shows a decrease of suso.ooo oomids s 111; '" l ,c. . Vfll .. , ., ,.. ... Notice to this effect will be form- ization spirit in country life is a fac.... :.. .i .. a...i' c . , . . . JIIWIlllll WI VUIUIUI. VV.II, matter for future consideration. imu ....:.. i' in int inui iiiiik. .riiiu ni in nacco ourinir iic nimiiii oi ..ntr- - . all State ' The cost of operating the force of when you do get up. you miss that Ust due to damage attributed to the V1 ,," "i,"" ot loss in ally given A. the resorts of the State tor of such greatness that it is hard by Dr. T. McCormack, to estimate its value. Here in on leci continued wet weather. Tin: greater from disease is r.i.ooo a teeimg ot rctrcshing rest. 13.000 was approximately Health Officer. Louisville, and later the record of one busy bunch, brief of day, Mr Hakcr said, but under terms more tired than when you went to part ot this loss is undonblc.liv due the field arc slight. Once the disease, in the year Dr. that m the held there is litJ. I. Whittcnbcrg, Hamlin County. S, D. The brief re of the armistice uerinany must pay bed. After a good night's sleep you to the two diseases mentioned. They is established should get up with a spring, feeling are not caused by wet weather, but tle or nothing that can be done to State Sanitary Inspector, will visit port is vibrant with intelligent industhe maintenance costs. the resorts to sec that they have made try. Men and women, hoys , alive, renewed, refreshed. girls, like many other diseases spread and check its spread. Infection in the seed bed usually or arc making plans to comply with we are facing new times andand opAnd you would, too. if your blood develop more rapidly during wet soa Paris, Jan. 12 Hugh C Wallace. new comes from one of three sources: the these requirements. portunities, when so much good work United States Ambassador to France, were full of red corpusccls. Your sons. by This Of the formallv withdrew from the Council complexion would look fresh, your These two diseases, although quite seed,seed iscover, or the soil. most these Board action was taken Dr. the State is done during one year in one counof Health after undoubtedly the McCor try, com the of Ambassadors at today's session of eyes bright and clear; you would feel similar in their general effect on the dis- - mack had received a letter from1 the . . . i ... . ....-- . that body, presenting to his collea- - the warm tingle of good health, tobacco leaf arc distinct and produce mon and important source. Both. Organization y Mcaitn umccr at Cincinnati Look to your blood if you have different kinds of snots. Farmers as cases occur on seed where selected. his Govern- irncs the instructions of 1. Joined the State Federation of plants entirely free from dis-- 1 forming him that every one of the that lazy, heavy feeling in the mom-- 1 a rule do not distinguish between ment to cease participating m the the them. until the differences have been ease there would be no danger of in- - seven members of a family which Farm Bureaus. nig. Hegin taking work of the Council 2. Increased its membership from pro- pointed out to them and they general- fection from this source. Unfortun- - spent last summer at a Kentucky He pointed out that in view of the ideal tonic It has 240 members to 7.10. the diseases arc now so general sort had had typhoid fever, fact that the United States had fail- perties that pick you up and give you ly call both wildfire, blacklirc, or .1. Was the first farm bureau sucThe water supply of the resort was is difficult to find disease free ed to ratify the treaty of Versailles strength. some similar name A comparison of that it n is widely and heart- the two illustrations will show the fields, and 'the selection of disease investigated and it was discovered cessfully to complete a membership for there was no further occasion that it American participation in the deliber- ily endorsed by physicians. It is ef- - chief differences in the appearance of free seed is thereby possible in only the hotelhad two springs, it,"one above j drive.Hired a full time 4. and one below stenocranher the upper ation of the Council. He expressed his fcctive and easy to take. It is pre- - tin- - itvn nnis at n frl.ii.ri Tim mimi an occasionally field. Seed treatment one perfectly sate, but thc lower one in place of half time. personal regrets at having to with- pared in both liquid and tablet form. , is irregular or angular, while is therefore necessary to 'insure 5. Hired one county agent. introduction of the disease into contaminated by a leak from a sewer. draw and Jules Caiubou expressed Both have the same medicinal the wildfire snot is found and is bor Inquiry brought to light the fact that Live Stock Improvement the regrets of the Ambassadors. by a pale green or yellow halo. the bed on the seed. dered 1. Held three purebred .sales. Even though the seed he free from the seven people who had been ill Sold at any drug store. But be sure Annular-spo- t is not so angular in 2. n ymi K?t..,,,.e Ke'u,i".c 'shape, when found on heavy tobacco, ,lsea.se infection may be introduced with typhoid fever all had used water worthAssisted in the sale- of $13,707 BLAZING ENGINE RAN AWAY of purebred hogs. or the S011- ,Ne xt from thc lower spring.' ''Cmle's." Ask for it by the full name h,ut' c,0,th ,cover cvcr j,as thc halo which is 3. Assisted in securing 70 beginand be sure the full name, "Glide's characteristic of wildfire. Both spots to the seed, thc cover seems to be of to make initial start. dab fn Flames Following Explosion is on the package enlarge rapidly, and the leaf tissues most importance. If an old cover, that only one bed contained diseased ners Assisted in making 4. out pedigrees Which Caused Engineer to Jump. Advertisement. involved is killed, browns and dries has been used on an infected bed the plants. for 90 head of stock. With tlit? coniluctiir Mini pnveugors up or rots out in wet weather. Affect- previous year, is employed it is quite The method of treatment given here 5. Assisted in organizing the Northunnwnrt' t lint the has been used during olivine was - vi ed leaves are sometimes completely probable that some of thc disease will be retained on it, and serve experimental .work andone season in eastern South Dakota Breeders' Asallnnie with the throttle wide open, THIS "ANGEL" WAS A KITE ruined and although thc leaf may in as a source 6f infection for the new several farmers in Charlotte tests for sociation. still be marketable, there is a considresidents nlong the .Yew I'nrk county. Fawn 0. Organized the Hayti Live Stock v crop. North Carolina. The treatment did But Superstitious Railroad Man Who erable loss in weight and grade. Grove railroad, hi Pennsylvania, Although it has not been proved not entirely eliminate the disease, but Sjiipping Association. Although both diseases occur to n thrilling runaway of n passenShot It Down Was Certainly ........ 11. ..11 IF11I 1.1 l.l LI1L ctn... Potato Improvement cn.., H.X.lZ... In .II. ..i.tc rC .1... .L.IIL.I that tlie bacteria can live over m the when used, in conjunction with the .. . lllll.: ger train. Scared for a Time. '.l ,s m,,tc 1os other measures' given is reduced them 1. Organized the first Certified Seed thev are especially prevalent in thc ?.". of,,llc p,ant As tin t in wiix approaching belt. Angular spot i found ?'I)lc ,nt sol" infection may comee to thc point where practically no Potato Growers' Association in South Athis source. It is highly I'ii.. Ilrenian Lewis "The shunting," says a Texas mini to some extent in nearlv every field, damage was sustained. The benefit Dakota and tenth in the United began 1mi t'lliir cum in lie "occurred some years ago on the wildfire occurs in about one able as ,a precautionary measure that from treatment was marked in all States. to e "'atle up each year, cases and a considerable improvement 2. Grew An explosion hurled him back h branch of the Santa Fe. and field in five Angular spot is usually ?, cw of the certified m on the nuil. In nn cvcnlv found distributed Burning the old bed would probably in the crop resulted even in some seed potatoes raised in South Dakota. rather the hero of the tale was a superstition Ihe iiil was opt insure complete freedom from 3. Secured a resultant profit of cases where seed treatment was the throughout a field, while wildfire is in Humes Mini lie mid Hie engineer. engineer who believed In 'warnings.' only preventive measure used. It is due to increase, marketing, etc., restricted to one or more .spots fection. Charles llealiili. were compelled lo "One night he was rolling along at in a field. ' Control of the Disease. believed that the treatment can be to the members. Jump. The Inner was severely burned good speed, when lie saw a clear, a 4. Had the only countv exhibit of It will be seen from the foregoing modified and made still more effective Cause of the Disease in iitteiiiitlug to shut off the tlnniilo white light, like a out tins must wait on experiment certified potatoes at the state fair. discussion that control of angular-spBoth spots are diseases in the true before leaplliL'. dancing over Ihe track a few hundred .. Held six potato improvement and wildfire consists of preven- work now under way. the word: they are caused by sense At Siewnristoun ii engine n to meetings'. feet in front. He shut off steam and snecificofbacteria, or i?erms as thev are tion of infection in the plant bed. The liave elmiigeil to lake the train to .New came to a stop as quickly as he could. fl. Organized the Dempster Potato commonly called, which so far as i three chief preventive measures de- TOP OF SN0WD0N IS SOLD Shipping Association. . Freedom. I'a. Jacob Itlder. engineer signed to insure freedom from infecThe .......I....."" '"i", inn" iew ciime ' .known attack tobacco on . v. Dnc- ic 7. Sent a delegation to investigate of the walling engine, was altracied running up to the engine to see what teriuni which causes wildfire is known tion in the bed are: Ground on Britain's Loftiest Mountain the practicability of potato warehouse hi the Jinnies which spread out ten was the matter. 1. Use of disease free seed. technically as bacterium tabacum. and1 in the Red River Vallev. Has Recently Been Purchased feet from ihe call of the approaching -. Use of a clean cover. as " 'There Is some one swinging a lan- that which causes angular-spo- t Boys and Girls' Club Work. by Farmer. .'!. Use of a new plant bed. locomotive. bacterium augulatum. 1. Organized l.'i clubs with an entern across the track. sftld the engir Kuginecr William Itlder. sM Farmers generally have attributed The second and third measures of neer, and the crew went ahead to Freak purchases nro heard of from rollment 21 103 members. to the club these diseases to wet weather, the need explanation. The cover should Itlder, was wlili his fnllier nnd. as 2. Sent boys and fertilizer, or other agencies, but thee be of new cloth, or if old cloth used time to time, but It is not often that camp at Brookings in girls the blazing engine with its ear roared June. "'We can't And anyone.' reported are only secondary causes. If the bac- it should he bAilcd in water for a few the s;ile of a mountain Is announced. past,' he leaped and caught a passen3. Sent a crop and stock judging the rear hrakeman. nnd the engineer teria which cause the spots were not minutes. A new cover is preferable For this reason alone the transfer of team and a sewing demonstration ger coach, applied the emergency be no angular-spitem when the summit of Snowdon, Including sev- team to the state fair. and the brakes and then mid Conductor Wil- pulled out again, but he went slowly, present there would matter what the compared cost is a small of or wildfire no with thc value, the crop. eral hundreds of acres of the slope and in n few minutes stopped again. 4. Won second in sewing1 demonliam Duncan of the peril his train lie plant bed should be on new which Is The crew went ahead once more to weaiuer conditions were, u is true. was facing. The runaway hik brought grazing ground, and the stration at fair. however, that wet weather and other ground not subject to drainage from .". to a slop andihellaines extinguished. see what was the eaue of the light. factors are important in determining, tobacco fields. It should not be near ground on which Is built the Summit Live Represented at the International Stock Show, Chicago, by two The conduct or, who was a good shot. the amount of injury caused by the. other beds where untreated seed Wnrsley-Tnyloto members. or hotel, by Uout.-Col- . drew Ids revolver, and at his second two diseases Of these a farmer, is of more than ordinary Incovers are used. Disease free seed may 0. Held a county club fair. shot there was a crash, a scream, and er is the most important A nromis lie obtained trom fields which are en- terest, remarks the Christian Science ". Made 7( exhibits at county and the light went out. and something ing field of tobacco may become gen-- ! tirely free from either angular-spo- t or .Monitor. state tairs. white came fluttering down from the erally infected after a few davs of wildfire or by treatment which will -.Mount Snowden In Carnarvon Is Marketing. continuous rainfall. This is due to the destroy the bacteria without injurv clouds. 1 Saved $10,000 to farmers market fact that the bacteria are spread from the seed. Even through the seed the most famous peak In the southern "The engineer was seared. 'You've plant to plant by the splashing and. j to thought is to he free from disease, part of Hritain ; Is well known to nil ing through live stock shipping assliol an angel, sure.' he said to the glowing of rain drops, and that mois- -' holiday makers, nnd Is of a bold and sociations. e treatment is desirable as an extra enndiictor, with a face as pale as 2. Marketed $4,000 of flax and seed rugged outline nnd forms, with Its favors the entrance of the hac-- , caution, lea tli. teria into the leaf. They are also The treatment is as follows: The subsidiary peaks, an Impressive range. corn at a profit of $080 to producers. Keep the vital organs healthy by Publicity "Imcstigatlon brought out the filet iiisetis. especially oca, ncei-- ; seeu siiouui ne soaked tor tittecn inin- - The uscent presents 110 special features 1. regularly taking the world's standthat a small hoy. with a laniern tied ics, tim i. ii. mutiny inc m.iiiis 01 tltf2 ill n, irtlii tirfi rf fnM,inlf1,li ,!. of dlllkulty If one of the five well de- reau Published monthly the Farm BuNews. The solution is made by adding one ard" remedy for kidney, liver, to thc tail of a kite, was the cause of worming, suckermg, and topping. 2. Mailed our (5,100 copies of the hertilizers affect the size of the ounce of forty per cent formaldehyde fined pathways Is used, hut should the lbbladder and uric acid troubles trouble: hut for a long time It .spots and the severity of the disease to one pint of water. After treatment climber be bent on "pioneering," and Farm Bureau News. tensed ihe engineer to lie ashed about in so far as they modify the growth the seed should be washed thoroughly leave the beaten track, he .should be 3. Wrote 1.428 personal letters. & , "shooting Mligcls.'" 4. Mailed out 10,403 circular letters. of the tobacco plants. The most for- in water and spread out to dry The prepared for anything In the way of .1. Held 37 meetings. ward or vigorous plants in a field arc seed may be kept for several mouths mountaineering problems. fi. Mailed usually infected more seriously than without injury providing they have to newspapers 10(5 news The view from summit of Snowdon Foimer Doughboy Couched Up Bullet, the slower growing plants. Kxperi-- . been washed and dried thoroughly. on a fine day makes the climb worth articles. lutilng a iolcnt lit of coughing. It. ments with fertilizer do not indicate, j Formaldehyde may be obtained at Miscellaneous and Statistical Report while, for spread below Is 1. Made 270 farm visits. !. .Moore of Chaltaniioga. Tenn., n however, that either diseases may be most drug tores and is usually sold the Menal straits, and a great Anglesey, The National Remedy of Holland for former i!niighho, curve of 2. Had :.71 office calls. controlled by modification of the fer- in the forty per cent strength. It is in i lie K. p., centuries and endorsed by Queen Wilhel-tnlnf extremity of 3. Spent 108 days in the field. coughed up a bullet that entered one tilizer. The fertilizer applications' a liquid which is but ocean from the At all druggists, three sizes. Curdlgan bay to Ithyl. In the fore4. Spent 108 days in the office of his lungs during ihe light lu the which tend to produce a good crop thc fumes are irritating to the eyes, Look for the namo Gold Madal on OTt ry bo .V Traveled ground are to he seen the well defined will at the same time tend to make nose, and throat. 1.027 miles by auto, and accept no imitation Argonne forest. fl. Traveled- 1.700 miles by train. the crop more susceptible to the dis-- ! In treating, the seed may be stirred penks of the sister mountains. Alto7. Spent 8 days in conference, ease into thc formaldehyde solution in a gether the climb is a most exhilarat8. Addressed 37 meetings. pail or jar; then strained off through ing form of exercise, and although the Source of Infection. A. E. Kangas It has been found that both diseases a fine cheese cloth. The seed should be boast of having gained the top does Myhres. secretary, is president, S. L. stirred into the solution throughout not carry much weight, and A W. Tompoccur on plants in the plant bed. and there Is a kins, county agent, of the Hamlin that the amount of disease which the fifteen minutes period. satisfaction In having reached County Farm Bureau. The additional precautions which develops in the field is determined in one's objective. Gladstone, twenty-eigh- t There is no way to estimate the large measure by the amount of dis- are necessary are mostly self evident. years ago, nfter having performed value of a e bureau, and ease found in the bed. Cases have There arc cases on record where Hamlin County seems to have that been seen where the disease has farmers have visited their neighbors' the climb, addressed a political meet- kind. spread from one field to another but plant beds to become familiar with ing of :t,(KX) people on the summit of Snowdon. this has been found true only of fields the appearance of the diseases, handTHE KID INTERVIEWS in close proximity, and there seems led plants there, returned and inspectto be little danger from this source if ed their own beds, and in this way THE COUNTRY EDITOR Earth Not a Perfect Sphere. the fields are separated by a hundred transmitted the infection. Also cases The diameter of the earth from pole yarns or even less, unless ot course (Where farmers have helped each other Getting publication they are carried there on the clothes ' setting plants and have transmitted to pole through the equator Is short- is no picnic. utIf a I weekly jokes, folks, print er than that at the equator. Though say I am silly r hands of some person. It niav be the infection to both crons althoinrh if I don't, they say I In popular luuguuVe the earth Is saiil am I? too serious. If I publish original to be round, like a ball, It Is really matter, they say I lack variety if I an Irregular sphere, slightly flattened publish things from other papers, they at the poles. The slight departure say I am too lazy to write. If I don't 'roin roiundlty Is accounted for by go to church. am a heathen if I do 'lie u.i.i! lotion of the earth while go I am a hypocrite. If I stay in the If you arc bundling furs and not selling to me you are office. I ought to be outrustling for Ui a moie p'astle stale. news if I rustle for news, I am not certainly losing money. I am paying today the following G;.i Judgment. attending to business at the office. If prices for Prime Fur's on a lib.eral assortment: u- And Mrs. ISim'oI wear old clothes, I am sloven have your husif I band's table maimers Improved? wear new clothes, they are not paid No i Large No. No. 2 No. 4 tt I (htuk so. for. What in the thunder is a poor Mrs. Kuher; Oli. Skunk $2.00 $1.25 $ .65 $ .35 Mrs. I'.acou And can lie manage editor to dj anyhow? Like as not, Raccoon 3.00 2.00 1.00 .50 someone will soy I swiped this from spaghetti all right, now? If you have only a few dollars to invest, Mink 6.00 4.00 2.00 .50 Mrs. Kglx'rl Oli. well, you see. an exchange. So 1 did!" Dental .70 .40 Muskrat .20 .10 when ho begun to (ry to Improve Ills rasts Magazine. if you are saving for a larger j Opposum tnble manners we thoutht It Just us .70 .40 .20 .10 If you are blue, take a ride with well to give up having spaghetti. a safe and profitable Gray Fox 2.00 employ1.25 .75 .25 Herv Randolph in our new serial '.turners omit'suum. Red Fox 7.50 5.00 3.00 anu see tne things lie saw. 1.00 Red-Blooded Good AdUce on Treatment of 'HOTELS MUST USE " Wildfire 'and Other Tobacco Diseases piTRg SFF RHINE TO BE CUT START EVERY DAY GETTING A GOOD WHAT ONE WIDEAWAKE FARM BU REAU EFFECTED, t, n, tel 'ifS J iia tin-nr- n .. n . 1 I c"f'""s' ..... i, 1.J.-1,-- .,. .i:..:.,,. uiuiiiii-iuuiiis . . m rcpto-.uanga- n blood-buildin- g Pepto-Manga- Jar-sn- ot Pcpto-Manga- - - I'epto-Mangan- ," de-ert- ed bac-tct- ia - .Sc i Slew-!irltnw- n, Hue-cur- ed - Hose-bur- g Mr-box. advis-whii- , I -- I Pun-handl- e one-fift- ni $G,-7.- "0 ot I . .. 1 1 ot 1 j "WATCH el r. factors-weath- -' ! THE BIG 4 GOLD MEDAL r T': pre-tur- Stomach-Kidneys-Heart-Liiv- N"-1"".- ) , - mL EMw WBasaafflaC a.. .. far-of- I cer-tnl- n wide-awak- i Attention Trappers! j J 1 Idle money is a waste that is inexcusable investment, temporary ment of your funds is in a bank account. Do Not Send Truth Ai It Is Worthiest No commission charges remittance same day goods are received. Ship by parcel post whenever possible. Write for shipping tags. . Do Not Sell Until You See Me DR. nfflra Uoure W. p. m. to.i p. in. ...PERMANENT... 0 TAYLOR. A I way I HBiHiHBKSiSllm Li. 124-12- S. DINKELSPIEL LOUISVILLE, KV. Main 400; DENTIST """ 8 1 . BROOK ST. 6 Telephones: Cumberland Home City 3843 " to is u. in office during offlco houry InlHetci, Ky. MM tVK-ft- V JANUARY 19. 1021 THE BRECKENRIDQE NEWS, "Forget that I asked It." said Mf. Randolph promptly, nnd leaned nut to give the driver his nddress. A d and weary scorn was still on that Individual's face when he drew up before Mr. Randolph's nbode and honked three times derisively to the world In general ns seen from the front of n tnxl. "Walt," said Mr. Randolph to the Jehu, ns he handed out the girl. She paused with one foot half-wa- y to the curb, but that single word directing anything ns expensive ns a iaxl to stand bv reassured her. Randolph preceded her to show the way and turn on lights. He never looked back to see If she followed, nnd this Implied trust In herself seemed to drag her after him up the single flight of stnlrs that led to his rooms. but cozy," he said, as he applied a latch-keand opened n door that gave directly on n large square sitting room. "I hnte elevators In n place you call home." In an open grate wns a dying wood Are. He proceeded to poke nnd feed It at once, saying over his shoulder: "Sit down anywhere, will you?" Facing the fire was a deep and much worn leathern couch, with a pedestal at each end carrying shaded lamps. They Here the only ones he had lighted and their glow was so subdued that It blended with that of the fire without fighting It. The girl chose to seat herself stlflly In a corner of this couch. Mr. Randolph looked nt her rigid pose with marked disapproval, but said nothing. Hnvlng rejuvennted the fire till It leaped merrily to nn attack on the fresh backlog, he left the room nnd was absent for a considerable time. When he returned. It wns to place a small table before his guest, and then he fetched a tray well loaded with those things which grace In perpetuity a healthy bachelor's larder. He drew up n chair for himself and, with an Inviting nod, started to eat a great deal and very rapidly. "Oet In on the lunch while there's time," he admonished. "I warn you there's nothing more In the house." The girl gave him a grateful look nnd proceeded to fill herself with the most sustaining food within reach. She did not fall to note 'Jiat there was nothing to drink but water. When they could eat no more, Mr. Randolph removed the table, and then seated himself in the opposite corner of the couch. "You don't seem to be at ease here." he said presently. "If you think you'll be more comfortable, we can go down and sit in the cnb. I want to talk to you." The girl considered gravely for a moment ; then her face broke into a rippling smile that swept up and settled In her eyes. She reached for a cushion, put It at her bnck. tucked one foot under herself, nnd waved the other In the same fashion ns had M:ss Van Telller earlier In the evening. "Now talk," she said. "Do you like me?" asked Mr. Randolph. She nodded her head. "You're not afraid to be here?" She shook denial. "Have you ever been in a man's room before?" She looked hlui straight In the eye and made no other sign. It was Mr. Randolph's turn to Hush. "Then," he snld, "If you like me nnd If you're not afraid, please begin at the start and tell me all about It." The girl's eyes fell and sought the fire. Her face slowly paled to the shade of her somber thoughts. She was no longer pretty ; she was beautiful, with a revealing transparency that made her seem unfleshed, a disemI bodied spirit of sincerity nnd truth, indubitably pure. "I had a nurse once," she said. In a d low voice, "and a terrier, a show-do- g ami a darling. Ills name was Sport." She rnNed solemn eyes to Randolph's face ns though measur ing his powers of un derstandlng. "My j n.urse died nnd then. one di'v. I liad t'o thin-lippe"Old-fashione- d y I wire-haire" CLOVERPORT, sell Sport ;T KENTUCKY PAGE SEVEN OUR BUSINESS mvclf," mistakable two-score wasn't old enough to sell IB TO ': An Advfeniure Romance She stopped speaking with nn unflnnllty. Randolph was overwhelmed by the flood of Information that this slip of a girl had packed Into In words. A four lines and a revelation of the heart thrown In for good measu-- el Over and above that, he had to reckon with the coplii inallon of n suspicion which had l slowly establishing Itself In his mind that he had met her before, that not for the first time tills night had those soft lips, curved for merry words, cried, "My, what a bump!" within his hearing. So many considerations pressed to his Immediate attention that he life-story MANUFACTURE H W&V3&SA IraggggS iKRiynKly uBMHtkM HEEESH EYEGLASSES SPECTACLES "THK BEST VOU CAN OET ARC THE ONLY IAPK KIND W8AR" BOARD BH BHI H B VSI 1 H OF TRADE It was lint long before tlic cnb, unwittingly lontled for benr, drew up with n flnnl honk at the of the Crocodile. Immedlntely came n rasping voice thnt wns vngucly stage-door j to Mr. Randolph. It said, "you sure took your own time getting here." The driver, expert In aggravating repartee without words, pressed the hull) of his atrocious horn three times. "Cut It out!" said the rasping voice. "There Isn't any hurry now." It was Incredible, reasoned Mr. Randolph with himself, that anyone should forget that voice once heard, and he was right. He remembered It. It was the voice of Mr. Duke Reamer, whom he had had the distinct pleasure of blackballing for one club In college and three In town. Mr. Iienmer, to his honest mind, was the best living example of animated slime In tailor-mad-e "Well," clothes. the slant of the window- glass, and even that distorted glimpse was very close to a vision. The girl young, beautiful, and troubled. Her cheeks were thin and pale, her parted lips aqulver; her chin was ntremble. Of course she was very cheaply but neatly clothed. "Make up your mind," said the rasping voice. '.'Ride with me or walk the streets by yourself, and don't forget that there's no job behind you. You've to that door for goortl" said good-bThe girl's wnn face went through that contortion which says, "I won't cry," and doesn't, thereby. achieving a pity beyond the meed of tears. The quivering of her lips, the trembling of her chin grew more pronounced only to steady down as she swept up stricken and Imploring eyes to the face of the unseen man. "Oil, Duke," she begged, "promise promise you'll be always good to me." "Of course, little one," said the rasping voice, promptly and much relieved, promising lightly to pay on demand, la full for n soul delivered in advance. "You'll never regret It, believe me." The girl tore her doubting eyes from his face and stepped toward the fcab. Mr. Randolph made himself small In the corner nearest the curb. An unseen agent opened the door; the girl slipped In and turned to seat herself; her escort made to follow. Then did Mr. Randolph suddenly lean forwnrd and proceed to push In the face of 'Mr. Reamer with Ills open hand and the full weight of his shoulder. That astonished scion of a once gentlemanly house reeled backward and sat down on the pavement kerhalf-raise- d y Mr. B. was not alone; Mr. Randolph could Just see his companion through w i r ' plunk. "My, what a bump!" spoke a keen young voice over Mr. Randolph's Mill J&S&mj MUX Wit nl "Ten dollars' worth of the park," Is what he said. The driver welcomed the sudden apparition with a friendly grin, honked defiantly three times, and threw In the clutch. They were off, and trailing after them came such a string of blasphemous utterances as made Mr. Randolph wince. The girl was laughing. No longer did her eyes senrch for a gleam they thought they had lost forever. It was there within them, come back to rollick In her pupils nnd spill Itself In reckless spending. "Oh!" Oh! Whnt n hump!" she gasped. "Funny, wasn't It?" said Mr. Randolph weakly. "Awfully," said the girl. Thereupon fell a long silence. The cab cut across the traffic, renched the Avenue, and eventually the dark park before Mr. Randolph found anything further to say. "Funny, wasn't It?" he remnrKod. The girl cast him a startled look. "Why." she gurgled, "that's what yon said before." "So I did," said Mr. Randolph, frowning thoughtfully. "So I did. By the way. what's your name?" The girl caught her breath and swallowed her laughter. "Vlvlenne Vlvlerre," she said, after a pause. "How awful!" commented Mr. Randolph. "One of those deliberate alliterations that go with the back row of the chorus." "Front row," Vlvlenne defended promptly, but unsmiling. Her lips twitched down at the corners. "At least. It was front row." "I know," said Mr. Randolph. "You've been fired. I heard what Reamer said to you. How long have you known that snake?" "Not very long," she nnswered. "He got me on, and I suppose he got me olT." She drew a long breath and turned appealing eyes to Randolph. "Please." she said, "don't let's talk about him. I want so to be happy for a few minute. I love the pnrk at night with Its border of lights. Let's play a game." "'A game?'" said Randolph doubtfully. "Yes. We'll guess which Is Central Park Weit anil which Is One Hundred and Tenth street and which Is the avenue. It Is not as easy as you think after you've been going round n while. I'm feeling "You are!" exclaimed Mr. Randolph. "Well, let me tell you It Isn't from buzzing round a two-milcircuit. What did you have for dinner?" Miss Vlvlenne shut her lips tight. "Won't you please play my game?" she asked faintly. Mr. Randolph frowned as though considering the subject very seriously, hut the matter that held his attention was not the proposed giiesslng-inatch- . That would not have been fair nor amusing, as the deadlights of his own very comfortable apartment blinked at him every time they came to Fifty-nint- h street. He was Justifying to himself a very questionable move. He wished to feed this stray damsel and, at the same time, tnlk to her with a purpose. He could not see himself doing It In a cabaret, nnd every hotel supper room had already become one of those things. He come to a decision nnd spoke. "I'll take a hand In your gnme, all right, but not Just as yon think. Do you would yo,u trust me?" Immediately the girl was on her gunrd, She looked Into his fnce and rend It. "I would never have thought of not trusting you If you hadn't asked that old, old trap question," she said urn vol- - ajEiKSSmilAkjAEBnSBSBSBSBMEMSMSKWWsSASBl GOES 30 MILES FIRST SKYSCRAPER IN EUROPE TO BE RAISED. Washington, Jan. 1.V A skyscraper, the first of its kind in Europe, with a tower nearly .')()() feet high is to he built in Paris, according to a supplementary report received by the of Foreign and Domestic Commerce from Paris. The report says that due to the support accorded to the project by various countries, the Hoard of Directors have decided to alter their original plans and erect a taller Hu-reau FOR MORE TANLAC Says Its Most Wonderful Medicine in World and Would Go 100 Miles Rather Than Be Without It. "I have to go thirty, miles for Tan-labut I would go a hundred rather than be without it," said Mrs. Eleanor Case, of Norwich, Pa., while visiting recently at Hit Phipplips Ave, Akron, Ohio. "When I began taking Tanl.-.-c I only weighed a hundred and thirty-fiv- e pounds and now I weigh a hunI had suffered for dred and three vears from indigestion and other troubles. My appetite was poor. I had severe pains in my sides, back and chest and awful spells of dizzic, fifty-on- e. structure. According to the information received the new plans call for ten stories instead of six and a skyscraper tower comprising thirty-fiv- e floors This tower will be about sixty feet sipiare and almost ."i()0 feet high and will be the first of its kind ever erected in Europe. It will be devotd to offices for tenants who do not wish to display their goods. James Stucky Says, "Rat Cost Mc $125 For Plumbing Bills." "We couldn't tell what was clogging up our toilet and drains. We had to tear up floor, pipes, etc., found a rat's nest in basement They ,had choked the pipes with refuse. The plumber's bit was $125. cleaned the rodent out." Three sizes. O.'ic, 155c, $1.2.'j. Sold and guaranteed by Com ad Payne & Co. Cloverport, and R F Reard & Co.. Hardinsburg. Advertisement. RAT-SNA- P "Now Talk," She Said. awol;e "to tlie actual present too late to stem the tide of tears that sudden-l- y rose to the girl's eyes. "Oh," she sobbed, "what Is to become of me? I was so happy here. If you hadn't made me think!" If anything has been said In the course of these pages to give the Impression that Mr. Randolph wns modeled after Joseph or hewn out of Ice or packed with probity to the exclusion of red blood, forget It. At the sight of those tears, be slid the length of the couch to first hne, llelded the girl In his arms, switched her round so thnt she lav across his knees, drew her face against his shoulder, and rocked her gently. "Yon poor kiddle," be said softly, "what a devil of a time you've had! Rut believe me when I tell you It's all over. Tins is the night that starts your old happy sun into the blue sky again. Don't worry." She stopped crying and looked up Into the honest fnce so close to her own, puzzling as to how just these words could have come f"oiii n ; but the wo! Id bad taught Vr n haul In varying standards. She drew a hs-sti- "My sleep at night was very much broken and I always woke up in the morning with a dull, tired feeling and was so weak and lifeless that 1 could hardly get up energy enough to cook a meal or sweep my house It took about all the strength had to climb a flight of stairs and I would reach the top almost completely exaustcd. "Since taking Tanlac 1 feel like an entirely different person. My appetite is wonderful and everything aggrees with me I am free from pains and dizziness and sleep soundly every night and wake up in the morning feeling fine. My housework is actually a pleasure to me and can run up and down the stairs the same as I I 1 1 ness. CLUBBING RATES Daily Courier-JournBreckenridge News; al "After seeing how Tanlac Was helping me. my husband began taking it and it i doing him a world of good, too." Tanlac is sold in Governor! bv Wedding's Drug Store, in Kirk by Mattingly Bros , in Addison by L D.j Addison, in Amnions by Win. H Dut&chkc, and in Stcphcn'sport by K. H. Shcllmaii. Advertisement, could when I mas a girl. and The (P ffk Louisville and Times The Breckenridge News; (P? A A Louisville Evening Post and The Breckenridge News; (Sift (Continued Next Week) Sweet Clover and Honey Sow sweet clover, cheaper and better Buy direct from than red clover grower, special scarified seed for Send Your Oiders to (( FIND SERUM FOR FOOT ' prompt germination Prices and cirParis, Jan. i:i A scrum for the culars free. Also prices on honey. JOHN prevention of foot and mouth disease R. F. D. No. A. SHEEHAN 4. Falmouth, Ky. has been discovered by a commission ' of French expert but enough serum fj cannot he manufactured now to inoculate all cattle The commission is composed of Profs. Uoux. N'ocard Carre and Vallee Prize cattle and valuable animals of the world will be frp.ili'cl. thnsi' ill Argentina Brazil . and Urucuarv. . '.-Prof. Vallee said that tiie microbe. liivisioie iiiuicr me microscope, is so infinitesimal that it passes through porcelain filters, which heretofore have retained all known microbes The Great Virus to make the diseaci parts of affected animals. . . - AND MOUTH DISEASE. THE BRECKENRIDGE CLOVERPORT, KY, NEWS The Louisville al . . . Courier-Journ- Paper of the Southland BARGAINS IN FARM LANDS FOR SALE No. 1. 52 acres, adjoining city limits of Cloverport, mostly all 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. four-room is ably edited; it is sane and The Courier-Journdignified in its handling of news; it is fearless, yet fair, in its editorial utterances; and it always will be found the champion of clean government. al one-ha- lf No. 2. 80 acres, 3 2 miles from Tell City, Ind. The farm will have rock road built thru it next summer. Has .'!0 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 4 mile of the farm. On account of water. A school-hous- e bad health of the owner he is trying to sell. Price $2,000, one-ha- lf surpasses all its competitors The Courier-Journequipment for getting the news of the day, because it has not onlv the Associated Press dispatches hut the full wire service of the NewYork Times. In addition it maintains staff correspondents at Frankfort and Washington. al in WANTED Ky. & Ind. Only. Logs or Cord. Advise Quantity. Loading Point and when can ship. Pay cash. cash, balance to suit purchaser. No. 3. 135 acres, 2 2 miles from Tobins Landing which is just across the river from Cloverport, Ky. Has about 00 acres good strong rolling land, the balance is rather rough; all is under fence with lots of good cross fencing; has about $1,000 worth of merchantable timber on the farm; has good apple orchard and other fruit trees. Improvements consist of a good seven-rootwo story house, with hall both up and down stairs, and cellar underneath. The house is furnished with a splendid lighting plant which gives ample light. There is also a good stock barn, corn crib, cellar with cellar house over it, and another old house which 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 acres of corn, 2 acres of tobacco, several tons of hay, and all farming tools, including a good wagon and enough wpod to run all winter. The price for the entire stock and farm is only $5,500, with cash and balance in four annual payments. 'This place is a rare bargain. m No Kentucky Home Is Complete Without It. HICKORY Bush Brothers & Co. By special arrangements we are now able to otter "My, What a Bump!" shoulder, but he wus take note of It at leaned far out so that get the full effect of and spoke cryptic too occupied to the time. He the driver could his modish top-hwords. The Daily Courier-JournAND al at Columbia Bldg., Louisville, Ky. The Breckenridge News Both one year, by mail, for only $6.00 Property of late Mrs. Henry Tate, in West End cottage, electric of Cloverport. Includes four-roo- m big garden lot adjoining. 'lights, one large lot with Household goods and canned fruit to be disposed of, too. Sale must be made at once. See or write MRS. P.' E. HENWOOD, and MRS. C. Clovcrporjt, Ky. f! FOR SALE! S.. one-ha- lf For further information inquire of This offer applies to renewals as well as new subscriptions, but only to people living in Kentucky, Tennessee or Indiana. New subscriptions may, if desired, start at a later date, and renewals will date from expiration of present ones If you prefer an evening newspaper, you may substitute The l. Louisville Times for The Send or bring your orders to the office of Courier-Journa- LAMB, J. D. SEATON, REAL ESTATE DEALER Cloverport, Ky. THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS CLOVERPORT, KY. iVi' V! PAGE EIGHT THE T riryw ipvTFf NEW S, BRECKKNRIDok CLOVERFORT, The tncKs to wnirn legion. s KENTUCKY ' JANUARY It, lilt:' i J 4" ARUYOFW TRAMPS RUSSIA Prisoners of War Trying to cape From Country. UMHMKmNPH9FrVVQQ (TSdSJv Es- maX dxs ucl fjrir$T CP9sOXyi do urtrnTAguA f DEATH TAKES M?ny Germans ENORMOUS TOLL and Austrlans Who It Thousands and Perish of Thousands of With the Bo- Start on Long Journey Have Not the Hmifl. WL'mAM, .JPi(L rift Unit A. jlru Oxut iSgnle,. doffs Jtom,neshsivlh tt - Courage to Finish Drop by the Wayside Cold and Hunger Others Take Service lshevik!. (NA. 4JU 4w' &A4r -- " It is part of our bank's business to aid everyone in this community by showing them the necessity of having money in our bank. You MUST bank regularly a part of what you earn if you ever get ahead and ever amount to anything. Money is the measure of SUCCESS in any business or profession. Give yourself a full measure of success. It is your RIGHT to yourself and your DUTY to your family. There Is a new army of "tramps" the world. It Is doubtful If there ever was one before as big or us wretched. Its members cover distances which would make "trumps" In America open their eyes In amazement. .They face worse hardships than our Weary Willies and far greater perils. To freeze or starve to death Is a In We invite YOUR Banking Business FARMERS CONQUEROR BANK & TRUST CO. HARDINSBURG, KY. COULD NOT WRITE UNIQUE IN ANIMAL WORLD William I of England Signed His Name by a Cross to a Charter He Granted. In the collection of Noruinn char-er- s sold recently In Kngluud, the property of Hit rones1? Beaumont of Ourlton Towers, York, there Is strong jMesumptle evidence that William uie Conqueror was unsihle to write, fcr a grant slffiietl hy liltn and Mntll-j- , the (tieen, bears their crosses. This collection of Norman charters was made hy the antiquary Thomas Staplclou, one of the ancestors of the hanuiy of Beaumont, and has been for centuries at Carlton lowers. Its sale is attributed to the costs of the war and the present high taxes. The curliest grant N undated, hut was made between the years 1W7 and 107!). It i In Latin, on vellum, and Is a urtiut by Wiildernnd (d .Meiillu?) for the "itiviitloii of the soul of his lord, William I, king of the I'ugllsh, and Ktliei- -. to St. Stephens church, Caen, of the Church of St. Mary, in their names are the crosses of the witnesses, William. Iiliur of the English; Mntnlda. the queen; .John, archbishop (of Itnucn?) ; linger (Beaumont) and Kobert p"-serv- Elephant Has Survived Bscause He Has Been Able to Adapt Himself to Conditions. Belmonu-iiM- s (I',cuumut). The docu- ment Is one of the most Intel eMlng autographs that Is likely to come into the unction room for some time. The evidence of William the eonqueior's Illiteracy is not conclusive, however, as It nia huvc been thought beneath the dlgnlt. of the king to write his name, as Willlnm Itoherts suggests King Henry I also signed one of the churtors with his cress. NOTHING Yet LOSi Bt COURTESY It Is a Somewhat Humiliating Fact That Comparatively So Few Practice It. ! If- l ,, i writes lod C. Kelly In Leslie's. If I'm on a train, let me say, and the Jiian ahead of me ut Ihe lee water tank Insists on my drinking llrst, or hand me the little paper drlnklng-cuhe was about to use himself, I thank him. I don't merely grunt my thanks, as if I thought he had given me no more than 1 had coming to me. I thank him out loud, so that he can ticar It. And at the llrst opportunity 1 try to get right hack at him hy doing some little favor for him. If I haven't a cigar to give him. I at least show thai my heart Is In the right place hy ofTerlug him a match. If a stranger comes to my oillctr for a conference, I pull tip a chair for him with ni own. fair hands, When he gets ivad to go, I accompany him to the door Thus his last recollection of me Is my courteously howtug him out. If you haven't a lot of acquaintances 1 feel sorry for you. The fuult Is probably jour own. There must he people all about you who would enjoy knowing you as much as you would enjoy knowing them. As a sporting proposition there Is nothing to equal the fun of seeing how many people you can mnke your friends. They're valuable, tangible assets. If I were called upon to Rive good advice In tew words, I would say: "Know d lot or folks." p Whether In a letter or face to face, there is nothing In the whole big wide world that does so much to make u good impwisslon on either stranger or acquaintance as simple, elemental, everyday courtesy. It Is surprising, with courtesy so vuluahle and so absurdly cheap that more of it Isn't used, All over Siberia and Russia strange hieroglyphics may be seen on trees and fences near the houses of peasants, which have a meaning for these westward hound "tramps." for they, road, have , like other knights of the among a themselves established bt range freemasonry. "The people here are a good sort; they will shelter you," Is the meaning And nnother, to the of one sign. illllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllimillllllllllllll Initiated, reads: "Keep on your way. These people will do nothing for you!" Help Each Other. OWNS LONGEST FINGER When one of the "plenl" that Is IN NAILS THE WORLD the name for the nev "tramps" In on the road he ltusslu meets iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiin promptly gives another help he can, all the for these men are closely bound together by their suffering. He tells where the frontiers are said to be least carefully watched, where the sentries are kindly disposed according to most recent rumor, where the danger of being shot as u spy Is small-- t est or greatest. It Is an ordinary thing for a man who has tramped several thousand miles across Siberia and a thousand or to more, suy, to the Caucasus frontier of ltusslu and Persia, to he told casually by another tramp moving northward that there Is absolutely no chance of escape through Whereupon Persian territory. the wanderer, with the hope cherished for weeks suddenly struck dead, will turn about and tramp 500 miles more, say lie, has come down to us the ages, surviving the which killed off his earlier contemporaries, mill he now adapts himself p"ifeetly to more different conditions than any other animal in Africa Carl Akeley of the American .Museum of Natural History writes In the World's Work. lie can eat anything that Is green or even has hecu green. Just so ion;; as there - enough of It. lie can get his water from the aloe plants on the arid plains or dig well In the sand of a ir, river with his Iruhk and fore feet, and drink there, or he is equall.x at home living half in the sunnips of better watered reg'ons. Me Is at home on the low. hot plains of the searoast at the equator or on the cool -- lupi". of Kenla and Idgou. So far as I know he suiters from no contagious diseases and has no enemies except man There are elephants on Kenla that have never lain down for a hundred .vears. Some of the plains elephants do rest lying down, but no one ever saw a Kenla e'ephant lying down or any evidence that they do lie down at ret. The elephant is a good tnnoler. On good ground a good horse can outrun him, but on bad ground the horse would have no chance and there are few animals that can cover more groend in a day than an elephant. And In spite of his appearance he can turn with surprising agility and move through the forest as quietly as n rabbit. eon-iliihr- ii phant, through Thee Is nothing else like the ele- among them. Sometimes they are stood up against u wall and siu.r. These new "tramps" are the German and Austrian prisoners of war in Slbeila. who are trying to get back to their homes, T. It. Yharra writes from Vienna to the New York Evening It l Post, Just short ol two jciirs since the armistice, considerably more than two ycuis since the central pow-e- i made peace with the Kusslan s hut tens of thousands of and Austrlans are still in Si beria, thrown upon their own resources for repatriation. Itellef associations In their own and other countries do what they can to get the ,iiun home, hut such efforts are a drop In the bucket. Usually all they can do Is to put the men on ships at some Baltic port wheie they have arrived after tramping and stealing rides on trains for thousands of miles. Death Takes Its Toll. .Many who start on the journey have not the fortitude to finish It. They find some job on the way and stick to It. or they take service with the Many others suddenly drop hy the side of some bleak Siberian or Kusslan road, dead from cold or l, tier-mailBol-shev- hunger or sheer weariness. Thousands have died thus doubtless thousands more will so die but the thought of getting home, some day, somehow, keeps thousands of others alive on the long westward tramp. Central Europe is full of stories of these strange nomads. They are n regulnr part of everyday life In Siberia and Itussia. They are to be met on any road; everywhere are the crosses marking the graves of those who have not been able to end the journey. They travel alone und in pairs and In parties. They work for a day or a week or a month and then the craving for home sweeps over them again, and again they turn their faces westward. They stand at crossroads and street corners, begging for alms, soldiers sometimes take pity on them ; sentries pretend not to see when they slip past some military post. Peasants take thorn in over Bol-shev- night and feed them and give them shelter. v report are nrrlved Two Anstrlnn "'i-errecently on the shores of the Caspian son, after tramping and getting "lifts" across a good part or Siberia nnd Russia. They saw a ship loading grain. The two stole, down to the shore, picked up a couple of sucks of grain, fell In line unobtrusively with the other lenders, nnd soon found themselves on board the ship. Having got fid of the sacks, they stowed nwny nnd In a few tlnys were across the Caspian, several hundred miles nearer home. Another Austrian o Ulcer who had also tramped thousilnds of miles, was nrrested hy Kusslan Bolshevik troops when he hail almost snenkel ncross the Ktisslan-I'iii'.an.afrontier. When he told who aid wh it he was the Bolshevik eetnm.im'er si cored. "Austrian olllcer?" he explained. old trick, You are a spy. You . "An will be shot." lie was locked up. With the resourcefulness which their wanderings Instill Into these men. he found a loose plank In the wall of his wooden prison anil worked for two whole days until lie had almost dislodged It sufllclcntly to crawl out Into the open. Suddenly the door of the prison wns Hung open In the dead of night nnd an olllcer strode Into the room. "All up with me I" thought the Austrian. "They've come to fetch me out to the firing squad." "Follow me," whispered the other. He led the prisoner out of the prison to the shore of n river. There a boat was In waiting. "I am n Bolshevik ofllcer, hut 1 am also a Roumanian." said the guide. "and during the war I wns a prisoner In Austria, where I was well treated. Oct Into the boat and row across the j river. On the other side you will be a free man." Prussian Junkers Suffer. A strange nrmy, these "tramps." Stiff Prussian Junkers, nccustotned to walk the Berlin sticets staring coldly through their monocles, elbowing clvll-Inn- s from the sidewalk, now shiver in peasants' huts and lie (hit on the roofs of freight curs In close comradeship with men whom they used to think worthy only of blacking their riding hoots. "Dudes" from the gay Vienna of before the war, spick and span young lieutenants and captains, who thought only of wearing smart uniforms and going to the races ami dipping deep Into night life, uo'w tramp across Siberia and Russia, Imiefoot and ragged, unshorn nnd covered with vermin, and with them go men who were private soldiers, rough Austrian peasants for whom the words "captain" and "lieutenant" have lost all meaning, for whom these young sprigs of tin upper classes are nothing but the man whom they met Ii'illng In a barn or the young chap who stole a pair of shoes with which to bribe a RoNhevlk sentry to let them fer.ry themselves across a Siberian river. "To help get the prisoners home from Russia." pretty girls in Vienna sny to yiu dangling contribution boxes before your eyes. And there Is scarcely anybody who does not give. The stories which one hears about these men sometimes from their own i lips are quite enough to loosen purse strings In order to help others of their kind out of their prison house. And the thought of the winter which Is closing down upon us makes one nil the more willing to give, But there are thousands of these victims of war. thousands of the nrmy of new "tramps" pow resolutely moving westward over Siberian and Russian steppes to whom the gifts will be useless. n s St ' KH 1 f w 'A VS ! v-- J "i il' W COPr&fGffr TffF B03BffEKBLL n M COWWYX R OMANTIC, clever, ingenious, sprightly and dashing a classic of gasoline and speed in which much blithe, some humor is blended with a charming love story. Mostly about a young man who had too much money and too much time in which to spend it, but otherwise not enough employment. To remedy the deficiency, get a new angle on life and learn some things which he did not know about his beloved New York, he changed places with a taxi driver and learned plenty. Also the experience remodeled his existence, made him a worth-whil- e citizen and brought aid to a number of people, among whom were several young women, who but for the timely intervention of the gasoline Sir Galahad, would have succumbed to the city's perils. Then there was the case of the lovely girl born with a silver spoon in her mouth who lost it, became a chorus girl, recovered the spoon and but you must read it a new serial offering for these columns. H W m 31 YOUR LOSS CAT IF HAT 00 MAY MISS IT! HIGH PLACE FOR LEWIS CASS WRECKS WOMAN'S PIPE COAL FROM MINE Was Instrumental in Setting Up American Form of Government in Western Territories. "Those who pushed the frontier westward were themselves the products of frontier conditions." says William B. Shaw In the American Review of Reviews. "Such n lender wns Lewis Cnss. a native of New Hampshire, who went out ns a youth to the settlements that were soon to he organized Into the stnte of Ohio, took part In lawmaking there, served as a volunteer officer In the war of 1812, was appointed governor of Michigan territory, nnd for many years wns engaged In the difficult task of setting up nn American form of government in regions tlint hnd barely emerged from the wilderness stnge. "Thnt Lewis Cnss was In after years a United Stntes senator from Mlchl-gnn member of cnblnets, a diplomat and nn unsuccessful nsptrnnt for thp presidency may have partlnlly blinded up to (he renlly Important services that he rendered In the pioneer period of Michigan's history. Neither he nor nny of the men of his day could have foreseen the strain that was to he put on the stntes crentfd out of the old Northwest territory caused hy the 'attempt to nbsorb vnst populations of 'northern European blood Into the citizenship, "Lewis Cass lived to see great armies recruited among those newly ninde Americans to light for the Union and the principles of nationality which he hnd himself defended throughout Ms career." n. Goes Bird Hunting and Terrifies OwnNew York City Considering Trahs-- , er of Headgear. porting Fuel From Pennsylvania. The carrying of coal from the The screams of a woman In the mining regions in PennsylNew York Central waiting room at Poughkeepsie. tIs. Y.. brought waiting vania to New York city through two pipes by water pressure Is betravelers from their seats to see a woman clawing vthe nlr and striking ing considered by New York otllclals. wildly nt a cat on her shoulders. The plan was submitted by Reginald The woman had a large bird upon P. Bolton, a member of the American Society of Mechanical Engineers, who her hat. As she sat In earnest conversation with another woman she explained that between New York city moved her head constantly. The seats and Scranton, Pa., there Is a fall In eleare high backed, nnd from the rear vation of about 2,000 feet. He assertall that could be seen was the bird. ed 7,000.000 tons of coal could be A cat sat dozing in tiie station. All brought through the pipes every year, at once It spied ttie bird nnd its tall which would amply supply the city began to wave hack and forth ns It 'needs. crouched nnd watched It. Passengers who saw sat quietly and smiled, not Ancient Bible. dreaming thnt the cat would spring. A Bible belonging to Elizabeth Had-doSuddenly It sprang and landed upon a Quakeress, printed in 1500, has . the lint nnd the bird. The womnn's screams iirought a been discovered In the East. The Had-do- n Bible Is sixteen years older than lineman, who pulled the cat away. The the Reims Testament sometimes lint ond the bird, however, were demolished and the woman wns forced spoken of as "the oldest Bible." The to take her headgear off, put It In a Haddon Bible Is an authentic "Great" suitcase and travel the rest of the Bible. It Is also a "Treacle" Bibev Coverdnle, the translator, rendering way bareheaded. 14-lun, J., i ,r. IIBMasa'aj-''- "' MBnHTMilMSa He Ib'Suii Yu Neh and he lives on the Island of Formosa. The Chlne.se In Formosa pride themselves on the length of their linger nails. In order to protect the nails special nail gloves are worn. The long nallH signify the fuct that the wearer belongs to the genteel class and has performed no innnual labor. Women's Hosiery Prices on Decline. The cost of women's silk hosiery, priced hy manufacturers hist spring at $27 a dozen, have.droppeil to $15. Mercerized stockings, during the same period, have been reduced from 97.00 to $.1.50 at the mills. to Odessa. "Can I get a ship hole to some place?" he asks a- - ragged Austrian or German whom he litis met sleeping under a bridge or a freight car. "No ship has left Odessa for over a year," Is the answer. So he begs u piece of bread and hides In a brake-man'- s box or under the buffer of a freight car and sets off to some othtramp An American er frontier. would probably think n Journey on freight cars and his own legs from San Francisco to New York the evint of a lifetime, hut there are hundreds, perhaps thousands, of members of the army of new "tramps" who huve cov- ou,000 TEACHERS NEEDED Nearly 400,000 ered three times the distance across the American continent In their endeavors to escape from the vast trap In which the fortunes of war have placed them. Tricks pf,Austrian Officer;. Children Deprived of rends "bnlm In Ollend." Schooling. , The Hnddon Bible is Indeed "Great," Hetwcen 300,000 and 100,000 chilIt weighs 18 pounds, and its dimes-slop- s dren were deprived of schooling last are: Thickness, 454 Inches; , year as n direct result of the shortwidth. 10 Inches, length, 16ft lack. ' age of teachers, according to estimates A Detroit News made by P. P. Claxton, federal commissioner of public education. Nn relief for the situation is seen Will You Spend 65c On Kat-Sna- p to ' hy the commissioner. Prom 110,000 T """" to 1.10,000 new teachers will bo needThe Elite. Tl,l'1 Dnr nUn nVrr nn kill tn ed next year, but there will be only "Dr. Plller seems to be a fashionaverasx rat will rob vou of SlD a vear JU),000 prepared teachers to fill vacanable physician." in feed, chickens and property 4- "I should say sot He has patients cies, leaving n deficit of 80,000. structlon. RAT-SNA- P is deadly ,Jo at some of the most expensive health rats. Crcmates after killing. Leaves ;no v in America and a waiting list Qavtrnmsnt ArrtsUd Sugar Piffltaar. smell. Comes in cakes. Rats wilt resorts ' Charged with making a 140,000 prelt up meat, train, cheese to feistr of people whoso health will give way of 060.000 pound of RAT-SNA- P, as soon as they get Biooey enough t oa the Thrw sizes, 35c, He U gaa Dffatega sagar, V. R. Sfcarbaraa, 4i.s9. aoia ana suaraateea ay WMMgri consult him." Birmingham Age-HaPayne k Co., Cloverport, and) B. aid. of Bastoa, was arretted by the gevera-rnai "The Prophecye of Jeremye," gave the reading "I am hevy and abafhed; Is there no trlncle at Oylyad." JChls In the King James modern version ! i aui re-sa- le ir nf -- "tylag aadraa." ueara k io., mraineurr---Aa- i fi uawa-BAa- v , m.1 .