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The Breckenridge news: February 2, 1921 The Breckenridge news 300dpi TIFF G4 page images John D. Babbage Cloverport, KY 1921 brc1921020201_sn86069309 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. The Breckenridge news: February 2, 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. rT ' r" t " wyv r f lUp'-r- ' THE BRECKEiNKlDUE NEWS. $2.00 a Year; $1.00 for Six Months; 50c for Three Months i ALL THE NEWS THAT'S 'FIT TO PRINT. KENTUCKY, WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY $2.00 a Year; $1.00 for Six Months; 50c for Three Months 2, 1921 8 VOL XLV CLOVERPORT, CITY TREASURER'S ANNUAL REPORT. Report of Edith M. Burn, Treasurer, City of Cloverport, Ky., for Year Ending Dec. 31, 1920. January ance Cash received 1, --- Pages No. 32 33TAKECOUNTV EXAMINATION Thirteen Are From Cloverport Public Schoolj Miss Hendrick Joins Faculty For Last Half Term. JURORS SELECTED FOR FEB. COURT DEPOSITS THAT ARE UNCLAIMED NEWMAN DECLARES HE IS NOT A CANDIDATE. Thanks All Interested Friends But Can't Get His Own Consent. It hardly seems necessary, in view of the fact, that I have not made a public announcement of my candidacy, to represent Breckinridge and Hancock Counties in the next regular session of the General Assembly, to state I will not be a candidate; but as I have received assurances of support from man Republicans and Democrats, and in order to show them I am not unmindful of gratitude and appreciation, that I feel for them. I have taken this method of thanking all interested friends. It is apparent at this time that there will be at least one other, from Hancock county and I cannot get my consent to make a canvas for the nomination and if nominated then contend for my election in November. One race for an unprofitable office is enough, trusting that at some other time you will permit me to serve you, I am sincerely G W NEWMAN. can-did- J. C. JARBOE EX- PIRED SUNDAY Illness of Five Months Proves Fatal to Well Known Farmer of 1020 -. bal- $1,707.78 Friday and Saturday. Former Supt. Andrew Driskcll who will conduct the County Normal School at Harncd, this Spring, was the examiner. Thirteen of the pupils were from the Eighth Grade of the Cloverport Public school. They were: Annie May, Mabel Whitehead, Vera Jolly, Carrie. Mae Jackson, Jane LaMar Sawyer, Mary Askins, Mary Jane Luster,. Lucia Blythe, Lucile Kinder, Margaret and Anna Belle Gregory. Albert Cockeril and Ernest Edward Tatum. Miss Rcssic Hendrick, of Hardius-burwas elected to fill the unexpired term of Mrs. Mike Tucker, formerly Miss Lucile Givens, as an instructor of the Sixth and Seventh Grades in the Cloverport Public school. Miss Hendrick began teaching Monday morning. She is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Tice Hendrick. of Hardins- v- Cash received from L. V. Chapin - - 4,5:14.19 Cash received from R. L. Oelzc - 331.79 Thirty-thre- e boys and girls from Cash received from Breckinridge county took the county C. G. Brabandt 31.00 examination for county school dip- Balance from Sinking in Stephens-por- t, loma, which was held 2."4.77 I' u nd Account Grand and Petit Jurors Who Bank of Hardinsburg & Trust Are Named to Serve During Cot Publishes Complete List February Circuit Court. Complying With Act No. 593. be Monday, February 14, will g, P. T. A. MEETS of the first term of Circuit Court in Breckinridge county for 1021. Judge Layman, of Elizabethtown will preside. The following have been named to serve on the grand and $7,119.5.'! petit juries: Petit Jury J. C Nolle. J. W. Marr, By Warrants Paid G. A. Wright, Tice Miller, Larkin First Quarter - - $ 949.2G Gibson, A. C. Glasscock, Z. T. HarBy Warrants Paid din, John W. Lockard, Ernest Second Quarter - 1,009.43 John Owen. Henry Basham, By Warrants Paid Hancs Trent. C. A. Tinius. Ben H. Third Quarter - l, 331.72 Bates, James Flood. S. R. Hall, Ben By Warrants Paid Ridgcway, J. T. Hobcn, Frank Drane, 1,198 90 Fourth Quarter $4,579.37 II. M. Beard. II. AAtcr, Lafc Withers, S. W. Bassctt. W. L. Bcauchamp, Dec. 31st, 1920 Balance - - $2,540.10 J D. Jolly, J. M. Howard, Silas Miller, Chas Mayscy, Jr., J. S. Manning, Joe Edith M. Burn, Treasurer. Robertson, II C. Haddock, Sam W. Carden, Ed F. Alexander, Rufus St. Clair. Horace S. Hicks. V. M. Pop-haKan-naplc. the In compliance with Section No. the Kentucky Statutes we hereby certify that the following is a complete list of all deposits which have remained on our books for. five years prior to Jan. 1, 1921: Alfred Adkins, Sept. 27, 1915 $ 7.10 American Society of Equity (1005 Tobacco Crop) Dec. 502 of 273.30 W. D. Ashcraft, Dec. 5, 1014 2.90 Henry D. Basham, Dec. 15, 1015 .50 1, 1911 Breckinridge and Hancock; Seven Children Survive. ac H. M. Beard, Trcas. May 10 FRIDAY, FEB. 4 - T Special Program Prepared, and hnrcr nnil n rtf ficc ... .L.wn, u.bui.w Ltwi ix..fw ... Plans for Valentine Social of Cloverport. the Breckmndge-BanTo Be Discussed. ejctpi k TTInicn f This is to remind you of the February meeting of the Association to be held at the school building next Friday afternoon at 3:30 o'clock. You are urged to be on time and to bring your neighbors with you. The meeting of last month was a success and the February meeting should come up to expectations. The program follows: Minutes and Roll Call, each member answering with a brief current event. Song Misses Clilora Mac Scaton and Louise Weatherholt. Reading, "The School Teacher's Guest," Mrs. John Blythe. 'In addition to the regular business be the social Twenty Pupils Registered plans forbuilding on to Sty, held at the Monday, First Day. Supt. school be discussed, and Valentines Day will the superintendent will' report on the approxiDriskell, Instructor. the asmate cost of the book-cas- e sociation is planning to build for the fol1, (Special) The .Harncd, Feb. lowing students entered the Normal school. Supt. Peters. li- - herd- Monday.: Everette Keys. Jennie if A. Basham, Annie Keys, Lodiburg; STATEMENT OF UNCLAIMED DEPOSITS Payne, Irvington; Mary MJ Margaret Logan Jolly, sample; Kosa Carwile, MijMcDaniels; Everette Spencer. Roft; Following is list of deposits in the of Cloverport. jdwLula Newby, Walter Newby, Tarfork; Breckinridge-Ban- k jfijsW Murray Laslie, Garfield: Be via Smiley. Cloverport, Ky., remaining unclaimed .Jane Thompson, Kingswood; Victor for five years, and this statement is TJifl(nc - in compliance with Article 592, Ken.rintiinc i w.i t najvm, & iiiuni3nurg; uwen uooaman, west view; tucky Statutes. "Davis. Altfia RnMncnn Clara T.nrnn $17.70 E. F. Boling jButler, Myma Tucker.and Willard B. $10.00 F. D. Gray W- Watts, of Harned. - $6.02 Lightfoot and Johnson Moorman Adams - - - - $15.45 v jf . auJi. niiurcw uristou is mstruci- $45jOO mg me iNormai mis spring. Thos O'Reilly $9.00 . Carrie Smith In Massachusetts- a man who sneaks (Signed) Paul Lewis, Cashier. If ?'fO languages has just married a wo Subscribed and sworn to before me, man who speaks seven, but we bet this the 2Gth day of January 1921. k she will Ray Lewis Heyser, him at that. New j& York Evening Mail. Notary Public Breck. Co.. Ky. Parent-Teacher ,' vowing lu inc uuwucu CUIIU11IUII ui pupils in the Fourth and Fifth grades, in the Cloverport Public School who are taught by Miss Virginia Wilson, the Fourth grade pupils attend the morning session and the Fifth grade in the afternoon. There are ninety pupils in these two grades with an average attendance of between 85 and 87. R. R. Compton, Treas., Dec 29, 1914 Grand Jury Park Miller, Marcus Dr. R. T. Dempster, Aug. 81 1914 Mattingly, W. R. Beard. W. W. BaxDrury. ter. Levy Butler. D. S. Burks. E. L. S. P. Mary Nov. 8. 1911 Mrs Durham. Nov. 8, Robertson, Marion Weatherholt, P. 1911 R. Payne. Ernest Henderson. J. M. Rollins, T. S. Nicholas, Geo. Lyddan, James Frank, Feb. 5, 1915 - Virgil Harncd, Wortham Horsley, C. A. Galloway, Agent, Jan. 29, 1915 Jas. A. Bcavin, A. C. Gilbert. M. D. Beard, Pierce Hardaway, H. W. Mandcvillc Galloway. Oct. 7, 1915 Gross, 'R. E. Givens, Paris Barr, G J. P. Gilpin, Mar. 28, 191(5 - E. Shellman, Jas. Mason. J. L. Gray & Bros., Apr. 13, 1914 19. 1913 Allen E. Board, Mar. 1914 J. R. Uragg, Dec 8. 1915 - Edd Bruncr, Aug. 29. 1915 Cashman Bros. Dec 1914 - - 1914 R. C Hcauchamp, Jan. 1.93 12.77 1.08 7.85 23.15 3.71 1.70 21.52 5.08 4.50 30.00 .37 9.30 .15 19.23 4.00 23 30 2.75 3.15 4.12 2.57 ,79 58.00 2.07 L. H. & ST. L. LAYS OFF 18 SHOPMEN Machinists, Boiler-Maker- s, Car Men, etc., Let Out to Reduce Company's Expenses. Eighteen men, employed in the L. II. & St. L. R. R. shops here, were let out on Thursday after a visit of the President and General Manager, R. N. Hudson, of Louisville. The were laid off in order to reduce the Company's expenses. Those affected were machinists, car knockers, painters and yard men, who were youngest in point of service. Fourteen of those let out were: Win Wroe, Jas. Winchell, Harry Berry, J. Hall. Lesley Berry. C. W. Wheatley, V. R. Milburn. John Morris Gregory, Joe Allen, Hovious Kinder. Geo. Kinder, Charley Brown. Ira Bledsoe and John Burns, who lives in Nashville, Tenn. boiler-maker- s, COUNTY NORMAL SCHOOL OPENED - tIA Kt - - out-tal- $ 'A., f f.k-,- 1 :. . Income Tax Information Income Tax Returns are due March 15th. m fMi We have made a special study of income tax problems and are ready to counsel with you on questions regarding your 1920 income tax. Henninger Bros. Jan. 18, 1914 Wesley Hunter, Feb. 13, 1914 Mrs. Susan Jarboe, Nov. 8, 1911 J. R. Laslie, Mar. 8. 1911 F. L. Lightfoot Jan 5, 1912 C. A. Lucas, Mar 8, 1911 - R. F. Mattingly, Jan. 13, 1915 Deputy Collector ' Will Spend W. J. Miller, Jan. 10. 1915 Miiner, Oct. 12, 1913 Two Days in Cloverport and L. P. L. Miiner, Exc. For F. Wm. Two at County Seat. L. Roberts, Mar. 1, 1914 44.31 .90 Joe F.. Moore. Jan. 9, 1915 - The deputy income tax collector is D. C. Moorman. Treas Mar. 1914 1.19 due in Cloverport, March 1. and 2. and in Hardinsburg, March 3, and 4. Mrs, E. V. Moorman, Feb. 2. 1914 31 according to the announcement of 5.00 Elwood Hamilton, Collector in Ken- Lee Montgomery, Feb. 19:2 1.39 tucky. The deputy Collector's name Morris & Stillwell. Apr. 4, 1910 and his location while here will be B. T. McCoy Apr. 1914 - - 13.00 given later. In the mean time, those Dr. R. H. McMullcn, Apr. 4, 1914 21.52 who are subject to pay income tax 30.05 will secure blanks and records and the Aaron Norton Dec 18. 1911 5.09 deputy will assist them in making J. S. Potts, Mar 4. 1914 - .95 J. R. Rhodes, Jan. 9, 1915 - their reports. The income tax law include: all Mrs. I. B. Richardson Mar 8, 5 00 1911 single persons, or married persons .50 not living with wife or husband, Mrs, L. Owings Jan. 14, 1912 00 whose net income for the year 1920 Ella Robertson Nov. 8, 1911 was $1,000 or more, and married per- Theresa Rowland Oct. 1(1, 1915 70,00 sons living with wife or husband S. T. Smith and J. G. Moorman Mar. 1914 34.54 December Hist, 1920 whose net income was $2,000 or more, must file W. H. Thompkins, Mrs. Nov. 8, 1911 38.33 an income tax return. To assist taxpayers a deputy collector of Internal Treas. o fthe Town ' of Glen 4.48 Dean. Mar 18. 1912 - - - Revenue will be at the places on the West View Ladies Aid Nov. dates mentioned above. 8, 1911 11 80 Failure to see the deputy collector or to receive blanks will not relieve G. A. Wright. Oct. 9, 1913 f 0H8 cf such tax payers of penalty for failure U. a. Wright. Ireas .Nov. 8, 1911 in making returns. 2.10 Young Men's Sodality. St. Anthony's church Apr. 23. MISS MARGARET CARWILE 1914 .00 WEDS C. H. CARWILE. Total $828 2 Axtel. Feb. 1, (Special) Friends B. F. Beard, Vice President, being here were surprised to learn of the wedding of Miss Margaret Carwile duly sworn says that the above is a and Mr. Charles Henry Carwile, both complete list as shown by the books residents of McDaniels. The wedding of the Bank of Hardinsburg & Trust was solemnized Wednesday, Jan. 20, Co. B. F. Beard. by Rev. Odendahl in the parochial Subscribed and sworn to before me residence. Miss Rosa Carwile, sister of the groom, and Mr. and Mrs. Joe this the 29, day of January 1921. Carrie L. Dowell Rhodes were the onlv parties witness ing the ceremony. The pretty bride is the daughter of TEACHES SCHOOL AND ENMrs. James Carwile, and the groom, JOYS FARMING TOO who is a highly respected and enterMrs. W. C. Pate, who lives on a prising farmer, is the son of Mr. and farm at Balltown is not one who Mrs. John Carwile. any "hard times." Besides teaching school, from which she nets JUDGE KINCHELOE GIVES an income of $304 yearly, Mrs. Pate GUARANTEE FOR raises and FOR ROAD. a cow, chickens profit turkeys and has which her a neat sum Judge Kincheloe, of Hardinsburg, too. Last year she made $100 from has received the following telegram selling cream, $125 from butter, $80 from State Highway Engineer Boggs: from turkeys, $105 from chickens, "Frankfort, Jan. 27, 1021. Breckin- and $75 from eggs. Mrs. Pate is the ridge County ready to advertise Feb- thrifty wife of the deputy Sheriff of ruary twenty-fourtCan you guar-ant- e Breckinridge county, and has taught Extremely impor- school in the Balltown district for tant. Signed Joe S. Boggs, State several years. Highway Engineer." . Judge Kincheloe stated that he MRS. LILLARD SUFFERING WITH APOPLEXY. could give Mr. Boggs the guarantee. INCOME TAX COL- LECTOR DUE MAR. 1 Mr. John Crawford Jarboe, a farmer and prominently known in Cloverport and Skillman and throughout Breckinridge and Hancock counties, expired at his late home in this city on Sunday afternoon at 3:15 o'clock. In September, Mr. Jarboe suffered a severe attack of heart trouble and a complication of other troubles, and was seriously ill for seven weeks. He. recovered from this sufficiently to be able to get about his home and out of doors to some extent. Then again Saturday evening he suffered another severe attack with neuralgia of the heart, which hastened the end. Mr. Jarboe was widely known for his success in farming. He was born and reared on a farm and was both a pratical and a progressive farmer. His birth place was in Skillman. Hancock county near Cloverport. He was the son of Geo Jarboe, born July 5, 1848, being the last of the seven children. He was married August 8, 1877, to Artelia Sterrett, daughter of Baird Sterrett, of Hancock county. After their marriage, Mr. and Mrs. Jarboe lived on the old Jarboe homestead in Skillman for sixteen years. In 1893 they moved to Cloverport, and while his family resided here,- Mr. Jarboe divided his time between the two - places. -- - FEB. 6, AS CHINA RELIEF SUNDAY Ministers in Ky., Asked to Make Appeal, for Starving People in Chinese Provinces From every pulpit in Kentucky, an appeal will be made Sunday, February 0th, for funds to save the inhabitants of those great Chinese provinces where the crop failure is complete and 40,000,000 persons face starvation. The Rev. Dr E. Y. Mullins chairman of the China Famine Fund in Kentucky has received replies from the ministers of all denominations in the State indicating that the answer to his appeal for the observance of Sunday February 0th, as China Relief Sunday, will be nearly 100 per cent. The active campaign for funds will open about the 15th of February. The appointment of Dr. Mullins by President Wilson having been prelimiuaty to the drive so that he could perfect an organization. Joseph Burgc has been appointed treasurer for the State and Chairman in each county will be named this week. The State Executive Committee is now being made up and will be composed of seven or nine men. .As pointed out in the President's proclamation, the Chinese people look to America as their benefactor. In view of the politiral situation in :he Orient, many Kentucky ministers who have served as missionaries both in China and Japan, say the relief :ifTord-e- d to the Chinese at this time will do much to strengthen the spirit of alliance between China and America. 1 Thirty-eigyears ago, Mr Jarboe and Mr. A. B. Skillman, of this city, who owns a farm in Skillman adjoining the former's formed a partnership in farming with Mr. Jarboe as manager and overseer Under this arrangement the two prospered financially and remained very loyal part' ners. M:. Jarboe was a Mason. Personally, he was a man interested in public enterprises and the welfare of his community. He possessed a bright, happy nature and was exceptionally devoted to his home and familv. He is survived by his widow and seven children: Five daughters, Mrs. Edward Bowne, Cloverpoit; vlrs H. B. Donaldson, Bowling Green; Miss Irene Jarboe and Mrs Hairy G. New-soof Cloverport, and Mrs. L. R. Ramp, of Kansas City Two sons, Sterrett L Jarboe. of Caliente, Calif., and John Felix Jarboe. of Minneapolis, Minn. With these there are seven grandchildren, a niece. Mrs. Geo. Mason, of Evansville. and a nephew. Geo. Jarboe. of Missouri. The funeral will be held from the residence on Wednesday afternoon at 2 o'clock. Rev. E. C. Nail, pastor of he Bapticli church, will officiate at the home, and the interment will be in the Cloverport cemetery. ht NOTICE TO PARENTS Fearing that there might be some misunderstanding in the minds of some parents concerning the recent changes that have been made in the second, third, fourth and fifth grades at the public school, I take this means of offering a few explanations. The changes were made because of overcrowded conditions, to remedy which there were two alternations: Either build two additional rooms and employ two additional teachers or allow only half a day for each class. Since the school funds would not make adequate provision for the building of more rooms, we were obliged to resort to the latter measure. The advantages of this arrangement over the old, might be enumerated as follows: 1 It will allow the teacher to give much personal attention to the individual child. 2. It will improve the discipline of es RIGHT-OF-WA- Y h. right-of-wa- y. Note your questions on paper, mail . or hand them to us and we will supply the necessary information. ' We will supply the blank tax forms. i DOG LICENSE GRAND JURY MEETS FEB. 14. There is no charge for this service as we are at all times willing to help the people of Hardinsburg community and Breckinridge county to the full extent of our ability. 0ank of Hardinsburg & Haroinsboro, Ky. Trust Company Frymire, Jan. 31. (Special) Mr. Bill Brown, an aged citizen of Gurt-ledg- e, who died Jan. 12, was buried UNDERGOES OPERATION in the Union Star grave vacd the folGarfield, Jan. 31. (Special) Wal- lowing day. He is survived by his lace Marr, son of Mr. and Mrs. Rich- widow and one son, John, and sevard Marr, who was operated on in eral grandchildren. Mr. Brown hqd Louisvllltf, recently by Dr. I?. W. been in failing health for some time. Round, has returned home and is. CLAIMS NOTICE under the carer of Dr. J. A. Sandbach. All persons having claims against BURIED IN HARNED MOVING DAY COMER-PIL- E the estate of A. J. Bridgewater, deWEDDING Harned, Feb. 1, (Special) The receased, will please present same proOn Wednesday, Mr. and Mrs. Wm. mains of Mrs. Joe Duggin, of HardGarfield, Jan. 31. (Special) Miss perly proven, to the undersigned AdJones moved into their own home insburg, were brought here WednesErne Comer and Mr. Isaac Pile, of ministrator. will be to blame. Adv. state hundreds of indictments have been returned against owners and harberers of dogs for not having their license. This is a fair warning and a last warning, if you are indicted, you This is the last warning to owners of dogs. In many counties of the Mrs. Eliza Lillard suffered a severe attack of apoplexy Sunday at the home of her daughter, Mrs. Frank C. English, and Mr. English. The condition of Mrs. Lillard, who is 77 years old, was improved Monday and hopes are ascertained for her recovery. BURIED IN UNION STAR. the school. 3. It will stimulate interest of both pupils and teachers. 4. It will promote better attenSeason Closed Jan. 1, and Not Open dance. For Six Months 5. It will make for better health. 0. It will give the a chance Frankfort, Ky., Jan. 25. Hunting to reap the benefits of child instruction in Kentucky at this time is illegal, offered without having the his individualaccording to John G. Dillion, secre- ity crushed out by sheer wright of tary of the Kentucky Game and Fish numbers. Commission. Open seasons for all There are two objections kinds of protected game closed on new arrangement, as follows: to this Jan. 1, and the first date on which 1. The hunting of any kind will be legal will for study child has little or no time in be on July 1, when the open season time is taken school, because all his up by recitations. for squirrels starts. 2. It gives children The state game laws provide that to loaf a half day everyan opportunity day if parents squirrel may be hunted from July 1, do not take a hand. to December 15; rabbit from Nov. 15, Boht these objections elimto Dec. 21, quail from Dec. 1 to Dec. inated by parents and can be alone. parents 10; grouse from Nov. 15, to Jan. 1; See that ducks, geese brant, coot and other at home your child studies his lessons every day, keep him waterfowl from Sept. 10, to Dec. 31; the streets as much andpossible. I off as am woodcock, Nov. 15 to Nov. 30; and asking your cooperation in this is in dove from Sept. 1, to Dec. 15 Hunting deer, introduced pheasants all other things connected with the public school. Respectfully submitted, and wild turkeys is barred until Nov. R. F. Peters, Supt. 15, 1925. 1. NO MORE HUNTING IN KY. UNTIL JULY . i Custer, were united in marriage Saturday afternoon at the home of the bride's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Comer, of near Garfield. Rev. James Mitchem, of Custer officiated. . The Bank of Hardinsburg & Trust Company, Administrator, 'Estate, A. J. ' Bridgewater, Hardinsburg, Ky. which they purchased from Maston Basham in the West End, and the house which the Jones' vacated was bought by Mr. and Mrs. Bud Carter who moved on Tuesday. day for burial. The funeral service was conducted at the Baotist church by Rev. W. R. Oldham. Mrs. Duggin was tormerly a resident of this place ana naa many dsAer m j- . k ' PAGE TWO THE The young people will hold their weekly meeting at the Methodist church on Friday evening at 7:30,1 l II ims r.iiriciKii iicriiuuu 1... uccii niauc-' president. Jack Bryan, Lexington spent the week-enwith friends at Mt. Pisgah.' Wednesday evening nravcr meet ing at the Methodist church was conducted by the Men's Bible Class Topic, Why Should lrvington have a revival? Music was furnished Ijy Dale Miss Eva Carrigan, organ; Smith, sliding trombone; J. W. Willis cello; Haydcn Bramlcttc, saxaphonc; M C. Green and Rcvcll Williams, A large and appreciative violins. crowd was present. Mrs. Minervia Brandenburg is seriously ill at the home of her daughter Mrs Margaret Chamberlain. A nurse has been called to assist Dr. Parks. I .1- IKSCKENXIDOE NEWS, Mc-Quad- y, CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY McCoy has taught a successful school. He was liked by all of his pupils and we would be glad to have hint with us next year. There was a large crowd and a liQuntiful treat for all E R. Cart has moved his saw-mi- ll on Jerry Bashain'S place and will saw hint a barn pattern. Mr. and Mrj. Will Avitt recently entertained the young cud old to a FEBRUARY t, IM In the County) HARDINSBURG i wm tvi1,.t. in.l "" diui Airs, u.i.i "ih Mary Helen, of Akron O., daughter, Dillon's patents, Mr are visiting Mr and Mrs. I'atrick Dillon. Mr. and Mrs. V. I uoucii. iji Garfield, have returned aft:' a visit with their son, R T. Dowcll, and ' Mis Dowcll. ,Mr, .. d . I Z. C. Hcndrick and John Hcndrick made a business triv to Louisville, nit ii'flnL' Kuk. was here J V. Mattingly, Thursday. li.i returned from II week's stay in Lexington. Clias- 11. Ilcston. who has been ill lus recovered HARNED Mr mi. Mr I'.ild l!rilman. Lou of Utica. Marcus Wcathcrford, villc, have returned after a visit vi th parents, Air. ana .u rs. Kansas, visited relatives here last Mr. Erdnian's week. V. in. late McQuiggins was in lrvington on Kstcs Hart. McDanicls was here several days of last week on business. business Monday. Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Rhodes and Will Galloway, of Allen, Texas, is daughter, Martha, who were the visiting Mr. and Mrs. Sam Tucker guests of Mrs. Rhodes' sister, Mrs and other relatives. Win. Hobcn, and Mr. Hoben, of .Glen Mr and Mrs. Taylor Payne and nave rciumi-ibaby, of Detroit, Mich., arc visiting Ucail, tlic ere Mrs. Payne's parents, Mr. and Mrs. D. 11. iJinitli, uarncui, was TMiitrcflriv Richard Black. Mrs. J. II. Harth is visiting Iter C. M Payne was in Cloverport on mother, Airs, uiuus, ot uoinsvnic. business last week. A son, Robert E., was born to Mr Hobart McCoy, who has been in and Mrs. Martin Sutton. Jan. Illinois for some time is visiting his Dr. Ilarned. Garfield, made a busi- parents, Mr. and Mrs. Richard McCoy. ness trip here Monday. Earl Shecran left Monday to enChas. Butler was in Louisville on ter St. Mary's College, St. Marys, Ky. business last week. H. M. Beard returned from FrankMr. and Mrs. David Penick and fort, Sunday. daughter Margaret were in Hardins-burSaturday. Walter Moorman, Glen Dean, was Ganaway, our candy Air. A. M here Saturday. II. P. Conniff, traveling salesman, manufacturer is now ready to supply for A Walking Grocery Co , was the merchants in different parts of here Wednesday. the county with a good grade of Miss Rcssic Hcndrick left Sunday candy, at reasonable prices. for Cloverport She has accepted a Rev. W. R. Huntsman and family, position in the Cloverport Public of Hardinsburg, were the guests of School as instructor of the (ith and Rev. and Mrs. Kellogg Smith, Sun7th grades. day Ernest Coinpton. of Webster, spent Mr Marcus Weatherford and niece. week-enof Miss Clara Davis visited relatives in here the guest the friends. Louisville, last week. Twenty-tw- o applicants took the exProf. Driskell, of Hardinsburg, beamination Friday and Saturday for gan his Normal here Monday. County Diplomas. Win. And. of Hcrndon, W. Va., is the guest of his aunts, Mrs. Sallie M. AMMONS Beard and Mrs. L. B. Reeves. Rev. Dell Roberts filled his regular Miss Helen Mcador, Louisville, is appointment at the Christian church the guest of her parents. Mr. and Mrs. Sunday night. Mr. and Mrs. Hobert Belluc were A. Mead or. the dinner guests of her mother, Mrs. Anna Mitchcl, Sunday. IRVINGTON Messrs. Taylor and Bob Wecdman, Messrs. John Rouse and Leo Pret- of Holt, spent Saturday with their guests uncle. Mr. J V. Morgan. zel. Louisville, were week-enof Dr. W. B. Taylor and Mrs. Taylor. Miss Josie Norn's, of Bardstown, Mrs James Oliver and daughter. is visiting her Mrs. Elbe Guetta, of Louisville, visited Mr. and Meyers. Mrs. J. L. Gray, last week. Mrs. John Tobin, of Chenault, has Miss Evelyn King spent the week- returned from a visit to Owensboro. end with Miss Aliene Thompson at Mr Jim Tom Pool spent a few Guston. days in Louisville, last week-MMessrs Cliff and Robert Davis and Elix Meyers and family spent Mrs Lillian Kincheloe visited Mr. Sunday night with Rev and Mrs. H and Mrs Jonas Lyon at Moravia, S. English last week Misses Eva and Eula Fife gave a Messrs. J. D Ashcraft and J. M plav party at their home Friday night Hcrndon attended the Hardware Merchants Association in Louisville, last I I H.-irt'- - I s- WCCK-Cllf- l, i 2- g, d d half-siste- r, r aunt, Mrs. M. C. Brown, and Mr. Brown. Sunday Mrs. Jas. Kennedy, who has been The English school closed Friday very sick for some tunc, is able to be with a nice progrfm. Mr. Rowland Morgan started to up again, Mr. and Mrs. W. T Dowcll visited the Union Star school Monday. tl.cir son, Raymond Dawcll, and Mrs. Dowcll in Hardinsbtinj, last week GARFIELD Miss Rubv LcGrand sticnt Tuesday (r II B. Moorman arid Miss night in Hardinsburg, the guest of Nancy Board were guests of Mr. and! menus. The community Sunbeam Band Mrs. Jim waggoner, juonuay. Mrs. Warnic Horslcy and baby, meets once a month. The band has a were guests of her sister, Mrs. Oscar membership of 30. Misses Beulah Bruncr and Ruby O'Bannon, at Harncd, Friday. spent Monday night with Lee Bandy and Eliza LcGrand Misses Emma Miss Dorothy Kennedy in the counAnn Milburn, of lrvington, visited try. Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Bruington, last Mrs. Taylor Gray and little son, week. "Maurice D'., of Louisville, arc visitMrs. Tavlor Coinpton was called ing her parents. Mr. and Mrs. T. II. to Webster, last week on the account 1 ranks. of the serious illness of her little grandson, James Atcr, who is at this A Lady in Chicago Telegraphs for writing some better. Miller Monarch, of Custer, was in town Monday. Read Mrs. Phillips' wire: "Yoticll's Mrs. Claude Shumate and little sis- Exterminator Co., Wcstficld, N. J. Nicholas, visited their Rush $3.75 worth of ter, Eva Dene aunt, Mrs. Jim Jones, last week. Later ree'd following letter: "RAT-SNA- P Mr. and Mrs. John Alexander, of arrived. It rid our home of Harncd, were guests of Mr. and Mrs. rats in no time. Just moved here from Clint Davis, Monday, of last week. P I used 'with Pa., Mrs, Jim Waggoner visited her mo- great where sizes, 35c, 05c, results." Payne, of near Hardins- $1.25. Sold and Three ther, Mrs. guaranteed by Conrad burg, Friday. Payne & Co., Cloverport, Ky., and Dr. E. C. Harncd was called to B. F. Beard & Co., Hardinsburg, Ky. lrvington, last week to sec Miss Ruth' Durbin, who is seriously ill. Mr. Massy, traveling salesman was STEPHENSPORT in town Friday, calling on the mer- n On account of Miss Bessie e n being ill at her home near Gilbert Lyon was in Custer, last Hardinsburg, her brother, Philip week to see his mother, Mrs. Lucy taught the primary room last Lyon. week. Mr. and Mrs. Jack Dyrc. of Locus Mrs. Dora Armstrong, curoutc from Hill, were guests of Mr, and Mrs Lucas. Ohio, to her home near, Dodd, Clint Davis, Sunday night. Jan. 211. Ind. is the guest this week of her Ellis Tate and Raymond Webb, en- niece, Mrs. Wm. Gilbert. tered B C. H. S. Monday. Miss Mary Anna Morgan and broMrs. Charlie Dowell was the guest ther, Clovis, gave a pound party Satof her mother, Mrs. Martha Macy, of urday evening at their home. After near Woodrow, Monday music and games, refreshments were Henry Dennis, is visiting his daugh- served to the guests. ter, Mrs. Thomas Rhodes, at HardinsThirty-thre- e took the examination burg. for Common School Diploma which Sheriff J. B. Carman was here Sat- was held here Friday and Saturday by urday morning. Prof. Andrew Driskell. Garfield Special Mrs. Will Jolly of Sample, was the Mr. Clint Davis is ill at this writ- guest Saturda yof Mrs. B. F. Blaine. ing. Mr. and Mrs. A. L. Lewis entcr- Mr. Lon Gregory and niece, Mrs. ainprl Frulnv pvpnini in honor of ....... ...t .. H. B. Moorman were supper guests of luias iviiuv nr it:.. r..i... wc&ciiaai aim uiuac !... iitiw Mrs. Moorman's uncle, V. W. Smith, taking the examination. and Mrs. Smith, Thursday night. Russell Basham Returned Friday Miss Mildred Saudbach. who is at- from Illinois. tending B. C. H. S. spent the weekend with her parents, Dr. and Mrs. FRYMIRE Sandbach. News is scarce at this writing. Mrs. Warnic Horslcy and baby, The sick of this vicinity are some Jewel Virginia spent Friday in Harncd with her sister, Mrs. Oscar O'- better. Mr. George Sketo, of Lodiburg. Bannon. Jas. Waggoner was in Hardinsburg, spent Thursday night with his son, V. A. Sketo. and Mrs. Sketo. Saturday. Mrs. Claude Shumate and little Eva Junius Miller Frymire, who has Dean Nicholas were the guests of been attending school at Russelville, their aunt, Mrs. J. W. Jones lat week. came home Saturday night. e Misses Ruth LcGrand and Mrs. S J. Brashcar, who has been Poole were in Hardinsburg part confined to her bed for the last week, of last week the guests of Misses is some better. Mr. and Mrs. V. A. Sketo and baby, Thclma and Wilma Whitworth. and took the graduation examination. Esther Lee, and Mrs Lee Miller were The Wednesday night prayer meet the guests of Mr and Mrs. S. J. Bras-being's at the C. P church arc well. and family. Friday. Prof. Horace McCoy, of Union Star attended and are very interesting. Miss Beulah Triplettc. is visit i n g her closed his school here Friday. Mr. Rev. H. S. English preached at Rat-Sna- p. RAT-SNAP- They recall many nlcasant events and .H AM .j.iivj,d ui 1.11, inaii niv, Adltnita nf tlta nilit Had word recently that 'Mr. T, H. Rhodes near Lcitchfield formerly of 1 tins county was suffering with a crippclcd l.'iicc, cMised by getting it twisted while on a wagon liaulint; wood. Mr. Rhodes has lately added electric lights to his commodioti tJ country home Mr. and Mrs. Jones Butler wer pound party. Peyton Brashcar, .of Shiloh, called dinner guests at Mr. Elijah Britcs' IfJ on his uncle, S. J.. Brashcar and fam- last Sunday. ily last Thursday. We arc glad to hear that Mrs, Mar- V. R. Dodson left last Sunday for garet Cannon is better after a severe Cincinnati, where be will enter an spell of cramp last week. auto school. BIG SPRING Mrs. Margaret Talbott, age 01 is very low. Dr. C. B. Witt was in Louisville, last week. Mrs. Geo. Prathcr entertained the Baptist Aid last Wednesday afternoon. Will meet with Mrs. C. B. Witt, next month. Mrs. James Allgood is confined to her bed with musclar rheumatism. Dolf Richardson bought Phil (col) property at the sale Friday for $510.00. Mrs. Ivan Allen filled the pulpit at the Methodist church, Sunday. Mrs. Lilly Mac Scott is with her sister, Mrs. Melville Eskridgc, of Owensboro. Mr, and Mrs. Guy Springate arc with Mr. Springatc's grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Martin, for sevcr-c- l Mc-Ghc- BEWLEYVILLE Mrs. Bcttic Lee McCoy and Misses Beulah Payne and Maggie B. Jolly guests of Mr. and were week-en- d Mrs. Gilbert Kascy . Mrs. Bonic Gibson, of lrvington, and brother, Mr. Will Marshall, of ." RAT-SNA- Wat-lingto- Wat-lin'gto- n, weeks. Spokane, Wash , .spent several days with their uncle, Mr. M. P. Payner and Mrs. Payne, last week. Clara W. Footc returned home Friday after a lengthy visit in Indiana. Dr. and Mrs. J. M. Walker have moved in the Bennett property ands Mr. Sam Gross and family have taken Dr. Walker's farm. Mrs. Tibc Dowcll has recently been the guest of Mr. and Mrs. Ben Dowell. Mr. and Mrs. G. O. Blanford and family were dinner guests Sunday of Mr. and Mrs. John L. Triplett. Mrs. Sanders Pate spent last week with Mr. and Mrs. Minor Payne, We arc glad to see Mr. H. I. Albright able to be out after a scige with a carbuckle on his neck. 1 ,yj (! h .I i.-- I Kath-crin- Ceylon's pearl fisheries are believVitula Mattingly spent last ed to be the world's oldest industry, week with her sister, Mrs. Sammic as thy have been carried on for more than thirty centurie. Cannon. All of our sick arc able to be out again with the exception of Mrs. J. R. Rhodes and Mrs. Frank Noblette, K.atffVl. who continue about the same. call and the The Spring-bird- s "plow-boy'- s whistle" was heard no 'longer during the sleet and ice last week, but what a magnificicnt scenery to behold. Mr. Joe Brashcar, of Ekron, was the guest of his uncle, Mr. Dick and family, last week and called on John and Walter Storms, all three of whom were in Co. A. 1st, Pioneer Inf., during the late war. Mr. Henry Cannon fell off of the fence during the ice and hurt himself badly. GENUINE Mrs. Jim Reynolds (Miss Katie Miller) after a brief illness died last fcfc week and was buried at Sand Knob cemetery. She leaves several small children. Before the picture show began last Saturday evening at Cannon's garage a few of the boys gave a Negro which was highly entertaining. Last week was the first real winter. Mr. Mich Sands has had to encounter since he has been carrying for the mail from McDanicls to Glen Miss Pum-phrey, YELLOW LAKE J.11 si i i BULL Mm-istr- el DURHAM tobacco makes 50 good cigarettes 10c Dean. Miss ar her half-brother- 's, Glen Dean. We like to note the happenings in years ago. the News of twenty-fou- r Fronie Jarboc is visiting at Moore Ilouke, near '" .SI Deaconess Hospital and report that he is doing nicely Mrs J. T. Mattingly and Miss Alice . Hoard weie in Louisville, last Gillie Dowell and son. Robert Taylor, have returned from Louisville. Thev were accompanied home by Mrs i. A. Crider and Ruth Cnder Mrs Lena Leu villc. Henderson and Mr. Ben Elder. Waverly. Ky . are visitors of Mrs. Sue Frymire and Lamar Fryinire. Mr. and Mrs Luther Wilson and sons, Harry Brown and Homer Wilweek-Mrs- week Mr. and Mrs. E. S McAfee were in Louisville, last Sunday. They went to see Mr. John Musselnian at the KE!liS!JHi!ii wQ !fi son, visited Mrs. Addie Brown ami Miss Mary Brown in Louisville, last eek. Mrs. Bud Tinker, Louisville, visited her mother, Mrs John Musselnian. last week. II J. Krebs was in Louisville, last week on business. Misses Margaret and Virginia Bandy were in Louisville, Thursday and Friday to see. "Way Down East". They were guests of Miss Elizabeth Anderson's Loom End Sede! Kentucky's Greatest Price Smashing, Competition Defying Bargain Event If you were unable to attend the first days of this great money-savin- g sale don't feel disappointed, but plan to be here as soon as you can. Thousands of dollars worth of brand new merchandise will be placed on sale at equally as great, if not GREATER SAVINGS than were offered early shoppers. You may not at present need many of the articles that are on sale, but you will need them before these prices are equaled. rU Urn laC ' jr jjj Baxter. Mrs Virgil Brite, Louisville, will arrive Monday for a visit with friends in town and attend "School of Instruction." Mrs, W N. Holt entertained on Monday, Jan. 2 Ith from 2 to 4 in honor of little Miss Marriett Kathleen Sadeuwater's :trd birthday anniversary. The honoree received a number of nice presents. Punch and cakes were served. Mrs. John Gibson, Thomasville, Ga Misses Angie and Margaret Gibson, Louisville, arc guests of Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Gibson. Mrs F. C. Sadenwater entertained Miss Ruth Marshall and her music class Saturday afternoon from 2 to 4 o'clock. Delicious refreshments were served. Mr and Mrs. Lon Cowley were caned to Hrandenburg, last week on account of the illness of Mrs. Glen Bunger. Shop Around Compare Values VICTIMS RESCUED Kidney, liver, bladder and uric acid troubles are most dangerous because of their insidious attacks. Heed the first warning they give that they need attention by taking We Are Sure the Verelct Will Be In Our Favor Attend This Great Loom End Sale As Soon As Possible COLD MEDAL .- -' W. ANDERSON COMPANY OWENSBORO, KENTUCKY , INCORPORATED disorders, will often ward off these diseases and strengthen the body against farther attacks. Three sizes, all druggists, lirtk for ttta Hani Cold MmI! evwy bo and accept no The world's standard remedy for tbeae iffpnnppffPPPnrnraffffPrinnnrjnninininininnippnnininininDrai h' '.'WHERE COURTESY REIGNS" 'V J -- . FEBRUARY a, 1M1 THE BRECKENRIDGE HEWS, CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY page three Our Beards Red Tag Sale Old-Time Red Tag Sale Starts Friday, February 4th a and Lasts Through Saturday, February 19th 1 4 Good Friends This Red Tag Sale that will start Friday and last until the nineteenth, g is the greatest sale I have been able to give you for four years. We have just closed our books for the year and all goods in the store marked on the new price levels regardless of what we had to pay for them but which jsn't all. I told Mr. Warren our regular Red Tag Sale was due at this time and to further cut and slash prices for a fifteen days selling, giving values, that can't be duplicated elsewhere. He's done it Read the Prices. price-cuttin- Big Red Tag Specials APRON GINGHAMS IN NEAT CHECKS PER YARD -- Buy Them Any Time During Sale HOPE COTTON YARD WIDE BLEACHED PER YARD First Day of Sale DRESS GINGHAMS PLAIDS, CHECKS XTRA SPECIAL PER YARD Grab Bag Day! Friday, February 4th This grab bag feature was such a. success at our Harvest Sale we are going to repeat it the opening day of the big Red Tag Sale to the first twenty-fiv- e ladies purchasing $1.00 or more merchandise on that day may take a grab in the grab bag and get an article wqrth from 50c to $1.00. i2y2c HOOSIER COTTON QUALITY OLD-TIM- E 14c OVERALLS MEN'S 240 DENIM OVERALL FOR 15c MEN'S WORK SOX GOOD GRAY SOX PER PAIR per yard lie Children's Stockings Slightly Irregular $1.19 RED BORDER TOWEL, GOOD HUCK TOWEL FOR 8c POLLY PRIM APRONS, AMOSKEAG GINGHAM FOR i We will refund your Railroad fare One Way with purchases amounting to $20.00. We will refund your Railroad fare Both Ways with purchases to $35.00. THIS OFFER GOOD DURING SALE s- - 'rrfiL V Regular 25c Hose PER PAIR 9c 14c 69c Read These Red Tag Prices on I ' Hart, Schaffner & Marx Clothes When we took stock we reduced prices l on all our suits to meet the new market l Cut Price on Shoes You will find the bargain you've been looking for We will offer during the sale our entire high-grad- e shoes at from 10 to 25 per cent, below Present Market Value. line of Ladies' Stockings Greatly Reduced f I'S.v quotations. Now during our Red Tag Sale we've gone the market one better and further slashed the prices to make the values so attractive that every man in Breckinridge County and hereabouts will hie himself to B. F. Beard and Co., for a suit. Here's how the sale prices compare with first of season prices. $50.00 and $52.50 Red Tagged for - $33.75 $45.00 and $42.50 Red Tagged for - $29.75 $24.75 $37.50 Red Tagged for $27.50 and $25.00 Red Tagged for - $16.75 $32.75 $50.00 Overcoats - $23.75 $35.00 Overcoats for - $16.75 $25.00 Overcoats for ----- All our Winter Underwear Greatly Reduced Ladies' and children's $1.00 union suits 67c Ladies' and children's $1.50 union suits 98c Men's $:5.00 fleeced lined union suits - $1.98 Men's $2.50 ribbed union suits - - - $1.48 Separate Vests or Drawe'rs Ladies' $1.00 quality 67c Ladies' (55 c quality 39c Men's separate shirts or drawers - - 73c $1.00 $1.35 $1.50 $1.75 $2.50 $3.50 quality quality quality quality quality quality - - 69c --- 79c 98c - -- $1.09 - - $1.69 - -- $2.19 - Hi if Trousers reduced One Third One Lot of Boy's Suits Values to $12.00 Red Tagged for $5.00 Men's Felt Hats Values to $0.00 on sale at - - - - $1.98 Red Tags on Furniture, Rugs, Linoleum FURNITURE $25.00 Round dining table for - - - $19.75 $30.00 Round dining table for - - $23.75 - - $7.75 Iron bed special for Cotton Mattress special for - - - - $10.75 !.' Copyright 1920 Hart Schaffner & Marx C Choice of any of our Ladies1 Coats for Half Price Choice of any of our Children's Coats for Half Price KITCHEN CABINETS Regular $57.50 cabinet for Regular $45.00 cabinet for - - - - $38.95 - - - $31.75 -- Regular $40.00 cabinet for - - - - $26.75 Regular $31.50 cabinet for - - - $24.75 RUGS $00.00 Axminster Rugs for - - - $41.75 $23.75 $35.00 Velvet Rug for $22.45 $20.00 Velvet Rug for $8.75 Grass Rugs for $12.50 -- LINOLEUM Felt Base Linoleum per square yard - 63c Cook Stoves and Heaters at Red Tag Prices Factory prices on stoves and ranges have declined but very little, owing to the high price of pig iron, but we have cut out our profit on all stoves and ranges to bring them within the reach of everyone at these times. We stand back of every stove sold. They are the best on the market today and our selection is large and varied. We invite comparison if you need a cook stove or heater now is the time to buy. Six cap Step Stove Red Tagged at - $22.50 Buck Range Red' Tagged at - - - $62.50 Moore Heater Red Tagged at - - $47.50 Moore Range Red Tagged at - - $69.95 Sterling Heater Red Tagged at - - $27.40 Delight Range Red Tagged at - - - $55.00 Star Leader Red Tagged at - - - $21.50 Regal Leader Red Tagged at - - $39.95 Gem Oak Red Tagged at - - - - $21.50 Bold Leader Red Tagged at - - - $26.50 Olive Leader Red Tagged at - - - $14.75 - - $29.95 No. 810 Leader Red Tagged at No. Flyer Red Tagged at - - $16.75 8-15 White Goods Bargains Now is the time before the real rush of Spring dressmaking begins to make up bed clothes, napkins, tablecloths and underwear. 4 58c Pepperel sheeting for-- 38c 30 in. Pillow tubing for Table damask Red Tagged - - - 69c, 89c, 98c, $1.19 29c and 33c Fine grade longcloth 38o and 48c Fine grade nainsook jotted Swiss an extra special value for 22c suitable for dainty curtains as well as lovely dress goods. Bargains in Sheer Voiles, Organdies and Flaxons , 9-- Blankets and Comforts Red Tagged Further reductions have been made on all our blankets and comforts. Read the prices listed below $7.50 values now $0.50 values now $5.00 values now Other reductions - - - $4.79 - - - $3.98 - - - $3.29 ' in like proportion. $1.00 voiles for - - - 73c 75c voiles for - - -- . - 48c 50c voiles for - - - - 33c 25c voiles for - - - - - 16c $2.25 Imported organdies $1.19 50c and COc organdies for 29c 751 flaxons for - - - 48c 50c fancy flaxons for - 33c Corset Bargains , ft ' :'M.-Mf- c , We carry front and back laced corsets in models to suit all figures and our prices are at all times-lowthan stores carrying these high class corsets. During our Red Tag Sale prices are further reduced for quick selling. $8.50 $0.00 $4.00 $3.50 Specials in Hardware They're Worth Reading er Read These Prices in Groceries They'll Save. You Money brooms for - 48c. for - - 35c sweet corn for 9c tomatoes for - 9c lye hominy for 9c salmon for - - 9c Bon Bon baking powder only3c Extra special Coffee in bulk while it lasts at per lb. - - lie 75c 50c 15c 15c 15c Regular 15c colTee Dirt Shovels - - - $1.29 Models Models Models Models LeRevo for Kabo - Kabo - Kabo - $5.98 - $3.98 - $2.98 - $2.79 Manure forks - - - $2.98 Collar pads - - - - 69c Back bands - - - $1.69 Single bit axes lulled $1.98 Corn shellers - - - $1.98 1"-1- 0 check lines - $4.79 l"-1- R , w 30 hour rhp.cle ....-..VV.. Imps clocks . -- $8.79 $4.98 Roll edge saddle - $19.98 Quilted seat - - $13.98 'Yankee breaching - $13.48 ...All Shotguns and Rifles Reduced. Paints in all colors and sized cans Reduced Red Top Seed, recleaned, Xtra Special per lb. - - - - - 14c Regular Regular Regular Regular Regular r'l GOOD QUALITY SHIRTING CHEVIOTS MEN'S HEAVY SHIRTING SPECIAL PER YARD - - - 97 1 MEN'S DRESS SHIRTS IN FANCY PERCALES PRETTY PATTERNS WERE $2.50 RED TAGGEp - CALICO DARK AND LIGHT PERCALE HOUSE DRESSES PRETTY PATTERNS SPECIAL FOR MEN'S OVERSHOES CLOTH BUCKLE MODEL r ML PER YARD 14c " CONESTOGO TICKING SPECIAL AA0 YARD - - PER .ni EXTRA SPECIAL PER YD. PER PAIR 98c lie $2.29 $1.35 K ' :,.V. t.:M mJk a ai ; PAGE FOUR THE BRECKENRIDOE NEWS, PROHIBITION IS A SIMPLE MATTER. The complete and effective enforcement of prohibition is after all a matter of extreme simplicity. Many years ago Dr John A. B. Wilson, father 6f Clarence True Wilson, was walking on the streets of New York City when he was hailed by Theodore Roosevelt. "Wilson, you preachers are always complaining of corruption in the police department. Now, I am Police Commissioner and I have fired every man I have reason ,to believe was corrupt. But where am I to get others men in whom I can have entire confidence?" "That is easy," replied Dr. Wilson. "Just ask the churches for them." "Bullyl I'll do it," said Roosevelt, striking one hand in the other He did. The churches of the city, Protestant and Catholic, were called upon to furnish absolutely honest men. They furnished them and Roosevelt solved his problem. The way to enforce prohibition is to appoint none but prohibitionists for its enforcement. Instead cd" appointing an officer because he is a Democrat or a Republican, appoint him because he is a prohibitionist and is known to be a man. of unimpeachable honor. Appoint no judge who is not a prohibitionist; no federal attorney who is not heartily in sympathy with the federal law. Make every United States marshal a prohibitionist. Put on juries none but those who believe that prohibition should be en- torcctl. It is a simple little recipe, but it would work to perfection, and some day it is going to work in just that CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY FEBRUARY S, 1M1 The Breckenridge News JNO. D. BABBAGE, Editor and Publisher EIGHT PAGES ISSUED EVERY WEDNESDAY Jf U Twenty-Fou- r Tears Ago VENUS GETS MOODY A Series of Cold Jolts to the Weather Coming in February. IU r,i K.y In Cloverport. ing on the William Bcwlcy Place. To The NcW York Herald: The Feb. 3, 1897. (o) 1921 1876 45th YEAR OF SUCCESS Glendeane If the day permits, weather comes in jolts. Every time A number of ice houses were filled John and Tom Owen arc off for a big the moon or a planet passes between last' week. fox hunt. RATES SUBSCRIPTION -(o)- -Two the earth and another planet or fixed (o) Subscription price $2.00 a year; 11.00 or 6 montht) 60c (or 3 months. Builncsi Locals 10c chair cars arc ready at the ptt line and oe for each additional insertion. Card ot Thanks, over 0 lines, charged (or at Miss Tanner, of Ohio county, Miss star is fores the earth out a little from shops to be put on next week. the rate of 10c per line. Obituaries charged (or at the rate o( Re per line, money in Butler, of Breckinridge county, near the sun' and causes a cooler effect upFrance. Examine the label on your paper. It is it not correct, please notify us. (o) Largest out-pof coal mined at Falls of Rough, and Sidney Owen are on the weather by the next day or NOTICE TO SUBSCRIBERS Victoria since the mines have been new pupils at Utopia, this week. two, except when occasionally coun(o) When you have finished reading your copy of THE BRECKENRIDOE NEWS hand it to under the supervision of A. D. Heron, friend who is not a subscriber; do not throw it away or destroy It. Jesse L. Owen and son, "Silver teracted by other positions of orbs. was turned out Friday 35 tons Dick", delivered 45 head of cattle to These lunar and stellar conjunctions -(- o)will cause colder spells of weather 2, 1921 given Fri- Mr. Clarkson in Hardinsburg. WEDNESDAY FEBRUARY A "Mysterious Tea" was than usual this February, because they Co) -Sday night at the home of Mr, and tephensport Miss Cecil Ralicgh, will add to the four cool influences Mrs. Lucius Chapin, Hitcs Run. of Louisville, is visiting her relatives, caused by Jupiter, Saturn, Venus and JOHN CRAWFORD JARBOE. (of Mercury. A. Another of Clovcrport's oldest and prominent citizens has passed on to Fchx Carter, who has been near Mr. and Mrs. R. (o) Smith. The most important cold jolts givMoolcyvillc, for over a week, return his great reward. John Crawford Jarboc, a native of Hancock, hut whose Miss Nettie Pcttic, of Rome, Ind , en to February weather will be caused heart and interests were, to a large extent, centered ahout Clovrport. Altho ed. Said he had a "most excellent time daughter by Venus about February 10 of Philip Pcttit, he was a man reserved in his nature, and who had lived hcyond his allotcd duck hunting and getting acquainted McCoy, of Stcphens,port, and H. S. being a day or two after that or 11, planet were martime, yet he remained young in heart and had the optimism of youtji. As with the pretty ladies, but couldn't ried begins forcing the earth out from the Jan. 21. a citizen, he supported and encouraged any enterprise that was for find one that would have me." sun, and again February 11 or 12, (o- )the betterment of the community, and in so doing gave stimulus to the -Thc firm of Shellman Bros., dissolv- caused by Venus approaching the younger citizens to "keep on, keeping on," In his home where he was known is in Los Angeles, O. T. Skillman ed partnership last week. R. A. Shell-ma- n earth at about twenty miles a second revealbest, of his impulses where the were true heart Calif. and the moon crowding in between purchased remaining interest. ed, and where his loved ones found delight in his bouyant spirits, it will he MVenus and the earth forcing the (o) dulled as well as in the communities in which he has abided his time, by his Bom, Jan. .'11, to the wife of France Union Star Born to the wife of earth further from Venus and thereby leaving. Leaf, a boy. Win. Cart, Jan. 29, a fine boy. lorcmg us further from the sun. Mer-()-- Miss cury moving directly toward the (o) Lutie Moorman, who is teachBorn to the wife of J. Arthur Hay-rie- earth and the moon, passing between THE PARTING ing private school, starts with twenty-on- e Jan. 8, a fine boy, Robert Hoyle. the earth and thee planets. Neptune, pupils. Jupiter and Saturn, will add to Feb(o) (o) Only the men who have spent years Miss Lydia Cashman and Mr. Noble ruary's bad weather about February Bro. Rtitlcdgc has a fine girl at his in a nuwspapcr office can imagine the Runner were married at the home of 22 and 24. G. F. Bandy, of near' Irvington, house, born Jan. 25. Warfeelings which must Although there will be some warm the bride's parents, Mr. and Mrs. butchered a hog last week that weigh- ren G. Harding's the have been when (o) other day TJ ed 730 pounds. The head alone weigh- he formally relinquished v uiirwtnc rnrninu ,,.,, in Joseph Cashman. near Pierce Station. and very warm days scattered through, the editorthe month, yet there will be much rain ed 46 pounds. 23 gallons of lard were ship of TfTnrcn uilln Incf itff.nl w n,nrl Jn ' J3U. 4. w. .,., ..w......., ...,. the Marion Star. The trooping or snow in most localities, and some (o) rendered from the fat of the hog. the car shops. of memories must have brought to oo Messrs. A. B. and C. F. Cashman, of the cool, cold and very cold spells (?) the Star's owner a mixture of sadness Vic Robertson sold a pair of mules and joy. This was inevitable in the Hardinsburg Dick Owen, the new Floyd Chappcll, R. C. Richardson, Dr. of weather will occur in most places Saturday for $400 and a pair last Mon-d- a case of a man who built a newspaper candidate for high Sheriff, was in Wm. L. Milner and Mrs. Milrier, the about February252 or 3, 10 or 11, 12, 16, 17, 22, 24. and or 20. for $000. He sold last week 10 up from nothing, who made someaown the other day, purchased a Misses Cashman attended the Kansas City, Mo., D. A. N. Grover. wedding, head mules from $11.". to $100. new saddle blanket and a good stout thing which in turn helped to make way. -(- o)oo saddle girth to use in his campaignhim and who at the end of more than PROSPERITY AHEAD. ing. Planters Hall W. R. "Moorman Mrs. Virgil Smith, Mrs. G. E. Tuck- a generation was letting go his close sold 40 fine sheep to J. T. S. Owen, FROM SUNNY TEXAS er and Airs. Bcauchamp, Garfield, hold on this creature of his own Our school taught by tor $2.75 each. Judge Gary, of the United States ability and going away to the greater were in Hardinsburg, Monday, Falls Steel Corporation, says an era of busioo Breckenridge News. Friend John: Fletcher Blanford and Miss Annie and more exacting adventure of the of Rough Miss Ada Meador ness prosperity is on its way. We Your paper's weekly visits keep me Johnson, closed Friday. Vic Pile, Harncd, sold 2,300 pounds Presidency of the United States. and Jack Cooper, of near Union trust that he is right, for his opinion M "We have purchased the Star and fairly well posted as to what's going of Burlcy to Wcathcrford and Bandy Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Hendricks have will stay," Such was young Harding's on at home, and 1 am always glad to happel were married during the hoh- - is worth more than that of mostbusi-nes- s at l.'i round. men. succinct greeting and promise to the hear from you all, but I am enjoying returned from Oklahoma and are liv- - days. oo One thing is certain, the worst deRev. Dell Roberts, of Stcphensport, people of his home town on Novem- this fair Southland immensely and pression is over. If has hurt, and hurt sold a mule Monday to Beard Broth- ber 2fi. 1884. That was a long time should like to tell you something of MRS. HARDING AT CAPITAL badly, but this country has recovered ers for $160. 4 ago. Harding was a lad of 19 Per it, but the task is too great. TO CLOSE OLD RESIDENCE. from more serious business depreshaps the people of Marion, who had Texas is too large to attempt a des r n sion than now exists. Hawkins Smith, Garfield, bought a seen one newspaper after another go cription of being 900 miles from The Stock Exchange, which is as ' th.e noanl aml who realized how North to South and the same distance Washington, Jan. 23. Mrs. Warren car load of hay down at McQuady G. Harding arrived here this after- good a barometer of business as we narc' " was to keep a daily alive in a from East to West Orange to "EI at $18 per ton town of 4,000, smiled over the brief Paso. Start at Tcxline way up in the noon for a few days of strenuous have, shows unmistakable signs of 00 work in dismantling her Washington steady gains in most all kinds of se Mr. and Mrs. W. P. Routine sold declaration of intent. But "we" stay-a- ll "Panhandle" and travel 900 miles years and "we" n pupils" took the examin home while her husband is on his curities, especially industrials. d South and you come to "Brownsville" of their household goods last week C(1 fo,r, thirty-si- x Money is becoming more plentiful will move to Kansas. They will sumably will go back to the old desk the farthest South of any point in ation in the county last Friday and Florida trip. She has just finished a II ls t,,e struggle of many years. Uncle Sam's domain. We speak of Saturday for common school diploma. similar duty in Marion, where the and easier to get. with a lower rate leave some time this week. ous-front porch residence was made of interest prevailing. Thev are splendid citizens and all when the White House days are over Texas as, North Texas. South Texas, ready for occupancy by a friend of The drummer is on the road again. their friends and neighbors hate to beginning a few days after the first East Texas and West Texas. I . ! "' a He is so numerous that flocks of see them leave their old home and election of Cleveland to the Presi- - South Texas 75 miles from the Gulf.1 7" ,wl1 he ,scnt"Uiy to the few the family. a ,cacllers. day? ilcncy. that is the real story of War- - and within XI miles of Houston a them are invading every town, and Mrs. Harding brought to county the,r ton the household staff that Washing- once again they are filling the hotels. s ",ade. ! ren Harding's later success. No man in the "rich Brazos bottom " Tie. te,,,dal.,ce. . oo has been c term just closing. with her in Marion, including her This is a good business symptom. " P a "any paper going m a wonderful mrt nt th.' Vmi..rf,.i .fm.. ?.c.' ools unnS Kev. t. U. Kiiir is l went to I.on these reports are properly maid, the butler, and Inez, the colorThe labor problem remains comparThis is a winter resort and a sum When to vine, .Monday to have his eyes treated, small town unless Ins fellows like him and trust him There is a per- mer resort as well You who read the sworn r ., and ,filed , in this office that ed cook, who has been with the family atively unsettled, and the scale of . oo " for a number must come down so as to meet know that "Marse' ' , Siiu're G. A Wright, McQuady, sonal relation which does not exist in Courier-Journ.. V? r& "P"."en- according to of years. Her visit here, wages conditions and in proportion r n,wl '" '"- Miss Kathleen Lawler, other to . .......Knr n """ Jc c.,l-- -1 " "- - " went to Louisville, .uonuav to buv the cities. The editor in a town such Henrv" ...... mitt ;.. " letters her secretary, is strictly for business. the cost of living. a carload of stock cattle and attend '' w.anon was men it is seven times ng this winter in Texas. His The farmers have had a terrible jolt The County Teacher asks editorial- - Mrs. Edward B. McLean joined her the Harvesters Convention now in as big now has to know evervbotrv come from thc "Galves Hotel, while personally find news items he stays there, both refusintr to no ly "Men teachers, do you thrust youri 'He must .:, : Baltimore and rode down to s in selling their stock at greatly resession there. ...! ...I into your pockets, lean on the''gton. Mrs. Harding went to the duced prices, when it was fed on high oo .iiu .uivv:rusiiig. ik must nave a per- - out to big suppers, or make big iie Hugh McGavock, Webster, planted sollal '"Merest in the vital statistics, speeches. And if Col Henry Watter-so- n desks, or assume other undignified McLean home for a late lunch and priced feed with labor; quits Florida to winterin Texas, positions wlnle teaching.' We can then mototed up to her own residence but he also has passed the Rubicon of less than 12 acres in corn and gather-- , t'1- - !ost days, the strawberry festivals. depression, and with his ability to ed 888 bushels i Can any farmer in t,lc political ambitions of the town may I not expect my Breckinridge say one thing for Kentucky teachers. where she stayed tonight. The other visit of Mrs. Harding to borrow money at reasonable rates, he Breckinridge beat this yield? This supervisor. And in the day when county friends, whose blood is a little Very few of them "thrust their hands 'Iar(lig took hold of the Star a small thin, to stop off in Rosenberg and let into their pockets" for the simple Washington since the election was a will get on his feet again. was, grown on Harrv Norton's farm, There will be no general prosperity low" editor had to be fircely partisan me entertain you a few days. reason that the pocketed species has round of informal entertainments and oo Christinas is one month behind us. almost entirely disappeared from the calls, but on this occasion she is an- in tne country until the farmers are There was a nice bunch of hogs That was the political fashion of the day when every ReDtiblicati was leen- - yet our strawberry patches are spaned profession, xious to get through her work and prosperous, and we think that he wilh shinned frnm I rwliUm-.then join her husband at the end of shortly have a foreign market for his They were Durocs and ail the sanic'1 Sieved by the defeat of Blaine and with white blossoms, the dog wood fearful of what Cleveland's election trees are threatening to bloom, and cruise. She will be with surplus, which will materially help the size and color Douglas Mallock says: "Enthusiasm his housc-boa- f would mean to the country. bold chalenges come to thc angler will start a big load but work is thc mm during Ins stay in St. Augustine situation. oo It is easy to undrestand now whv from the catfish in thc creek to nut best for a long haul." It is the time to smile and not to where lie is to establish hemlnnarfprc carries any secrets if he makes' ,.. last Saturday three carloads of cattle young Harding was able to keep his a real bait on the hook and "fling" it ior conierencts. Spliced in between, lrown ana l0 e cneertul enough to however, will all nice smooth fat cattle. .15 head promise to stay Marion liked and in We have here cabbage heads a umi inings luuiu teachers arc writing to me trip to iNew be a hurried shopping deal worse and that theyoeare great averaged 1200 pounds and were fed trusted him and he understood standing out in the garden as large to Many what soon lork, possibly near the know folcourse they should .. Marion Yet while that affection was as wash pans, lettuce, radishes, onions low In. Inl... I ...I.I.... 'n... ..t.t lor. going to get a great deal better. "j i.,ium.ui. nicsc sum r. f. in making application for schools end of the week. in the making th young editor under- turnips and beets that have been Neither the President-elec- t tne uaiance ..ot the shipment sold from nor Mrs. liiizabethtown News. for the coining year. Some say they . . I n iu i lciiis. .ir .Norton said it was ' went all the business and editnri.nl growing the entire winter, while we feared the better positions would be Harding has stated what disposition the worst market he had struck in .'''"lations which the fates have in- - are now planting the garden that we will be made of the home itiWvotmncr SIMPLE REMEDIES promised before they placedwlvlt-v-- ap- 5 years One thing about Harry he is nicted on budding editors since the need for spring and summer use. Ave." ''V thp general undemanding IN VERMONT. tilirntinn Vn . ,at ;t .w , 1UNI3..-1S always in a good humor whether he hrst ot the graphic cavemen hacked Should you decide to stop off a few ...w..w... f,. co. , strikes a good market or a bad one. news pictonally on a stone wall Dig- days follow the railway tracks from will be made. In due time icI!' tearl.T hVas Danid L. Cady, in Burlington Free Press. ,'" Marion recently that lorms Another thing about Harrv he never ging into the last corner of his pock the depot. West :i blocks and North and he will he sent to will be asked to 'ive kbit lot t,Cre ? "? foundation for the report I've heard carries any secrets, of "he makes ets to pay ott tne printer on Saturthat whilst blocks you'll see my sign and '' 2C ?.c.c"P,e" "y And lots and lots of the war was on. money he will tell you and if he loses day night: collecting in advance from the latchstring is out. Dr. P W. Foote certificate, experience, high school Mr. and Mrs. Calvin Coolidge. doctors gone, and normal training, place of teachhe'll tell you The consequence is advertisers to pay the paper man; Jan. 25, 1921 That folks went back to former days Rosenbery, Tex. ing last year, and a first, second, and For therapeutic means and ways; mat all his mghhors. to a man, let struggling to make the badly worn THE MOMENTS WASTE third choice of school for next year. of yPc do duty a little longer; ODD ITEMS him handle their stock on a small 5. The simple remedies once more Assignments will be made from these margin and he gets it the year round. ' i,BI,t.,"K ' "lake circulation and then Came forth to heal the sick and sore; FROM EVERYWHERE. applications. Where there are two or We can do but a little at the licst. i his is the kind of Scriptures So that ' """.' ior a press capable of hand- more applicants for the same school, And short the days are, and so soon they go; The man," and say, "The herb was made ouiKis up communities iii8 u every young newspaper pio longs to lend him aid. we must put our hest powers to the test For The Thomas family of Trigg county and any uncertainty as to the best asneer, whether Hen Day or the first Kentucky, oo are believed to be the old- signment the local trustee will be MiouM we desire the most of life to know. Tl le Cloverport Loose Leaf hmtso Bennett or vouncr Hardincr. l,nc lm.i est living family thereabouts. There A thinking back a bit I see indicate which he thinks the Too lirief will have a sale next Friday and The thc sa,nc use'' Exactly how it used to be; nerve wracking are four brothers and three sisters asked towould prefer. the time to parley anil delay; district The only thing Our Sun will set before A little cubbord, by itself urccKinntigc House. Ian n mm now living. The we are aware, might be said of Hanliim tl.nt Thomas at 95, oldest is Allison V. to which the teacher need give con- We must improve the It next Saturday. moments day by day, Or corner of a pantry shelf. while the youngest is cern is whether or not he is doing he took better care of his newspaper William S. oo at 7X Allison W.. Is thr- - the best work possible. If so he will Would we in Life's delightfeil harvest share. Was set aside as sacred space W R. Moorman. Jr.. is buying to- than of what political ambition he oldest Mason in For things to cure each kind of case; be bacco at Glen Dean. He commenced may have had. He carefully and de- his wife died a the district and when notplacesoverlooked in the assignment If we forever forward press our way, The .camphor bottle led the throng, few years ago they of for next year. buying last Saturday. He has bought liberately prevented his newspaper had been married 70 years. With paregoric going strong. Striving to satisfy our constant need. from saying anything about Warren a few crops at around 7 cents Absorbed in self and no attention pay G. Harding. All the kind things that Following is the Spelling for the To those about us, we shall fail A hoy back then that had a cold Now that the indeed. were said in Marion about him hn,! .in Palestine has English Government diploma examination last week: oo Did pretty near as he was told; greatly improved the 1. truly, coming, which, Mr J. Walter Bovle cif th,. rir.,.,.,. to. travel by word of mouth. In sniti- - roads the Jerusalem beginning, ire soaked his feet and went to bed, cobblers fear busy, always, among, whose, again, Although we may not do so very much port Loose Leaf house, has a lot of """ t'"'iiljtioii all of Ohio came to that they will loose a large part of For those with whom we daily work and meet Oh took some camomlite instead; does, Tuesday. Wednesday, business, If we with friendly nl. A..r.M rfllni. t")K" luiiitcfu seen, ior tree know Harding, not merely as the their trade, for And when he coughed that croupy cough. ',7 shoulders only distribution to the farmers of Breck- owner of a good newspaper hut as ments were so the oldto rough pave- sure friend, where, many, once, much, 'Twill make our joys a little more touch off, fatal complete. Enough to shake his shoes that says, their, week, here, too many, inridge. He says yellow pryor is a the possessor of a good mind. Some hens' oil with molasse mixed. there Of course it was the Star that made there iswas vastly more work than whether or not. fine substitute for Burley and it will That falsus membrane quickly fixed, The tide is running outward fast and now. rift, 2. Write the following words alphapay growers to raise this type this its owner, even though it printed Though we are or betically as they appear in the diction- If we row hard, sad,are chant a merry tune; A stuffed-uyear. Write Mr. Boyle or The never a word about him. He had . Ice cream madeo bosom had to yield or inclined to drift, from goat's milk ary: wrong separate, Breckenridge News for a package of transformed it from a few fronts of and flavored with rose leaves is deloverseer, queer, To most of us the end here comes too soon. When onion sirup took the field ; a type and a cheap press into one of opinion quaver, onion overrun, write, these seeds. Sent free for th asking, A roasted apple on your ear of the Greeks. sequel. the powers of a trre.ir state Aft,,- - i... icacy oo The moment haste; there still ii much to do Soon made the pain part disappear; J. M Howard. Glen Dean, sold to had slaved twenty years for the Star, A flaxseed poultice not a cake Hut let u not the pleasing fact forget, While James Payton, of Pontiac, 39 Divide into syllables: cattle, horses, loser, dutiful, evening. D. C. Moorman three Duroc sows for the Star began to work for him. So Mich., was holding a With all the 'water it would take. That no one to bis highest manhood true, dance in his the recent parting was between mu- home the building $150. One sow farrowed 10 pigs. War good for any shake or chill Can do a guod deed that lie will regret. caught fire in the 4.. Write the plurals of: lady, potato, index. tual f rinds; for to a man who has roof, but the blaze was crisis, Or synarthrodia! aid or ill. LynnThomas F.I'orler. not discovered 5. For what are the following abbremade it a newspaper is a throbbing until intermission BOOKS THAT MAY BE for supper when viations: M D.; Md.; A. entity. D.; i. e.; etc? Twixr catnip, 'sage and ginger tea. ten trom NOTHING HAD FOR THE ASKING A lawyer chosen to the Presidency sparh-- Despite a the ceiling onto the u. indicate tne accent: n iipi-- r rnnnni Ivo choice obtained that we table. bucket brigade thc object (verb), could ee. can take with hint his law books; a accent (verb) present Although for company or age uuimuig mimed to thc ground. soldier can take his maps. But there (verb) invalid (adjective). There s nothing in tobacco. We strained some honey on the age; Kentucky Library Commission Has Nothing in your stock, ",.v!a.y to ,,n'"K a IIoe .Pss into For something 'long the 'metic line, Persians love dogs because they the Traveling Library. the White House, The Star must cnrma.l 1a 1! .. Nothing in your harvest, .. OLD ADAGE ABOUT WORMS Lobelia always acted fine, "M'i""i-stay in Marion, and twinkle forth its awa the iu iic uwukc iiignis ana drive It had more "uplift" go and glow demons that wait for the HOLDS GOOD SO FAR. Nothing in your flock. Frankfort, Ky, Jan 29. Books daily light.. The man who made it souls Hogs have gone to nothing, Than all the Uplift club I know. of dead, written to help almost any business, shine so brightly must be content for dog howlsthe night, so the more the Corn ain't a at the surer he is to Editor of The Breckenridge News: Twu.s.tsr. have worth tlle darn trade or profession. The Kentucky wic next lew years with the pleasant defeat the .got Our cubbord Jiad a draw beneath "ation, Library Commission has many of memories of his youthful struggle the appreciated demons and the more he is The January 20th, issue received to- Wall Street is now king, For twisted strings that dealt with by his owner. day teeth: ott have out a bright, chirpy Debts have got the farm. mese ami lends them to any one in battle that brought him not only proThe family plncer too, wa there o and much interesting reading matter, Harding tells you nothing-Mo- ney the State wishing to use them. The fessional success but the greatest ofThat once belonged to Dr. Thayer; JoJ,,!!.E,,'0t,s fa'"0" translation of and back on to the old high grade collection includes books on the fol- fice in he dift of democracy. N. Y the Bible magnates whistle, Their little jaw wa plenty (tout into the Indian language oc- print paper which The Breckenridge lowing and many other subjects: Herald. Swift and Armour sing. To pull a hedgehog feather out, cupied more than three years, and is rsews has always Automobile repairing, carpentering, been printed on. There's nothing in this story, And in the corner lay We have had a slight touch of real But as your Dry cleaning, electric railway engi- RULING ON MASONIC EMBLEM supposed to have been written with a homestead rocks, The eyeitones that are mine today. single pen. winter this week. Pretty good snow, Just whistle as you neering, farming, house planning, oil .Miami, Jan. 27. Neither of two whistled but it is now fast going. The' finding When you and coal mining, retail buying and rival negro Masonic lodges of Florida Charles Class, of Dnvlpstnwn p Jimmy Cox. Our muttard in the woodyard grew of the many long angel fishing worms selling, road building, salesmanship, is entitled to use the Masonic square while Cynthiana Democrat Our ointment wa the family brews sign painting, steam and gas engines. or compass as an emblem. Justice found working up an old apple tree, last fall and in digging in the garden We'd put a bit of bergamot a These may be borrowed by writing George M. Okell ruled here today in The woodthermometer in the crotch. the first of December, seems so far Father Is he thrifty? In mutton tallow when the Kentucky Library Commission at deciding a suit brought by one of the strument had grown around the in- to bare out the old adage the sign DaughterThrifty, dadie! Why, You ee, besides a quite 'twa hot but as ft was In good con- of a mild winter. So far, so good. file Frankfort. The only expense is cost odges to prevent the other from us- dition. Class hung All Jack s saved over $10,000 out Of cure, we it on his porch. of postage. ing emblems. J"tVcII,0 T. Ditto, $100,000 his grandfather left of yell No common used a littl itvl.. Boston Globe. trouble had a show . Jan. 28, 1921. Decatur, III. before last Boston Globe. him With us except to" pack and gp. ut . 1 ()T - ! FARM AND STOCK ' s, ,,. - -- Cash-man-Run- (o)-Bewl- eyville -(c)-- SCHOOL NEWS AND VIEWS prc-an- Fifty-seve- i fam- I -- s- - al . li.-i-s "" !'-- .11- "'""' Wash-hand- i high-price- d i r in,. i - - , """ " C"-i'- i ". VT pr 11 it.,i 1 -2 i i 't ear-mu- p A , 1 'iS i son-in-la- - ' s I si u - . ... right-han- d sand-bagge- d f - :t' j TT 'ir FEBRUARY 2, 1921 THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS, Nruia 26, 1921 CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY you PAGE FIVE '! 3flp Katerrri Srkeurili0r (i. ville, was the guest of Iter parents, Mr and Mrs. Jesse Wtatlicrholt, Sun- WEDNESDAY, the day SOCIETY ITEMS Of CLASSIFIED ADVERTISEMENTS WAAAAAVWWWVWMMWMMWWWi NOTE Please notify the editor u.i desire advertisements discontinued. JANUARY Office at oo o c, fretnri Pot c'iii .(.alter. Cloverptt, Ky. ANNOUNCE- - k h Miss' Lucile Givens, of Bowling Mrs Shaftcr Howell, of lrvin(iton, of Iter imthcr, Mrs. Win Green, and Mr Mike Tucker were For Prwlurl unH Cllv OtHcra- i the guest married Saturday evening at 7::i0 o'ror bounty uihcei. ..$5 00 llnircl. clock at the home of the groom's a 115.00 For State iml Dlitrict Odci ooo .10 For Call, per lint, Mrs. Joe J. Sawyer was in Louis- parents, Mr. and Mrs. Nat Tucker, of .10 line For Cards, per this city. Owing to the illness of the For all Publication In the Intereit of ville, shopping TucNday. bride, the wedding was quietly solIndividuals or expression ol individ ooo .10 ual views, per line in Holt. emnized by Rev. J. R. Randolph, pasMr. Mort I'umplirey was Sunday visiting his parents, Mr, and tor of the Methodist church, in the L r1 presence of the immediate family. Inn Ford n Mrs. Will 1'umphrcy. TH'FH "V- PUF. ' The bride wore a blue serge dress ono and carried bride's roses. Mr. and Mrs. Ray Jesse, of Owens-horMrs. Tucker came to Clovcrport Mrs. Ella D. Gregory and Mrs last fall to be an instructor in the Dowcll, of Hrandcuhurg; Beverly Mrs. Geo Hcntlcy and brother, Light-fo- Clovcrport Public school. She suffered Miller, of llawcsvillc, and Mr. a nervous breakdown on Friday preMrs. John Ryan is convelcsciug Jcflf Haniblctou, of Henderson, were vious to the day set for the wedding ' Upon the bride's recovery, Mr. and from a serious illness , here during the past week to sec Mr. house-keepin- g oo C E. Lightfoot, who is seriously ill. Mrs. Tucker will go to after Haycraft, in the West End where they have Evcrettc Mrs. ooo spending several weeks with her sisMr. Mrs. Raphael Lewis and furnished rooms. ter, Mrs. Garfield Burden, and Mr. twins, and James Flagman and Mary Burden, has joined her mother, Mrs. i Wyoming, arCHEAP Shrewsberry, at their home in Mc-- I Catherine, of Cheynne, Ky., Saturday DEMAND FOR DUE TO NEW rived in Skillmau, WATCHES Quady. morning tp sec Mrs. Lewis' father, YORK CRIME WAVE Mrs. R. B. Pierce is in Glen Deanj Mr. Victor Haginau, who is itl. While The hustling young New Yorker visiting her son, Allen Pierce, and in Kentucky, Mr. and Airs. Lewis will spend part of their time with Mr. hustled into a jeweler's shop in lower Mrs. Pierce. Lewis' parents, Mr. and Mrs. James Madison Ave , a tuiet, almost quaint, ooo shop. Miss Rosa Newton, of Louisville, Lewis, of Clovcrport. ooo "Want a watch," he announced with her parents, spent the week-en- d Mrs. William Long and son, Hilly, tersely. Mr. and Mrs. Horace Newton. ooo of Louisville, are the guests of Mrs. "Very good sir," replied the old Miss Mary Logan Jolly, of Sample Long's sister, Mrs Joe J. Sawyer. jeweler, and he turned toward the ooo was the guest of Misses Eva and Vera prospective purchaser a counter disJolly, Saturday and Sunday. Mrs. Harry Ncwsom and daughter play of watches the earlier models of Miss Margaret Ncwsom, were in which were once popularly associatMr. and Mrs. Sam Berry, Jr., expect Louisville, Saturday, ed with the dollar. to go to Louisville, Wednesday to oo "Well, yes. that's the kind I want," visit their son, Paul Edward Berry. Mrs. Steele, of Owensboro, arrived said the young man, flushing slightly; V. G. Babbage Atty., Notary Public. last Tuesday and has been with her "but, say, how'd you know it?" "I really didn't know, sir," the older sister, Mrs. C. E. Lightfoot, during man answered with an apologetic Mr. and Mrs. Hugh B. Donaldson, the illness of Mr. Lightfoot. smile. "I'm afraid my offering you of Bowling Green; Mr. and Mrs. L. ooo these was just a mechanical habit of R. Ramp and daughter. Artelia CarThe high cost of living is being re- the last few weeks oline, Kansas City., and J. F. Jarboe. normal and it will well pay, duced to "You see," he continued, "so many of Minneapolis, arc here to attend all lookhave little the .funeral of their father, Mr. John ing those whothe face for ones daily men arc leaving their gold watches their them in C. Jarboe. support, to watch my ten cent win- - at home since this crime wave swent . :.. mjuii .... ti. j n; tin. .hi; iuii'iii; .i. llicsc Miss Eva Weathcrholt. of Louis-- 1 dow. Julian H. Brown, Cloverport. cheap watches instead. "I have experienced several A-- h o; RATES FOR POLITICAL MENTS Mr. Robert Hainntan was in Louis-mI'Saturday and Sttndiy visiting Ins parents, Mr. and Mrs Harry Miss Lucile Givens And Mr. Mike Tucker Wed. Hamman. o Personal Interest m0000S0U0UUU0U00UJU0U FOR SALE New Spring Style Book NOW READY oo FOR SAI.K or TRADR Forty acres of (rood Mronff land that is fenced and Improved. Will sell or trade for property near a llaptist church. If interested write nr call on (.'has. K. Ilryant at Derhy, 1ml. nmr-ston- e 32 21 FOR SA1.F. One upright piano the property of the late Mrs. Kate 11. Rowland. Price .11 If $50 (X). V. O. Hahl.aKe, Admr. FOR SAMC Pure lired Plymouth Rock Cockerels, $2.(10 each. Satisfaction guaranteed. Mrs. T. n. Heard, ItardinsliurR, Ky. .11 tf FOR SAI.K Fine White Rock Cockerils. Direct Fishcl strain. $3 and $. each. Mrs. Frank MattitiRly, The Castle, Cloverport, Ky. FOR SAI.K Plymouth Rock and Rhode Island Cockerels, Game Roosters, for sale on walk, Taylor Heard, Ilnnlitulmrj?, Ky. 'J!t 2t a hunch, FOR SAI.K Old newspapers, Urcckenridgc News ollicc, Cloverport, Ky, (ie This Standard Designer Book pictures all the latest Models for the coming Season. The price of this book is 25c but each book carries a coupon which worth 10c on the price of a pattern. is Itersmml fettittm Some Dress Goods Specials Satin Messalin'es beautifully high finish 36 inches wide, colors black, white, navy, gray, copen and green, formerly price $3.50 now $2.00 per yd. Dress ginghams, in the most desirable colors and stripes 27 in. wide formerly price 45c and 50c now 25c per yd. Another big lot of apron gingham at 12 per yd. l-- ot FOR SAt.K Rlank Deeds and Mortgages. The Hreckenridgc News, Cloverport, Ky. FOR RENT FOR RKNTRivcr Ilottom farm, 110 acres, 33 acres in gras. Reasonable terms. Mrs. .11 2t Hannah Hardin, Holt, Ky. 2c LETTERS WE APPRECIATE Mr. John You Must Hurry To Get These New Styles J. C. Nolte & Bro.. Cloverport Ky. R. W. Jones & Sons February J Clearance Sale Begins. Right Now $1:1.30 Set Best Grade Britchcn I0ar"e Best All Brand Flour a $11.00 S1.40 Calicos $1.45 per yard 23 ib. sack "Just now I am selling about .10 of this kind to one of expensive manned crime waves in this city, and I believed a chart of my sales on this kind of watch during such periods would form an unusually accurate record of public feeling." "Gee!" exclaimed the young man as lie tucked his new timepiece into his watch pocket, "and I thought by adding a tin watch to just enough money for carfare and lunch that I'd be wiser by considerable margin than the rest of the il.ooo.OOO people in this town." New York Sun SAMPLE ple has been changed from the first Sunday to third Sunday. Rev. Huntsman is pastor. Miss Mamie Arnold has been absent from school for several days on account of blood poison on her foot, but we are glad to learn that she is I $for.v.,u- Best Work Briddle value for $4.00 value for sio.oo $.V30 AM AA D4:.UU (Q OK 12y2c reduced The regular preaching day at Sam- 15c $1.50 $10.00 tM."'"e. Best DOAO OA g;.va!"l $2.00 " " " Grade Horse Collars Cheviots 40c values From Miss Morrison. D Babbage. Dear Mr were entered by thieves last week Babbage: Please find enclosed $1.00 BRIEF LOCAL ITEMS and one among them was the home of for which send us The Breckenridge Mr. and Mrs. Richard Whitehousc. News for six months at the same adMr. Hilary Hardin, of this city, Nothing of value was reported stolen. dress. Give my regards to all at the has been appointed as administrator office. I am working every day. Re- of the estate of Miss Rev. M. L Dyer, Methodist minHardin, despectfully, ina Belle Morrio.n, Louis- ceased, who lived inJenBrandenburg. ister, of Louisville, and a former pasville, Ky. Mr Hardin qualified as administrator tor in Cloverport is engaged in holdin the Meade county court last week. ing a revival meeting at Island, Ky , near Owensboro. Wants News And Courier Mr. John D. Babbage, Cloverport. Last week's issue of the Irvington The public school in Ilawesville. Ky. Dear Sir: You will find enclosed Herald contained the following news check for $0.0(i for which you will concerning Mr. Wick Dellavcn, of. was closed Tuesday on account of two cases of smallpox among the please send me The Breckenndgc Fordsville and Cloverport: News and the daily Courier-Journ"It is reported that Engineer De-- i school children. for on year, and oblige, Yours re- Haven has been offered a position as spectfully, Mrs E. A. Moore, Fisher, Master Mechanic on a road up in ' Sergeant Mtillinax. of the OwensKy. Eastern Kentucky, and is now on the boro army recruiting officers for the scene, looking the situation over. Mr. h Infantry, Camp Meade, DcHaven has been in the service of County Clerk 3rd Term. was in Cloverport, Friday and SaturL. II. & St L. R. R. March' Mr. J. D. Babbage, Cloverport. Ky. the Friend John: Enclosed find check for 18').) as an engineer. WIi'Io his manv day seeing prospective recruits. $2.00 for another year's subscription friends would hate to see him leave Mrs Chas. W. Hanuuau has been to The Breckenridge News. This here, vet they all join in wishing him ill at her home in this city during should have been sent sooner but we success." have been rather busy, hence the dethe past week with erysipelas. Mr. Jitnuiic Fitch was in Parkers-burlay The people here decided they W. Va . several days last week me, could do no better than Mr. Jewell II. Jones, of Rome, Ind, so I am now entering my third term on bsincfs for the Murray Roofing was here Saturday the guest of his y as County Clerk. With best wishes to Tile I'liiupatiy. you and friends in Cloverport and mother, Mrs. Mort Pumphrcy, and community, I am very truly, F. A Mr.-.-. Mary Owen Or':; Ross left Mr Pumphrcy Mr. Jones was Beaviu, Chcyync, Okla. Saturday for White Gate, Va.. where from Cannelton. Ind. where he she has accepted the position as principal of the White Gate Public had been to take the teacher's exam.Miss Adkisson Renews ination. He will finish High School Mr. Babbage: Enclosed find check school for the last half term this year and enter Terre Haute for $2.00 to pay for The Breckenridge Four homes in West Point. Kv.' school next fall. News another year And oblige, Mol-li- e Adkisson, Lodiburg, Ky. al I Fifty-sixt- in-:- g, ct en-rou- te ftf Dress Ginghams 43c values sK I0arue " -- ". ?r.val-"- e Linen Grade Large Box Matches Home Run Coffee ' $8.50 $6.50 $1.73 ?r. Apron Ging- - 1 frp Vfl hams per yd Awv and Men's Ladies' and Children's Shoes 9ftf gr00.v,!ue. Horse Collars .. $1.50 OKs " Cp pT, t00.va,ue. Pea Berry Coffee -- OUt OKf UOK, JL)l 9Ap gr.w.,ue. Ofin vU QKp &;va.,u- - Jones Special Brand Coffee gr0.va,u! $2,00 value V New Percales 1 ffn and per yard Wine of Carclui $1.00 regit- lar price for Black Draught 25c regular price for OK, ----- ?rl. e- $7.00 $6.00 $5.50 $5.00 $4.50 $3.00 $2.50 $2.00 (PI 7K IO for t83-va.lu- C, Xtll & Ol, $1.60 D. Star-Soa- 3 bars &G OKr grao.a.,u!-.....- . 40c ivl improving. Mr. Brown, the truant officer visited the school last week and spent the night at W. H. Jolly's. Our school is progressing nicely and good attendance. Miss Paceley is a pleasanfybung woman and a good teacher. We will be sorry when she goes away from the community. Sonic of the young folks from this place are going to attend the Normal at Harned Mr. Fred Miller was in Stcpheu.s-por- t, Friday on business. Miss Esther Dowell went to Friday to visit her sister, Mrs. Horsley, .uid Mr. Horslcy. Mrs. Will Jolly was :n Stephens-porFriday shopping. We are having plenty of rain. Miss Ruby Wade, of Holt, was the guest of Miss Lena Paceley and Mr. Will Jolly's family, Saturday and Sunday. Misses Mary Judith Miller, Kate Brumfield and Sherman Beauchamp, of this place, took the county examint. ation Friday and Saturday at Stenh-enspor- t. t, Wintering in Florida. Mr. Babbage: Please change the address of my paper from Webster, Ky. to Crescent City Fla. Enclosed find my check for $2.0?) for another year's subscription Yours truly, J. C Crut-che- r. Renewals Babbage: Please renew Mrs. Price's subscription for The Breckenridge News, also my subscription l, which expires to the Jan. 2:ird, and oblige, J. Ed. Larkin. Cloverport. Mr. Courier-Journa- Half Price Sale For the Next Four Weeks All of Our Stock of and The the daily Courier-JournBreckenridge News for one year. Enclosed find $0. Respectfully, Alvin H Withers. Kirk. Ky. al From A. H. Withers Mr. J. D. Babbage: Please send me Suits, Overalls, Union Suits, Odd Pants, Rain Coats, Army Shoes, Dress Shoes and Furnishing Goods will go at half, price. Don't miss this sale. Biggest cut in merchandise ever offered the people of and Breckinridge county. Har-sdinsbu- Prompt Renewal P 3 soap bars White Naptha 3 bars Clean-Eas- y OK, AOk, 9K &OK, i 14 '1 9PC "vK, bars Dr. LeGar's Stock and Poultry Powder $1.00 value 7'ltr 3 Rubber Boots and Sho.es at Big Reduction in price Ladies' Silk Lisle Hose Kflp $1.00 value for - - - - tJUC Misses Lisle Hose 73c value for All ----- Children'sHose gQc tf40C n. Mr. J. D. Babbage, Cloverport, Ky. Dear Sir: I find my subscription to Steph-ensporThe Breckenridge News expires with this issue. Enclosed find check for Miss Mary Logan Jolly spent Sat- renewal. Yours respectfully, Mrs J. urday in Cloverport the guest of her H. Avitt, Lodiburg, Ky. aunts, Mrs. Graham Jolly and Mrs. Lucy Pate, on the Hill Likes Old Home Paper. Mr. Dick Allen and family spent Mr. J. D. Babbage, Cloverport, Ky. Saturday night and Sunday with Mrs. Dear Sir: You will find enclosed Allen's parents at Long Branch. check for which please send nie The Breckenridge Ne.vs another year. PRESIDENT MUCH BETTER, rg SAYS i s: ?or va,u.c Sv-lu- ...'.. '. ! 40c 20c J0 AA VIU Men's and Boy's Caps $2.75 value for - - $2.25 value 11 HK B'rlui $1.25 value $1.50 710 Men's Silk Socks at a greatreduc-tioNelsons Grey anid OO Blue sox Men's Red Diamond Overalls $2.75 value . fl" I7JT tDJL.fcJ for Men's Work Shirts $1.50 QAp value for No. 3 can Pumpkin 15c or 2 OK - - -- itJl cans for No. 3 can Hominy Ap " COX AFTER VISIT TO WHITE HOUSE. EX-GO- Oblige yours, Harned. Ky. James Daugherty, GLAZER BROS. Hardinsburg, Ky. J "t Z 5'. va,u"! 40c Kfp Children's Woolen Caps $1.00 value for - - - - g?0.! ----- Men's Union Suits $2.00 value for HZ Ladies Union Suits $2.00 value for Double L Unbleached cot- - 1 Kp ton per yard Bleach cotton OAn Qfl and OUl per yard bitting Cloth 30c value (J- $1.50 (1 rir O ul Celery Soup for Tomato Soup for , Ox' Tail Soup for Van Camps Tomato Soup for OIj OX, ffn "t Zn ff K "I Df DIJ 9ft gjm!n Salmon Argo Starch 15c or two 10c "1 pf OKg Washington, Jan. 20. There has been a marked change for the better in President Wilson's condition since last Summer, James M. Cox of Ohio, declared today, after a 40 minutes visit to the President at the White House.. The President, Mr. Cox said, was heavier and more robust in every way than he was on the occasion of the former Governor's call last Summer, soon after he had been nominated as the Democratic Presidential candidate. Describing his visit as merely a frsiendly call, Mr. Cox refused to go into details as to his conversation with the President. He did say, however, that his projected trip to Europe in June was talked about, and added that he would take no messages to Europe for the President. Mr. Co,- - emphatically disclaimed purpose in his call to talk politics, and jokingly remarked that he had gone to the White House to tell the President that he had decided not to move in. Ex-Gov. Can't Do Without It. J. D. Babbage, Cloverport. Ky. Dear Sir: You will find check for $2.00. Please send me The Breckenridge News another year. We can't do without it. Wishing you and your paper success. Very respectfully, Len-ni- e Mattingly, Glen Dean, Ky. Renewal. Mr. John D. Babbage: Enclosed find check for $2.00 for my subscription to The Breckenridge News. II. F. Anspach, Rome, Ind. Mrs. Dodson Renews Mr. J. D. Babbage. Sir: Find enclosed money order for $2.00 for which 6 Specials GOLDEN RULE GOLDEN RULE For One Week Only d" u)Xit) renew my subscription to The Breckenridge News for another year and oblige, Mrs. Geo. Dodson, Frymire, Ky. (I- QQ A good quality near UsJLatCs wool blankets. Sizes 60x70. Op? Ladies' good quality flannelette gowns, run large to the size. Ladies' and Children's hose in all sizes, only 2 pair to a customer. (PO .ivt 35c value 9tf $ SONS WATCH FOR OUR NEW LINE OF LADIES' SPRING HATS CASH PAID FOR COUNTRY PRODUCE PAY TOP PRICES 'BRING US YOUR FUR HIDES James Watson Says, "I'll Never Forget When Father's Hogs Got Cholera. "One morning lie found 20 hogs dead and several sick. He called in the Vet, who aftr dissecting a rat caught on the premises, decided that the rodent had conveyed germs. Since then I am never without It's the surest, quickest rat destroyer Sold and guaranteed by Conrad Payne I know." Three sizes, 35c, 05c, $1.25. & Co.. Cloverport, arid B. F. Beard & Co,, Hardinsburg, Ky. RAT-SNAP. Change of Address Mr. John D. Babbage. Kind Sir: I , will ask you to please change my address from 251 10th St., to 4504 Park Boulevard, San Dcigo, Calif. Also please send me one of your Almanacs for 1921, if you have one left. I enclose postage for same. Yours truly, Alice Star. Address Changed Breckenridge News, Cloverport, Ky. Gentlemen: Kindly change the e address of my paper from 220: St., to Post Office box No. 1875, Denver,- Colo. Very truly yours, L. H. Jolly. Bell-air- Blankets, sizes 66x80 quality same as above. d- rjff per garment, Men's DJL I O 240 Denim overalls in all the regular sizes. A real D0 15c 1 Aocn&a soc'ts on'y customer. to tw0 Pa'r ad- If you are looking for real bargains you will take vantage of the above cut prices. VISIT THE STORE OF GOOD VALUES R. W. JONES Glen Dean Ky. GOLDEN RULE STORE CLOVERPORT, KY. AQE SIX THE BRSCKENRIDOK NEWS, 'CLOVERPOKT, WHEN WORSE CONDITIONS WERE KNOWN. Citizens of Lebanon Co., Ky., Recall Hard Times After" Civil War. KENTUCKY UNKNOWN SUBSTANCE DISCOVERED IN SOIL Termed FEBRUARY I, 1M1 NATION'S WEALTH HELD BY ONLY A FEW FAMILIES INTELLIGENCE IN CHILD RAISING IS IMPERATIVE NEED ' - TAKE STOCK OF YOUR HEALTH NOW "" "Ultraclay;" Has Qualities. Various 1 l horse. The veterinary presented a hill , One of the most important disRecalling times that have been Most Children, Like Topsy, for $10 The farmer paid the bill glad- coveries in the science of soils has ly and without protest. been made by experts of. the United worse, the Lebanon Enterprise says: "Just Grow," Dr. P. K. Do we choose the mother or father States Department of Agriculture Conditions such as prevail as the Holmes Says. with anyway within the last year ,in the separation Winter Brings Many Ilk, To of our childrcn-to-b- c Fifty Families in America Con- result of the low price of tobacco arc near the degree of intelligence that of a hitherto unknown substance not unknown to many of the older Pale Overworked People. trol Over $100,000,000 Each; citizens of the county. A few years NEED EDUCATIONAL STEPS any stock man applies to the conduc- which has been designated as ultra-clation of his business? Health in oura gclatinclikc substance, very after the close of the Civil War prices John D.'s Estate Up to y, $3,000,000,000. New York, Jan. 24. Fifty families in the United States control over $100,000,000 each; 100 families control over $50,000,001) each and 500 families control over $10,000,000 each. John D. Rockefeller's estate is now 7 S up to Five billion dollars of wealth 'in the United States has been handed down to heirs, many of whom were incompetents, in the past fifteen years. Two hundred persons in the United States control $15,000,000,000; in $:).ooo.ooo,ooo. France the same amount is controlled by 480 times that number of people, or 00,000. Industrially, the United States is becoming dynastic there is a veritable dynasty in each important industrial structure. of very nearly everything produced on the farm dropped far below the present market. "I remember very distinctly," one of the older residents said recently, "when the prices of farm product of all kinds were much lower. It was only a few years after close of the Civil War. Cqm at that time brought $1.00 per barrel and wheat 50c per bushel. Today they arc three or four times as high Good brood marcs brought only $15, while weanling calves sold for $5., In those days our tobacco was always sent to Louisville to be sold. I recall having shipped my crop to that city and I remember mighty well what I got that year. Instead of a check, I got a hill from the tobacco warehouse company for seven dollars, along with a lettci explaining that my tobacco had lacked just that much of bringing money enough to pay the expense of handling and selling it." Reduction SALE To Reduce Stock One lot of Potatoes per bushel - - Navy Beans P" -DJ-.OeJ QK per pound Good Coffee - - - "J Uv per pound - - ffp Ltlv 2V Granulated Sugar per pound -- Ql Men's and Ladies $G. &A JTA shoes reduced to - Dlx0t I $11 00 Shose reduced to - - - - (gr (( Dd,JJ Dd O "I Rubber Overshoes, $:i 50 value, now Best Calico (PO fffT per yard Gingham per yard Cp -- 90p dJK "I -- Brown Cotton per yard -- Op LOU Mascot Soap per bar Sugar Canned Corn per can "J t:v A XvfL "I --- A rr values $7 50 val. Pure Hog Lard per pound ... - Hemp Carpet 85c alue, reduced to Axininister reduced to Rugs, -- sn.oo 0js - lOt O, Kentucky is the land of thorohrcd horses, horses raised to the height of perfection, animals as perfect as man's intelligence can produce them. Is our State of Kentucky the land of thorohrcd children? Has our State become as famous for the intelligent raising of fine children as it has for the raising of fine tobacco and perfect horses It has not. Very few parents apply the intelligent principles to the rearing of their children that they apply to the rearing of their stock and crops or to the conducting of their business. Most children, like Topsy, "just grow." The thorohrcd horse is fed with extreme care, his stable is kept at just the proper temperature, he is systematically exercised with proper concern as to how I6ng his exercise comes after feeding. He is watch I for evidence of disease Sind then receives prompt medical attention. Care Increases Value Stock animals are raiscJ with the utmost care. It pav- to raise animals and crops with intelligence hsvu'i it increases their market value We are bo ant to value everything in ON tcims of dollars and cents. Our nogs or horses are worh just so many dollars in the market. But our boys Wylie Johnson, Former Resi- and girls would not be worth anya us thing in dent of Sample, Dies in when we suchaboutmarket, yet tothey to lose them are Louisville of Cancer. became priceless. It is a misrable parent, indeed, who will not give J Wylie Johnson, age G3, a brake-ma- n everything he has at present, or will on the L H. & St. L., died at have in the future to save the life of Memorial Infirmary, his boy or girl. It is strange that wc Norton the "- Louisville, last Wednesday afternoon ten o r itttnch) itlHAIICiotnnt ill CAIHit .v ", following an illness of several weeks things, of cancer of the stomach. State legislatures have appropriated Mr. Johnson had been with the large sums of money to prevent hog "Texas" since its organization. He cholera and tuberculosis in cows, but lived in Sample. Ky., at one time. the same legislatures have refused toi Surviving are his widow, who was vote money for the control of tuber- formerly Miss Minerva Roberts, of culosis in human beings. It would Brandenburg, and one sister, Mrs. S. seem that the lite ot a nog or cow is D. Thornberry, of Owcnsboro. worth more than the life of a man, All thru the ages human life has alSixty per cent of the tobacco trust ways been cheap. Uitcitinod fitt 1'nnfi- - 'irrn wealth is in the hands of ten families. ...,. (n,,M,.omidni'tii! i u .,c ni,nn n.mutn. RockefelTwelve families, with the "kill men or scran them and then ler family, away in the lead; control to get new ones rather than take ordin- -' 50 per cent of the oil industry. in care of The railroads of the country are ary hazardousthem when working the industries. During 3 per cent of the the by controlled recent war certain emergencies would stockholders certain per cent of the come up involving..,i...i i,expedientOne and .,-,.- .,, ...... i.,...i,:i, stockholders in the steel trust possess into the fact that .1 mule was worth 51 per cent of the stock. Two families control 51 per cent of more than a man. Men were unlimited in number, but the number of mules the stock in the harvest interests. was not unlimited. An Instance Cited. farmer recently called a nhvsi- eian at night from a nearby town a tew miles away to attend his sick wife.. This was done rather reluctant- ly as he thought it was only for his wife and therefore not necessary The night was dark and rainy and the roads bad, but the doctor cheerfully came. He presented a bill of $." for his services. The farmer objected saying the charge was rather exorbitant. Several weeks later the fanner had To occasion to call a veterinary at night in the from the same town to attend a sick delicious Burley AGED BRAKEMAN - TEXAS" DEAD i -- " 1 one-ha- lf -- I why it's toasted seal tobacco flavor. you know Do Washington, Jan. 2.j. A report issued today by the office of public roads of the Department of Agriculture shows that the state of Kentucky has not taken up $1,809,419.83 of the funds amount of federal allotted to the state under the federal laws. This amount is still due the state, and is less than was announced a few days ago by the House Committee on Roads, there be Nation Wide Legislature Pending ing a very considerable discrepancy! A law was recently passed in Ken- - in the figures given out by the two oftuckv requiring all school children to ficial sources. The report of the office be taught the fundamental principles of public roads, however, is up to hygiene and physical development, date and entirely accurate. The figA similar law for the entire country ures for the state of Kentucky are as pending passage at the present follows: federal Such '""growing legislation is prophetic of to Total inclusive, aid approtioned 1917 Hm the appreciation of the value Total estimated cost of highway of health and human life. II won't be long before wc will be projects submitted by the state au- willing to enact laws atul spend tlioritics ?i,ori.l,iJ2.4(i. Federal aid requested $11,470,044 UG money lor the health and pnysiciai hederal aid approved by Departwelfare of our children as we are for ment of Agriculture $.'1,470,044.90. that of hogs or cattle. The determination of the House It mav batmen in the near future. it is to be honed for. at least, that! Committee .011 Roads that no federal legislation shall pass the University of Kentucky will offeriaid a course the proper nurture and congress at this session may slow up work in a number of care of human beings similar to those it is ofTerinc in the care and nurture states, which have taken up nearly all of stock animals and field crons. The the federal aid allotted Washington 8 institution that organizes a depart- state which has taken up all but 1.48 of its allotment, is a notable ment for the thorough physical culture of man on the same intelligent example. basis as it is organized in the depart-me- n for the culture of animals and products of the soil will be a leader in the field of education worthy of wholesome emulation road-buildin- selves and in our future mate as reis rarely lated to our children-to-b- c considered by most persons. Fundamentals To Be Taught. From now on our children will he taught in the schools and colleges the fundamental principles of health and .some day they arc going to ask parents why they are so physically or mentally handicapped in this or that way and to many of us the question is going to be an embarrassing one. A few generations ago many persons believed that epidemics and pestilences were punishments meted out by God for wickedness of man. Millions of men. women and children died with smallpox, cholera and pla guc. practically without protest and without recording such in the annals of history. During the seventeenth century (10,000,000 persons died in Europe of smallpox The Bubonic pla- guc devastated England at about the same time, yet no attempts were made to stop these ravages or to find out why- - they came. Today, smallpox, plague' and many other such diseases arc things of the past or occur only occasionally, sim ply because we Have learned something about the causes of disease and how to prevent them. We know today that God does not work in such barbaric fashion as to destroy good and bad alike, as punishment for the sins of the bad. There arc certain immutable laws of God which, when disobeyed, whether knowingly or un knowingly, cause us sintering, 10 mcans ot t0 ffcri ob 1. t L,fe i,as 0een increased 15 years in t,e progressive countries of the world w;thin the ast ccnt,lry ami ti,ere is e reason to i,eliove that ;t can i)C ;ncreasc,i anothcr 1.1 years by more iiealtlifl and intelligent living. One of th most backward countries in this respcct ;s India, which stands almost whcre it was i,llluirc(is of sticky and plastic when wet and having in the dry state the general appearance of resin. It appears to be a silicate of alumina, usually with some iron and traces of potassium, sodium, magnesium, and calcium, whether combined or merely absorbed being a point not yet determined. This ultraclay is believed to be the principal factor in making the soil plastic, hut when added to loose and incoherent sand in proportions up to 10 per cent, and. the mixture made into briquettes and dried, it gives to the sand a crushing strength greater than an equal amount of Portland cement. The briquettes made mith ultraclay, however, fall to pieces when P" ( water, while those made with Portland cement retain their" form. The discovery has an important bearing upon the physical properties of soils and is being studied in cooper ation with the Bureau of Public Roads as a guide in adjusting tlic structure ui i.uiiv.iic aim uuici )juv vinciiia iu the texture, of the soil on which they arc built. TAKE PEPTO-MANGA- N Fortify Your System Good Blood Will Give You New Strength to Keep Well. If you feel the least bit run down, not necessarily sick, but fired and blue and sort of down and out, it shows plainly that you power of resistance is low. It is dangerous to go around that way. You don't want to do it. Make no mistake about it, when you feel yourself slipping into lazy habits, KY. DUE BIG SUM OF ROAD MONEY State Has Not Taken Up $1,- 899,419.83 of Federal Road Building Funds. g getting indifferent to the things you naturally like no energy, no vigor, always tired it is time to look out. It may not mean that you arc sick or that you will be. But there are diseases that would have an easy time of it with your system when your blood has no fighting qualities. You want to be well and keep well and feel strong. If you build up the quality of your blood by taking you will be in trim to fight off winter ills. It has just the right ingredients to build your blood up with rich, red corpuscles. gives your blood the qualities it needs to pick you up and start you off on a healthy basis. You will notice the difference soon after you start taking it. You will have better color, better feeling, and more energy. You can take it in liquid or tablet form as you prefer. Both have the same ingredients. But be sure you get the genuine Gude,'s Ask for it by that name "Gude's and be sure the full name is on the package. Advertisement. an Pcpto-Mang- an Pepto-Manga- n. Pepto-Mangan- ," road-buildin- g ,,, MRS. GRINNEL LAMENTS PASSING ON OF MRS. GEO. DOWDEN, BRANDENBURG When I saw in the Messenger Mrs. George Dowden had answered the final call, I said to Hattie, "Her life was truly a Christian one and death did not find her unprepared." I had no idea Mrs. Dowden was past her three score and ten, for she was so young and fresh looking when I saw her in 1910 at Home Coming, fulfilling her obligations in gentle, quiet modesty as her usual wont. Mrs. Dowden came to BrandenburgNas a bride and I well remember the afternoon Mary Fairleigh and I called to sec her, so pretty, so gentle and attractive in her'personality. She was a most dutiful wife, a devoted mother, an exemplary Christian and can be termed a model o imitation for her daughters, who as Mrs. Shacklette said in her letter can have no regrets for lack of love and attention to a departed mother. "God called a lovely mother From this earth to her reward. She was a faithful mother Prepared to meet her Lord." These lines apply most truthfully to our departed friend. Mrs. Dowden and her children were ever very courteous and attentive to me and I never returned to the old town that they did not entertain me most pleasantly ,and Hattie and I are very much de voted to all of those Dowden daughters, whose lives are exemplary, living the Golden Rule. I never knew the sons so well, but liked them very much as young boys. The second generation, occupying the Dowden homestead has gone to other homes and now the third generation holds sway, and thus it is with most of all the old families. I sympathize very deeply with those children and wish I could be with them From "Miss Hattie" in Meade Co., Messenger. CROP ESTIMATES SHOW DEPENDABLE ACCURACY. An index to the accuracy of the estimates made by the Bureau of Crop Estimates, United States Department of Agriculture, is shown by a comparison of the estimates on cotton yield made by the bureau in December with the annual report of bales ginned issued by the Bureau of the Census the following March. The deviation of the estimates from the census during the period of 20 years, 1900 to 1919, was 2.5 per cent and the average underetsimate for the 20 year,s 1 2 per cent. In 1915 and 1916 it was less than of 1 per cent and for the last three years it was about 3 per cent under the final census report. These later undefstimates appear to have been due partly to the practice which developed during the war of prolonging the picking season and gathering unopened bolls after the close of the picking season, called "hollies" and "snaps," vhich was encouraged by the relatively high price far both lint and seed. This new factor appears not to have been taken into account by fne cotton reporters. one-ha- lf I 3 road-buildin- g 111 road-buildi- $159,-."1- A 5,581,553 GALS. WHISKEY USED Anti-Saloo- NEW HOSPITALS FOR WAR VETS G. O. P. Leaders Approve Program for Construction of Five Hospitals For Wound- I - 9x12 $25 00 tDU.W P - (EOft LUCKY Rain Coats, $0.00 values, reduced to Drv" (PO A AA STRIKE CIGARETTE writateubCwMe Boys' Suits, $15.00 value, reduced to DOUU AA ed Soldiers. Washington, Jan. U5. Republican leaders in the house today approyed a program which calls for the construction of five hospitals for war veterans suffering from mental and nervous disorders and tubersulosis after a conference of Representative Mondell. Republican leader, Chairman Good, of the appropriations commit' tec and others. Representative Langley. of Ken For- - (PO Army Shoes, $4.00 values, reduced to -- rA H)u0J (PO OJT Army Officers' shoe (PP AA reduced to tDJ.lU Men's Odd Pants $:i.25 values now - - D&&0 DIRECTORY Chicken Raisers, Live Stock and Tobacco Dealers of Breckinridge County Linoleum, $1.00 - value reduced to - - - 7 JU ' A AA Of Cattle and Hog Breeders Men's Overcoats values now New Chief Shot Gun shells wlUtlU - Men's Hats $5.00 values reduced to OVk, (PO AA Qft Sewing Machines Planters Hall Stock Farm Glen Dean, Ky. Men's Oxfords $0.00 values reduced to $15.00 Hritchcn (PI reduced to - DOUU PO PA tDUtJU A AA Supplies Needles and Oil Polled Durham Cattle. Poland China Hogs. Short Horn Cattle. Hampshire Sheep. HtTe won 1000 RibboDi at Sutc Faint U Pit Fire Ycara tucky, Republican, chairman of the public buildings committee, announc ed he would introduce a lull appro- Consumption is Less Than in priating $i:i.000,000 for such hospitals. n 1917 ; League Three hospitals for the treatment of Says People Saved Billion mental cases and two for tuberculosis each patients, at a cost of Dollars. will be built under the bill. Their locations have not yet been determinWhiskey Sit. Washington, Jan ed. The balance of the fund will be consumption in the United States deused to convert other buildings into creased from po,(14t,98.'i gallons in hospitals. 1917 to s.flSl gallons in 1920, the first year of prohibition under the ConBURNING PLANT BEDS stitutional amendment, according to n IN DAVIESS COUNTY. figures announced today by the League of America. Consumpof alcohol dropped from 71..081.-12- 1 Farmers are now burning plant beds tion gallons in 1917 to 22.039,355 galwith the for next season's tobacco figures showed, idea of Betting their tobacco set early lons in I920, the dropped from cut and cured early so as to improve while beer consumption the color. They are preparing the beds GO.817,379 barrels to 9,231,280 barrels. "Granting that many million galtoo with the idea of raising quality lons of alcohol and whiskey withyear rather than quantity. The drawn for nonbevcrage use have been this acreage will be considerably cut but been beverage to what extent cannot yet be- deter- drverted to beverage use havean acuse,",said diverted to mined. the League Many of the farmers are ploughing companying statement by million galgranting that many but not necessarily with the idea of "and of beer have been made and conputting in tobacco. Owensboro Mes- lons sumed illegally, a conservative statesenger. ment shows that the people of the United States have saved more than Says, "You $1,000,000,000 previously spent for Mr. P. LaDuke, Farmer, Bet Rats Can Bite Through Metal." beverage intoxicants." $,.-iOO,0Anti-Saloo- - - - DJLV.UU - and For First Class Men's White Dress Shirts, $2 value now Men's Blue Work Shirts Men's Overalls $2.50 values now -- Kfn 0Jt HKt I Watch Repairing See THE HOWARD FARMS til fir tDX.Itl (Pf - Outing Cloth .'10c value now Misses Black values, now - )Kn cll 72c "1 -- J. M. HOWARD & SON, Prop. Shorthorn and Polled Shorthorn, Roan Sultan, Sultan, headi the herd. on of White-hal- l Duroc Ilogi, Sprague Defender heads the herd. Breeders of 2nd. prize Tolled Shorthorn Heifer (Senior , yearling class) Chicago, 11)10. Inter-Nation- T. C. LEWIS, Hirdlnsburg, Jeweler Kentucky "I had feed bins lined with zinc last year, rats got through pretty soon. P Was out $1H. A $l.2S pkg. of killed so many rats that I've never been without it since. Our collie You dog never touched try it. Three sizes, :i5c, 05c, $1 25. Sold and guaranteed by Conrad Payne & Co.. Cloverport, Ky., and B F. Beard ' & Co.. Hardinsburg. Ky. RAT-SNARAT-SNAP- ." TO VETERAN IF HE WEDS. West Warren, Mass., Jan. 26. A gift of $25 will be made to every member of West Warren Post American Legion who gets married. The decision was made at a vote taken at the annual meeting last night. The offer is retroactive to the date of organization Under this rule seven memners win ueneiu $25 . SICK 17 YEARS, RELIEVED BY TAKING NO. Silk Gloves, Glen Dean, Ky. Dr. O. E. HART 'For 17 40 FOR THE BLOOD $407,000,000 BACK TAX COLLECTED DURING Jan. 20. 1830 per pair --- Lvfl A t Boots Best Sorghum per gallon --- tb4.UU --- Valley Home Stock Farm W. J. OWEN ft SONS, Propletors VETERINARY SURGEON Will be in HARDINSBURG, KY., on the FOURTH MONDAY IN FEB. AOf mules Hardinsburg, Ky., Route 1 rv r I 8 Milch Cows and 3 pair and 2 pair horses. Poland China Hogs a Specialty Polled Durham Cattle Allen L. Lewis Stephensport, Kentucky BEARD BROS. Hardinsburg, Ky. Dealers in LIVE STOCK AND TOBACCO years I was troubled with dropsy and bad blood. I took every kind of inedlcino that was recommended to inc. without benefit, until I got a bottle of Number 40 and it helped mo so niucii that 1 got iwo uioro bottles and since taking tho I Hccoiid tiottle, I am feeling fine. wish to recommend Number 40 to anyone needing a blood medicine as I believe it is as good as recommended. Mrs. Juno Qoodwln, Gideon, Mo." Number 40 is demanded iu depruved conditions of the system, especially of the blood and general health. Iu chronic enlargement of the spleen or liver. In chronio malarial poisoning. Removes the causes of disease by stimulating tho removal of waste, thus encouraging nutrition. with success in blood j Kmployed cachronio rheumatism, troubles, tarrh, eczema, sores, ulcers and skin diseases. Made by J. C. Mondeuhall, Kvunsville, Ind. 40 years a druggist. Tho best druggist in your neighborhood sells Number 40, but if it hap-Jicthat he does not, send direct to Mendeiihall Medicine Company, Evansvillo, Indiana, and receive ft delivered to you at $1.23 per bottle, six; bottles for $7.00. Washington, $407,000,000 in back taxes was collected by the Government during 1920, Internal Revenue officials said to- More than Sold at WEDDING'S DRUG STORE night, adding the prediction that an even larger sum probablywould be recovered in the present year. Commissioner of Internal Revenue Williams said hack taxes were being: collected at the rate of $35,000,000 a month as a resijlt of filed and office audits of 1017 and 1018 income and profits tax returns. Audit of the 1T returns will probably be corapIet4 by March 1, the Commissioner safci, and work on the 1918 returns ie 'already under way, ' i IV" FEBRUARY J, IMi THE BRECKENRIDOE NEWS, "ton're on to me. nur just tot me whisper. I'm getting to bo the delivery wagon for all the high-spo- t soaks In town. The first one of 'em thnt loses his Jewelry between the curb nnd his own front door, Just tell me where I get off, will you? I'm honest; I got a reputation, an' I tell you, Captain, I'm wlllln' to bill 'em through for you thcn you ask for the home port, but It's nix on me handlln' all the e freight north of Forty-secon- d street. Get me?" "Sure, Slim." snld the captain, appreciatively. "I'll pass the word, lad." Thus did Mr. Rnndolph mnke good his new front nnme nnd a little cnpl-tn- l besides, working on the stnlwurt CLOVER'pORT, KENTUCKY PAGE SEVEN Advnlure Romance copmffif'BOBas-MmiL- SYNOPSIS. Hervey Rnndolph, PART young New York leaves the homo of his sweetheart, Madge Van Telller, chagrined because of her refusal of his proposal of marriage. Ills Income, $10,000, a year, which he must surrender II a certain Miss Imogen Pamela Thornton (whom he has seen only as a small girl ten years before) Is found, Is not considered by the girl of his heart adequate to modern needs. In a "don't care" mood Randol-- h enters a taxi, unseen by the driver, and Is driven to 'the stage door of a theater. A man he knows, Duke Beamer, Induces a girl to enter the cab. Beamer, attempting to follow. Is pushed back by Randolph and the cab moves on. His new acquaintance tells Randolph she Is a chorus girl, and has lost her position. She Is In distress, even hungry, and he takes, her to his apartment. There, after lunch, a chance remark convinces him the girl Is the missing Pamela Thornton. He does not tell her of her good fortune, but secures her promise to stay In the Hat until the morning, and leaves her. In a whimsical mood, also realizing that the girl's reappearance has left him practically penniless, he bribes the taxi driver to let him take his Job, and leaving word with the legal representative of the Thornton where he can And Pamela, takes up his new duties under the name of "Slim Hervey." He loves the girl, but his pride forbids him approaching her under their changed conditions. I n, o .. " camvm te Bfr'S TAXI f Continued From Last Week k "Now, Thomas," said Mr. Rnndolph, "you take this In to the old man himself and tell him a chauffeur with an empty cab brought It. If you say another word I'll have you up at the union for losing me my job. and I'll lick the shillings out of you besides. Get me?" "Sure thing. Mr. Randolph!" said Thomas. "Leave It to me to help you make trouble whenever you feel like "It It's u slow world except for the likes of you." As soon as the man had entered the house, Mr. Randolph started his cab and made for a point of vantage In the park, from which, In due course, he beheld the arrival of the lawyer at Fifty ninth street. He waited long enough to m?ke sure that the fegaJ gopt'enjnn had penetrated to Miss Thornton; then he threw up his flag and mode for the garage. He sought out the manager. "Ssjy," lie plunged. "Pat O'Reilly lost his job to me Inst night shooting ctaps. My clock read twenty-eigh- t dollars this morning; here's my slip." The manager glanced at the slip, and took a long look at Mr. Randolph. "You're on, kid," he decided. "Take any shift you like. What's your name?" L "Slim Hervey," said Mr. Randolph promptly. "One of them earned names," commented the manager. "All right. Go to It" PART II. Flesh, Spirit and the Veiled God. Mr. Randolph spent the day ,,'ettlng nrqunluted and proved himself ti good tnlxpr. By telling a few stories that bad not yet sifted down from Clubland nnd by standing a few drinks he eoon found himself made free of all the technical Information he needed and some more that was so that It could beat the brains that Invented the delicate mechanism of ultra-technic- L nflillnctte. More tnan tnat, so hroad was his acquaintanceship that as n sporting gent he had once or twice been tipped off as to the where and when of a proposed gun-plaIn addition to being by right of birth an Integral part of nil the social strata of Mitnhnttnn, he knew the surface of the Island and of the ndjncent commoner soil of the mainland considerably better than he knew the pnlm of his own band. In fnct, he could scarcely ever have been conscious that he had n pnlm, even as a map of personal fortune ; for he who Is completely satisfied with the present never worries about the future and Mr. Rnndolph hnd been born content. With such mi equipment, Is It to be wondered at that he found the taxi field rich with unexpected nnd surprising blooms? Fair flowers, he had known heretofore to nod only over tea tables nnd solid silver appeared suddenly transplanted to his cab nnd ready to nod on a stalwart shoulder. Strong male tiger-lllle- s of the money market, grafted to the cushions of a taxi, became complacent pillars upon which some clinging ivy twined. In six nights he learned the sound that a banker mnkes when slender fingers tickle him under the chin; the gasp of a girl, the cry of a young man upon discovering the absence of grandfather's gold watch, his since graduation day; the cluck of a top-hfairly sat upon In the excitement of a moment that else would have been tragic, the exasperating tap, g tongue that tap, tap. of a explained nnd condoned a murder mystery in the next morning's papers, nnd the sob of a ruined youngster who had played with borrowed money. All these incidents took plnce with people whom Mr. Randolph knew or knew of and just to show what nn extremely honest young man he was. let It be said that It did not once occur to him that lie need never be poor while humanity, supposedly In good standing, continued to lay Itself open to blnckninll at the rate of a ense a night. At the same time, he wnsnot stupid nnd occasionally tapped out a missive loaded with dynamite on the garage typewriter when no. one was around. Here is n sample. "Mr. Poindextcr MncGuler, Sir: As I was driving you and Miss B. B. d iarst night who was by an aunt of a frend of n frond of mine, I heerd you tnlkln to her nnd nil I got to say Is If I see you out with her again short of the bands of matrimony I'll get another fiend of mine to get Mr. Robert Herv Randolph to tell whnt he knows nbout you cheuten nt enrds on Dec. 23 Inst." Nights thnt gave birth In the morncould ing to" such llllterury scarcely be called dull, but It was not long before Mr. Randolph found himself threatened by nn unexpected moUnfortunntely notonous employment. for his entertainment, his reputation as the one par excellence St. Bernard llfesaver to the Inebriate elite spread rapidly throughout the Force so that first-kissefoster-motheretlt-hl- ts ry de Guest wltn the difference that thnt beautiful nnd hungry young woman who hnd all but turned her back on Settlement work nnd her face to the Great White Way, suddenly awoke not tu the moonlit embrace of Clair-tnontbut before the accusing face of a House In Henry street Nor was Mr. Slim Hervey partial to sex In salvntlou. There was the Instance of young Uertrnm Blossome who shamc-facedlhurrlod Into his cab a painted, waif of the eyes. No street with ense this of hunted and hunter rather two strayed bits of weak humanity driven before the unleashed dogs of poverty nnd lust. How readily and (mquestlonlngly the boy slipped from the cab at his home address, miraculously confused almost as by the meddling finger of God with one very How gratefully the girl different took the possible fare and "something over," nnd how her tears brimmed when ten minutes Inter the blue-eyechnuffeur, n wage-earne- r like herself, said: "Nothing doing, Sister. The ride Is on me," nnd promptly whirled o, y wnn-fneeg d 1 d OUR BUSINESS IS TO MANUFACTURE AND PROPIHLY TIT seam ,1s 42X- - .AifrA EYEGLASSES SPECTACLES AHO AND "THK BK8T YOU CAN OKT ARE THE ONLY SAFE KINO TO WEAR" HiMiin hoard or tkaoi away! "ITS WONDERFUL" SAYS THIS WOMAN VIGIL LIGHTS WILL BURN FROM MAR. 3 TO 8 "I'm Getting to for All the ' Be the Delivery Wagon Soaks High-Sp- Town." i ' In the telephone was constantly burdened during the wee hours with the following: "Say, Is Slim Hervey on the Job? Well, when he comes In tell Mm I got another drunk here what has lost his home address from his tailor-mod- the taximeter. He also established part ownership In a comfortable room In a house very much on the wrong or west side of Broadway, in fact within smelling and almost spitting distance of the North river. While he was still In funds he bought himself a woolen khaki overcoat with one of those enormous collars which look like an Inverted bucket when they are up and surpass In efficiency the traditional black mask so beloyed by Illustrators of the weekly press. He also had a speaking slot cat In the glass of the cab window Just behind his best ear and subsequently removed and lost the slide that had been fitted over it with considerable skill and trouble. During the next few nights he proceeded to have the time of his life; so much so that he was constantly overwhelmed with wonder at his stupidity In not having become a years before It should be remembered that Mr. Randolph was of New York Yorky; he knew everybody casually, from Mr. Mllyuns and his daughter, Eileen, down to the latest addition to the pitiful ranks of the taxi-driv- er 1 mind." With suspicious suddenness Mr. Randolph proceeded to forget half his school and clubmntes and leave them to their fate and a night out, not without coming to grief on at least one occasion, however. "What are you comln' over me?" demanded the Irate captain of the Nth precinct. "You ain't forgot that you was vally to R. H. Randolph for seven years, have ya? Has all his frens gone on the wagon?" "Sure," It looked like a said Slim Hervey promptly. "His club's near busted what with and softs." "Sounds klnd-- phony to me," said the captain grimly, "conslderln yon took this some gent homo a week ago come Friday." "Did I?" said Slim, and with feigned surprise managed finally to recognize the mess of evening clothes that was bench. "You're huddled on n near-bright, Captnln. ne's drunker than I ever saw htm before and besides, he's wenrlp' n new set of Kind of changed his looks." Slim lingered. "Look here," he to the captain confidentially. loop-hole. water-drinke- rs old motto: Every knock Is a boost. Instend of becoming a mystery and consequently anathema to the Force, an Impression was created that Slim was a hustler, but clean white goods ready to sacrifice a fare or two that he might sit high up alongside Caesar's wife. By stopping at' two or three strategically plnced police stations during the wind before the dawn to ticket such drunks ns were of his ncqunlntnnce, he was able to give the glad hand of farewell to a job not to his tnste. About this time a series of coincidences befell the young and fevered Fair of the city of New York which would have given pause to the persons Involved had they been nble to get together nnd compare" the dope. Take what hnppencd to Miss Georglette Unttone. Her people hart played In hnrd luck and died. Georgle had secured a Job and wns doing pretty well at It until young Doctor Bones met her and gradually persuaded her thnt she wns threatened with galloping consumption. Once he had frightened her, the rest looked easy; he would take her out of bad ventilation Into his nnd the open-ai- r out of the goodness of his heart and the fullness of his purse, he would take care of her. lie began by leading her to a Neth-erllm- b Show nnd supper afterward. They danced a little nnd for the first time In her life, but under medical advice, she took something In the wny of stimulant nfter the Initial pretty cocktail. They Issued from supper and It was when Mr. Chauffeur Slim Hervey heard the whispered address thnt the game became a threesome. Counting upon the abstraction, or rather, the concentration of his fares on Interior fittings, Driver Hervey sonii, switched his cab from the chartered route and made for down-towthrough silent back streets. In Just ten minutes he drew up nt nn house In n very quiet squnre. shut off his engine to the Idle nnd waited. Not for long. Out of the cab came a blasphemous exclamation In medical tones and with it a cry of awakening from Georgle. Through one window she looked upon the home of her childhood; through the other upon thut happy railed garden-square, which was the umbrageous garner-clos- e of all her dearest, purest and dreamiest memories. "Oh 1" she gasped. "No, you mustn't scold him. This Is Just where I want to get out and walk. It's it's extraordinary." Then from the curb. "I may be going to die of consumption, doctor, but, after all, I'd rather rather die that way." Twist things around a little and you'll get what happened to Miss Ter run-nbon While nil these Incidents were en gaging, ench In Its own way, und Catholics of U. S. Will Participate in the Acts of National Devotion. showed n reasonable profit to nil conRandolph looked upon cerned. Mr. Feels Like Praising Tanlac To Washington, Jan. S'.l. Vigil lights, them more or less as a means of getsymbolizing patriotic prayers for the ting In his hnnd during a period of Skies After What It Has guidance and support of President Inltlntlon. Ouce he felt sure of himDone For Her. Elect Harding when lie takes office as self and of his new chnuffeurlng point of view nnd nttltude toward the gay " Ihave just finished my second bot- President of the United States, will world from the under side, he began tle of Tanlac and am already rid of be burned from March .'!, to March 8, to linunt the neighborhood of East troubles that bothered mc for three in the National shrine of the ImmaNinth street at the hour when dinners years." said Mrs. Chas. Grounds, of culate Conception at Brookland, D. are plenty nnd tnxls scarce. 111 Fifteenth St., Ashland, Ky. C, according to announcement of Rt. Twice lie saw Miss Madge Van "I could scarcely 0 anything with- Rev. Thomas J. Shahan, rector of the out suffering from indigestion. After Catholic University. Telller carried off In Somebody's prievery meal I had a heavy feeling in A special appeal has been issued to, vate car, but he was not discouraged, for he recognized In the very fact of the pit of my stomach, with a smoth- all Catholics of the United States to ering senstation and violent palpita- participate in the- acts of National dethat public privacy the badge of preThese liminary outings. In due course his tion of the heart. night I troubles got votion symbolized by the lights. often had to so much worse at "Never were wisdom and courage night and hour came, lie was hailed get up and walk the floor in order to more needed by the head of our great by the arriving Mr. Headier Tremont breathe. I was so nervous it was al- American democracy," said Bishop and ordered to stand by; twenty minmost impossible for me to get a good Shahan's appeal. "Every Catholic utes later he was listening to that night's sleep. My kidneys bothered me ought to offer on that day (March 4) gentleman explaining to Miss Van T. and I had severe pains in my back and the earnest prayer that God will guide that a cylinder had gone wrong on sides. I was badly constipated and our Chief Executive wisely and well, subject to terrible headaches, in fact that the evils of the late war may be his own cur at' the last moment. I Miss Madge Van Telller, upon whom I was in such pain nearly all the time abolished and our Nation, enter again could hardly get around upon the way of progress through Mr. Randolph had not laid eyes since "I kept reading and hearing about justice and charity the very definite parting of their ways Tanlac I decided to try it, and now I "The gravest problems call for the on the rock of ready cash, was more actually feel like a different woman. attention of the new President probbeautiful tonight than at any other I have a splendid appetite and can cat lems both domestic and foreign upon time since the evening of her coming-ou- t just anything I want and never have the solution of which depends the pnrty. The reason was one and any bad after effects. I no longer suf- happiness of the American people." fer from constipation or headaches; the Mime. Tonight, as upon that other, she stood within a threshold and mv kidneys have unit bothering me I peered out on Life with a big L. A and my nerves have quieted down. can now sleep soundly for eight hours In her flame was In her cheeks and or more and wake up feeling fine and d und full of energy. Tanlac has brought eyes; her lips were thirsty, her bosom agitated. She was me out so wonderfully I feel like divinely dressed. praising it to the skies and 1 never They were very .silent on their way expect to be without it Tanlac is sold in Cloverport by to dinner nt the Knickerbocker, but Wedding's Drug Store, in Kirk by and The Daily Courier-Journthey exuded nn aura of tense expectBros., in Addison by L D. Breckenridge News; P ancy that made, nothing of, the glass Mattingly in AA Addison, Amnions by Win II harrier between them and the car pi- Dutschke, in Stephcnsport by R. A lot, who soon felt himself lifted and Sliellnian. Advertisement. The and Times carried on its wave. Something was Louisville cooking beyond a doubt and he then A Rat That Didn't Smell After Being Breckenridge News; (P ft A ami there determined to stick a list Dead For 3 Months. through the crust of the pie jut the smell of burning. Louisville Evening Post and The "I swear it was dead at least :i Breckenridge News; d AA There is nothing more stereotyped months," said James, Sykes," Butcher. than a night run before the fever Westfield. N J. "We saw this rat RAT-SNA- P every day. Put a cake of hounds of New York. It Is Invariably behind a barrel. Months later my wife play that starts with a sina four-ac- t Send Your Orders to gle cocktail and a tasty dinner, goes asked about the rat. Remembered the barrel, looked behind it. There was on to a show peppered with double the rat dead, not the slightest odor " THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS meanings, thickens at the cabaret In Three sizes. :i.c (i."c. $1 l'." Sold and CLOVERPORT, KY, hnrmnuy of booze nnd dance guaranteed by Conrad Payne & Co . the cloe Cloverport. Ky., and B. F. Beard & nuihlc- - and finally burMs "Miniewhere Co. Hardinsburg, Ky. In the country." The lir.st act was easy for Randolph; he went on with the villain and the leading lady, but once the revolving door of the hotel hud clucked, on their bucks he had to withdraw to the wings nnd dope out n means of evolving from a super Into u star of the first magnitude. He decided that It didn't much matter who wafted the couple al from dlnnet to the show, but thnt the next entr'act would hold the crux of the night's entertainment, for the cab half-parte- CLUBBING RATES al be-fo- The Louisville Courier-Journ- thnt secured the freight for the cabaret would stand a good chance of nailing It nfter the ball. Consequently he was content to pick up a gutter-snip- e nnd then trull his prey to the theater. "Them Is the two," he snld to his ally, suborned with tlie promise of two bits, cash on delivery, "the John with the high hat The Great Paper of the Southland and the clnffon." dream-dam- e In smoke-colore- d 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 (Continued Next Week) Sweet Glover and Honey prompt germination. Prices and circulars free. Also prices on honey. Sow sweet clover, cheaper and better Buy direct from than red clover. nrnwrr. sneclal scarified seed for surpasses all its competitors in equipment for getting the news of the day, because it has not only the Associated Press dispatches but the full wire service of the NewYork Times. In addition it maintains staff correspondents at Frankfort and Washington. The Courier-Journ- al JOHN A. R. F. D. No. 4. SHEEHAN Falmouth, Ky. No Kentucky Home Is Complete Without It. a Our Great Sale Goes On In Dry Goods, Shoes and Clothing; At Prices You Cannot Believe Without Seeing WE HAVE ALSO ADDED A COMPLETE LINE OF By special arrangements we are now able to offer The Daily Courier Journal AND y shirt-stud- The Breckenridge News raur-mure- d MODERN SHOE REPAIRING Undertaker's Goods to Our Stock and, Are Prepared Jo Handle S Both one year, by mail, for only $6.00 The new machinery I have recently installed enables me to rebuild your old shoes and make them look like new. T. B. LEWIS, Cloverport, Ky. PARCEL at Rolilrices - 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- PMT SERVICE ALL WORK 6UARANTEED RDlNSBURG, KY. REEVES & BOWMEN JOHN T.'IWjEN,(5WlpAJi,IIALMER -- THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS CLOVBRPORT, KY. , Afh"- U VH J . & - -- j , ' PAGE EldHT THE BRECKENRIDQE -- NEWS, CLOVERPO'RT, KENTUCKY FEBRUARY 3, 1MI .! WANT CONSOLIDATED SCHOOLS NOT ONE EOO BROKEN OF 500,000 SENT FROM CHINA Minneapolis, Jan s:4 Half a million eggs arrived here today from journey, the first China after a shipment of its kind to he received I ere. 21-d- frmb M jU ii 'UiJ"-- iha urtwft jgyiJCuwU Ak Gg-7N- irniriifiinifii i JbUftn, LbahSL.-J- L w ma m ri i County Superintendentn Adopt The eggs arc slightly smaller than Resolution to Abolish Gradthe American product They' sold at 52 cents a dozen, or five cents less ed School Districts. Frankfort, Jan. 20. Abolishment of graded school districts and emer- FAMOUS HEN STARTS gency schools and the repeal and FIFTH LAP OF LAYING. along modem lines of the recomconsolidated school law were Lexington, Ky., Jan. 20. Lady mended in resolutions adopted by Walnut Hill, the famous White LeKentucky county school superinten- ghorn hen owned liy the State Coldents meeting here preparatory to lege of Agriculture started her fifth the inauguration of tlit new year of laying recently when she laid county school system. her 811th egg. The famous hen They also recommend abolishing moult Oct. 28 after laying 154 went eggs three-yea- r high schools and in- during 1020. She holds one world's the dorsed the constitutional amendments record, in egg laying having produced providing for taking the state depart- 94 eggs in 04 consecutive days. The ment of education out of politics and record was made in her pullet year. distributing the state school fund on a ' more effective plan.'' TOUGH LUCK They went on record as opposing flic recommendation of teacher.", who "Why do you not deal with me wilfull resigned positions white under now?" asked a butcher of a woman contract, indorsed higher qualifica- who had formerly visited his shop tions for teachers, the ccrtraliation regularly. of the certificating power, and the "Well, the last piece of meat I had basing of the salary schedule en pro- from you was so tough that I could fessional training and scholarship and have soled my shoes with it " successful experience. "Then, why did you not do it?" The new nonpartism school boards asked the butcher. will be organized the first Saturday in "Because I could get no tacks that intendents and administer the county would go through it." . y March. They will elect county super-citschools arc operated, the whole "CRUEL, AND UNschools much on the same plan as USUAL PUNISHMENT." country outside independent districts nccommg one district, inc supcr.nSo , that Xcw York man ac tendents will recommend teachers, for CUSC(, of iavillg 20 wivcs is kept in jaii -election liv the boards have the riclit i. t i.i.. ii. to assign teachers to the schools. thev Bt,,eif shoulj reallv want to nunish One of the changes agreed upon ,lim ))c COIU1)CiIe(1 to ive today was that the schools of a county with a w;vcs.Lcwiston twcnt shall all open and close on the same journai ' non-partis:-- than the price for domestic eggs. Not an egg was broken in transit. IK mums ', iiimuMw r ii r ' iw; ft! We are justified in, rather, oblig ated to, exertion of our utmost business effort. Every stimulus to business, every increase in production, means that much greater prosperity for us all. If we can help you reach we solicit your call. a A , tt&r Bank mmmmm rwi invracr in our cc--o- c. WE WILL ADVISE YOU greater production, Spend ALL you earn; you have NOTHING left. Each pay day Bank a PART of your income and you will become independent. That's arithmetic. While you have EARNING POWER tuck away in the bank some of the money you workhard for; then some day when your power to earn is GONE, the money you have piled up will work for YOU not for the other fellow. We invite YOUR Banking Business. HHIHKilrlHHHIH Try A News Want Ad For Results . , .." day. I '. w Superintendents may be elected for "MRS. HARDING BLUE" periods ot one to tour years, llic NEWEST SPRING four-yeterm was generally approved in oruer to give nc incumueiu time N(.. York, Jan. 28. "Mrs. Harding ... ..... .v, ,,... .... ...... .... bmc.. ,s to ,)e the fasj,,ona,c coior HARDINSBURG, KY. operation. jn gar,nents for women this Spring, according to a Fifth avenue firm GOLD IMPORTS day, which said that she had picked TO START THE YEAR, out the color from an assortment sent her. SOME FISH STORY Washington, Jan. 23. Imports of gold during the first 10 days of Jan BACK TO OLD DOBBIN. n teleDick Doling, the uary were five times as great graph operator of the L. & N. in, this as exports, nearly according to a statement On account of the pike from d city went fishing last summer near tonight by He says he was out a long Board. Exports ofthe Federal Reserve denburg to the railroad station being Paducah. silver were estima- - torn up for the Federal Highway "go-te- d way from the sho're on a raft of logs, more than twice as large as im- - ings and comings" have been at a Colored Population of South when he heard a cow bell ringing. He ports. stand still. The autos have given up and Improving Along Agricul- looked around therewondered if he was Out of a total of $j,8y8,.84 worth of the job and Mclntire & Applegate dreaming, as was nothing but gold imported in the first 10 days of wagons tural and Educational Lines water around him and no place for a the year, more than $4,000,000 came have putMessenger.on the job. Meade County Again he heard the cow bell dis- - from Great Britian, while cow the heaviest In Ill's sp.ircli In Incitp flip 'Yet ln1n flip exports were to Mexico, totaling more WOULD BOOST CONGRESS PAY mit liprn Viirrn farm tinctlv he spied a man and asked him htan $OG8,000. sound, . , i , ., er practice hetter agricultural methods :f , Washington, Jan. 2(5 Senator Sherplied the stranger, "if you will no with living conditions, the States Relation BLACKFORD CREEK BRIDGE man, Republican, Illionis. who retires me I will show it to you." He took REMOVED TO LET DREDGE Service of the United States Depart- Dick March 3, holds that Cabinet officers to him a and BOAT GO THROUGH. and members of Congress cannot live ment of Agriculture employed durhig cow bell the bank to a showed branch limber attached the la:t fiscal year, in sections where was comtortably on their salaries of $12, attached to the same limb, and In to get a large part of the rural population growing near the water A trot line dredgeorder through the Government 000 and $7.:00 resocctivclv. He in is colored, l.ls Xegro demonstration, boat Blackford Creek, traduced a bill today to increase the the .,. .. .. .1 !... iiah agents. 74 Negro women agents, and bell strangerto told Dick that he put the between Macco and Waitman, had !aj ,n fi.i.mm aim fK,uuu, iu C nnn notify him that he had the L H & St L. R. R. bridge there 2 Xegro field agents In addition the .spanfish on his line. For every time he ning the creek removed and delayed MORE CIGARETTES NEEDED white agents hae. as far as possible, on line it assisted and advised many Negro caught a fish and the trot the bell sway- Passenger train Xo. 114 due here at ed the limb made ring. ,"i:04 p. m. over two and a half hours farmers both tenants or owners, the We of course, have had no experiran the line," said Dick, "and Friday afternoon. same as white farmers Many of the "Theyoft" ence in ballooning but ignorant as we took two nice eat fish, and." con is beinu The dredge nest, demonstrations alone all lines tinued Dick, "I can prove this storv digging the boat drainage used in arc ot the calling, we feel that we have been carried on bv Xegro big ditch would not start for n trin tn cnti,. --with me r cr'? W under the .1: .":.. bought the fish." It is nlvvnvs now through Hancock and Daviess coun- - where near the Xorth Pole equipped tlescounty agents with only eight ham sandwiches, a Some striking results have been se- necessary for Dick to prove his fish bottle ot coffee and one packages of stories Elizabcthtown Xews. cured, the work being very effective, cigarettes.-Brookl- vn PLANE TO CHARGE FOR Standard Union. particularly iu stimulating the proWEIGHT OF PASSENGERS TO THE TEACHERS OF duction of home supplies, especially 3 WOMEN, MANY PETS SAVED. BRECKINRIDGE COUNTY. the home garden, in securing the Milwaukee. Wis. fan. 23. The of better farm methods, and Lawson Airplane company when it Lynn, Mass , Jan. 20. Three in educating the Xegro farmers to the Ma we kindly ask the teachers of its Chicago-NeYork passen- - men, two dogs, a cat and two canaries importance of better live stock, the this county, who have raised funds ger and mail service some time in were taken over ladders from the use of improed implements, and bet- for the Kentucky Children's Home May, win cnarge passengers accord- - fourth floor to the street by firemen ter sanitation mid living conditions. Societj. and have not yet scut the mg to their weight. Alfred W. Law- - today, during a fire that caused much Successful extension courses for money in, to please send it in at once son, president of the company an- excitement and little damage in a tenXegro farmers and their families were to tne Home. We lully expect to be- nounced today. ement building on Rockaway street. held in several of the States for the gin building March first. Provision has been made to carry fip.t time this ear in connection with 4.000 pounds of passengers, Mr. Law-so- n Rain or shine, we will break ground ABOUT GRAPE FRUIT. the Xegro agricultural schools The on that date, and we would like to said. He said it would be unrearesponsible Xegro leadership in the hae in our bank all the money that sonable to carry a man weighing 2.10 The correct name of the. fruit is South is cooperating with the exten has been raised, but not yet sent to pounds at the same fare of one weigh- Pomola, accent on the second syllable. sion uorK more ewectively titan ever us Your prompt attention to this ing not more than 125 pounds. It was called grapefruit on account before matter will be greatly appreciated of the fruit growing in bunches or Make your check or post office WITH ONLY 150 PRESENT clusters resembling large bunches of QUEEN CITY LEFT PITTS- order payable to the Kentucky Child- grapes. BURGH FRIDAY AFTERNOON ren's Home Society, and accept our Commenting on the use of the lccp appreciation of what has already "oh" for the figure naught By No Meant a Dude, I ittsburg. Jan by telephone companies, the Evening 28. Carrying pas- - been done for our work. Yours The speaker wus energetically oratfrom the eastern section of spectfully. Geo. L Sehon. Supt., 1080 Bulletin says: "In six months time the the country to the Mardi Grass at Haxtcr Ave., Louisville, Ky. clergy will announce that "the congre- ing In behalf of a candidate for congress. "What we want," spoke up a New Orleans, the steamer Queen City! gation will sing hymn is enroute to the South tnd.iv Tlw nncTnu cnunni c nm or But won't there man lu the audience, "Is a niun from "" ' 1, : :.i. .uUl, .inn many uir us T." Menus occupied ONLY TEN REAL TRUANTS. be some confusion when the minister the rank and tile as our representative ; steamed from the Pittsburg harbor gives out one of those exclamatory a man from the common people, not late yesterday Boston, Jan. 27, The children of hymns like the one beginning "O 4 one of these dudes that don't know rassengers from eities and towns KIt ,.:.. n..ii.. i:t. . . a thousand tongues to sing?" Provii anything but how to wear a ii,;.'ni,;n .....TrT":"V.;..: ivcr '"? V "V"?" "KH lo K lo "!i and iikc tneir teachers. Superinten dence Journal. """"win coat." "And that Is Just exactly what In. ,.,v..w will ,. ..... i(i ,u nit sicaiucr tilt of Schools Frank V. Tlinmncmi J my candidate is," the speaker came makes its way southward. Officers of ioiu a group ot Mew England edu- TO CONNECT LAKE MICH- uie steamer said that all berths had cators today that there were not more IGAN AND OHIO RIVER. back; "one of the common people. been reserved before the departure than ten consistent And by no stretch of the Imagination truants among the from Pittsburg A bill has been introduced in the could you call him a 'dude.' Why, his t flip nuMiV 120.000 children The Queen Citv is due to arrive schools. Indiana Legislature by Senator Meek- Idea of drwuiion up Is to button his at New Orleans. February S "The splendid, new, friendly rela- er to connect Lake Mirlnc-i- with !, vest" tion of teacher and pupil did it," he niiu uiver oy means ot a canal be- NOTICE said. Twenty years ago, he recalled, te?",tlhe,akeandthe Wabash River.1 Miss Chatterby-Ape- nny for your ' measure passed the Senate thoughts. Mr. Laurels. Boston had a flourishing turant All persons having claims against school, with an average enrollment of a iew years ago, but the matter was, Mr. Laurels the Poet Reallv I t,me on account of consider them worth more, but your the estate of Mrs. Kate B. Rowland, 400. , M vim deceased, are hereby notified to prooffer interests me. duce the same properly proven to the WILSON'S STENOGRAPHER TO BE MAGAZINE EDITOR undersigned at his office in Clover-por- t, Ky on or before March 1st, Washington, 1921. an. 28. President Parties knowing themselves indebt- Wilson s confidential stenographer, ed to Mrs. Rowland, are hereby noti- Charles Swem. who has been with fied to come forward and settle same, the president since 1913, has accepted ...PERMANENT... the editorship of a shorthand magazat my office in Cloverport, Ky, ine in Chicago. This Jan. 1st, 1920. With the exception of a V. G Babbage, Administrator, , neriod nf im'litnrv or,.,V ,1,.- llltr the War. Swell!. .Ims rennrt,.,! ..,., jr NOTICE TO THE PUBLIC t .v. ... r ., i. sijcci:ii cji me president during his two . u. toisu. Office Hours Always in office during i p, m. to:s p. m. Irfingten, Ky, office hours I will be in Cloverport, Ky on the ?! J ..., ua ivi.ii ua ... , first Fridav of each month rnnitnciic mg with February and can be seen plentary sessions of the Peace Conat The Breckin'ridge-Ban- k of Clover- lerencc port on that day. COL. WATTERSON DECLINES Claude Mercer, Attorney FARMERS BANK & TRUST CO. ar ,,.... I I FARM EXTENSION well-know- AIDS NEGROES Bran-issue- &k)?cl THE UNIVERSAL CAft :fl ANNOUNCEMENT Mr. Edsel B. Ford, President of the Ford Motor Company, gives out the following statement: ... , The price of the FORDSON tractor has been reduced from $790.00 to $625.00 ' effective immediately This price change has heen made possihle through lower costs of materials and the fact that we are now located in our new tractor plant with greatly increased economic manufacturing facilities in immediate connection with our foundry and machine shops and large blast furnaces where iron is poured directly from the ore, giving us maximum efficiency with the power to reduce cost of production, and down conies the' price in line with our policy to market our products at the lowest possible figure without in any way affecting our high standard of quality. We are particularly pleased in being able to bring this big reduction in price at this time because the farmer needs all the help we can give him and this big cut in price will be the means of placing a valuable power unit within the reach of practically every one of them, not to mention industrial and commercial concerns which likewise have benefited through its use and are already realizing, to a much greater extent, its value as a power and hauling unit. But particularly has the FORDSON tractor proved a most valuable factor in the saving of farm labor, at the same time increasing the per acre crop yield as well as making possible a utilization of previously uncultivated land, to say nothing of removing no end of drudgery. a-b- T - vS " was - I ' H M i wo-begi- ns w -- i ? , I -- ' ... "W"A l"yyi'i3 DJoi v ." .,"""" s.ci long-tulle- d u-li- ntti-m- rhplviwiV w There is no question that the use of machine power on the farm is the greatest advancement made in the development of agriculture, not only in money saving and money making results, as well as raising the standards of living on the farm to a much higher level, but because of its proven value in making every type of land more productive, and consequently our desire to place the FORDSON within the reach of all. DR.'. W. B. TAYLOR THERE IS NO CHANGE IN THE PRESENT FORD CAR AND TRUCK PRICES, which are already at the lowest possible figure and now with rock bottom reached on the tractor price a further reduction in price in either the car, truck or tractor is out of the question; fact, the big price cuts have been made in anticipation of continuous maximum production and increases may be necessary before long if a large volume of new business is not obtained. Therefore, present prices of Ford products in" i i three-mou- th DENTIST -- -- fVlS - & -- cannot be guaranteed against possible increases. - Ask for the book "The Fordson at Work," which will be supplied free of cost. Let us demonstrate the value of a Fordson on your farm, in your factory, lumber yard, coal yard, or in any general hauling or power work you have to do and let us have your order for a Fordson. LEGISLATURE INVITATION. ' LIKES YOUNG ONES "Man, I'm shocked tae hear ye're gaun tae get marrit tae a lassie o' nineteen,"' said the elder of the kirk, rprovingly. "Ah, wee!," replied Augus, "she's the same ace ma first wife was when I marrit her." Austin. Tex.. Inn Pnl rT,.. Watterson, Louisville, today declined tne invitation to address the Texas legislature. He gave his age as the reason. He is snPllilinrr flu. winl.r nt .. 1.. l.'llliai'lAn aim in I. rejiiy to an invitauaivEaiun n tion said he appreciated the honor, but a man fmir trnrr orwl nn v.nn must decline to make addresses. .1 a YES IT CAN BE DYED OR CLEANED SmmI Via Wmntt (b-t- oi) Thrt last year's suit or dress can be made to appear like a MsHV 90 th Wt. SWISS CLEANERS & DYERS 0. Ky. Strt LlviM T. J. HOOK I t ' 'HARDINSBURG, KY, y