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The Breckenridge news: February 9, 1921 The Breckenridge news 300dpi TIFF G4 page images John D. Babbage Cloverport, KY 1921 brc1921020901_sn86069309 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. The Breckenridge news: February 9, 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. j ;i?lT"W THE BRECKENK1DGE NEWS. $2.00 a "Year; $1.00 for Six Months; 50c for Three Months ALL THE NEWS THAT'S FIT TO PRINT. KENTUCKY, WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY $2.00 a Year; $1.00 for Six Months; 50c for Three Months 9, 1921 VOL XLV CLOVERPORT, R. T. 8 Pages No. 33 TAPS SOUND FOR CONFEDERATE VET POLK ON COUNTY BOARD OF SUPERVISORS SMALLPOX CASE CREATES CHAOS LENTEN SEASON OPENED TODAY ATTENDED THE FUNERAL OF JOHN C. JARBOE out-of-to- ROAD CONTRACT TO BE LET FEB. 24 b: Those from who attended the funeral of Mr. John C. Jarboc last Wednesday were: Messrs. James R. Skillman, Hugh N Wood, Cloverport Hotel Under Quar- - Ash Wednesday Services Ob- Jack Moorman and Fred Ferry, of Bids Are Being Advertised Wyle Colbert Dies in Hancock; Louisville. Mr. and Mrs. Jeff Davidrantine and Fifteen or More served in St. Rose Catholic son, Messrs. John Stcrrctt, Eugene Now; Bids Through Corpera-tio- n Married to Miss Mary Blan- Marshall Stcrrctt, ford of Breckinridge. People are Discommoded. Church; Easter on Mar. 27. Stcrrctt and son,Bartle Stcrrett, Limits Advertised Later. Rockvalc. Herman Mass, Jim The new members were appointed Baker, P. C. Arbara, Arch Clark, Ed Mr. Wyllc Colbert, fatnilariy known at the January term of County Court. Ash Wednesday scrvicos at 8:30 Clark, A case of smallpox created quite a According to information from Frank and Logan as "Uncle Wyllc," died at his home They will hold their first meeting the chaos among the inhabitants of the o'clock this morning opened the Len- Claude and Benton Ireland, Tomer. Judge Kinchcloe, of Hardinsburg, all of near Cullen, January 27, at 10 p. m second Monday in March. Cloverport Hotel, Saturday morning ten season with the parishioners of Skillman, Ky. who has been in communication with death being due to a complication of when the hostclcry was put under the State Road Engineer Boggs, bids the St. Rose Catholic church in this diseases. He was born on September (luarrantinc and some fifteen or eighfor the Federal Highway in Breckin1844, making him 77 years, 4 20th, teen people were discommoded in city. The Lenten season, which comridge and Hancock counties arc being time of days at the months and being thrown out of their regular memorates the forty days' fast of advertised and the contracts are to be his death. habitation. let Feb. 24. The contracts for each He enlisted in the Confederate A transient boarder, whose name Christ in the desert closes on Easter county will be let separately. Army, September 3rd 1802 at Iron is Craig, with his wife, arrived at the Sunday, March 27. The contract for Breckinridge counOre Hill Daviess county, in CapThere will be no special service hotel Tuesday of last week. Mr. ty's part of the Federal highway intain Clay Mcrriwcathcr's Company; Craig became ill the next day and by during Lent this year at the St. Rose cludes the routes from the Meade Co. H. 10th Kentucky Calvary. He Father of Fifteen Children, Saturday his illness was pronounced church, but' the members will observe None From Cloverport Public county line to the corporate limits of captured in 1803 and imprisoned was Five of Whom Survive ; smallpox, and Dr. B. H. Parrish, of the season in fasting and prayer. School Make Passing Grade; Hardinsburg. in Camp Douglas Chicago, at which this city, immediately put the hotel One The contract for the building of laws the of abolished 24th, place he remained until Feb. Formerly Lived in Breckand all the occupants therein at the during lent is that of forbidding fish Will Have Another Chance. the road through the corporate limits 1805, when he was sent to Richmond time under quarrautinc. of the cities of Hardinsburg, Cloverinridge. meal. Sunday is Virginia and placed in "parole camp" The proprietress. Mrs. Geo. Squires and flesh at theassame fast day as all a n who took the port and Irvington has not been adOut of the where he remained until the close of daughters, Misses Susie, not observed considered feast days. and her three vertised as yet, was the information county cxaminatpn for common given the war. Robert Stinnett. Sr., age 84, died Maggie and Frances Squires, also Mr. Sunday's arc News by He was married to Miss Mary after an illness of one day of pneu- R. F. Peters, Superintendent of the Those exempted from the precept of school diploma, which was held in Judge The Breckcnridgc stated Mr. Kinchcloe. He Blanford, of Breckinridge County to monia, at the home of his son, Clovcrport Public school, a boarder, fasting include all under 21 years of Stephensport, Jan. 28, and 29, there Boggs iiad informed him that the this union two children were born, Wortham Stinnett, at Ensor, Han- were held under the quarrantine. The lage and those who have commenced were only eighteen who made pass- plans and specifications for the Clovand Mrs. Lena Taylor and 'Hulman Col- cock county, Thursday morning. other boarders sought abiding places their sixtieth car; the sick, infirm and ing grades and merited the diploma. erport bridge were not completed jet None from the Cloverport Public bert, both of whom survive, with Mr. Stinnett was a West Virginian elsewhere until the quarrcntinc is lift- convelesccnt, nursing mothers, those engaged in hard labor or other school of the eighth grade were suc- and the contract could not be adtwelve grandchildren. Deceased had by birth. He had been living in Lcwis-no- ed. cessful. However, those who failed vertised for bids until these plans been ill about five months. the Dast fifteen vcars and pre The Craig's arc a young couple who duties that arc a tax on their physical will be given strength. another opportunity in were finished. y The funeral services were conduct- vious to that, he was a resident of came here from Virginia. The for the federal May. ed at the grave by Rev. Felix Barker Breckinridge county a number of g The successful ones were: Misses road beginning with the at 2:30 p. m, Friday. Interment being years. He was a farmer. Iwelve years pike to the Hancock BRIEF LOCAL ITEMS Margaret Dutschke and Mary Dorohis own farm in a place ago, Mr. and Mrs. Stinnett celebrated made on thy Canary, of Stephensport; Brook county line arc being secured this selected by him before his death. their golden wedding anniversary. Mrs. Frank Mattingly, of The Elder and Helen Elder, of Moolcy-vill- week, and it is believed this part of The latter has been dead two years. the work will be finished by the last ll Ruth McCoy, Delta Cart,, Mr. Stinnett was one of the oldest Castle, shipped to Borcourt. Kans., Frymire and Henry Basham, of of this week. members of the Lewisport Baptist on Tuesday two coopes of White. Advertising of bids on the contract . Union Star; Wilhelmina Eskridge, church. He was the father of fifteen Plymouth Rock, Fishel strain, chickFloy Chancellor, Donald Walker, for. the road through the three town children, five .of whom survive hini. ens, valued at $7."!. Aged Woman of Big Spring Mary Daily Beard and Lucy Beard, corporations is to be done shortly. They are: Mrs. Emma Sipes, Louisof Hardinsburg, Alice Hardin, of ville, Mesdames. Mattie and Emma The condition of Postmaster C. E. Succumbs; Member MethoHardinsburg, Route 3; Irene Beauch-amHud, of Detroit, Mich., Wortham. of Lightfoot, who has been so ill, has dist Church 79 Years. of Lodiburg, Mattie Cundiff, of Ensor, and Robert, Jr., of Yelving-to- shown improvement in the last few Government May Take Over Garfield, Virgil Payne, of Mystic, and His remains were interred in the clays. Big Spring, Ky., Feb. 7 (Special) Edith Davis, of Garfield. Contract If No Private Con- Lewisport cemetery. Mrs. Margaret Ann Tajbott died at Mr. Marion Weathcrholt and Mr. her home near Big Spring, January ELABORATE tractor Can Be Found. BIRTHDAY COUNTY POST OF AMERDavid B. Phelph, have each, in the 28, 1921, in her ninety-firyear. She PARTY FOR TWO YEAR OLD. ICAN LEGION TO ENTER13, 1830 near Hardinslast week, drawn up petitions to se- was born The new Government dam in the Eighteen Eligible For Honors TAIN FEBRUARY 12. cure the appointment as Postmaster burg, and June a daughter of James was Ohio river will be located below Irvingto, Feb. 7. (Special) Mr. Lightfoot and Nqjicy Berryman Moorman. She and Mrs. J. O. Chapin entertained at During January; High School Postmaster to succeed of Ind., if the recommendations entertain government engineers who have been allThe American Legion will and mar- whose time expires in March. So far was a member of a large family of 12 o'clock dinner on Saturday, Feb. to be Published Next Month. as it is known there are no other brothers and sisters all of whom have 3th in honor of their little son, examining the sites, are followed. A ines former soldiers, sailors, tt "crossed over" but one sister. She was rock bottom has been discovered near Ky., at the Opera house, Hardinsburg applicants. Vernon's second birthday anThe following pupils of the CloverSaturday night, February, 12th, Nathan Board, May niversary. The table was beautifully first married to this location. 1937, who died six years later. Was. decorated in white and pink carna- port Public School were placed on The dam at Newburg will be No. 47 1921. Miss Mary Christina Hamman, eldj: Hours: 7:30 to 12. again married to John Talbott, May tions and evergreens. Two candles the Honor roll tor the month of Another dam to be constructed near A. B. C. of est daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Pictures: Lewisport, Ky., love." five Romance "The "The Fool- Hamman, is recovering from an ill- 3, 1870. This splendid mother was of burned during the noon hour. Covers Grandview, Ind., and First Grade James Beavin, Mary reels; Comedy, untiring energy, always busy serving were laid for Messrs and Mesdames. is No. 40, the one at Addison being ness of scarlet fever. Robert Newton. ish Age," two reels.-- , those whom she loved best in this Ed McAfee, T. R. Bland, Tom Thom- (Elizabeth Davis, No. 45. iTwo pupils in this grade were eligible Refreshments. Mr. C. R. Claycomb and Mr. and world, with an unfaltering faith and as, Frank Hall, Messrs. T. R. Blythe last month, but for some reason their It is stated that the Government Boxing: Can match anybody. Savior, served may take over the contract for the Mrs. P. H. Claycomb, of Webster, trust in the faith that she had beauti- and Edward Morrison, Miss Mary 'names were overlooked. They are: Music and everything. A left dam at Newburg if no private contracarrived here Monday and have gone so long. so calm and sweet her its last Alice Morrison and Master Samuel Jane Kcil and Eva Swartz. Come and bring a Buddy. If you in g tor., can be found. Hall. Mesdames Jake Morrison and Third Grade Elmer Lcc Newton. in what is known as ful face to don't you'll be sorry. long sleep. She nkew her Pilot's face W. N. Holt. property Fourth Grade Malora Harrington, Drop us a card and let us knowyou the Wilkerson they have on Railroad before she "crossed the bar." Master Emmett Vernon is the posGEORGE W. POHL, WELL street, which leased. will be here. Three children survive her: Mrs. sessor of a three coin commonwealth Vivian rowers. KNOWN MAN OF PERRY Messrs. Claycomb will Jas. E. McGary, Adjustant. sion of their store from get posses- Annie Woodson, of Kansas City, Mo., bank, donations were made by the Fitth Grade Bessie Keil. COUNTY IS DEAD. Sixth Grade Katherinc Phelps, Moorman Ditto, Commander. Carroll tips week and willOelzc and Miss Sue M. Board and Nathan B. guests to the amount of G fiO which continue aiayrac u. sawyer. George Washington Pohl, propriein the same line of business tinder Board, of Big Spring. Six grandchild- finished out a collection ,of $12 00 Seventh Grade Marian Bchen, ren: Henry, Anna and Tom Woodson, which the young man deposited in tor of the old famous .Sunlight MISS ESKRIDGE MADE the name of Claycomb Bros. Lillian, Lena and Ezra Board. One the bank. Hilbcrt Legrand, Fords-vill- c Emilu Harrington HIGHEST GEN'L AVERAGE. Hotel in Cannelton, is dead at the Eighth Grade Lucia Blythe, Herage of 00 years. His death occurred Cyril Lyons has moved his family sister, Mrs. Sue L. Board, of Louissent a nice donation. A number Downs. Margaret Gregory, CarHardinsburg. Feb. 8, (Special) An from Cannelton. into the house on ville. of other gifts were received. Mrs. bert Mae Jackson. Lucile Kinder, Louisville, Saturday, Jan. 29, in Jane Funeral services were held by Rev Lucy Polk. Clovernort sent a deli rie Hardinsburg and the tote Waldo Simon's farm in where he had been confined in a hos- examination held in Sawyer, Ernest Edward Tatum. Methodist pital nine weeks. His rmains were High School, Jan. 28. and 29, to aswhich was recently vacated Allen at the to rest in church and her cious box of candy, and Mr. Ed High School Because of the fact the Methodist Gregory sent an immense celluloid buried in Cliff cemetery in Cannelton. certain who were eligible to enter by Mr. and Mrs. Heber Hawkins, who body laid that the grades of the High School cemetery. Mr. Pohl started the "Only Sun- that institution. Fifty-eigpoliceman, other gifts too numerous took the moved to Lake, Indiana. She had been a member of the Meth- to mention were received. The after- pupils are not vet made out, the names light Hotel," as he termed it, is 1888. cvamination held in Hardinsburg and of those eligible for the honor roll The hotel was said to have been fash- Stephensport of whom eighteen passRev. L. K. May, presiding elder of odist church since she was 12 years old noon was spent in games and beau- will not be published until next and until the last year she attended tiful music was furnished on the ioned after a steamboat and each ed. the Owensboro district Methodist month. room was named after a state in the Miss Wilhclmina Cook Eskridge churches, underwent an operation for regularly the Sunday morning ser- piano and Victrola. All left wishing general aver- appendicitis at St. Jose'ph's Infirmary. vices. She was a subscriber to the Master Vernon many more birthdays SAM BROWN TAKES BRIDE U. S. A., and was rcnowed for its headed the list with a She is the daughter Louisville. Friday morning. Dr. Abel Christian Advocate for over 30 years and happy ones like this. culinary department. It was destroyed age of 91 FROM HARDINSBURG. by fire on Jan. 31. 1917. of Mr. and Mrs. Jesse R. Eskridge. performed the operation. LOCAL CHURCH NEWS SHEFFIELD TWINS ARE Mr. Sam Brown, of Hawesville. and Mumps and chicken pox have been GRADUATED FROM SHAKEMiss Ruby Eskridge. of Hardinsburg, The W. M. U. of the Baptist church prevalent among the older and young SPEARE GRADED SCHOOL. were married in Jeffersonville, Ind., will meet Monday afternoon Feb. 14, people of the Big Spring neighbor- at the home of Mrs. Monday. Jan. .list. James Cordrcy. hood. Misses Elizabeth and Margaret Mr. Brown, who was connected o . Sheffield, of Members of the Lucile Memorial Mrs. E. S.twin daughters 4211 Mr. and with the Brown's Perfecto Mantel Sheffield, of Berkley Burner Co.. in Hardinsburg, recently STATEMENT OF Presbyterian church have begun havUNCLAIMED DEPOSITS ing their regular prayer services each Avenue, Chicago, were graduated with moved to Hawesville, where he owns week on Tuesday evenings. This part honors fronii the Shakespeare Elemen- a resturant, and also operates a in that Following is list of deposits in the of their worship has ieen abonded tary schoolgraduates city. There were candy kitchen and bakery in connecthirty-si- x and the Sheffield tion with the resturant. Breckinridge-Ban- k of Cloverport, for several months. twins were the youngest, having reMrs. Brown lis the daughter of Cloverport, Ky., remaining unclaimed part as "Fairies." Roscoe Eskridge, of Hardinsburg. The Y. W. A. met Monday evening took anniversary. for hve years, and this statement is day Mr. and Mrs. Brown will reside in in compliance with Article 592, Ken- with Mrs. Frank Ferry at her home At the graduation exercises, special Hawesville. on River Street. tucky Statutes. mention was given the five who ranko $17.70 E. F. Boling ed hichest in parh sfiiHv Tli Xficspe HERE'S HARDING'S WARRelief day was observed both Sheffield China F. D. Gray $10.00 of issued by were mentioned in:. Perfect DROBE FOR INAUGURATION. in the Baptist and Methodist church- $6.02 Lightfoot and Johnson es Sunday morning. Rev. Nail and attendance, English, Geography and Moorman Adams - - - - $16.45 is secured by reHere's Senator Harding's inaugRev. Randolph made an appeal for Spelling. In addition to the exercises, Thos O'Reilly $4540 presented play, the starving and suffering Chinese. the class which the aMisses "Cinder- uration wardrobe, being tailored by Carrie Smith $9.00 Sheffield Paul Gettum, of Toledo: stockof sources, A volunteer offering of $0 was given ella," in (Signed) Paul Lewis, Cashier. among the Methodist church mem- iccntl celebrated their twelveth borth- - Two cutaway coats, one frock coat, Subscribed and sworn to before me, Mrs. Sheffield, the mother of the two dinner coats, two dress suits, one by contribbers. this the 26th day of January 1021. twins, was before her marriage, Miss frock overcoat, two spring overcoats, Kay Lewis Heyser, . Elizabeth Lamb, of this city. The six pairs of flannel trousers and itself. Notary Public Breck. Co., Ky. FIRST JANUARY IN 26 YEARS twins entered the Hyde Park High twelve silk waistcoats, eleven busiWITHOUT SNOW PLOWS. School on Jan. 31st." ness suits, three overcoats, six pairs of trousers and six fancy waistcoats. MEETS BROTHER IN E'VILLE. Milwaukee, Wis., Feb. 2. Geo. STR. QUEEN CITY PASSED yields ELIZABETHTOWN NEWS i CLOVERPORT TUBS. EVE Mrs. Ed Kinder and daughters, tendent of the electric company, de- AND ELIZABETHTOWN ENROUTE TO MADRI GRAS. Misses Bessie and Katie Kinder went uaicu luuaj uiai lie iiiuiuil jusi cullof 4 be can MIRROR CONSOLIDATED. to Evansville, Saturday to meet Mrs. ed is the first January in his twenty- Ii frliA C1V vAire t Kinder's brother, Wavie Hcffner. nmntnif iiici o una The steamer Queen Citv. which was of ;mu iifi atti tut .uutsunjr tlti la Itne Elizabethtown. Ky., Feb. 3, The represents Mr. Heffner had been in the d not been necessary to use the snow on her first Madri Gras trip to New Hospital Sedalia, Mo., and left uiuw ur awecuers on me street car Orleans, passed Cloverport last Tues-d- a Elizabethtown News owned and editideal evening about 8:30 o'clock. Only ed by H. A. Somers, and the Elizainvestments. there for Kansas City where he spent 6 nl0 those, who by chance were within bethtown Mirror, owned and edited nineteen months with his sister, Mrs. view of the fiver, had the opportunity by Keen Johnson, have been consoli. Harry Rickets, recuperating. He is PRESIDENT GOES TO THEA now in Cannelton with his father, 12 MOS. to sec this steamer, the first one to ated, it was announced today. The TRE FIRST TIME IN Printing commake a through trip since before the Elizabethtown-Morro- r Mr. Thos. Heffiner. surplus funds will for pany which has been formed by busiC3IUC111 World War. 1'CU! 1. UOIllllglVII, There were 182 passengers aboard ness men here has bought the plant Wilson, accompanied by his wife, tosafety LIVED IN BRECKINRIDGE for a night went to a theatre for the first occupying all of the available cabins of the Elizabethtown Mirror. Mr. IN HER GIRLHOOD DAYS. Somers is time since the beginning of his illness and space. The steamer was in com- ganization president of the new or12 3, 6, 9 recand C. W. Montgomery, mand of Capt. William Dupre, and more than a year and a half ago. Mrs. Sarah J. Newton, who came vice president of the First Hardfn The president's party including his will make her return trip Feb. 14. to Breckinridge county when quite Deposits, for are National bank, is secretary-treasure- r. brother, made its appearance young with her parents, from New wife's The News will be published under the MARRIAGE SURPRISE TO City, succumbed in Evansville, unexpectedly at the performance of York ve sure-fir- e. THEIR MANY FRIENDS. same name with Mr. Somers as editor Jan. 27, of senility. She was the wife John Drinkwater's "Abraham Linand the subscription list of the Mirror coln." of Taylor Uewton, who survives with Garfielfl. BVh. 7 frnx-Ial- l Pnh.V will be continued by the new comthe following children: Mesdames. under ADMINISTRATORS NOTICE Franklin Smith, of Garfield and Miss pany Johnson, the name of the News. Annie Salmon, Mary Stellcr, Sallie a former service man, Louise Mav. nf Wehttr ciimricnil Mr. Culpepper and Clara Ryan. Messrs. course in jourAll persons having against their manv friends hv anintr tr tfffor. will take a four-yeArchie, Mike, Charles and Thos New-to- the estate of the late claims Mary C. sonville, Saturday and .getting mar nalism in Lexington. Mrs. Tate are notified to present same pro- ried. VALENTINE SOCIAL perly proven to the undersigned in Company & Bank IS POSTPONED. PIE SUPPER AT HOLT Clovrport, Ky., on or before March LICENSE ISSUED IN O'BORO. The Valentine social, which the , Hahdinsboho, 'Ky. 1st, 1931. All persons knowing themAssociation was to Marriage license was granted in There will be a oie suooer Fridav selves indebeted to the estate are rehave given on Friday evening of thU evening Feb. 11, at the school house quested to come forward and settle Owensboro last week to Sanford age 32, and Miss Annie Fran- week, has been postponed indefinite-l- y in Holt, Ky., for the': benefit of the at once. owing to various reasons. Henry Tate, Administrator. ces Hole, age 24, both of Axtel, Ky. Kentucky Children's Home. R. T. Polk, of Clovcrport, was one of the members named on the Breckinridge County Board of Supervisors by Judge Kinchcloe. Other members of the Board arc: G. D. Shclmau, Hardinsburg; A. C. Gilbert, Stephens-por- t; W. T. Do well, Garfield; V. D. Bennett, Custer, and Henry Cary, of i STINNETT DIES EIGHTEEN PASS OF PNEUMONIA COUNTY EXAM fifty-seve- rt rights-of-wa- Clovcrport-Hardinsbur- MRS. TALBOTT NEW GOV'T DAM LIVES TO BE 91 e; He-wi- NEAR NEWBURG p. n. GRADE PUPILS ON HONOR ROLL st New-bur- g, Em-me- Jan-.uar- house-keepin- , I I I Tob-inspo- rt, I ht 10-1- 1. As Strong as the Bank Behind It I I j Deposit A Certificate this bank our ample the responsibility our everything which holders, utes to the strength of the bank, I A "Ci D.". an interest return per cent, had in any amount and at any time, and the in short term Your work you May-woo- non-speculati- when placed in "C. D." or months. We heartily they ommend Time and in -- A ar p. of Hardinsburg Trust Parent-Teache- rs Crit-chlo- w, FA01 TWO THE BRKCKEMKIDGE NIWI, I CrOVEEPOET, KENTUCKY, d FEBRUARYS, IMt Mrs Ford and Mrs, Smith, .of ( VICE PRESIDENT-ELEC- T Coleman Has well, traveling sales- 'moved to their new home near Am-- 1 Mr and Mr. M C Green And Mrs. with WILb JL.1VE. in MU1AL, Louisville, Iri man, was here Tuesday calling on the mons, Wc regret very much to lose Fordsville, spent last week-enW J. I'lftKOtf were in Carrol Jones. them from this ncitrnioraood. merchants. day to hear Tctrazzinl Robt Moorman spent last Sundayf Wahington, Fb. 4 Vice PresidentSeveral from here attended the' Clarence Mcliiotliian, umianooin, and Mrs. with his parents. Mr. and Mn. D. C. elect Washington Coolidge will make wilh hi loose leaf sale at Ilarilinsburg. Sat-- j GLEN DEAN Tcim., upciit the week-enhome in a hotel and ' their Moorman parent, Mr and Mr T X McGlotli- - urday not in any of the houses that have Mrs W V. Wortham, of Louisville, Misses Thclma and Wilma Whit I! an HARDINSBURG Miss Minnie Moorman is at home been oltcrcd them, it was learned de who arc attending U C. H. S., has returned to her home after spend for a few days after being at Kaufman If- - ,IIH Ktitrrrr ....I nun ( l.ii,l .'.v.- - llflvi . Miss Martha Gardner.C HardinshurK. 'worth, the week-enfinitely today Tire hotel is the sar lI with their par- ing some days here. IMync, last spent airaus v aoiis in uounviuc, tor a onc in which Vice President and MrS spent in visilcd Mr and Mr J n few clay rcliiriinl frrm ents, Mr. and Mrs Nat Whitworth Mrs. F W. Bailey (nee Sallic Dean) fcw weeks week Marshall have occupied an apartment Louisville Mrs. Cora Priest, Mrs. Raymond died last Sunday, January .hi, aim was, Mr, (i. L Ilrad rclurncd from Enora Ro,crt40n onc 0f 0llr KirIr during practically all of their WashI) (J. Moorman, Glen wean, w.n Lotiivlllc, Saturday after a visit with Stansbcrrv. and son. Hcrschcl Madi "l J, " wc miss so very much is en ington residence ""ivliom son, were guests Sunday of Mr. and ""r1 Jicrc I'rfday. d been ill for several mont is Mr and Mr. G T McCoy joying her high school work an. In deciding upon this course Mr. Mrs Kate Jones visited at Allie ,uaic in Palestine, Texas, where sh e and Mrs. Coolidge arc but following Mis Catherine Robert In been Mr.s H. I J Springatc. Mr ami Mr. U M. llcnniiiK bavc I It'll- rxinriipil .iflrr :i villi with Mr. Conner's last week, the Kncst'of Mis Jessamine Liver has been since September the custom they adopted in Bostou'of Mm. W. H. Whitlcr left last SatMis Annie May Wilson pcnt the LOCUST HILL niiiK'n lirollicr, I) II IIciiiiIiik, and Mr. and Mrs. John Rhodes bought living at a hotel during the period of with Mr. week-cuurday for Chicago, to be the guest of ill Louisville, Mr IIciiiiIiik, of Sliivcly his "governor-shiThey intend, it is Irvin Minuiis snent the week-enher daughter, Claia, who is now Mrs. the Jake Lymar farm. Henry Dcllavcn Moorman lian re-- J Addle llrown. May Harper and Alma understood, to retain their modest Misses KiiiK, of llasiu Spring, fat McQuady the guest of his cousins, Iccal Alford. Clara has a new boy Mr. Rimer Uirncd from 1initvillr about two weeks old named Iccal Jones arc attending school in llard- house at Northampton, Mass. Their Chester and Kooscvclt uavis. Mim l.lnnic Harwell left .Saturday was the dinner kiicM of Mr and Mr insburg and staying at home at night. two sons will be here but little, being Mr. and Mrs. Johnlc Davis and William for HowliiiK Green, where the hat ar-- l GeorKc Hoard, Tuesday Mis Margaret ConnilT has return- children, were the guests of Mr. and' Many from here attended th; loose Misses Mildred and Bcttic Moor- away at school. in the IIowIiiik a poiition iTpted lei; sale at llardinsburg, last Satur- man have just closed a very successLouisville, where .she visited Mrs. T. C. Pycr. Sunday. I ed from CoIIckc , , CLEVER HUSBAND, TOO Mr. and Mrs. Warthcu Horslcy en day, ful school here. It J Khoilci, who 'pent i.ni wcck her sister. Miss Nell Counilf. Billy Van Wife threw Jake Lvmar and son. Ira Lymar Alfred Hawes. of Louisville, tertained several relatives and mends I1.11 returned Mr. Maxinc lloskius is attending school SpcedcrlyI for you. over was a clever in I.eitrhhrld, in honor of his mother, Mrs. and family have recently moved to He Mr and Mrs (i IC Tucker, of Gar- has been the guest of Mr. and Mrs Saturday in rordsvillc and returns home each sensible fellow, Ves Hor.slcy's birthday. oiauiey, uavicsi cwiuiiv, ivy C. W. la we. week-en- d , field, Mcil Monday here , Mrs. Wilbur Butler and children, I'iggotl returned from V. J rite Ashley from kausas. is here Miss Amanda Dean spent a few Jlusband Why, now I remember, Mrs ade a C. Vie Kohertso it was Bill who introduced us he cerseveral were guests of Mr. and Mrs Alvin the guest of Ins brother, iSoiic Asu Indianapolis, Saturday after trip to Louisville, days in Louisville, last week tainly was clever. Boston Globe. Icy. Katie and Hannah Jarlioe weeks visit with Mr. and Mr R N. Miiigus, Sunday,I. Mine W. Pavis, who have Mr. and Mrs. A nine Lee MatliiiKly, of Miller .Mii .iikI Mr. and Mr Glen Hunger and sou, been on the sick list for several days Kirk, were the kiicMs of Mine Allies y Adrain, of Hraudenbiirg. spent the are some better. .Saturday and and l.mille J.irhoe. Misses lidna and Mable Carman. week-enwith Mr. and Mrs. Lou Kvlyn Snyder, Maggie Carman and 1'loyd Lewi and Cortey Lewi, of Cowley Leon Lewi, of Louisville, lets been Kiiby Carman entered the B. C. H. S. New Allt.iny, hid, have returned aftei , Mr and the guest of Misses liva Carrigau and at Hardinsbiirg, last week. a viit Willi their parent-.S. II. Pavis, of Harncd, was the ICdith Lewis. Mr J II Lewis. Mr. and Mrs. Morris Cam, of Iowa, guest of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. returned lo N H Lancaster ha arc guests of Mr and Mrs. Herbert J, W. Pavis. Wednesday night. hi home in Louisville Mr. and Mr.s. I'etc Pavis were T.ite, who has liccn Cain Miss Hannah Tim Kirtlcy, of Louisville, spent guests of Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Davis, the Kiichl of relatives at MeQiiady. Sunday with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Sunday. ha returned home George II. Gray was the guest of Mr J A Stephenson, of Chenanlt, Tom Kirtlcy Fred Pavis, Sunday. G O. Hailey left Friday for VirgH. I, is visiting his lirollicr, I3r inia, to attend the funeral of his broStephenson, and Mrs Stephenson Kldcr left Monday for Alexis, ther John HARNED Mr and Mrs Wilton Priest and I II Miss Linnic Haswell, of HardinsK11I.1 M.ittiiiKly. of Kirk, who baby, of Louisville, spent Sunday with Miss of her lirollicr, )r U W Meador, and Mrs Meador biirg, was the guest of Mr and Mr.s. ha hern the Kiiest Miss Rosa Lou Ditto spent the Pavid I'enick, Tuesday. Lon M.ittiiiKly, and Mrs Malting!-week-enMarcus Weatherford, of Utica, in Louisville. has returned Mr and Mrs T R. Rlythe .spent Kansas, who has been visiting relaJesse Howard. Glen Dean, was here tives here, returned home Tuesday. Sunday in Cloverport Thursday IB Frank Compton was in Cloverport Jailioc, of Kvansville, Mis ml., is expected this week to visit James Watson Says, "I'll Never For-R- on business last week. Roininc Mr and relatives When Father's Hogs Got Cholera. .spending a Mrs, W. P with Mr. after and few days Callahan returned Monday Thomas Penick left Friday for from Shivelv "One morning he found !20 bogs Mrs. P. T Kans. Mr and Mrs. roller Koniine and! dead and several sick lie called in Lawrence, Robert Weatherford was in Louisson, Kichard (online, hae none t(i the Vet. who aftr dissecting a rat Lawi cm chin k. N'eli , to make tliciri caught on the premises, decided that ville on business Tuesday and Wednesday home the rodent had conveyed germs Since Mrs. Milt Tate. Mrs Frank White Joe I'hclon, Unlit Moorman and then I am never without LLBBBBBB BBBBLH BLBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBLV Mr, Clark, of Owenshoro, attended It's the surest, quickest rat destroyer and daughter. Dorothy, of Sample, were guests of Mr. and Mrs Leonard the tnh.irio sale Saturday Sold and guaranteed by Conrad Payne Mary, Thursday and Friday. Mrs Milton West is visiting her I know." Three sizes. ar,c. r.r.c, $.ir. Miss Nora McCoy returned Thurs" son. Joe A West, and Mis. West, in & Co . Cloverport, and II. F Heard & i"BLbBL. .IBBBBBBBBBBBI lLLLLT'') L f day from Fkron, where she attended Kiik vT Ky Co., Ilarilinsburg, wedding of her cousin, Miss Kate the C Uoy.illy, of KiiiKswood, was here McCoy to Mr Percy Reiss. Thiiisday Lemuel Payne, of Camp Knox, was GARFIELD Do you have weak feet, turning the guest of his grandfather, G. W Guy Spimgalc, of Hig Spring was Payne, Saturday IRVINGTON ankles, cramped toes, aching the guest of Ins parents, Mi anil Mi.s pains in thejeet that make you Mr . Ganaway, of Madrid, spent Weddini; hells arc linw'ni: II Spriugatc tired all over? You can give Friday and Saturday with his son, A Miss L.iiii.i Mell Stitli, of I!culcy- - It. I lliiani Dm bin, of Irvington, was M Ganawav and family. yourjeetthe relief they need, rest vine, is oven iiic kiicsi oi im r ami lieie TliuiMlay. your tired, strained muscles, by An electric light plant is being inMrs II It llc.nl wearingDr. SchoWs Junius Howell was in Louisville, stalled by L. P Tucker and P. M Mis iIcikIi Mitt hell spent Tues- last week day in Louisville Tucker & Co. Miss N'.iiu y Hoard was the guest of Mr. and Mrs McQuiggins spent Miss Hmt-nriAkeis who sulTeied, ... ... ...i i, ..i i,triimi ii ii it nun i. i.... lici nieie. Mis (Iiyn Miller, and Mr Saturday night in Ilarilinsburg. the i.. ,iii fiii.ii ii iii'i Millei. ol Mc(Jiiad, last week. guests (if Mr and Mr.s. J M. Crtime. muse h.is liceu ill atlcml.imc let Miss M.igillcuc Caiman, of Locust Mr and Mr.s Wilbur Pile visited Hill, was the guest of hei sister, Mrs Mr and Mrs. Howiner Smith, of week. W.iiuie lloislev. last Sunday. s Mi ami Mis Sidney Johnson. Mr.s Do Guy Tucker, of Camp Knox, is Oseai Davis and baby, Mrs Fannie visiting his mother, Mrs W R Oldjrou lit unci. Mi ami Mrs Tom Frank, ham Mis Talor Cna ami .son, Monis D, Every foot pain that you have has a caise! And if you just Miss Alice Payne, of Missouri, and weiv giiests of Mrs. Maith.i Maej, Denver Smiley, of Monk, entered the know that cause you can find the scientific method of getSlIllll.lN Not uial heie last week. for Mis Kstelle Davis, of Custer, is ting it relieved and corrected. isiimg her patents, Mr ami Mis. H LODIBURG II Spimgatc You can come to this store and find out the cause of your Horn to tb wife of L. C. Keys. Jan. Mis Tom Davis and Mrs Lillian foot trouble! You can talk to a man who has been trained I) ImucIicIoc. of llasiu Spiings. and 20. a li pound gill. Virginia Louise Horn to the wife of C. R. Keys, Mr .mil Mis Tom diegory weie in the foo- comfort methods of Dr. Wm. Scholl of Chicago. 1. lined ami Mrs,. C guests of Dr Jan W, a SK- pound boy Lester this Dr. Scholl Practipedist underThis foot expert 1. lined, Wcdtifsdav Ruby Payne and Verda Misses M Wood was in West Point, stands your foot trouble, will explain to you its cause, and will SiiuiI.in, Jan ;u Parks spent Thursday night with show you, free of charge, the appliance that will correct it. Simmons, of Indiana- Miss 1Cv.i Mis l.ish Annie Keys and Jennie polis, visited her mother, Mis Mary These appliances are not experiments. They have been ami luetctt Keys left Sunday for (list List week She was accompanied home b Mis Ciisl. who will visit lamed to attend school tested and found successful all over the United.States for a Louie Pavis, of llardinsburg. was tbeie fin a week 'great many years. Do not neglect your feet. You now Mi ami Mis Will Davis ami three the week-enguest of his uncle. Mr ilnlilien, of McOuaih. weie guests of and Mis Meador Simmons. have the opportunity to have vour feet examined and to Mi and Mis Sam L.islie, Sunday The paity at Meador Simmons last find out just what they need for their immediate relief. Mis Taylor (nay ami sun, Morris Monday night was a success. All reD of Louisville, ate guests of her ported a good time. p. n cuts, Mt and Mis Tom Frank Louie Pavis, of Ilarilinsburg, spent Don't forget the date. And don't fail to come in and find GENUINE Ki.i Dow ell and Austin Powell, l'liday night with John Keys. what your feet need to make them comfortable. Remember Miss Rubv Payne was the guest of weie in llaidiusbmg, Ftid.iy Mi ami Mi.s. Claieuce Powell ami Miss Allie keys last Ftid.iy night the demonstration is free. b.ib weie guests of Mr .mil Mrs Will the News, please publish the TOBACCO Inn Poi;l Sunday old song, Backward turn, backward It Uichaidsou ami daugltter, Oh. time in your llight. Mis r itguna, of llaiiliusbuig, weie in And make me a child again just for ty Kir twi.,1 fV tonight. town Tluifsil.iy iigil Goodman, of Harnett, J U Misses Ruby Payne and Vanda Meador ami Mr Mooimaii ,of llaiil- Robcitson Messrs. Harlin Robertson, iusbuig ami Lou Glas.scock, weie Wallace Payne, Virgil Payne, Louis heie last week assesiug the damage Cart, Mertin Cart, Marvin Payne ami Chester Skilhnan all started to BowlOf Cattle anil Hog Breeders of the comlemcd I. mil for the I'Vtleral ing Highway Crecn this week to attend school. () It Vaughan, the poultry man Walter Adkisson was in Irvington, Chicken Raisers, Live Stock was in llaidiiisburg, last week on last Saturday on business. and Tobacco Dealers of Mrs. Charlie Basbaiu. Webster, business Mr ami Mrs Chailie Powell bad visited her Mrs. Blanch Breckinridge County as their guests Suinlay:Mr and Mrs. Payne, last week. Steve Paynes, ami Mr. and Mrs, I. P Mr. and Mrs. Vic Pile, of Harncd, II ay ncs visited Mr. and Mrs. Homer Smith, Ruhv Hall Stock Farm ingMiss C II Carman, who is attend- last Sunday. II S. spent the week-enVic Robertson, sou of Mr. and Mrs. Olcu Dun. Ky. with her sister. Mrs. Gilbert Lyon, Sam Robertson, has joined the U. S, of days of this Lyon Polled Durham Cattle. Poland China ami Mr.Misses Pavis, of McQuady, army. Mrs. Pick Avitt visited her daughThe Hogs. Short Horn Cattle. Hamp- ate guests of their cousin, Miss Han- ter, Mrs. Jonas Hook, and Mr. Hook, selling expressed we were able shire Sheep. llardinsburg. last week. nah J. I.aslie offer for very were Mrs. Myron McCoy and daughter. Mrs. Harrison Ashcraft, Rhodelia, Ilivr wuii 1000 Klliliom 41 Stl Fl U Miss Canie Mahle, were in Irviugtou visited her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Vmii Fir such low prices. last week. Flake Ater, of Irviugtou, last week. Misses Lorcn.i ami Flaro Miller, of near McQuady, are visiting Miss UNION STAR prices in instances THE HOWARD FARMS Nancy lloaid. News is some what scarce at this In the County An. d t. , - -- I I d """' """""; d d p. I (iri-ci- i I bii-mc- .Sim-da- d , Chicago foot expert coming to FnSLLfi d our store - I'k-iI- oii I ct I f , RAT-SNA- bbbUsJ.HbVHHb1HIbbbVb1 '" f 11. WbHLLw -- Z Foot-Eaz- tr 4 3 - iv Friday and Saturday, Feb. 11 & 12 Lodi-btir- g. one bag of cigarettes lOcts from SO&QOci you know can roll Foot Pains that tire you out can be relieved and corrected - i - Ilut-chers- Payne-Misse- s Has-ha- m I d Bull'Durham h I DIRECTORY sister-in-la- The Loom End Sale Continues to Offer Bargains Planters d Many our patrons during the opening their wonder that event to things they the which searching at P-- .il J, M. IIOWAKU A SON, Prop. SIioiiIiiiiii mnl I'ollrtl Stioillmrii, Hon Sulun, on ot W'liltr lull StilUn, liciiU tlir lirnl DelciiiUr limli tlir Duiik' llotfi, lirnt. u( -- ml I'liic I'ollcil Sliorlliutu llirrilria Itrilrr (Sriiiui jri.uliiitf elm) lnlci N tllHUl I'tlU'itll), ttltll iiKf TOO Ldjc. JL Glen Dean, Ky. Valley Home Stock Farm W, J. OWKN SONS, I'roplttor 1 Hardlnsburs, Kv., Route Poland China Hogs a Specialty Polled Durham Cattle BEARD BROS, Hardintburg, Ky. DtaUrt la LIVE STOCK AND , . TOBACCO Mrs. A. N. McCcjy has returned home very much improved. Misses Ruth and Lucille McCoy and Pelta Cart were afternoon guests Death only a matter of ahort ttrrv. Sunday of Miss Virginia .Dowell. Mr. were Don't wnit until pains and achat dinner and Mrs. Chas ofKrousli mothguests Sunday their become innrublo discuses. Avoid er. Mrs. N, I, Krousli painful consequences by taking Mr. and Mrs, V. II McCoy and son Stith, spent Sunday with A N McCoy and family, Little Chester Ilcsler, of near town is spending some time with Mr, and Mrs. J, M Rollins. Mrs. Horace McCoy called on Mrs, J. M Haynes, Tuesday afternoon Miss S. G, Richardson and Mrs. Th world's standard remedy for kldnov, Win. Milner called on Mrs. Guy livtr, bludilur and uric acid UoubUu -t- fcu Gibsonl. and baby, James Owen GibI Oil 4 National Ramody of Holland alnco son, Friday the of Quurunutd. Three slits, til diURKtats. her parents, afternoon at Mrs. home H. W, Mr. and look for lJi nun Cold MoJtl oa ory bo Dowell. aj occoot taiuiioa Mrs. Dora Curry and family Itave Jahez Haynes place. Mr. and Mrs. A. G. I lay ties and baby, and Mrs. Kiuma Frymirc were dinner guests Sunday of Mr. and Mrs. Ha many represent actual sacrifices in profit. Our determination to quickly close out winter stocks coupled with' our HUGE BUYING POWER has resulted in some of the most striking values in years. New Merchandise The LOOM END SALE Put On Sale Daily COME! GOLD MEDAL S. W. ANDERSON COMPANY INCORPORATKD ! OWEN8BORO. . A KKNTUOKY ft "WHERE COURTESY REIGNS" ll l l r r ,- - FEBRUARY , 1M1 THE URGES COLLECTION OF GERMAN DEBT Rep. Slemp Calls Aattent'on American Bill. to Big ' 1XICXINXID01 SMILES COME AGAIN TO NEW8, CLOVERPORT, KENT.UCK COL. "MARSE HENRY" ON SHAKESPEARE The Colonel Refuses to eBlieve That Shakespeare Wrote Those Plays. To The New York Herald : The man who can believe that William Shakespeare of Stratford on Avon wrote the dramas that stand in lib name could believe that Benedict Arnold wrote the Declaration of Independence and Herbert Spencer the novels of Dickens. Of William Shakespeare we know that he came to London when 18 or 1!) years of age, held horses in the alley about the thrcatrc, got into the management after a while, prospered, and when 40 years old or thereabout, having acquired a competency, returned to Stanford, where for twelve years longer he lived comfortably on the usufruct of usance of his memory without writing a line Five of his signatures have been discovered. They show him to have been an illiterate. That Ben Johnson called him "Sweet Will merely attests that he was a good fellow, popular among his associates. Who write the plays? It will never be surely known The Baconian theory is preposterous. My guess is that Marlowe may have written them. He stands the only writer for the stage of the period who rose to the Shakespearian altitude. He was not killed in the tavern brawl. He escaped to the Continent. There he wrote and thence he sent the plays to his friend Shakespeare to be iiipi-pI- PAGE i Full-Tim- i v BONDED WARE HOUSES CLOSED V BURLEY GROWERS PROMPT MEASURES SAVE MANY LIVES Scott County, With e URGEDTOCUTOUT YEAR'S CROP V PRETTY FACES THIS ..... i?i. itr-i- .! ti ....... i, i ......... .For An Indefinite Time; Drastic Order to Stop Flow of "wise" to collect now the $.a 1,000,000 balance owned by Germany to the , Liquor. O'boro Distilleries United States for the expenses ot the The Charm of Good Health Representative Cantrill Says American army of occupation, "in Has Its Source in Rich Red Over 3 Years Supply of Bur- ' Affected. view of the obligations to other naley is on Hand now. Blood. Nothing on Earth so tions Germany is now expected to asWashington, Feb. 2. The doors of sume," Representative Slcmp, RepubNecessary for Beauty. of distilleries bonded warehouses in every state in the Union, and' Hawaii, and Porto Rico were ordered indefinitely closed against liquor withdrawals today by Prohibition Commissioner Kramer. At the same time wholesale dealers were ruled out of further participation in the sale of intoxicating beverages by Attorney General Palmer. Commissioner Kramer's drastic order stopping the flow of liquor in storage and Attorney General Palmer's interpretation of the Volstead act. Prohibition officials said, means the elimination of wholesale liquor dealers and makers possible a prevention of "bootlegging" through forged lican, Health Department, Averts Diptheria Epidemic. Striking evidence of the value of a. e county health department is furnished by the experiences two neighboring Blue Grass counties have had with diptheria this winter. In Scott County, where there is e County Health Desuch a partment, a case of the disease was discovered in a school. The child who was suffering was removed immediately to his home, his family was quarantined, and the room where the disease had developed was disinfected. Swabs, made of all the children's throats in the same room, were sent the Laboratory of the State Board of Health for examination, and when it was found that none of the children had the disease they all were given a Schick test to sec which would develop diptheria if exposed to it. Those who were not found to be immune immediately were given an inoculation to prevent their acquiring it. As a result of these energetic measures only on case of the disease developed in Scott County and there were no deaths. In a neighboring county a child also developed diptheria in a, school in the county-seaThere the similarity ends n'S eu' "V 'f, ' : full-timfull-tim- k I f IIstrikeJ &SJ CIGARETTE cigarette has same flavor as Strike. Because xf It , An appeal to Washington, Feb. the hurley tobacco farmers for a comPEPTO-MANGA" of the 1922 crop was plete Representative J. RED BLOOD issued by of Kentucky, afterCampbell BUILDS he had Cantrill, analyzed the tobacco census report says: Restores the Quality of Y.OLr He"Taking the total stocks of hurley Brings Back Your in the hands of the farmers and manBlood, ufacturers at .via.ooo.ooo pounds, the Color and Renews Vitality. consumption of hurley on the bask of the past six months of 05,000,000 12,000 men. Personal charm is like a light It ner annum, it is evident that we now The House Committee was inform- sheds its ravs everywhere. Is the light have on hand at the present rate of ed recently by War Department of of your personal charm hidden under, consumption over three years' supply ficials that the cost of these forces to tin uisnci nt ii.id I) oour instead oi ot nir cv. December 31, was over $270,ooo,ooo, habitual smiles do you wear a tired "This is the first time in eight years ot which ocrmany nan pam a mticM00kai,nosc a serowl? Do you tire that this critical condition has con over .i.,uuo,ouo. easily? Arc you pale and lacking in fronted the growers of hurley tobacco To be perfectly frank with the hurley vital energy and ambition? You arc not really ill. Your blood tobacco growers (and I am a large permits and illegal disposal of the in lias become weak and sluggish. It is grower of tobacco myself), I cannot toxicants ban attorney ruled half starved. What you need is the possibly see any hope in the next few An extension-o- f g qualities oi mat spicn- - years of hurley tobacco getting back that withdrawals arc limited to "man-- i .mier yuii to a profitable price until the three druggists did tonic, ufacturcrs and wholesale a little years' surplus in the bands of the have taken All Extension of Ban The. stoppage of liquor withdrawals while you will feel a big improvement. manufacturers and growers is vastly all over the country is an extension of The smiles will come back. People reduced. Tliie i ciiniinsp. hilt nlnn"It was this critical the order issued last week putting a will sec a diffcicnce in you. You will recently prompted me situation which siblcsurmrise.ButhcwasaplayActorl to go to Kenban on removals in several Eastern make friends again. You will have tucky rwciv-wa- s a IIc',rP"""cnt' t' of states. It docs not apply to withdraw- plenty of rich, red blood and feel the 1021and advocate Ithe before any and the player folk swear by hlin. a .'tar- - and the absence of did crop, winch England-an Englishman and als of industrial alcohol and reason- stronger. sincoiic whose sole business it was has been building tobacco to speak of, was marketed stands by him. Henry James, quoted iu suumi uiu unmicrm nmiiuui.iiuiy able quantities of sacrcincntal wine this year. by the New York Herald, was right, TOAST! in the case of red blood for years. Physicians and makes an exception jfc already had led to the closing of the time to But lie had opinion the "In retail druggists who arc permitted to it right along. It has just the perfect mycomplete cut-o- only the crop conviction. not the courage ot Ins school in the county's seat for sixty a of make withdrawals of five cases at a ingredients that starved blood needs. when every tobacco grower has his Henry Wattcrson, days, to the development of HIS cases time. Sold in liquid and tablet form. Both is crop in his possession. During the Galveston, Texas, January 29. of the disease in the county, and to full have the same effect. But be sure you past thirty days a great many hurley eleven deaths. Ask wna(.A have sold them crops of get the genuine t Apart from the saving of human life : . V i f n uiuwvis and suffering in Scott County, and its lor "UiKies ami oe sure mat me inn tobacco at grcatly r(.(lucc,l priccs, and woeful waste in the neighboring coun name, Glides is on conrtacts wjth tobacco tenants, as ty, the effective preventive measures No . the package. Advertisement. a rule date from March 1, it is very 1 in Scott did not cost the ADL1 1 ATI1! evident that it will not be possible to the delicious UllLLirxllTlLiLflof that county a cent outside of its for the 1921 TREE SPRAYING TIME. make a complete regular expenditure for health work. Lucky crop. The neighboring county, by actual This is the season when fruit trees "For a section of the hurley disConcluded One of Best Agricul- should have a thorough spraying if a trict to grow a crop of tobacco and Bank of Hardinsburg & Trust figures, already has spent $4,000 in diptheria. no Lucky Strike Is the tural Meetings Ever Held in bountiful supply of fruit is wanted for the other portion to cut out the Co. Publishes Complete List combatingcalculating and there is has way of how much next autumn. There have been many crop is no reasonable and fair thing toasted cigarette. State. been spent by private families for Complying With Act days in the last two weeks when con- to do. Consequently, in order to put physicians , nurses, undertakers and ditions were nerfect for the work. It the growing of hurley tobacco upon 593. No. the other expenses incident to sickLexington, Ky., Feb. 5 Good at- is a pleasant change from the routine a profitable basis in the future, it ness and death. tendances at all meetings and the of winter chores and excites visions seems to me that the thing is for ' TktS ti?nC In compliance with Section No. everyone to grow a crop of tobacco special program which hau been pre-- , of golden harvests later on. Experts dwell with emphasis on the this year, and early in the season to ii92 of the Kentucky Statutes we here duly sworn says that the above is a pared marked the Ninth Annual Farm Home Convention which has just necessity of the winter spray, though make every ellort possible to get up by certify that the following is a complete list as shown by the books and closed at the State College of Agn-- : other atmlications of course have a compact organization of tobacco complete list of all deposits which of the Bank of Hardinsburg & Trust culture as one of the best held in th their bearing on fruit production. If growers who will agree not to plant have remained on our books for five Co. can share in the high price and years prior to Jan 1, 1921: B. F. Beard. Forare apparent in the general health of any tobacco in the vcar 1922. (Alfred Adkins. Sept. 27, 1915 S 7.10 thorities at Lexington. State-widSubscribed and sworn to before me "This organization to cut out the American Society of Equity features of the meeting were the ses- tbe tree itself before the leaves and this 'the 29, day of January 1921. Sewing Machines (1903 Tobacco Crop) Dec. sions of many of the important agri- - buds appear iu the spring. It is a 1922 crop should start with the plant-- 1 Carrie L. Dowell -27a.ac cultural organizations of the State and tonic and has its influnce on the ing of the 1921 crop so that everyone' 1. 1911 2.90 who lias a cron this vcar nros-- l W. D. Ashcraft, Dec. 5, 1914 delivered hy special quality of the crop the addresses Supplies .50 FALLS OF ROUGH which will be bound to come Henry D. Basham, Dec 1.1, 191.1 out of state speakers together with! In some communities clubs are the discussions of farm and home ganized and the work of spraying is 'next year when the crop is cut out H. M. Beard, Treas. May If! Tnnp Pnillrinc line rHtnrnpil frnill problems by local workers. 1914 done by conrtact. This is not always "The farmer is the only business Louisville, where lie went to sell his ...-- 'J Needles and Oil Officers elected by members of the satisfactory, owing to the difficulty of, man in the United States who con- -' R. C Bcauchamp. Jan. 19, 19111 ,'Aq tobacco, hut the prices were not very Kentucky sheep lire cders, nssocia- -' competent supervision at all times, tinues to produce at full speed in the Allen E Board. Mar. 1911 ". satisfactory. .83 business de- - T. R. Brass. Dec 8, 191.1 Hon for the coming year were ur. ihe greatest degree of satisfaction is face of a world-wid- e Mrs. Garland rarton was in Uwens-borand For First Class : 13 Richard Stevcnsofn, Lexington; Prcs-- j achieved when the job is made a part pression. The manufacturers of the Edd Bruuer. Aug. 29. 1913 last week at the bedside of her iderit. Alfred Blastock, Lexington; of the home routine. For the man1 country, who have had an oversupply' Cashniau Bros. Dec 1914 - :i.7i sister, Mrs Ira Simmons, who was Watch Repairing H. Gaines wlio loves the soil and all that springs have not closed down their factories R, R Compton, Treas., Dec Terry hirst operated on for appendicitis. and from it, taking his pleasure by mak-- j entirely and arc using up their sur-- j Carrollton, second 1.7U ocj( 15114 Miss Shcllic Wilkerson, of Short secretary-- , ing use of the gifts of nature, the care plus. The merchants arc curtailing Dr. R. T. Dempster, Aug. 8, E. S. Good, Lexington Creek, was, the guest of Miss Lora See of fruit trees is never a task. their purchases in every line of busi- treasurer. 1914 Springate. Monday. With the absence of snow the farm- - j ness to meet the depressd business S. P. Drury. Xov. s. 1911 W. H. Stites, Henderson, was re- 5.(18 T. C. LEWIS, Jeweler Smith Quertermous and Mr. and elected president of the Kentucky cr and archardist will find benefit conditions which are world-widMrs. Joe Quertermous have returned Airs Marv Durham. Nov. 8, Hardlnsburg, Kentucky in the destruction of all refuse "Why. in the name of common Horticultural Society at its 4.50 from Owensboro, where they had !State 1911 annual meeting. Other officers elected and weeds which escaped attention sense, does the hurley tobacco grow- - James Frank, Feb. 3, 1913 :io.oo been at the bedside of Mrs. John Allen Rcid. Ownsboro. first vice last autumn. These are the harboring er persist in raising a big crop, then C. A. Galloway, Agent, Jan. were Fisher, who is much improved president; Louis C. Hillenmeyer. Lex- places of insects in the adult ora im- break his own neck in the future, 29, 1913 .:7( The Misses TunMall's entertained H. Van mature stage, and if they are cleaned when he is already confronted, on Mandcvillc Galloway, Oct. 7, ington, second several young folks at their pretty up noy there will be fewer to combat the present basis of consumption, Antwery. Farmers third 9.:io new home Sunday evening 1913 Dr. O. E. HART s' supply of hurley and Ben' E. Niles, Henderson, next Reason. Nature is a bountiful with a Willis Green is in Honda for the Gilpin. Mar. 2S, 191(5 .1: secretary-treasuremother, but we must give her assis- tobacco in the hand ot the manutac J. P. Gray & Bros., Apr. IU, L remainder ui inc wiiuui, Charles E. Marvin. Paynes Depot, tance if we would reap her benefits to urers and growers. To continue year.J .,.., James Tunstall, who bought the 19 2:1 iftcr year, to produce hurley tobacco will be the 1921 president of the Ken- the fullest. N. Y. Herald. 4.00 Eskridge property at Shady Grove, with this tremendous surplus will in- Hennni Ker Bros. Jan. tucky Beef Cattle Breedrs' AssociaWesley Hunter. Feb. Ill, 1914 215 ISO moved there this week. M r. Eskridge evitably lead to conditions which tion, E. S. Good. Lexington was elec- GROUNDHOG'S SHADOW 2.75 has gone to Yanzant to reside. in the annual in Kentucky twelve years ago. Mrs. Susan Jarboe, Xov. 8, 1911 ON BOY'S CONSCIENCE. ted Secretary-treasurFrank Slaughter has returned from a. 15 I. R. Laslic. Mar. 8. 1911 when practically every tobacco tenmeeting. 1.12 Hopkins county where he and Jess F. L. Lightfoot Jan 3. 1912 Monmouth, Kan., Feb. 2. John ant was an absolute slave of the have been engaged in 2.57 Wilkerson Willheimer's experiment with the tobacco trust, and when the land C. A. Lucas, Mar 8, 1911 Will be ip .79 building a fine residence for some of Mattingly, Jan. 1:1. 1913 groundhog theory of ancient 6rigin could barely se- R. F 58.00 the wealthy farmers of that county. Miller, Sweet Clover and Honey and annual discussion ended in failure owners themselves their lands to feed W. J. Milner, Jan 10. 1913 cure enough, from Mrs Crit Porter and Mrs Mae KY., HARDINSBURG, 2.07 Oct 12. I9i:i today. and clothe their families." By Louis L. P. Tilford attended the burial of Bud Sow sweet clover, cheaper and better Win. L Milner. Exc. For F. standing iu his observation Ludlow, special correspondent After to Buy direct from than red clover. 44..'ll Tilford at Short Creek, Tuesday. L. .Roberts, Mar 1, 1911 estabthe Louisville Post. on the grower, special scarified seed fpr tower near five billet which he 90 F. Moore. Jan 9,1913 - Joe groundhogs last Prices and cir- lished for received a visit from fall FOREIGN COUNTRIES OFFER prompt germination D. C. Moorman, Treas Mar. Willheimer his DAIRY DAY FEATURES culars free. Also prices on honey. 1.19 OUTLET FOR U. S. LIVE STOCK. 1914 14 year old sou, John Willheimer, Jr. FOURTH MONDAY IN FEB. FARM AND HOME MEET. Mrs E V. Moorman. Feb 2, JOHN A. SHEEHAN "I'm sorry, dad," young Willheimer Falmouth, Ky. began. "I didn't mean to do anything R. F. D., No. 4. ;'t As a result of a trip to South 1914 Lexington, Ky., Feb. 3 A $43,000 Lee Montgomery. Feb. 19;:. 5.UU America wrong. But there won't be any by representatives of the exhibit of dairy cows from the Cold- Morris & Stillwell. Apr. 4, 19111 1.59 I'nited States Department of Agricul-1groundhogs sticking their noses out stream Farm, Lexington, together of that den today. Last fall some fel- with addresses by dairymen of nation- B. T McCoy Apr. 1911 00, tore iu the interest of marketing pure2 lows were out here hunting from al Mc.Mullen, Apr. 4. bred lie stock, contacts were reputation contributed toward mak- Dr. R. H. town and said they wanted some pos- ing dairy day" at the recent Farm lishcd and a business was transacted 1914 sums. Sam Willets and I sacked those and Home Convention one of the big- Aaron Norton Dec 18, 1911 3U05 up to June at), Hi.'O. amounting to groundhogs and sold them to the fel- gest 5.09 $100,000. The results of this trip have features of the event. Business J. S. Potts. Mar 4, 1914,, -lows for $2. apiece as possums " 05. been so promising that it has been Rhodes. Jan 9, 1913 sssions of the Kentucky Holstein J. It. I deemed advisable to keep a repre.sen-- 5 B. Richardson Mar 8. Club, Kentucky Jersey Club and the Mrs. THE SLENDER WOMAN PASS- Creamery and Ice Cream Manufac00 tative iu South America, and arrang-.,-,- 0 1911 ING INTO OBLIVION, turers Association were also held as Mrs L. Owings Jan. 14. 1912 ments are now under way by the 1 of. a permanent office (jo stahlislunent Ella Robertson Nov. 8, 1911 Philadelphia. Women are growing a part of the program. Rowland Oct. 111. 1913 70.00 there. Theresa taller and heavier, according to Dr. and T HOUSE PASSES RIVER BILL S. man Smith 1914 J G MoorR. Taft McKenzie, director of phya OFFICE FOR COUNTY Mar. sical education at the University of W. H. Thompkins. Mrs Nov. JUDGE GOES A BEGGING. Pennsylvania. "Statistics of women's Washington, Feb. 1. The Rivers as aa 8, 1911 colleges covering a period of sixty and Harbors bill, carrying a lump Treas. o fthe Town of Glen Hawesville, K., Feb 4, Demo- years show the average college girl sum appropriation of $15,250,000 was " crats and Republicans here are asking. Dean. Mar 18. 1912 - - of today is an inch taller than the passed today by the house and sent West View Ladies Aid Nov "Who wants to be County Judge?" college girl of 18fi0," he said. "Those to the senate. A moJiou to recommit 11 80 All nfllres in thi 1911 I'mintv .in tn he stastistics also prove the modern girl the measure was voted down, 203 to G.8,A. Wright. Oct. 9. 19ia f 0ll8 cf fiid this vcar and. while there are is six or seven pounds heavier." 120. G. A. Wright. Treas Nov ....,y candidates for some offices, 8, 1911 t .ere is none for County Judge Al- The Officers of this Bank realize that its Young Men's Sodality, St. rc.dy five candidates have announced Anthony's church Apr. 2a, for Tax Commissioner, two for continued success and growth must result 00 Sheriff, one for County Clerk and 1914 three for Jailer The office of Tax and friendship of its from the ?S28 22 Commissioner pays about $1,000 and Total B. F Beard. Vice President, being requires about ninety dajs' work. ...PERMANENT... earnest attention 1 N "cut-out1 Virginia, a member the Committee, House Appropriations said today in a letter to Secretary Houstoii Mr. Slcmp also wrote that he "wondered if America could collect for more than 7,."i()i) troops the number, according to Gen. Pershing's testimony, it was agreed by President Wilson we should keep in Germany." The American forces on the Rhine arc said at present to number over f hloou-maum- repto-..iaiigai- i. LUCKr Pcpto-Manga- ti t. 'cut-ou- S-- on " P1'.''" " Pcpto-Manga- ti pre-cri- bc FARM AND HOME Pepto-MangM- i. ..- j Fepto-Manga- n, DEPOSITS THAT CONCLAVE ENDS cut-o- ut rlLj lltlll i tax-paye- rs -, -- e, ,- I o, . vice-preside- I vice-pre- si ....... -IS,-1914 j e. an-'al- I " -- vice-preside- vice-preside- nt three-year- r. VETERINARY SURGEON " ex-sist- er -- -- -- -- -- 5. -- w estab-21.5- -- -- c-- -- 1.5-- '- -- 1 1 ion DR. W. B. TAYLOR DENTIST Hours:? customers, gained through to their interests. Xt is . RHEUMATISM PREVENTED HIM USING ARMS Irvington, Ky, our endeavor constantly to improve our service to the end that your business here may be carried out expeditiously and intelligently. OMIce :$&?. Alwiiys In office during office houru TO FEED HIMSELF. Augusta, Oa., May 20, 1019. ''I suffered with rheumatism and indigestion and at times could not uso my arms to feed myself. 1 tried every remedy I heard of with only temporary relief. I was advised to try Number 40 For Tho Blood which I did with splendid results. WliUo I am not entirely well I feel like a different inun and expect to continue Number 40, believing it will euro ine. I have told several of my friends of 40, which they aro taking with great results. I cheer RECOMMENDS 40 Men-denha- YES IT CAN BE DYED OR CLEANED Thrt last fully recommend No. 40 to anyono suf ferlng from any blood, liver or ntoin-ae- h trouble, or general bad health." JVesley lloyal. Wltnes to signature, J. year's suitor dress can be made to appear like a Sand Via Parcel Pest. NVt On. 909 th SWISS CLEANERS & DYERS (ueorponted) Strt LouisvilU, Ky. Mado hv .T C. Evansvllle, Intl., 40 years a drujjglat. The best druggist in your neighborhood sell Number 40, but if it happens that ho does not, nond direct to J. C. McndenliiiU Medicine Company, Evansville, Indiana, and receive it delivered to you at $1.23 pel bottle, uU bottles $7.00. M. Iluynlo. Sold at WEDDING 'S DRUG STORE I ' 'Oft i TMB 'I,1 IJUCKINRIDOI g NIWI a, I Ml . CLOVIRPORT, The? Breckenridge News STANDARD OIL CO. JNO. D. BABBAQB, Editor and PaUhher EIQHT PAGES ISSUED EVERY WEDNESDAY u i ,i f BtJLL FROG RANCH ' KENTUCKY FEBRUARY t, mt GLASS SAND USED REDUCES PRICES 72fs IN UNITED STATES Sand Forms From 60 to 75 Per Cent of All the Glass Manufactured in This Country. Truth is stranger than fiction, and one of the anomalous bits of truth given out by the United States Geological Survey, Department of the Interior, is the fact that a thing so clear as glass is composed mainly of sand; to be explicit, sand forms from 00 to 75 per cent of all glass manuafcttired. According to recent figures, a little less than 2,000,000 tons of glass sand was used in the United States in 1919. Fortunately, the supply of glass sand of all grades is abundant. Grinding, polishing and blast sands arc used to make smooth the rough places on metal, glass, stone, and other hard substances. Blast sand is clean, tough, sized sand, composed, of cither round or angular grains, which is driven by compressed air through a hose for such purposes as cleaning metal castings and dressing stone. In gun shops, locomotive and car shops,' and most other places where heavy metal castings are made, the sand blast is used to clean off parts of the mold that adhere to the castings. The size of sand used differs according to the character of the duty it is to perform. Fire or. furnace sand is highly, refractory silica sand for lining furnaces and ladies used to contain molten metal, and so has a place in all foundries. About 500,000 tons of this sand is used annually in the United States. 1876 45th YEAR OF SUCCESS RATES SUBSCRIPTION $1.00 lor 6 months; 80c for 3 monthi. Buslneji Locals 10c Subscription price $8.00 a Card of Thankt, over 0 lines, charged for at Be (or each additional Imertlon. wt line and 10c per line. Obituaries charged for at the rate of Be per line, money in the rat' of advance. Examine the label on your paper. If la it not correct, please notify us. 1921 Also Cuts Wages. Gasoline Reduced Cent a Gallon in Sev- yrs eral States. New York, Feb. 2. Wages, gasoline and kerosene have been reduced by the Standard Oil Company of New NOTICE TO SUBSCRIBERS When you have finlihed reading your copy of TUB BRECKENRIDOE a friend who It not a subscriber; do not throw it away or destroy It. NEWS hand It to IP WEDNESDAY,.. ...FEBRUARY The company announced a reduction of one cent a gallon in the price of gasoline and kerosene in New Jersey, Maryland,. Virginia, North Carolina and Louisiana. The wholesale price of gasoline in New Jersey and Baltimore was recents and to 27 duced from 28 cents. to 17 kerosene from 18 The Standard Oil Company of New York reduced the price of kerosene from 19 to 18 cents by tank wagon, motor gasoline from 31 to 30 cents in steel barrels and varnish makers' and painters naphtha 30 to 29 cents per gallon. The reduction of the bonus of the New Jersey corporation affects about v OUR GREATEST NEED 12,000 workers. Last August the mi (I its emnlnvcs made an agree A new school building is the crying need in our community at present. ment that when Government figures The population among the children has so increased in the last two years showed the cost of living returned to that our public school building is not large enough to accommodate the the basis of December, 1919, the bonpupils. Before next fall, more rooms will have to be added to the present us would be cut in half. While Govbuilding or else a new High School be built. ernment figures issued on Dec. 15, $30,000 was raised in private subscriptions by Cloverporters for the Fed- 1920 showed that prices had been reeral Highway. If half that sum could be raised in the same way, wc could duced to the stipulated level, the I'MIUUUl ausillJ UUdllll Ull IMC KCUIIC ing with arms outstreatched saying: build a High School and an auditorium together that would benefit our company nevertheless continued the breeze, ou can say 'that's million"Joe, I will be your peach, or your community bevond the price of dollars and cents. A visit to your public full bonus until Fb. 15 of this year. aire Carter's airship.' " "You see here is the dope how I and such like. school will convince you of the dire need of such a building. Something j it's just plain as day. He has got wiiy noi duuu a new structure iur FRENCH PEOPLE NOTED am going to make this million of dollias to be uonc to enlarge tne school lars; I am going to start a regular marrying on his brain. No further the High School with an auditorium in connection with it and in the clown business the Bill Asberry AS EXCELENT COOKS. Bull Frog Ranch. You sec Pa has a town district? strip of ground that won't raise anyadjourned, so the members could go home to see if their wives had French Housewife Does Her Market- thing. It is covered I all the year around It is interesting to note that out of the 1,'JOO, the total number of suicides with water. Now got in all the kindling and coal for know I have got ing Daily. in the United States last year, there were only three editors, the smallest the right dope because I got Ben the night E. G. of suicides. Do editors get immuned to all their worries number in any class Writing under the caption "The Johnson to ask them fellows, who and troubles more than others? THE MINISTER'S WIFE. Englishwoman's Home," a writer in stay in the Agriculture Department, Gertrude Louise Small, in N. Y. Sun. the" London Times discusses in an in- how many eggs a she bull frog lays Dr. Welch, of Louisville, is getting down to "rock bottom" of the evils teresting way certain differences in an and he wrote and told me that 500 To please the parish she must be going on in his city. Every town needs a Dr. Welch there is work for family and social lift in England and eggs was about the average. So you have a one scaon business, as in As active as a busy bee. one in Clovcrport. France, and concludes that the French see Ifall the the frogs hibernate. They go She must appear at this and that have by far the better of it in the ex- down in the mud And always wear a stylish hat. Lincoln, whose birthday is Saturday, is credited with having said "There cellence of their cooking. The writer live on bugs all and stay all winter, summer, and all I Her call she must return always says: is not much to man that is not wiser today than yesterday." have Though she receives ten every day. The difference between average Any to do is to spend the monev. One Can See I have a dear! rinr'li And in all things the others do French and average English tables in Heard the robins yet? She must be interested, too. similar social classes lies not so much byI gum." am going to start with only 25 On suppers she must serve, and bake in the food or the recipes as in the A "fancy pie" or frosted cake. ieinaie irogs. ine tirst season I will purchase and preparation. The Lon- get 12,500 tingly, was in town Tuesday. He says eggs,'or tadpoles, which She must be organist and choir have been calling don habit of ordering food without makes youngi frogs and as 'they prtoduc the whippoor-will- s Or else she will be under fire. him for several mornings which he personal selection, though it saves twice a year, you see the first year I And if opinions she express time and troubles does not secure the said is a sure sign of spring. have 25,000 young frogs. And She' "dictatorial more or less." best results. The French cook, or in wouldfrog legs selling Circuit Court opens at Hardinsburg A Sunday school class she must teach at 25c per pair, the modest households the mistress, with what I would get out of 25.000 And listen to her husband preach. next Monday. Examine your label. Stickers win. Quitters lose. will hcsrclf choose tlie food day by look voung With patients, fortitude, the while. Mr. Babbage will be there. day in the quantities required for the $0,250.00, frogs at 25 cents apiece! eh! She must be cheerful, sweet and smile. The tide is turning, get busy, let day, and see for herself that all she Gee Now if she's human and she is Ray Pate living out on the pike loose of your money. Put it in your buys is quite fresh. Coffee is roasted think if Iwhihcan myChristmas, just kept all first year's crop She is indeed a child of His ground daily. There are no submade the banner sale of yellow prior bank where it can circulate and help and e condiments. stitutes or at the Clovcrport Loose Leaf House you and your neighbors as well. There is butter or the purest olive or last Friday. He had three baskets one groundnut oil. If there is mayonaisc 500 pounds that brought $44 per 100 Farmers have been wonderfully by pounds one 190 pounds at $U9 andone blessed with a mild winter. Many dol it is made at home egg, slowly drop-is ping the oil into the and there 293 pounds at $23. This tobacco was of feed has been saved, no market for ready prepared soups, lars grown on less than an acre of ground. stock worth is looking well and comes gelatines, partially prepared sweets, or It shows what land will do for you the spring grass which will nowanother tinned foods. These makeshifts have be if you treat it right. Mr Pate did this big saving and he can go into his their uses in English households, but and got results. spring work with a vim and forget perfection is not to be expected of them. Cooks, like all artists, should about his troubles. Mrs. William Clark was well pleasbe given the best raw materials. ed with a sale she made. She sold And there are other details little three baskets one at $23.23, one at $20 lssg informative. Wc learn from this writer that the kitchen in the average one at $10.23 and one at $:s. Mrs. Clark French house is twice the size of the lives in town and does lightfarming. English kitchen in a house of the She rented a piece of ground and put In Cloverport same size and the French cook has out a small crop of tobacco and corn, Feb. 10, 1897 at his or her disposal more than twice did all the work, was on her job early Little Josie Berry has measles. the variety of pots and pans to work and late and has a little ahead. She This month, in celebrating the birthdays of LINCOLN and Thos. with. But more important than anydeserves to be rewarded. C. Dowell, a former resident thing is, we are told, the cleanliness WASHINGTON, well may we consider what their comment city that dominates French cooking. The A. X. Skillman, Hardinsburg, had of thisdied and who has many friends 'French cooks believe here that cleanliness at his home at Walnut 11 baskets that brought goo'd round might be today regarding prevailing conditions in America. is the one indispensable adjunct to Ridge, Ark., last week, prices viz one at $33, one $29.30, good cooking, and they keep their one $29. one $2.'1.30, one $19.73, one kitchens, spotlessly clean.' to the wife of Alex Ahr, $17 73, one $13.30, one $14.23, one A writer in a farm magazine in Recalling the sane logic of the immortal LINCOLN, can not a fine girl, Thursday, Feb. 4 " $8.23, one $8 and one at $7. Mr. this country deplores the fact that as average was around $18. His many American women as men did we imagine him very emphatically saying, "The time for talk has tobacco was well assorted as to color the PisgahMason an old resident of not go to France during the war, this neighborhood near this writer observing: "What has happenpassed. The time to act has come. Knowing that the fundamenand length neatly packed on the bas- city, died last Monday. He was 70 ed is that hundreds of thousands of kets and in good order. The Amer- years old. tal principles underlying the Nation's business are sound, we must American boys have come home with ican and Imperial buyers had some a taste for French cooking and we lively bidding on tlii lot as well as Mrs. practice the good sense which directs each and every member of on all the better grades. They passed HafTey Mary Haffey, widow of James have so few women in this country died at her home near Kirk, who know how to cook that way. It by the low grades. our great national family to quietly, honestly and promptly conWednesday, Feb. .'i. might pay us to send 50,000 girls to o -(- o)France each year for a course in Low grades went down to the very tribute his full share toward the return to normal conditions." Bob McQuady, son of J. E. domestic science. For as a nation we depths 50 cents per one hunof Louisville, accidentally should face the fact that we do not dred pounds and up to $2. There was shot and killed himself last Monday, know how to cook. We employ a lot of these 50 and $1, baskets. Bob while fooling with a gun. He was in French cooks in our big hotels and And is it not possible that WASHINGTON might say, "We Pierce and Mr. Baldridge were in line his 13th year. resturants, but where' good cooking for these grades. Hurley's were not in is the most needed, namely, in the -- o) must stop lying, not only to each other but to ourselves, underthe lime light at all. There were sonic Thc tremendous gorge in the Ohio homes of the people we are immeapretty good looking baskets that which has broken above 'here ihas surably inferior to the French. standing that the greatest good for the greatest number depends And in America we lack nothing would have brought last year $40 to done very little damage at this point. upon honestly meeting our individual responsibilities one to the but this knowledge of the culinary art. $50 had no attention. A few skiffs have been carried off. Of the materials that go into good (o) other." Thos Rogers and family have movOn Feb 4, the death angel quietly foodwe have an abundance far more ed back to Clovcrport, from Olaton. entered the home of Ben F. and Laura per individual than have the French. But, although, of course, are Hardin and took their darling Lem glittering exceptions, it is there that, true Mi, and Mrs. Ben Anthony have Leoti, a bright child of seven, The officers and directors of this bank are convinced that we as a nation, we should learn. moved to Kirk, their former home. -(- o)are pointed toward a slow, but nevertheless sure improvement in Mattingly Ben Bates, Jr., who reCLAIMS NOTICE Mr. J. L. Thompson, Harncd re- cently married Miss Mina Taul has financial, 'industrial and agricultural conditions. The one way to turned from Owcnsboro, Monday. He accepted a position with his uncle, All persons having claims against had been visiting his children in Dav- Ben Bates, Sr., on the farm for the the estate of A. J. Bridgewater, dehasten the return of prosperity lies in the active bepresent year. iess county. ceased, will please present same pro-(- o)tween all the interests involved and in the honest rendering of the perly proven, to the undersigned AdThe Claycoinb Brothers certainly Falls of Rough Mr. Robert Burton ministrator. service for which each of us is responsible. have a host of friends at their old and Miss Crella Matthews were marThe Bank of Hardinsburg home. The depot was crowded last ried at the bride's home, January 27. & Trust Company, Monday when they departed for Alton Clemons, a cousin of the groom Administrator, Estate, A. J. Cloverport. It looked from the size gave an entertainment that night in Bridgewater, We are ready at all times to extend a willing and considerate of the crowd that everybody, in the their honor. Hardinsburg, Ky. -(- o)neighborhood were on hand to tell banking service which we intend shall be helpful to the greatest Hardinsburg C. W. Moorman was A Lady in Chicago Telegraphs for them good bye, They will have just as qualified as assigpossible degree in promoting the welfare of this community so many in Cloverport if they stay long here last week and enough. They will be treated so nice nee of Walter Smart. J. C. Nolte, R. that the community in turn, may meet its responsibility to the Read Mrs. Phillips' wire: "Youell's here that they won't want to leave. L. Newspm and F. Frjiize were named to appraise the stock of goods. Exterminator Co., Westfield, N. J. country at large. Rush $3.75 worth of Just a word about your subscription. Later ree'd following letter: "RAT-SNA- P Examine the label see how you stand. LOUISVILLE STOCK MARKET arrived, It rid our home of If you arc behind put the money in your pocket if you come to HardinsBest hogs: 200 pounds up, $9.50; rats in no time. Just moved here from P with burg next Monday and hunt up Mr. 120 to 200 pounds $10.00; 120 pounds Pa., where I used great results." Three sizes, 35c, 05c, Babbage. He'll give you a receipt and down $9 25; roughs $7.75 down. $1.25. Sold and guaranteed by Conrad & one of the prettiest and best almanacs Prime heavy steers $7.50 $8.00; Payne & Co., Cloverport, Ky, you ever saw. medium steers $0.00 $7.00; com- B. F. Beard & Co., Hardinsburg, and HARDINSBURG, KENTUCKY Ky. mon to medium steers $5 $0; fat Next Saturday is Lincoln's birthday. heifers $0 $7; fat cows $5 $0; The Breckenridge News is celebrating choice milk cows $05 $75. Aunt Lucy When young Mr. Hug-gin- s it with a full page, beautifully illustraBest veals $11. $11.50; medium kissed you why didn't you $5 v $8.50; common $3 $5. ted. Read it. scream? Best sheep $3; bucks $2 down; best Vera Pflippe I was afraid some $10; seconds $4 $5. , Joe Mattingly, living out near Mat- - lambs $7 one might near me. 1- -2 1- -2 1- -2 1- -2 ( PLAYING THE FOOL. as a nation, we seem inclined to do. We haven't had enough That's what, war. We evidently relished the loug lists of dead and wounded that used to fill up the columns of the daily press. We want still heavier taxes. Wc have grown fond of wasting money. Wc want to waste a few billion more. So wc have begun to talk about the greatest navy in the world. We intend to be ready for Japan. If the leading nations of the earth, after these past six years haven't sense enough to take some effective steps to reduce armament and to end war, they deserve to be abandoned by Heaven to destroy themselves. Think of the demand of the Secretary of the Navy for 039 millions of dollars, and the Secretary of War asking for 099 millions for the year 19211 Four schoolboys, one an American, one an Englishman, one a Frenchman, and one a Japanese, could come to an agreement that would make war an impossibility. But hand the matter over to the diplomat and the case is declared hopeless. Our Dumb Animals. Jersey. The company announced today that employes at all of its refineries had 9, 1921 accepted a reduction of half their cost of living bonus effective Feb. 15. This is equivalent to a 10 per cent wage com-nnn- When Joe Mullhaton Carter walked into Wcisenbcrg's Palace of 5 and 10 cent cats, and took a scat at one of the vacant tables, no one paid any attention to him, even the Bill Asburry, "No Work Club," which was in session, took any notice of him, but when in a Joud voice, that fairly shook the building, he balled out to Oscar, the chief waiter, "Bring me one dog well broilcif, six eggs well done, six mince pics and a quart of water," the members of the "No Work Club" at once became interested, specially when knowing Joe's finances were extremely limited, and with the price of eggs at 00c per dozen they were wondering where he had so soon get above the average members, who could only splurge now and then in a five cent hand out. Seeing the puzzled look on the faces of the members of the club, Joe turned in his chair to the members of the club and said: "Gentlemen of the bunch, I expect to be in less than two years a millionaire, no more 'backer' will I grow. I have discovered easy money, and it won't be long before you will see me spending millions, and have money to throw at the birds. When you gaze your eyes up into the celestial skies and sec a Mul-hatton i i i ; ; ; r I would be a for breeders. millionaire in less than five yearsl" At this junction he was interrupted by the chairman of the Bill Asberry Jim Meadows, who said: Joe, where in the thunder arc you going to sell these frog legs? at the rate you are going to raise them, you will just have the market glutted. ' "There is where you are wrong," said Joe. "You sec I have got Ernest I'opham interested in it he is the man who a few years ago cornered the missclto market, and wc arc going to start a canning factory. Why men, by gum anywhere you go in a few years you will find in the stores, tin label bearing a "Bull cans Frog Legs, Carter's Landing, U. S. A.' Why the king of Tim buctoo will buy them by car load lots. Rising from the table he said, Oscar what is the bill?" Oscar scratched his head a few minutes. "Mr. Karter, dc bill is 49 cents." "All right Oscar," said Joe, "Here's 50 cents, you can keep the balance of the change," and walked out. When Joe walked out there was a stillness in the Bill Asberry Club, that a pin dropped on the floor would have sounded like a railroad spike. Jas. Scaton, scenting a boom, was busy trying to wear out a pencil on figures. Joe Mullen Weiscnberg, whispered to John "when I was magistrate at Balltown once, I sent, a fellow like him to Lakeland on just such grounds as we have heard today." Roscoe Davis sat as if. in a deep study over the scheme. While Jim Sahlie slowly counted up the figures on his fingers. The only sound to mar the stillness was that made by Pike, the cook, who, with a nail, was figuring on the back of the frying pan for a slate. The stillness was suddenly broken when Chairman Meadow's of the Bill Asberry brought his cane down across a chair with a whack. "Boys, I don't believe a word he said. I bet he don't know a bull frog from a Hzzard, and if he has got 25 frogs buried in the mul to get a start this spring "how do we know they are frogs, or lizzards, for I would not believe him on oath. Here is what's the matter with Joe. He is a charter member of the old Bachelors Club and they have an age limit, and they are about to kick him out, so you see he wants to get writ up in The Breckenridge News, thinking some girl will see it, and in order to Ret some of his millions, come rush- By-gum Dod-drot-i- t, No-Wo- rk real-esta- te lolly-pop- ," Dod-drot-i- t, ck A I I FARM AND STOCK -- -o I ready-mad- I I 24 YEARS AGO -(o)-- What Would LINCOLN and WASHINGTON Say? rt, Skill-man- 1 Mc-Quad- y, -- ion Rat-Sna- p. RAT-SNAP- ." RAT-SNA- The Bank of Hardinsburg Trust Go. d. f Jfc fc.U, A, ft Jb.il, AJ Jt .. Tff t IRUARY , 1M1 HrlcntonrttBHTiM WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY tatered 9, 1931 it the Pot Office at Cloverpsrt, K7. itcond cUit matter. ANNOUNCE- MENTS. ATM FOR POLITICAL l.U progress Made CLASSIFIED ADVERTISEMENTS LOU MONAHAN wn.i gradPASSES AWAY in fixing FOR SALE rotator, es for wool Clairvoyant in Louisville For NOTE Pleaie notify the editor deiire advertliementi dlicontinued. THI IKKCKLNJtlDOI MEWi, CLOVEKPORT, KENTUCKY jou ;i n Next Monday, February 14th will be n f p P . Louisville, Feb. 'JO. Miss Louhc Monahan. 0 years old, who was known as a clairvoyant, and who for thirty years numbered among her patrons many of Louisville's best known 'persons, died at 10 o'clock Saturday Pnrt?n ArlvrtUlna RrDrenentiitlve morning at ncr resilience, uuu vvcpi THE AMERICAN PRESS ASSOCIATION Broadway. As a medium and spiritulist Miss Monaham, who was called "Lou" Monaham. was visited by persons seeking consolation in bereavement I lawyers ami ueicciivcs who nau conMrs. Sallie M. Beard, of Hardins-bur- fidence in her "powers of insight and and her nephew, Wm. Aud, of others who went out of curiosity. During the war numerous automoHerndon, Va., spent Tuesday the .' biles of persons visiting Louisville or guests of Mr. and Mrs. A. B. of thoe connected with tne army, who had heard of her, could be seen Mrs. Miller Ferry was in Louisville, dailv in front of her home. Her death resulted from a week's Tuesday to shop. illness caused by a nervous break Mrs. Geo. McManus, of Lexington, down. Miss Monahan was a talented is visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. musician, bhc had liccn blind since John Burke. birth, but overcame ,hcr misfortune Mr. Jack Inberg, of Cannclton, was to some extent by work and study. the guest of Miss Lillian Polk, Sun She was born in Richmond, Va., and .brought to Louisville when 5 years old day. by her parents, Dominic and Bridget Miss Mary McGavock will be hos- (Monaham, both of whom arc dead. tess to the Wednesday Club this week, She entered the Kentucky School o0o child, for Mr. Arthur Terry Couch left Sun- and the Blind in Clifton when a nro- for study day evening for Bardwell, Ky., to Igrcssher antitude finished hermade of rapid. She course visit his parents, Rev. A. N. Couch, a comparatively snuri nine music and Mrs. Couch. land later taught music under SuperMrs. W. H. Bowmer, who has been intendents Patten and Huntoop. tit visiting her daughter, Mrs. Chas. W. For many years she lived at Seven teenth and Walnut Streets, removing Moorman, and Mr. Moorman, in Ky., was here several days last 10 iiiu uruauway auurcss i icw years week" the guest of Mr. and Mrs. A. ago. She is survived by a brother, Philip B. Skillman. Mrs. Bowmer with her daughter, Mrs. Moorman left Louis- Monahans, who made his home with ville, this week for St. Petersburg, her. Fla. Mrs. E. T. Howell, 6f Crescent Hill, THINK IT QVER BEFORE ABANDONING HOPE Louisville, is spending a fortnight with her sister, Mrs. Charles Bohler, f ttnd Mr. Bohler. At the entrance to the Inferno deooo lit scribed by Dante was inscribed: v Mr. John Morris Gregory has gone "All to Paducah, for an indefinite stay with here." hope abandon, ye who enter his daughter, Mrs. Ben Miller, and There ought to.be, all over every Mr. Miller. large city, stations as numerous as Mrs. Sallie Moorman, who came numerous as Subway entrances, with from Louisville, to attend the funeral the sign: "Ye who have abandoned all hope, of her brother-in-laJ. C. Jarboe, on Wednesday, was the guest of Mr. enter here.'" We need, in short, a system of and Mrs. A. B. Skillman until Saturstations for people on the day. brink of suicide quite as much as we Miss Forrie Hardin, of Holt, was need a Relief Hospital in Haymarket Square for people who have been in Cloverport, shopping, Friday. physicially injured. We make a great Miss Dolly Burke returned Sunday deal of physical disaster Anyone who evening from a two weeks visit in has borne both kinds will tell you that Louisville with her brother, Jas. it is much easier to bear than mental Burke, and Mrs. Burke, and in Lex- or moral disaster. ington, with her sister, Mrs. Geo. A responsible report declares that 'McManus, and Mr. McManus. suicide is on the increase pretty much all over the world. The analysis of the Mr. Forrest Wcatherholt, of State past year's figures is worth sober Lexington, "spent the study. Unhappy marriages made an University, week-en- d with his parents, Mr. and end of more than 100 couples. No less Mrs. Marion Weathcrholt. than 400 returned soldiers have kill00 o ed themselves the termination Mrs. Hattic Fallon left today for of the war. The since includes numbers list Ludlow, Ky., to spend a month with of farmers and farmers' wives. Seventher daughter, Mrs. James Witt, and y- five we re presidents and managers Mr. Witt. of business concerns; 3( were millionooo Miss Frances Caspere, Miss Betrice aires; 2.1 were wealthy women; a doz.'Solbrig and Miss Ioletia Solbrig, of en were writers; two or three were --Ajlrifannelton, guests editors; 24 were lawyers; eight were were the week-en- d judges; 51 were doctors; 31 were of Mr. and Mrs. Henry Solbrig. teachers or college professors; 24 Miss Helen Ballman was the week- were brokers; and 12 were clergymen end guest of her sister, Miss Beatrice The total for the United States last Ballman in Louisville. While there. year is estimated at 12,000. Ghastly as these figures are the inMiss Ballman also visited Mr. and Mrs. Billing Harrison and Miss Marie dex on the sum total of human misery which they afford is more ghastly Vaggers. ooo still, for to every one who made an Mr. and Mrs. Shelby Conrad were end of it there are multitudes who t in Louisville, Saturday. found themselves wretched enough to step, even if it was not consider Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Weathcrholt, taken. It the signifies an unhealthy state Mr. and Mrs. Charles Gardner, Mr. of our social life. and Mrs. Frank Sanders, Miss Cathsimple fact which, if it There is erine Wcatherholt, Miss Conway and could be one generally grasped, would Mr. Dickersou, of Tobinsport, attend- save more people from suicide than ed the dance Friday evening at The any other one thing. It is that no Elite. situation in life, either good or bad; is ooo Mrs. E. S. McAfee, of Irvington, permanent. The reason people perrash act is wasthe guest of her mother, Mrs. form the last will always because they be like this think things Wm. Mullen, Wednesday, with them. They will not be. By hangooo Mr. Willie Wroe left Sunday even- ing on another day. another week, another month, another year, things ing for St. Louis, to locate. of necessity begin to clear up, or can ie Bates and Mr. Harry get adjusted. If stations Bates, of McQuady, are the guests could get that fact into the minds of of Miss Irene Taul, at the home of desperate people, they would pay their way ten times over. Boston Globe. her father, L. C. Taul. Miss Stella Waldrip, of Owensboro. spent Sunday with Miss Lelia Tucker. HILL ITEMS You are invited to attend prayer Mrs. James Burke and children, of meeting at the Lucile Memorial PresLouisville, are visiting Mrs. Burke's byterian church every Tuesday evenparents, Mr. and Mrs. James Lewis. ing. Messrs .John and Lee Wood are in Mrs. Will Pate will be hostess to partnership with Warren Purcell in the Ladies Reading Club on Thurs- the grocery on the Hill. day afternoon of this week, Mrs. Luther Satterfield spent last ooo Saturday in Owensboro, shopping. The high cost of living is being reMr. Gabe and Carl Beaviu went to duced to normal and it will well pay, Owensboro, last Thursday. ones lookall those who have little Mr. John Morris Gregory has sold ing them in the face for their daily most of his household goods and gone support, to watch my ten cent win- to Paducah to be for a time with his dow. Julian H. Brown, Cloverport. children. Emmett Sipple spent Saturday and Sunday with his family from the govODD ITEMS FROM EVERYWHERE. ernment dam at Addison. Mr. and Mrs. Raphael Lewis and A monument has been erected over twins, Mary Catherine and James the grave of Harry Thornhill in the Hagman, of Cheyenne, Wyoming, are cemctry at Highgate, Eng. He wis a visiting Mr. Lewis' parents, Mr. and noted pianist and his widow designed Mrs. James Lewis. Mr. and Mrs. Tom Ryan, of Pisgah his memorial as a grand piano carved had as their guests last week Mr. and out of white marble. Mrs. Carl Beavin and little son, Carl When Peter Koutargerous of Bat- Celestine. tle Creek, Mich., began to trim up a , Mr. and Mrs. Frank Miller and tree he climbed with the saw between children went to Owensboro. on the him and the trunk. He was carried to early, morning train returning that a hospital, where his worst injury evening. Mrs. J. E. Black went to Louisville, proved to be a fractured arm. last week where she was accompanied An English law which has never by her sister, Mrs. Rose Over, who been repealed makes it a crime to was enroute to her home in Peoria, row on a river on Sunday. The per- III While in Louisville, they went to son who does so can be put in the Lakeland' to see Mrs. Black's sou, stocks ,for two hours, with the option Allen Black. Miss Lillian May went to Louisof a the. ville, Saturday to attend the marriage But See What Some Women Marry I of her cousin. Mrs. Hilary Hardin accompanied A man will figure it all out for two days and be wrong. A woman will Mrs. Mike Hendrick to Owensboro, guess at it and be last week where the latter went to make a consult a physician. right, Cincinnati Enquirer. I ' t 260 Prerlnct and Citr Office. i B.OO county umcti. ilB.oo State and Dlitrlct Opues. .10 (jam. per line .10 per line. Card 1, for all Publication! in the intereit of individual! or expreiiion of Individ .10 ual viewi. per line Many Years, Succumbs To Nervous Troubles. Export Wool Graders in Kentucky Use Tentative Wool Grades ; Found to be Valuable. A resume of the wool standardization work of the Bureau of Markets, United States Department of Agriculture, shows that much progress has been made incc the tentative establishment of definite wool grads just a year ago. Following the preparation of a few sets for its field agents and the subsequent press announcement that tentative wool grades had been requests for the sets have been numerous. To date some 200 have been distributed among the bureau's field agents, agricultural colassociations, leges, wool dealers and manufacturers, textile authorities, and others interested. The tentative wool grades as promulgated arc based on studies of more than two year's duration. In the course of this study thousands of samples of wool submitted by dealers and manufacturers as their interpretation of the market grades were examined. As the tentative grades, be fore being put in final form, were submitted to some of the leading wool authorities in the country for sug gestions and criticisms, it is believed that little if any chance will have to be made when official standards are established. During the past year investigational and dcmonstrational work to test the commercial utility of the grades was conducted in 1(5 States. Before meetings of woolgrowers and others, de monstrations were given to show the preparation of the fleeces and the proper care and handling of the wool before its shipment to market. In the States of Maine, New Hampshire. Virginia, Kentucky, Missouri and Arkansas the several exports wool graders engaged by the bureau grad ed approximately 1,800,000 pounds of wool in accordance wmi me tentative wool grades. This work has been looked upon so favorably by wool producers that requests have been received for a resumption of these activities during the coming season. wool-grower- FOR SAL- E- Pure Irish Colder eed field run, a barrel on hoard car I.. 11. St St. I.. R. R. Ci J. Fella & Son, Route 2, Station K. Ilox G08, I.ouinvillr, Kjr. 33 2t from high cUm white wvandottes, from the best stock in the country, heavy layer and excellent show stock, cannot lie excelled for their quality. Place your egg orders now $1.50 per in eggs. Address Mrs. A. T. Heard, Ilanliniliurg, Ky. 33 tf WlIITi: WYANDOTTE VALENTINE DAY Valentine parties in so far as plans are concerned will soon be completed, for there are but five more days in which to finish preparations. This store has all the little tokens that give color and add to the valentine gayeties. This includes valentines in which much lace paper and touches of color are artistically employed, also novelties in the way of-- Hearts Cupids Post Cards Arrows Fancy Boxes of Candy Booklets? Books Erri for hatciiitiR, FOR SALE Ford Runabout 1U20 model, with starter. Fine condition. Will sell for cash or trade. A. T. Heard, HardinshitrR, Ky. 33 tf FOR SALE or TRADE Forty acres of good strong limestone land that is fenced and improved. Will sell or trade for property near a Ilaptist church. If interested write or call on Chas. E. Hryant at Derby, Ind. 32 2t. FOR SALE One upright piano the property of the late Mrs. Kate II. Rowland. Price $50.00. V. G. Ilabbage, Admr. 31 tf FOR SALE Pure bred Plymouth Rock Cockerels, $2.0l each. Satisfaction guaranteed. Mrs. T. II. Beard, Hardinsburg, Ky. 31 tf FOR SALE Fine White Rock Cockerils. Direct Fishel strain. $3 and $5 each. Mrs. Frank Mattingly, The Castle, Cloverport, Ky. FOR SALE Plymouth Rock and Rhode Island Cockerels, Came Roosters, for sale on walk. Taylor Heard, Hardinsburg, Ky. 2!) 2t FOR SALE Old newspapers. 5c a bunch. Ilrcckenridgc News office, Cloverport, Ky. FOR SALE Blank Deeds and Mortgages. The Rreckentidge News, Cloverport, Ky. g, Skill-man- s' 000 J. C. NOLTE & BRO. Cloverport, Ky. I ' GARTER'S LANDING Clifton Payne, of Harned, Ky., slid here Tuesday on that sleet. He is a surveyor, teacher, farmer, in fact had heard about the wonderful work every thing but a married man. He had heard about the wonderful .vork the Bachelor's Club was doing for the unattached, so he wandered in to find what the rules and regulations were for a prospective member. He said that if he had to have a letter of recommendation or had to be identified his uncle, Frank Payne, of Cloverport would O. K. him. Now Mr. Payne is a large man and as soon as Charlie Fallon can feed the goat up a little "Cliff" as he is known will be iniatiat-cMr. Payne is maping out the Breckinridge Co's Oil territory. Now girls sit up and take notice Mr. Payne would be a fine catch, so there Slim O'Connel, of Detroit and Mich., sent in his application for membership but after he was measured, they decided to holdup Slims initiation for awhile. He was so tall was afraid the goat would break him into about four times, cause a damage suit. When Slim came home Christ-mehe walked in and says, "Mother here is a Kalamazoo direct to you." The house has been worm every since. President Emicl Nolte, of the Bachelor's Club met James Hawkins the other day. Says. "James, I would like to sec a little better financial report this year" "Now look here Mr. President, I don't want you to think I'm blowing in the money you must remember we bought an expensive goat last fall." "O! excuse me James, I forgot all about that transaction. Pardon me I'll never question your report again." The other day we met Rube Hawkins, Austin Beavin and Paul Lewis. They had large blue ribbons pinned on their coats. We nabbed all three of them and asked what's all this mean. Why all this scenery? Rube says, "my name is grand pa." Paul says, "my name is pa pa." Austin "my name is paw. His name is Albert Patrick" Samuel Bevi.i, the movie man at Cloverport teports his machine at the airdoine froze up He can be found on his winter farm in the surburbs. Here are the name.-- : of members buying receipts for marrying off old bachelors, the past week. Will and Herman Waggoner. Charlie O'Bryan. of Hites Run. Joe Mnlhattou, Jr. in d. o, n, 111 WANTED MALE HELP WANTED MALE HELP WANTED Get busy, keep busy. Is your job unsafe? Is it permanent? business. You can get You want a into such a business selling more than 137 Watkins products direct to farmers if you own auto or team or can get one, if you can give bond with personal sureties. We back you with big selling helps: 52 yruis in business; 20,000,000 users of our products. Write for information where jou can get territory. J. R. Watkins Co., Dcpt 111, 33 4t Winona, Minn. life-lon- SOCIETY ITEMS Of I Personal Interest asii-lan- d. Celebrates 32nd Birthday Anniversary. A birthday party was given at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Garfield Burden on the Hill, Monday afternoon from .1 to 5 o'clock, in honor of the 12nd birthday anniversary of Mrs. Burden. The honorce was the recipient of many nice gifts. , The guests present were: Mcsdam-eFrank May, Steve Wilson. Win. Hoffious. W. J. Worden. Viola Jackson, Ollic Pate, John Newton. Winnie Isom, Sam Allen, Philip Rhodes and Mrs. Joe Gedling. Miss Mattie Ganaway. Little Misses Juanita Pate and Elmer Lee Newton. Master Philip Rhodes. Delightful refreshments were served the guests by Misses Margaret Burden and Elmer Lee Newton. ooo ' WANTED A good all round farm band. XI 2t Geo. Eskridge, Hardinsburg, Ky. To solicit orders SALESMAN WANTED for lubricating oils, greeses and paints. Salary or commission. Address The Todd 33 It Oil & Paint Co., Cleveland, O. s. ANOTHER TRUE ST. BERNARD STORY. Marion Coon This St. Bernard lived in Switzerland. His name was Santo and he belonged to an innkeeper up in the mountains. One wild, stormy night when he was lying by the hearth-fir- e apparently asleep, and his master and mistress were taking their ease they knew no guests would come on such a night, Santo suddenly jumped up and insisted on going out. Hi master tried to dissuade him saying: "No, Santo, you do not want to go out such a terrible night as this; see how the snow drifts and how the wind blows 1" But Santo grew much excited and in spite of all persuasion got out and started down the nioun- nc fnct nc 1H rntilfl ro and io as if he knew exactly where lie was se life-savi- SEES THE VASTNESS OF AGRICULTURE If Farmers Could Sell All Lands They Would Have rels of Money. Their Bar- Miscellaneous Shower For Mrs. Mike Tucker. Robert Hammau entertained to ." o'clock Tuesday afternoon with a miscellaneous shower in honor of Mrs. Mike Tucker. The guests included: Misses Eleanor Reid. Emily Reid. Lelia Tucker. Chlora Mae Eva Jolly, Lillian Polk. Louise Weathcrholt. Addie McGavock, Eloise Hendrick. Mary Meyers and Louise Nicholas. Mesdamcs Mike Tucker. E. E. Graves. Miller Ferry and Mrs. Ruther Pate. from Mrs. .1 j ,-- If all the United States farmers could sell their land with their crops this year they would have money enough to buy all the railroads, mines, quarries and manufacturing plants in the country. Agriculture is the backbone of the country and the farm laborers arc an army so vast they dwarf all other industries. We have almost 14,000,000 workers on the soil, or seven times the number employed by all the railroads. What these men produce annually spells success or failure for every other business. It measures the traffic of our railroads, the demand for money, and the interest rate paid for its use. A single year of diminished crops affects every business and every person employed in cities and also adds to the cost of living. Sea-to- n. More than half the people in the United States, of 00,000,000, now live in cities and towns. A similar distribution is pointed out as one of the causes of the decline and fall of the Roman Empire. Americans are the greatest meat eaters of the human, race, but the quantity of meat which the United States produces for its own people is decreasing; although the amount of cereals per capita grows greater. Vast as are farming interests and vital as they are to the nation there is probably not more than one state legislature, in the Union that it not ruled by lawyers, bankers and professional politicians, who know little and care less about live stock aud farm needs. Shorthorn World. GETTYSBURG SPEECH Lincoln's Immortal Words Should Be Read on His Birthday. To The New York Herald: Your correspondent Richard Kikelhan makes a patriotic suggestion that Lincoln's Gettysburg Address be read in all the public schools, at all public gatherings and in all churches on February 12, the birthda'y of the greatest American. The suggestion reminds me of the centenial observance of Lincoln's birthday in 1911. It was an honor given me by Mayor McClellan to serve on the New York City committee with Gen. Sickles aud others to plan for the observance of the day. I am vain enough to take a little credit to myself in proposing that the "Teat address he recited in every grade of every public school in New York City at 12 o'clock noon on February 11. The suggestion was heartily approved, and the address was recited by a chosen pupi! in every grade. The was also followed in many of the public schools in the cities of this State as .well as in cities ofother States. It is hoped that the suggestion of your correspondent will be observed on the approaching birthday. Many years ago I offered a prize to my children if they would commit the Gettysburg Address to memory, telling them I would be more proud of them to repeat the address than to have them recite the best page of the best of Cicero's orations. Let everybody enter into the spirit and give heed to an address which is printed and hangs in the University of Oxford as an example of the best English ever spoken. Charles R. Skinner Albany, February 2. sug-getsi- Miss-Sud- life-savi- About two hours Itaer he returned, almost exhausted, with a baby lished to his back with a piece of harness. You can imagine haw amazed the innkeeper and his wife were and how quickly she took the baby and warmed and fed him. The man roused the neighbors, who followed Santo, now restlessly waiting for them, With such things as they could carry to help those they knew they would find in dire need, they waded through the snow two miles to a gully road, where they came upon an overturned bus from which the frightened horses had run away. There they found, huddled together for warmth, seven people, including the baby's father and mother You can imagine how happy they were to know that the baby was safe. The innkeeper and the neighbors succeeded in getting all the travelers back to the inn. and so Santo really saved all those lives. Now how did Santo know, in the first place, that there was trouble somewhere? Shut your eyes and think before you read the next line, and learn that what made hint prick up his ears and insist on getting out was the sound of the pounding of the runaway horses' hoofs, which his keen hearing caught, above the roar of the storm. He had before associated that sound with trouble, and his instinct made him go to the rescue. Our Dumb Animals. KEEP JACK FROM BECOMING DULL. In order to prevent Jack from becoming a dull boy as a result of all work and no ploy, many hours can be spent profitably in the cshoolroom. By forgetting books and lessons for a time and testing seeds Seed testing is a diversion that is as practical as it is enjoyable. It is admirably adapted for exercise work in every schoolroom whether or not a systematic course in agriculture is given. Little equipment is necessary A study of samples of farm seed to be sown by the pupil's parents, to determine the percentage of germination and the of impurities in the seed, offers a means of connecting the school with the home with benefits to both. Impurity tests canbe made by an with a magnifying glass. The only apparatus necessary for germination tests of small seed consists of two plates, and a piece of blotting paper. Write to the United States Department of Agriculture for Farmers' Bulletin 428. "Testing Farm Seeds in the Home and in the Rural School." It gives complete directions. nt COUNTY HEALTH OFFICER VISITS CLOVERPORT. Dr. R. W. Mcador, County Health Officer of Irvington, was in Clover- DEFECTIVE CHIMNEYS CHIEF FIRE MENANCE. Seventy Million Dollars in Fire Loss Due to Bad Chimneys. New York, Feb. 4. Three hundred million dollars loss is caused annually in this country by fire in brick buildings, or in structure of materials other than wood, Ira H. Woolson, consult ing engineer to the Fire underwriters' Board, today told members of the National Brick Manufacturers' Association in annual convention here. Seventy million of that loss, he said, is directly due to improperly constructed chimneys. Discussion at today's session of the convention centered around a sample city ordinance to be submitted to cities throughout the country, specifying that chimneys shall be smoke proof before contractors are allowed to declare their jobs completed. The convention went on record in favor of such an ordinance. A Rat port, Tuesday making investigations regarding the smallpox situation here. Dr. Meador stated the situation was not alarming. The public school will not be closed, and the epidemic is not likely to spread since a strict quarantine is kept over those who have been exposed. It takes from nine to fourteen days for a new case to develop, was the statement of Dr. Meador. "He was here in consultation with Dr. B. H. Parrish. NOTICE TO THE PUBLIC I will be in Cloverport, Ky., on the first Friday of each month commencing with February and can be seen of Cloverat The Breckinridgc-Ban- k port on that day. Claude Mercer. Attorney. Clearance Prices on Mens and, Boys' Clothing and Ladies' Coats KA Buys a young man's ma- Col- (JJOO D.tJlSuit of all wool terial, former price $32.50. ors blue, green and brown. K1 MQO d A Ladies' Slipover, all wool' sweaters in copehagen and American Beauty regular $7.00 values. Men's all wool slipover 7 .UU f P0 That Didn't Smell After Being Dead For 3 Months. 3 Size 36, 38 Buys a conservative suit of black serge. and 40. combination of uJr0 red and blue colorsred. green and and (P" two-seco- months," said James Sykes, Butcher, Westfield, N. J "We saw this rat P every day. Put a cake of behind a barrel. Months later my wife asked about the rat. Remembered the barrel, looked behind it. There was the rat dead, not the slightest odor." Three sizes, 35c 05c, $1 25. Sold and Pity The Blind If Dame Fashion doesn't quit, us guaranteed by Conrad Pavne & Co., men will have to. wear blinders. New Cloverport, Ky., and B. F. Beard & Co., Hardinsburg, Ky. Haven Register, RAT-SNAI "I swear it was dead at least to $22,5 For Ladies' coats and coatees. Worth from $25 to $35.00. Boys Cotton Jersey slipover sweaters, colors navy and red. OC DJLJt) FOR REAL BARGAINS VISIT THE GOLDEN RULE STORE CLOVEKPORT, KY. T CLOVEKOJIT mrtnuAHY-t- , 1809 ABRAHAM LINCOLN 1865 ? in A TRIBUTE OF LOVE Pathos Negro's Offering in Lincoln's Honor. in Aged Entrance to Lincoln Farm Humble Flowers Had a Deeper Significance Than the Costly Prod, ucts of the Florist's Art rySMw IB.ikiWgi" iiH t&tuteM R Here is a face upon which men may seifcfr Eyewitness Tells of Lincoln Assassination in The hushed wears At touch austerity that nature of twilight, brooding on the cares the days to be; And yet which bears the clear tranquillity Of one whose youth has breathed Of bygone days and of Ford's Theater "An eyewitness of the nssassination of Abraham Lincoln!" Is a phrase tlitit even fifty-odj ears lias failed to strip of interest. In an olllce of the old National Museum building at Washington one can Hud George C. Mtij-nan- l, curator ot technology. An atmosphere of peace pervades the place until one speaks the magic words which luinir to mind that fateful night at Ford's theater In April, :;.". Then Doctor Maynurd tells of what he saw. "That exening," says Doctor May-narreferring to the night of April 14, 1S(5Ti, "I went to Ford's. As everybody knows, the play was 'Our American Cousin.' My scat was In the first gallery, on a leel with anil In full hox, view of the upper right-han- d which was reserved for President Lincoln and his party. "The occasion was an unusual one. The war had come to lie regarded as en intermlnahle conflict, something d d, sweet prairie airs, shares, "The most touching tribute ever paid to Lincoln," Is the way n newspaper man described an Incident which he witnessed n few years ago In Washington. The statues of famous Americans stand In the national capltol, and It Is the practice of various patriotic societies to decorate these statues with flowers each Decoration day. Among thee marble elllglcs of the dead is the splendid Gutzon Borglmn bust of the martjred President. The pathos of a great heart, breaking under the woes of a nation divided against Itself, has been chiseled Into the stone by the Inspired sculptor. On this particular Decoration day the choicest products of the hothouse and the garden had been placed lovingly on the brows of Washington, of Lee, of Grant and many others. A wreath of the richest roses the art of the lloiist could produce lay upon I lt. I fifty JUL , 1 ' the brows of the Lincoln bust. The women whose reverent hands had put these tributes In place had gone, when Into the grent rotunda of the capltol, almost deserted ns always It Is on a holiday, hobbled an old negro, holding by one hand n little boy, a grandchild, perhaps. , In his arms the old negro carried a great mass of daisies which grow the golden-centereIn luxuriant profusion In every field around Washington. To keep the llow-er- s fresh a dampened cloth was bound ' about their stems. Across the marble floor sbtiflled the aged negro and ids little charge. With a directness that showed he had made the sacred pilgrimage oftentimes slave led the way to the one-timwhere tho Lincoln bust rested upon Its pedestal. The negro, with eyes dimmed with age and tears, gazed for of the military telegraph corps of the War de- a few minutes upon the fnce moving partment, being a cipher operator. I mnrtyred President, his lips ns If In silent prayer. Then his rushed to the oflice. Persons I met on tribute, the tribute of a race set free, the way were Ignoiant of the tragedy. At the office the news had been he laid, not on the pedestal with the learned, but no details, and D. II. costly trophies of the hothouse, but Bates, manager of the oflice, asked for humbly in the dust at the pedestal's foot. particulars. d he-for- e, e i " A. 2&&t&rJm 4r 3v& t''tr. ,a tIWWWk On this tract is located the marble memorial, which stands the log cabin, the birthplace of the morial, erected through the efforts of the Lincoln cepted for the nation, with Impressive ceremonies, ham Lincoln's birth, February 12, 1909. near Hodgensvllle, Ky., In great President. The meFarm association, was acbn the centenary of Abra- Education Might Be Termed Passion of Abraham Lincoln Or followed firm behind the plowman's Or trodden leafy forest ways and free. The forehead tells of mastery; a mind Which holding life a thing inscruta- ble, Kept faith and hopeforeversentlnel; The furrowed cheeks, the locked lips sorrowlined, Betray a will the nation knew so well, And deep eyes showed a love for all mankind. CLINTON SCOLLARD. Our Soldiers,' "A full force of telegraphers spent the night In the oflice, sending out reports of the President's condition. It was eight o'clock on the fojlowing morning before I left for my lodgings. I walked along G sheet. The morning was rainy, raw and cheerless. Between Thirteenth and Fourteenth streets, almost in front of Kplphany church. I met a small- - squad of cavalry, accompanied by a few military oflicers and civilians on foot. The baud was proceeding quietly and with an evident desire to avoid public notice. They were escorting the President's body to the White House. "There Is one other memory of that time of sorrow which I retain vividly. On the morning the President's body began the Journey to Springfield It was warm, bright anil altogether a day best suited to rejoicing, yet all Washington had come down town to see the funeral procession. Processions, normally, are stretched out, but this one was made as compact as possible. In the front went a detachment .of cavalry, wedge shaped. Very slowly they proceeded, making their way steadily Into the crowds which swarmed the LINCOLN'S OLD CHAIR. patriotic song of the I ' , 'W 2 Iff if 3 IS J "&$$ i I NlJ...xB MB jg irfSj- - Ford's theater on Tenth street, Washington, where Lincoln was shot 20 minutes past 10 on the night of April 14, 1865. It Is now used as a government office building. which would always engulf this country. Those In the theater that night wore giving vent to perhaps their flrht real enthusiasm that the war had actually ended. It was to he a gala night. An atmosphere of festivity pervaded the place. Also, It was Laura ICeeno's benefit. "Naturally, It was a patriotic performance. I still have a small scrap of paper on which I wrote the musical Banner,' program. The 'Red, White and Blue,' and 'Marching Along' were played, while tho entire company was to have sang 'Honor to Star-Spangle- d the audience having risen with one accord and cheered enthusiastically. After some time Georglana said, with emphasis; 'Well. ecr.boly can see that,' and Dundreary drawled: 'They ought to see It, you know.' "It was about 10:H0 when the pis- tol shot which sent the bullet at Lincoln was fired. Booth suddenly slid down from the front of the box onto the stage and rushed diagonally across, disappearing. He caught his foot in the Hag decorations ond made some exclamation which I did not understand, but no such dramatic speech as has popularly been accredited to him. Had he done anything of that kind I believe he would have been mobbed before ho could have escaped. As It was, J. B. Steward, n man of athletic build, sprang onto the stage and was after Booth Immediately. "There was no panic, such ns a fire would have caused. The entire audience was stunned, the real significance of the tragedy coming only after several minutes. The theater people swarmed upon the stage. An ofllcer In military unlfoim managed to get to the President by climbing up from the stage Into the box, the door having been barred. Laura Kevne came quickly through the gallery with n pitcher of water, lending an odd note to tho scene with her costume and make-up- . The door of the box by this time was opened and she entered. "Intense excitement reigned, yet no There seemed to lack of he a desire to lend whatever assistance was possible, while tho air was electrical with a spirit of vengeance against Booth for the crime Just committed. Several" peoplo climbed over seats, I myself helping ono lady thus in making her exit. Some Rents were Yet, withal, tho people left broken. It the theater slowly and quietly. was about ten minutes before tho Piesldent was lemoved, followed by Mrs.' Lincoln supported by two gentlemen. A crowd of people filled Tenth self-contro- l. "The I'lesident and his party did not airhe before the curtain rose. It was during the dairy scene when they came In. Miss Hart, playing Georgl-anwas telling an American Joke to Mr. Hmersixj. taking the part of Dirndl earj, and he failed to catch the point.' Twice she said to him: 'Why, can't jihi see It?' And he replied: 'No, I caw n't see it.' At this moment tln Presidential party entered, passing around the south side of the gallery to enter the box. The play was suspend-- , ed until Piesldent Lincoln was seated, a. time. ww w. A A" The office chair used by Lincoln in his law office at Springfield, III., when he was elected President in 1860. It was In this identical chair that he sat when he formed his first cabinet and drafted his first inaugural address before leaving for Washington. OWED MUCH TO STEPMOTHER Lincoln Was Always Ready to Admit His Great Debt to the Patient, Kindly Woman. X Wl. i , V"-jB w' JBcHeP r .. "tWWMMMIIB Iwwm m , ' Ik BSi ' Mm H ijjfi Ml "mm vt mm hHHf Si H Hi I , i HHHHBHHHHBllffl The house at 516 Tenth street, Washington, where Lincoln died after his assaslnatlon by Booth. stJeets, forcing them silently back to the curb. Carriages containing Instead of going blngle file, went three and four nbrenst. Tho horses' footfalls were the loudest sounds, while sobs punctuated the stillness of the watching multitude." olll-cial- s, street. "At that time I was a member of the Exemplar of Land of Opportunity. Robert Lansing, of stnte, said: "Born In tho humble cabin of the HodgensNlllo farm. Abrahum Llncofn Is the national exemplar of a land of equal opportunity. Ills life and his career reveal tho fuct that tho seeds of greatness nourished In the soul of even tho most lowly may germinate and develop to perfection In tho atmosphere and environment of America." "I often think of the stepmother of Lincoln us an example of the deep and power of a quiet and woman, a woman who thinks and loes. A commonplace woman, no doubt, most people thought her, and she probably thought herself so, too; a woman certainly, whose dally work was humble enough to all appearances, n pioneer woman meeting the many needs of the rough and hard pioneer life thnt was all she seemed to be. "If any one of you had seen her In the little rough log cabin at the homely, never-endinhousehold tasks while the boy Lincoln lay stretched before the fire reading one of the few books that that life and community afforded, you would hardly have thought of her as a woman of influence. Yet those deft hands of hers that you think of g mainly us washing dishes food and doing other sundry homely tasks, were molding, helping to mold all tlie while no one knows just how far that help went a nation's des tlnles. For tho boy Lincoln was grow Ing up under her Influence, Was growing up to be that man to whom a whole nation will always render lov Ing homage. When ho became a great man Lincoln loved to acknowledge that It was ho wise, Just and Influence of his stepmother tills plain woman, remember that he owed most that was good and In lluentlal In himself." Woman's Home. Companion. g hard-workin- g unchanging faith In 'The people.' he said, 'are the rightful A Portrait of Lincoln. masters of both congresses and courts, None of tho artists or pictures haB not to overthrow the Constitution, but caught the deep though subtle and to overthrow the men who pervert Indirect expression of this man's face. the constitution..' " There Is something else there. Walt These words, Just quoted, of this Whitman. Abrnham Lincoln once gave to a casual acquaintance whom he met on PUT GRANT AT DISADVANTAGE n railway train the following particulars as to his education: Lincoln's Little Story Probably More "Well, as to education, the newspaEffective Than Any Long Argupers are correct. I never went to ment Could Have Been. school more than six months in my life. I can sny this: that among my earliest One of the Linrecollections I remember how, when coln Is given latest stories of here: a mere child, I used to get irritated President wns uhen nil one talked to me In n way In The Virginia camp, visiting Grant his and the general could not understand. I do not think I was complaining of the Interference I ever got angry nt anything else in of the Washington bureaucrats. "The my life; but that always disturbed only use I hnve for the War departmy temper, and has ever since. I can ment," he said flnnlly, "Is to furnish remember going to my little bedroom me soldiers the after hearing the neighbors talk of department nnd supplies. But me. mustn't Interfere with un evening with my father, und spendI am doing tHe country's work, and ing no small part of the night walking up and down and trying to make mustn't be hnmpered." "That reminds me," said Presiout whnt was the exact meaning of dent, meditatively, "that reminds me tome of their, to me, dark sayings. of a man I knew out in Sangamon I could not sleep, although I tried to, county, Illinois. He was a deacon, when I got on such a hunt for an idea d nnd had the exhortation until I had caught it; and when I habit. In fact, he had it so bad that thought I had got It I was not satis- people began to stny away from meetfied until I had put it In language ing. plain enough, as I thought, for any 'Say, One day the preacher met him. deacon,' he said. 'I don't want boy I knew to comprehend. Tills was to curtnll your religious fervor, but n kind of passion with me and has you must shorten up your exhortastuck by me ; for I am never easy now, tions. You're killing off the memberwhen I am handling a 'thought, until ship of 'Can't help It," I have bounded It north and bounded said the the church. doing deacon, 'I'm the Lord's It south and hounded It east and work, and I mustn't be hampered.'" bounded It west." Grant laughed and temporarily Supplementing these reminiscences dropped the subject. by a few extracts from an nrtlcle In the Encyclopedia Britannicn, we learn OF HISTORIC INTEREST. of Lincoln that "His own mother taught him to rend, and his stepmother urged him to study. He read and reread In early boyhood the Bible, Aesop, 'Uoblnson Crusoe,' 'Pilgrim's Progress,' 'Weem's Life of Washington,' and 'History of the United Stntes, nnd later read every book he could borrow from the neighbors. Burns and Shakespeare becoming favorites. He borrowed a grammar and other books, sought explanations from the village schoolmaster, and began to read law. In 1834 his political friend nnd colleague, John T;odd Stu-ar- t, a lawyer In full practice, had urged him to fit himself for the bar, nnd had lent him text books; nnd pVHI Lincoln, working diligently, was admitted to the bar In September, 18.10. Ills mental qualities were a quick annlytlc perception, strong logical powThe keys to the private box In which ers, n tenacious memory, a liberal estimate and tolerance of the opinions Lincoln sat when Booth assassinated of others, ready Intuition of human him. nature; nnd perhaps ids most valuable faculty wns rnre ability to diLincoln's Unfaltering Belief. vest himself of all feeling or passion Abraham Lincoln wns a man of proIn weighing motives of persons or found faith. He believed in God. He problems of state. Ills speech and believed In Christ. He believed In the diction were plain, terse, forcible. Re- Bible. He believed In men. His life lating anecdotes with appreciative hu- Is a beautiful commentary on the mor nnd fascinating dramatic skill, he words, "This Is the victory that used them freely and effectively In the world, even our faith." B. conversation and argument. He hnd B. Taylor, D. D. long-winde- er "times thnt tried men's souls." man, ono of the greatest nnd simplest of Americans nnd one who acquired by Indomitable will a mnstery of hnve their bearing on our problems of today, which after all are not essentlnlly different from the problems of those othd A w Al $ 4 .?wii over-come- th Home of Lincoln's Father fn PHf ;!ii&i h Rebuked Mob There is no grievance that Is a object of redress by mob law. Spirit fit Tho Lincoln Log Cabin Near Farmlngton, Coles County, Illinois, 1M1 by Llittfljii'a Father, w19 414 In 1M1. Bulk i J , t.l it . ..( i"jm JLi . x. FEBRUARY SS 9, 1M1 THE BRECKENRIDGE air-pock- NEWS, CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY PAGE SEVEN COPy6fff7M'30S3S-MmI- l' SYNOPSIS. PART I. Ilobert Ilervey Randolph, young New York leaves the home of his sweetheart, Madge Van Telller, chagrined because ot her refusal of his proposal of marriage. Ills Incomo, 110,000 a year, which he must surrender If 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. Ills now 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 chanco 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 flat 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 htm take his Job, and leaving word with the legal representative of the Thornton estate 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 hanged conditions. licity. hey-da- CQfflWY farm-hous- u f rum the outsinc, even in us It presented n most Jnnocu-oti- s appearance, Just a renovntcd standing under n clump of veiling on the top of n hill whence the nearest neighbor was out sugar-maple- s l IS. (Continued From Last Week) "That's some nnme for a skirt, Cap," said the extreme youth admiringly, "an' some skirt, believe me. Nor! I won't forget 'em." And he didn't. No sooner had Mr. Beacher Tremont,' bearing a thistledown burden on his arm, swelled out from the theater with the anxious look on his face of n man with three cars In the garage at home and no call number In his left hand waistcoat pocket, than the Imp' was at his side. "Say, mister, wanter taxi? Got one at the head of the line thnt I'd give up just to youse for a dime." "Lead me to It," said Mr. Tremont. "Say," said the snipe to Unndolph as the enr jumped, "I've took the boss Inside on fer a friend. You watch yeself." It was a short run to the lair of the Midnight Rollc, but Mr. Unndolph wns not surprised at the double wage he received nor ut the murmured con 'versation that accompanied It. TAXI PART II of sight. Hut once within its modest portal, Its habitues found themselves In the cleverest fake atmosphere of a pleasure-loving decade. An organizing genius sensitive to nil those cheap adjuncts which usually grate on the soul hovering at the edge of the decline to Avernus, had pandered effectively to an Ignoble end and made of each small' room an Isle of forgetfulncss; price, twenty-liv- e bucks In advance, supper and drinks extra. For the benefit of those who do not remember the epoch of tho Greenwood hostelry and are consequently reading on and on In mortal dread of tho paragraph that will Introduce the Wnr, let It be said at once, Forget It. Stake out the beginning of the Interhurl another boundnational tulx-uary mnrk Into November of 1018, and the time left outside of those limits will be found entirely sufficient to the needs of this chronicle. Let It further be noted that It is Inconceivable thnt a single drop of the kind of blood which llowed In the veins of Mr. Robert Ilervey Randolph could ever .answer to the nnme of slacker, proof positive In Itself thnt the events herein set forth happened when the War p, didn't. Mr. Slim Ilervey, chauffeur, was still plunged In reverie when his senses were assailed by a whiff of lilac, a mere nuance of perfume, that proclaimed the approach of Miss Madge Van Telller. He Jumped out Just In time to throw open the door of his cab for the couple and tnke the murmured order of Mr. Headier Tremont. "All right. Hit It up for Greenwood." Luckily for the cabman's entertainment, his engine wns working in silent perfection that night. The late hour gave him almost undisputed right of way so that driving became nn automatic adjustment of his course In line with the curb nnd released Ills attention to gorge Itself at leisure By squirming with his shoulders he managed to cock one enr over the top of his high overcoat collar; It was the ear next to the open eaves-droppin- in your atmosphere and,' pouf I nil Is lost the good In me thnt you will hnve missed ns weI as the bad thnt you could have won by a baser effort." "Whnt do you inenn?" nsked Tremont, ho longer making the slightest effort to hide his nwnkened Interest. "I wns thinking," said Miss Van Telller, dreamily, "thnt every woman Is t group of three Individuals. Shall I tell you their names?" "Yes," snld Tremont. "The first," continued the girl, her voice floating from her ns though carried on the bosom of her dream, "Is called Flesh; the second, Spirit, and the third the third I shiill nnme the Veiled God." "Madge I" cried Tremont, nnd Randolph, listening with all his enrs, could almost feel the clutch on his own nrms with which the man had seized the girl's, as though to drag her back from her mind's fnr distance. "People wonder," she continued, her mood unbroken, "at the wreck of apparently perfect marriages and yet It's so simple to nny woman that It's nmnzlng that I should he the first to display our open secret. (Inly the. complete lover can be secure of his He who wins her beloved. Bencher. flesh nlone leaves her spirit to betray him. and he who wins the spirit nlone Is In mortal dnnger of the woman of the flesh." "The explanation." snld Tremont, whimsically, "Is so feminine thnt It confuses. If you hnd said thnt each woman Is a trinity and must be thrice won before n man's honor can feel secure, understanding would be a simple mntter. Did you leave out the Veiled God purposely or Just to be different nnd nvold the obvious?" "To nvold tho obvious Is nn Instinct of breeding," snld Miss Van Telller, "and I would never blush for doing It ; but where would your thoughts bo now If I hnd said Just what you expected, If I had treated the Veiled God ns a matter of fact I Oh, nol One can clip with words the wings of flesh nnd spirit, but' not of the Veiled God In woman, for Its very essence Is a deferred possession." She paused, but as Tremont clung to the silence, she presently continued. "The complete lover Is the mnn who having conquered nil the heights of flesh nnd spirit In his mistress, dwells consciously In the presence of an undiscovered god nnd gazes out upon a broad land eternnlly promised, never materially seized. Few are the men few nre the men " Her voice trailed off as though her thoughts had run ahead of words and reached finality without the ustf of the spoken strange to the enr. "A moment ngo," It said, "I was afraid for you; now I'm afraid for myself. I ntn like n mnn who has carelessly dropped n iKr!''' Jv'tE 'VifwV Un BUSINESS K -- speaking-slot- . "What, a dream of a night," said the clear voice of Miss Van Telller. "Shall I be a betray one pf Its secrets to you?" "Please do," murmured Mr. Tremont. From the very tone of his voice one could divine thnt he had slipped nn arm around her nnd wns holding her close. "Well. It's this." she continued. "Women are not conquered by mnn alone, but by man and atmosphere. We never rush at the precipice; we flutter toward It with many stops nnd pauses. The silliest breezes of Impulse may carry us on or a puff of unkind aid hold us back. It all really depends on the man imposing his so steadily that the drifting soul of woman forgets Its Inborn title to vagrancy and sleepily assumes Its enemy's goal." "Madge," said Mr. Tremont almost earnestly, "you frighten me. I never knew you could talk like that. You frighten me because I have a terror of analyzed personal relations." Randolph could hear a faint rustling of her robe as though she had nestled closer to her escort. "I never meant to stnrtle you, Beacher," her voice continued, not quite so clear. Into Its tone had crept, hesitatingly, a trace of unaccustomed emotion. "I was only warning you. Every man can make a world of his arms for one woman; not all can hold the illusion to beyond possession." "I can, If you will only, help me," whispered Tremont, and paused as though his own earnestness were taking him by surprise. "I wonder," said Miss Van Telller. "You have played the right game. You traitor to my sex and lighted match nnd finds himself within the ring of n prnlrlc fire. I enn only wonder nt my stupidity In thinking of you In connection with n casual possession nnd not ns n consuming "lH BMT OIT AM TH flame. You sec? Already you have ONLY BATE KINO TO WEAR" UmfAmfffffftMt burned through the thin crust of lies MKMBER BOARD Or TRAD B that guards mnn from definite seizure by womnn nny woman." "Kiss me, Bencher," murmured tho girl's voice ns though his words' had swirled nrnuiul and Jy her, leaving her purpose untouched. "Tnke me nnd hold me carefully where no unkind nlr can drive me from you. Tnke all the women In me one by one If you must." At thnt moment Mr. Robert H. Randolph. In the person of Slim Hervey, chauffeur, very nearly wrecked his argosy with Its burden of three fntes, still Indlvidunlly nnd collectively Indispensable to the continuity of tills yarn. He missed the PARIS FINDS A WAY TO ditch by n hair's breath, caught his MAKE ALL WOMEN BEAU-TIFU- L own with n gnsp, returned to the midAT LITTLE COST. dle of the broad highway and fixed his attention on n certnln very definite Paris. Feb. 1. The ladies., "God mntter with which It hnd been more bless 'cm," as Mark Twain said will or less constantly concerned ever since soon all be beautiful at a trifling cost. he had been directed to hit It up for Its Use For Sileage is IncreasRemaking the entire female nervous in the Greenwood. Be system, resultingwomen, rejuvcrnation ing; 'Several Varieties To of even aged rebcautifying hostelThe rond to that Had. their visages, destroying their wrinkry was usefully devious nnd fnres les, filling up their cheeks, restoring were seldom worried as to how any sparkle of youth to their eyes is a. Milo has long since pascd the ex- the particular driver set out to find this simple operation. perimental stage as a farm crop in comparatively by means of an k choicest of needles In the of It is United States, ac- hose by done the South-wester- n e which the rays of light are the country Inns thnt dot the cording to Farmers' Bulletin 1147, reof Westchester and adjacent cently issued liy the United States injected into the optical nerve of the counties ns long ns he brought the Department of Agriculture. This is patient. At search to a successful end somewhere shown by the rapid increase in its Prof. least this is the explanation of Guide Holznccht, of the Vienna acreage and value in the past 1!) years. Uoetgen Ray institute. It is officially this side of the pangs of hunger. From approximately L'Ji.OOO acres in announced from Vienna today that: Nevertheless, had not Mr. Tremont, 1809, valued at $'00,000 the crop had "Of the 100 women operated uphltiself n motorist of no mean experiacres, on increased in 1018 to been have and HO ence, been completely nbsorbed by the valued at Jl.IIOO.OOO, nearly fifty-folthan their own daughters. sudden discovery that he had his in acreage and more than one hundred "Not only beauty, but youthful vigright arm around an entirely new fold in value. The increase in acreage or was restored practically instante-ousl- y, inin the 10 years from 1900 to 1918, world, he would have been struck except in cases of incurable by two things. First, that clusive, lias been rapid and substan- disease." this was certainly not nny one of the tial, totaling about 900,000 acres, with The other 70 women were all afflicted witli different maladies preventing climbing roads to the Greenwood hos- an added value of 18,400,000 Milo has not yet readied its econ- the complete success of the experitelry; second, that the man at the omic limits in either acreage or proy wheel knew more about losing his way duction. These, it is said, should in- ment, but all of them were marvelous-lbenefited In the vicinity of Manhattan and findcrease still further as the value and The fee for the operation is aning It again thnn did the combined the adoption of the crop are more nounced at --'0,000 crowns, which, at roadmaps of the United States nnd generally understood. Many acres of the present rate of exchange, is apIts allies supposing It to have had laud in the district where milo is proximately $."0. denow umtsued allies nt the time. However, Mr. Tre- adaptedto that arc less profitable or voted crops other For '2"i years no bread has been bak-c- d mont's absorption wns not only abso- may be used to advantage by growing in Norway on Sunday. lute but continuous so thnt It held milo. The best and surest way to im111 in In Its Inexorable grip right up to prove the crop is for each farmer to the moment of ghastly awakening nnd select ln's seed, prepare a good seed bed and give the crop good clean culeven over the edge. He wns just saying. "My darling, never fear. I'm tivation. Milo is used for feeding taking you to a place so quiet and so stock. It may be used eitherall kinds of as a grain guarded that this dream which you ration or a roughage ration for horsphrase. have dressed In nn unexpected glory es and cattle. The use of the crop "Few are the men who attnln to can flow on unbroken as long as we for silage is increasing. The grain is that serene security." Tremont fin- nre true to It and to ourselves," when also used as food for man, milo meal and The Daily Courier-Journished for her. only half conscious of the cab drew up at a solemn and im- being said to equal corn meal either for separate use or in combination Breckenridge News; tfC pressive portal. whnt lie' wns saying. Without leaving his seat, the cab- with wheat flour. Randolph could her the rustle of Detailed information concerning the companion. "How man reached back, unlatched the door varieties of milo and their proper culher turning to her The and Times Louisville wonderful," she said. "That Is what nnd threw It open. "Greenwood ceme- tivation harvesting, storing and uses, Breckenridge News; fi AA tery, sir." he harked. is contained in the new bulletin, which I thought, but didn't say." Tho girl was. first to grasp the may be had upon request of the Un"Madge," said Tremont, "whnt have you done? It's true that I have never words, the time and the place. "Oh !" ited States Department of Agriculture Louisville Evening Post and The stooped to hypocrisies with you and she gasped, and In the sound of her at Washington. D. C. Breckenridge News; P thnt I have never while with you cry Mr. Randolph could divine her A BLUE LAW. Did you whole body suddenly stiffening to n spoken a vulgar word. think that I have been knowingly tense awakening and to the stabbing laws which Send Your Orders to wise? Well. I hnven't. I didn't know memory of the last time she had come The blue arouse no they now debate fear. .bursting A In melaw has until this moment why I chose n rare to this still place, her heart blue controlcd my fate and high atmosphere to reach you. with Its long farewell to all that was For many a pleasant year. THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS you were left of her mother. Now I know. It was because It is no statute in a book CLOVERPORT, KY, Then came Mr. Bencher Tremont's Where scholars delve anew. there. I chose only to come to you voice In oldtlme familiar tones. A lady rules mc with a look drug you down to the drnb rather than The lady's eyes are blue. of tho U'nal. What you have done Is "Greenwood cemetery! Why. you triI said to carry me higher than I ever meant Greenwood plicate blockhead, to go. You hnve taken me off the hostelry. Of all the d n fools! What beaten path and showed me nn unWhat What the h 11 the devil expected treasure. I'm no longer mytlio Whnt" , self. I am cold and afraid." He choked himself Into n gulping Randolph could feel thnt the speakinarticulate silence as he climbed er was drawing away from the girl from the cab to look In the face the and a moment :ter his senses were sum total of all human stupidity. No to surpass thcms'elves In additional sooner had he alighted than Miss Van al "You nre nfrnld of that Telller found herself in voice again. divination. Telwoman in me?" asked Miss Van "Oh I oh!" she moaned, pressing her ller softly. "What about this one?" hnnds to her eyes, nchlngly open, The of And then It was that Randolph's de"take me away from here." ductive antennae quivered under their "Sure, miss," snld Mr. Randolph Ho knew ns promptly, threw In his clutch and was burden of intelligence. certainly ns though ho had faced off. about that an adorable Madge, tender is ably edited; it is sane and The Courier-Journ- al (Continued Next Week) Irad slipped her bare and wide-eyein its handling of news; it is fearless, yet fair, dignified arms around Beacher Tremont's neck More than L',000,000 acres in this and kissed him on the mouth. in its editorial utterances; and it always will be found There was n long silence; then country were planted with peanuts the champion of clean government. came Tremont's voice, thick and during 1920. llS HKVliVfKBl BEHK!KM MfS MANUFACTURE and pnopsrtur PIT IB TO EYEGLASSES SPECTACLES IPI Vjfl HBB HH HH H Ml four-cylind- MILOFOUNDTOBE VALUABLE CROP well-know- n hay-stac- X-r- ay land-scap- com-young- er CLUBBING RATES al ff Aj ' The Louisville 1 Courier-Journ- Great Paper the Southland "Walt for Me t the Seventh Avenue Northeast Corner. Get Me?" up your gns tank and wait for me at the Seventh nvenue northeast corner. Get me?" "Sure," grunted Mr. Randolph. "Where to, mister?" "Greenwood hostelry," breathed the villain. 'Tm on," said Mr. Randolph, 'ran his car to the comfortably quiet nook designated, dug out a road map of Manhattan and vicinity, scrutinized It carelessly and settled down to meditate. To r select and once affluent few tho name of the- G. hostelry above mentioned will bring certain vivid recollections and will also place the chronology of this yarn, for the Bald abode of revelry was too good to last very long; It choked to death on its own populaVlty and consequent pub- - Half Price Sale For the Next Four Weeks All of Our surpasses all its competitors equipment for getting the news of the day, because it has not only the Associated Press dispatches but the full wire sevice of the NewYork Times. In addition it maintains staff correspondents at Frankfort and Washington. The Courier-Journ- al in Stock of No Kentucky Home Is Complete Without It. have never said a vulgar thing to me or stooped to the usual hypocrisies; those are compliments by inference that have flattered tho best that is In me. You have set the play in a high plane that winning, wins all of me; but " "But what?" asked Tremont. "But there Is danger in the high flight." finished Miss Van Telller. "An Suits. Overalls. Union Suits. Odd Pants. Rain Coats, Army Shoes. Dress Shoes and Furnishing Goods Biggest will go at half price. Don't miss this sale. cut in merchandise ever offered the people of and Breckinridge county. Har-dinsbu- By special arrangements we are now able to offer The Daily Courier-JournAND al The Breckenridge News Both one year, by mail, for only $6.00 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 Louisville Times for The Courier-Journa-l. Send or bring your orders to the office of rg MODERN , SHOE REPAIRING 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. ALL WORK IUARANTEEO GLAZER BROS. Ky. HardtaMbvra, THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS CLOVERPORT, KY. PARCEL POST SERVICE 4 J PAGE EIGHT THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS, CLOVERPOXT, KENTUCKY FEBRUARY t, The Breckinridge County Farm Bureau will hold an open meeting at the Court House Monday afternoon, February 14th. The Public is cordially invited to attend and Farmers in particular. Addresses will be made by Judge Henry DeHaven Moorman and Geoffrey Morgan, State Secretary. This is an important meet-in- g to farmers. Let everybody come out. JESSE R. ESKRIDGE, Sec'y i i m THOUGHT HIS TIME HAD COME, HE SAYS Springfield Man Says His Condition Was Alarming Before He Began Taking Tanlac. "I have just finished my third bottle of Tanlac and have already been relieved of a condition that was getting to be alarming, declared A. J. Killis, a carpenter, living at 27 North William Street, Springfield, O., the other ! Financial Statement of the Condition of the Breckinridge County FARM BUREAU Association of Jan. Receipts May 14, 192) from Jos. W. $825.90 v.ou May 19, 1020 dues collected June 23, 1920 dues collected -- 13.00 June 20, 1920 dues collected -- 4.:i7 Nov. 1, 1920 from the Price Chemical Co. commission - 136.38 24, 1921. Treasurer Harth, Secretary and &&7H6 THE UNIVERSAL CAR ANNOUNCEMENT A Mr. Edsel B. Ford, President of the Ford Motor Company, gives out the following statement: rOftr.;ylr.v-''- : v7,-- y . t- v-..- --. ' WLWm. l&tUsS'Jy--.. t- - "mmmmA d ji Vsi encourages develops and sustains Tiny.- -. - M fernr aJit,mrtj.m n Mwa 7 I m Our bank stands for aiding and developing OUR OWN home town and community. When you put your money in our bank you help yourself in more than one way. You increase home property values ; increase the population of our own town and give employment to our own people. Bank your money with the bank that sticks up for your home town. That's OUR Bank. We invite YOUR Banking Business. "For two years previous to taking Tanlac I had never been able to work more than four or five days at a time. I had no appetite and actually dreaded to eat .for even the little I managed to force down bloated me up with gas and made me sick at the stomach and so short of breath I sometimes thought my time had come. I had spells of dizziness and was so nervous at times I couldn't hold a nail long enough to drive it, and felt dull and languid all the time. During the winter of 11)18 I was unable to hit a lick of work, and the following winter it was not much better. "But, it's a fact, I haven't had a touch of indigestion since I finished my first bottle of Tanlac. I have a corking big appetite and eat things I never dared touch before and everything agrees with me perfectly. My nerves are steady as a clock. I feel fine all the time and never lost a day from work on account of 'sickness. Everybody I meet these days wants to know what has got me to looking so much better, and I am always more than glad to tell them. Tanlac." Tanlac is sold in Cloverport by Wedding's Drug Store, in Kirk by Mattingly Bros., in Addison by L. D. Addison, in Amnions by Win, H. Dutschke, and in Stephensport by R. A. Shellman. Advertisement. eye of the expenencd judge, but the hand may also be used in determining day. FARMERS BANK & TRUST CO. HARDINSBURG, KY. HEREDITY PLAYS IMPORTANT PART IN COLT RAISING Good Breeders Should Be Familiar With Individuals And Blood Lines That Were Ins trumental in Building Up the Breed Indications of Quality. It is a science one-tent- 3.70 h of and art to produce a would carry less than Nov. 17, 1920 Hardinsburg Mill bicediug animal or a noted 1 per cent of the blood lines of a BEWLEYVILLE famous oc elevator Lo., coal - -12.60 wiimed in the show ring. Every year famous cow, but the animal repreMrs. Ella Compton is with her Nov. 17, 1920 Record Press thousands of stock breeders contest sented by it would be known as a daughter, Mrs. Guy Bandy. printing .85 for this honor, and as soon as the member of the family of which the Mrs. Belle Drury and son. Kenton, Nov. 18, 1920 John O'Reilly THERE IS NO CHANGE IN THE PRESENT blue ribbon is placed the owner of the cow was the foundation. Cattle breed- wno stamps 5.00 have been on Mrs. E. P. Harda FORD CAR AND TRUCK PRICES, which are already animal is besieged with questions as ers are fast losing sight of family way's farm the past year have moved Nov. 25 192u Stenographer - 16.67 to just how the winner was originally j connections on the female side and back to their home place near Rosetta Dec. 4, 1920 Mrs. A. M. Esk- at the lowest possible figure and now with rock bottom are giving more attention to the bulls i Mr. G. R. Bandy spent Tuesday in selected and reared. ridge office rent 5 months 25.00 reached on the tractor price a further reduction in price Kings and queens of the that appear in the first, second and Louisville selling tobacco. 8, 1920 Hardinsburg Pharworld sometimes are selected when third generations. in either the car, truck or tractor is out of the question; macy typewriter supplies Rev. W. L. Baker, Mr. and "Mrs. 3.35 is selected must The calf which they are calves only a few months old 20, 1920 Cumberland Tele E. P. Hardaway and Clara W. Foote in fact, the big price cuts have been made in anticipation so they can be taught to eat grain be- have good form, which is sometimes and Percv Footo witp rlinnnr phone 2.50 f7iKBs fore they are weaned, say specialists spoken of as type or conformation. To Sunday of Mr. and Mrs. Fred Triplet.. Dec- 2. 1920 Stenographer of continuous maximum production and increases may be 16.67 of the United States Department of become familiar with tvnes of the Tom mm iir:u; o.!.- is t. t ir.ii awn in uray 4 Aicu necessary before long if a large volume of new business Agncultur. 1 he first step is to observe j breed, study pictures of famous ani- a few days visit to Mrs. irvington, tor .'"i1 ? janitor 2.00 H. B. the calf's mother, noting whether she mals. Make use of a score card in enroute home from Louisville. Head Jan. 5. 1921 Cumberland Tele is not obtained. Therefore, present prices of Ford products d cow with selecting and judging stock. Learn is a wide, phone Dr. 2,50 cannot be guaranteed against possible increases. plenty of size, and is giving a liberal the different parts of the animals and David Parks was out Sunday to sec Jan. 22, 1920 Stenographer Hardaway, 10.67 supply of milk. If the mother quali ; become familiar with the methods of suffer with sciatica. who continues to used bv exnerienced fies in these respects and was bred to examination Total Disbursements - - $714.48 Several O. E. S. members from this a good bull, it may be reasonably ex- ' indues. Ask for the book "The Fordson at Work," which will Balance on hand - $274.07 antisipate attending the In selecting a calf, first get an idea chapter pected that the calf will grow into a Jesse R. Eskridge, be supplied free of cost. Let us demonstrate the value of a school of Instruction at Irvington, Attest: useful breeding animal and can he ,of its general appearance by looking Tuesday. Secretary and Treasurer. developed into a type suitable for u over careiuny ai n uistance ot lu Fordson on your farm, in your factory, lumber yard, coal Charles CarrolHIardaway left Sunor 15 feet. When viewed from the day for Ekron, show purposes. yard, or in any general hauling or power work you have to O'BORO DISTILLERIES. where he will attend front it should have a short face, Studying Calf's Pedigree large muzzle, wide short school. do and let us have your order for a Fordson. The calf's parents, grandparents, neck, and a wide, deepforehead,indicatOwensboro, Feb. 3. The order chest, etc., should have been useful and ing Mr. P. LaDuke, Farmer, Says, "You closing all of the bonded warehouses a profitable to their owners. These When strong, vigorous constitution. Bet Rats Can Bite Through looked Metal." for an indefinate period to the with- facts may be learned from a study of oacK snoum e at from the side, its. level '. Ul w,HSKey, announcea in the can s pedigree, lo know a good the top of the straight ami to the trom tail. "I had feed bins lined with zinc last Washington last nieht hv Prnhihitinn pedigree requires study, and in this It should have shoulders HARDINSBURG, KY. Commissioner a connection it is advisable to read a smooth long hind deep body and year, rats got through pretty soon. ing ot AttorneyKramer, and the rul quarters. When was out :18. Oeneral Palmer ear$1.25 pkg. of RAT- history of your chosen breed. It is from the '" rve,i"er made on v ihat withdrawals could essential that the good breeder be viewed wide, deep rear, it should pre- SNAP killed so many rats that .h.c .,... k, a manufacturers nnrt sent appearance. While !.!.... !.' .. n come tanuliar with individuals and as much width as possible is desired, Pittsburgh wholesaler's permit, but house will throw out of employment bloodlines which have been instrumeii it should not be accompanied with 33c 6Sc $1 k ?nM Pwensb?", distilleries which have one distillery has been battling al- a number of men and girls in Owenstal in building up the breed. roughness about the shoulders and inYWaranVef most exclusively for him. the last boro, who have been working in the In every breed there are certain the hips u v t If i tifriJ t? Tl vvia month at the rate of about fifty bar- bottling houses. blood lines that are known to "nick"-wel- l be rather or hocks. The legs should I ft I Recently the Rock Sorinnrs. Glen- - rels per day. short, stout, and set wide & Co., Hardinsburg, Ky. shipped with one another. Ascertain what more and Daviess County distilleries on his order Another distiller cases of that 4,000 "nicks" or crosses have produced the apart. A calfcut up stands high from have been making large shipments on whisky it hadlast week bottled on its A clothing store recently opened in the ground, in the flank, and already best results, and look for these com- shallow in the heart eirth has little . On the ground that it is an "effecta-tio- n the permits of a Pittsburgh wholeown account. Not all of this whisky Rochester, N. Y;, with a name the rein a pedigree. Do not be chance of bination and a reminder of the monarchial sale dealer, who evidently sult of contest. developing into a misled by family names, which in profitable breeding animal. a useful or days," the wearing of monocles of straight tip that the lid was had be has gone to Pittsburgh, but it has gested a"Boyouth Three persons sugClothes Shoppe," to been widely distributed in the East the name some cases are derived from a female official members of the Berlin security clamnerl rinwn. adopted and the prize ef Indications of Quality. that appears as far back as the 12th police is forbidden in an order issued 'on this dealer's permits Not onlv have several hiinrtri.H inr $25 was divided among them. Bostea or 15th generation. Such a pedigree Quality may be determined by the recently. rels of whisk in the wood been on the The closing of the bonded --- the "condition" or quality" which has reference to the flesh or fat. The beef calf should have deep natural flesh but should not be excessively fat or .course. The flesh should be smooth land firm, but not hard along the back siues, aim over ine snouiuers. All the following indicate quality: A thick coat of hair that feels soft and silky and looks glossy; a loose, pliable skin that does not seem thick, rough, or tightly stretched over the body; and rather short legs that appear to have strong, clean bones without roncrhnpss nr rnnrepnpee fYitrir i'c -- -. w... ....,., WU.W, .J nf littlp iinnnrtnncf. en Inner nc tli ..olf janitor selected has the approved color of the i breed desired. Nov. 17, phone , I I I Disbursements - $ 2.00 May 15, 1920 stamps - May 17, 1920 Taxi fare J. E. Monarch to Cloverport - 1.50 June (i, 1920 Record Press, Stationery 10.50 5.00 June 20, 1920 stamps - - July 8, 1920 Geoffrey Morgan for State and National dues 240.00 July 9, 1920 White Kincheloe moving office 1.25 July 9, 1920 Herbert Hook work on desk 1.00 July 13, 1920 John Babbage press notices 3 00 July 22, 1920 Herbert Hook making file case and hauling same 3.00 July 20, 1920 Stenographer 10.G7 Aug. 10, 1920 Cumberland Tele phone 4.85 Aug. 17, 1920 John O'Reilly stamps 4.00 Aug. 19, 1920 John O'Reilly postal cards 1.30 Aug. 21, 1920 Stenographer 10 57 Aug. 31, 1920 Reeves & Bowmer two months rent - - - 25.00 Sept. 4, 1920 Cumberland Telephone 3,05 Sept, 1, 1920 William Gray ;.oo janitor Sept. 1, 1920 envelopes Record ' Press 7.75 Sept. 9, 1920 Remington Typewriter Co. 2.0G Sept. 13, 1920 B. F. Beard & Co. office furniture bought by Agent Loy 70.00 Sept 18, 1920 John O'Reilly stamps 5.00 Sept. 21, 1920 Stenographer - 10.07 Oct. 3, 1920 Hardinsburg Phar macy typewriter supplies 3.50 Oct. 0. 1920 Bishop Marvin Dowel work on typewriter .50 wet. 20, 1U20 Cumberland Tele phone 4,;5 Oct. 25, 1920 Stenographer 10.67 Nov. l, 1920 C. W. Butler commission on fertilizer - 34.00 Nov. 1. 1920 Taylor Dowell commission on fertilizer - - - 31.00 Nov. 1, 1920 Tice McCoy commission on fertilizer - - - 41.38 Nov. 1, 1920 G. A. Wright com mission on fertilizer - - - 30.00 Nov. 4. 1Q'0 William firav ------- Total $989.15 The price of the FORDSON tractor has been reduced from $790.00 to $625.00 effective immediately ,1 1 -- --- --- 1 -- --- This price change has been made possible 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 comes 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. are particularly pleased in being able to bring a- Uw.... ......j " ivuuvnuii ill jlll.1. ciu una 11111C UCLUU3C lucu 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 Ve --- y' --- 20 i 1920 Cumberland Tele- - 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 wjthin the reach of all. I beef-catt- le I - I - "-- "ihi deep-bodie- I ... T. J. HOOK Al i 1 a IntrAt-noi-- T ! v ware-Glob- e. jtMifeaMteJ