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The Breckenridge news: February 16, 1921 The Breckenridge news 300dpi TIFF G4 page images John D. Babbage Cloverport, KY 1921 brc1921021601_sn86069309 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. The Breckenridge news: February 16, 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. T THE BRECKENRIDGE 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 16, f VOL XLV CLOVERPORT, 1921 8 Pages No. 34 PROMINENT YOUNG WOMAN DEAD Mrs. C. W. Hamman Buried Sunday.. Has Large Connection in County. Four Daughters Survive. On Friday morning at 12:15 o'clock. Mrs. Anna Pearl Hamman, wife of Mr. C W. Hamman, owner of M. Hamman Son & Co., succumbed at lier late home in this city following an illness of nineteen days of erysipelas. Mrs. Hamman had been in ill health since last Juiy. She suffered with nyocarditis contributory to "erysipelas. The funeral was held Sunday afternoon at 2 o'clock in the Baptist church where Rev. E. C. Nail, pastor, paid a beautiful tribute to the life of Mrs. Hamman. Rev. J. R, Randolph, the Methodist minister, assisted in the services at the church. Members of the Cloverport Eastern Star Lodge attended the funeral in a body and the Eastern Star burial rites were said at the grave with Miss Nannie Cohen, Worthy Matron, presiding over the ceremonies. were: S. P. Conrad, The J. M. Fitch, T. S. Nicholas and R. L. Oelze. L. B. Perkins, of Louisville, and H. O. Keys, of West Point. Mrs. Hamman was the only daughter of Mary Jane Claycomb and Augustus Gibson, who before moving to Cloverport about 1890, lived near Lodiburg, where their daughter was born on December 31, 1880. On March 9, 1898, she was married to Charles William Hamman son of Mrs. Christina Hamman and the late Michael Hamman, of this city. To this union were born five children; a son, Harry J., who died in infancy, and four daughters, Misses Mary Christina, e Charlie Lee, Anna Louise and Mae. Surviving with the husband and four daughters are three brothers, Wm. Gibson and J. E of Prospect, Ky., and Larkin Gibson, of Cloverport. Mrs. Hamman was converted and united with the Baptist church at Sample when a young girl. After moving to Cloverport she transferred her membership here to this church. She was an active member of the local W. M. U. and of the Cloverport Order of Eastern Star. Coming from one of the oldest and best known families in ..Breckinridge county, Mrs. Hamman was widely known throughout, the county. She had extensive family connections and a wide circle of ardent friends both here and elsewhere In his tribute to Mrst Hamman's life. Rev. E. C. Nail spoke of her "as a woman whom no one had said aught against." She was devoted to her home and family, and was an indulgent mother and wife. Her home was ever a place of welcome to her friends. She will be greatly missed in the community. Those who attended the funeral from out of Cloverport were: Mr. Chas Hamby, Bowling Green; Mrs. Chas. Bouflicr, Louisville; Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Gibson, and Mr. W. H. Gibson, Prospect; Mr. J. B. Gibson, Irvington; Mr. Henry Gibson and Mr. Grayson Payne, Lodiburg; Mr. a"na" Mrs. H. O. Keys, West Point; Mr. and Mrs. E. S McAfee, Irvington, and L. B. Perkins, Louisville pall-beare- rs Formerly Miss Rosine Wilkcrson and Lived Here. "SiEEKx. FOR I I JURY EMPANELED CIRCUIT COURTi DIES FOLLOWING AN OPERATION REV. FATHER HENRY'S MOTHER SUCCUMBS. Died in Louisville Mil CTHf k Ri?niir U -- OlWllHLuuu- at the Age of Years. 91 ING SALE FEB. 19 The Dallas. Texas, Morning News! of Sunday, Feb. Cth issue contained the subjoined account of the death of Mrs. Charles Warficld: "Mrs. Rosiue Wilkcrson Warfield, G2 years old, died Saturday morning nt lipr lirmin 7J11 Nnrtli Kiltrpfield street. She is survived by her husband C. G. Warficld; a daughter, Airs. Walter Marlowe, of Dallas, and by two sisters. Mrs. David Stancliff and Mrs. Etta Evans, and a brother, J. C. Wilkcrson, of San Augustine, Fla. Funeral service will be held at the residence at 2 p. m. Monday, with burial in Oak Cliff cemetery She had been a resident of Dallas since 1911." Mrs. Warficld is pleasantly and well remembered in Cloverport this having been her home for a number of years before she and Mr. Warfield moved to of Dallas. She is the Mrs. Frank Fraizc, of this city. sistcH-in-la- BEST BASKET LEAF BROUGHT $47 Friday's Sale Was Another Good One. Burley Buyers May Attend Next Sale. Friday's loose leaf sale at the, Cloverport warehouse was another good sale recorded this season. Good grades of tobacco made high mark. J. W. Boyle, manager of the local floor made the subjoined report concerning Friday's sales: H. S. Kincaid sold a load of tobacco, 950 pounds at an average of $41.2G , best basket bringing $47.00. A. N. Skillman & Sons sold 9 baskets of leaf at $10, $10.50, $17.25, $18.75 $24.50, $20.50 and $29. W. S. Blair sold leaf as high as $21.50. Marshall Kincaid's sales were $10, $18 and $40. Alex Hall, $20.50; R. B. Pierce, 1 basket $3G; Zcnnie Smith, $25.50; Ludd Flake, basket for $29.50; A. S. Morton, 1 basket $20.00; Geo. Garrett. $21, $22 and $24. Trash sold from 50c to $1.50; green and house-bur- n at $1 and $0. Next sale will be Friday, Feb. 18. Burley buyers have promised to attend this sale. v On Monday, the opening day of the February term of Circuit Court, there was a large crowd of farmers, traders and those who had legal business. It was an ideal spring day so that there whs the genial and the meeting of old and new friends upon every corndr of the. county's legal center. Horse trading was brisk, and there was much bustling around in general The docket for this term is rather heavy. In fact heavier than it has been for sonic time. Altho there arc not many big cases to be settled. One case coming up this time is the trial of Crawford DcHavcn, colored, who is charged with shooting the colored Methodist minister, Rev. Pinkney on one Sunday evening in November in Cloverport. The jury empaneled includes the following: Grand Jury Miller Park. W. R. Beard, Levy Butler, D. S. Burks. P. R. Payne, Geo. Lyddan, Warthcn Horslcy. A. C. Gilbert. M. D. Beard. Pierce Hardaway, H. M. Gross, R. E. hand-claspin- Mrs. Anne Henry, mother Opening Day Has Good Crowd. Mrs. Nannie Morton Thurman James Stafford Henry, pastor ofofRev. Golden Rule Store to Have St Succumbs To Short Illness Sensational Sale of MerchanRose Catholic church this city, fell Big Docket on Hand But asleep at her residence, 052 South dise. JMothing Like it Before Peritonitis. Only Minor Cases. Floyd, Louisville on Thursday evenIn the City. ing at o'clock Her death was due ( Kath-erin- Gib-'so- n, I re FORMER NEW BETHEL WOMAN DIES IN ARK, Mrs. Laura Gilbert Bassett Succumbs to Paralysis. Stephensport, Feb. 15. (Special) Wm. Gilbert received a message last week of the death of his aunt, Mrs. Laura Gilbert Bassett, at her home at Walnut Ridge, Ark., on Jan. 31, after a lingering illness of paralysis. Mrs. Bassett is survived by two daughters. Miss Hattie Bassett and Mrs. Ida Grey, of New Orleans, La., one son, Dudley, also a brother, Geo. Gilbert, of this county. Mrs. Bassett was born and reared near New Bethel, went to Arkansas in 1885. w. Ik v WORTHY OF YOUR fit . CONFIDENCE Although the past year has been one of uncertainties in all lines of business, the service of this bank has met with every demand upon it for reasonable accommodations. The officers and Directors of this ins-tituti- on view the future with sincere optimism. We believe that the present readjustment is proceeding steadily and naturally toward normal prosperity. ! Our patrons regard this, bank with canfidence and in turn the promise of future developments with confidence. Let us all work for a prosperous 1921. &' R. Capital Surplus ' , $50,000.00 $50,000.00 Trust Ky, Company V9 f . Bank of Hardinsburg & Hardinsburo, Mrs. Nannie Morton Thurman, wife to senility and had been failing since of Mr. Harrison Thurman, this city, the first of January. Perhaps one of the most sensational died immediately following an "opera-lio- n The funeral was held Monday sales, or, The Breckenridge News at St. Joseph's Infirmary, Louis- morning at 10 o'clock from the feels safe in saying, tue most sensaville, on Friday evening at ten o'clock Church of St. Mary Magdalene, Louis- tional sale in the way of merchandise for peritonitis. ville. Rev. Henry was celebrant of the ever to have taken place in Cloverport reMrs. Thurman was stricken ill on requiem mass over his mother s will be the big reducing sale Monday previous to her demise. She' mains. Interment was in the St. Louis which the Golden stock Store is going Rule was taken to Louisville to the in- cemetery. to put on in Cloverport beginning firmary Friday afternoon accompanied She is survived by three sons, Saturday, Feb. 19, and continuing by her husband and Dr. B. II. Parrish, Charles and Paul Henry, of Louis- seven days. where an immediate operation was ville; Rev J. S. Henry, of this city, Golden Rule has employperformed and she succumbed while and three daughters, Misses Bridget edTlie A. London, Store Mr. representing the on the operating table and Rose Henry and Sistc- - Mary T. K. Kelley Sales System, of MinneHer remains were brought here Sat of the Sisters of Charity apolis, Minn., to put on this sale. Mr. urday evening, and the funeral wasl Loudon is here now invoicing the held from the residence Monday afterstock at the Golden Rule and simply noon at 2 o'clock. Services were conPRESIDslashing the prices in twain. He is ducted by Rev E. C. Nail of the considered a regular "Bargain VViz- ' Baptist church. The interment vas in zard," and this sale will prove the like. the Cloverport cemetery. It might be well said that this sale Mrs. riiurman was 52 years old. will have the similarit to a three ring She was born near Rock Lick, Breckcircus There is something doing inridge county, and the daughter of every day and bargains hunter will Henry Morton. She with her parents Election of Officers Held Mon- have to keep on tue alert in order moved to Cloverport from Addison day at County Court House; not to miss a thing. For instance, the about twenty- - five years ago, the moopening day of the sale, a $1 broom J. R. Eskridge Presided. ther having died shortly after coming will be given away for lc to the first Givcns. here. In November 1919, the deceased 35 adult women who enter the store. Hardinsburg, Feb. 14. (Special) Petit Jury J. C Nolte. J. W. Marr, was married to Harrison Thurman, There will be other attractions of this Gov. Wright, .Ticc Miller, A. C. of this city, who survives with the The Breckinridge County Farm Bu- kind, and citizens from over BreckPop-habrothers, Charles Mor- reau held a public meeting at the inridge, Hancock and Perry counties, father and two Glasscock, Z. T. Hardin, Ernest There was a John Owen, Henry Basham, ton, of Cloverport and Jesse Morton, Court House, Monday. Vic Pile, large attendance. Mr. the are expected to grasp some of these Ben H. Bates, Jas. Flood. Ben Ridgc-wa- of England, Kansas. bargains. For" a number if years Mrs. Thur- County President not being able to H. M. Beard. H. A. Ater, Lafe Tue Golden Rule Store's advertiseman has been the local agent for attend on account of illness in the ment in this issue of The BreckenWithers, S. W. Bassett. V. L. Company and had family, the meeting was called to or- ridge News quotes many of the barSilas Miller, Chas.' Larkin Products J. D. Macy, II. C. Haddock, b. W. Cardcn, built up a vast trade which netted her der by Mr. Jesse R. Eskridge, sec- gains to be offered in the big sale. a substantial income. She was one of retary. Rufus St. Clair, Alfred Carman. Judge Henry DcHavcn Moorman the familiar figures of the community in going about canvassing Larkin was present and made an enthusiastic MARRIED BY COUNTY join JUDGE A. K. KlNCHELOE. orders and was commonly known as address, urging the farmers to sellin "Miss NannjJ" One of her chjef the Bureau, and to County Judge A. R. Kincheloe percharacteristics was her sunny dispos- ing and buying. Mr. Geoffrey Morgan, State Secre- formed his tirst marriage ceremony ition and remarkable cheerfullness at Monday since he has been olliciatiiig all times. She was a member of the tary, made an address giving a condensed statement of the work of the in his new public oltiee. The couple Cloverport Baptist church State and National Federation. united was Anthony lluber, of At the close of the addresses a Louisville, and Miss Lillian Kelly, of Daughter of Late C. Matt Sanpresident, vice president and secretary Glen Dean. Lditor J no. D. liabbage ders, Born in This County were elected for Alie coming year. of The Breckenridge News was the Mr Jack Jolly, of McQuady, was witness to the ceremony and saw that Died in Elizabethtown. made president by a unamiotis vote. the Judge tied the knot securely tho Mr. Jesse Howard, of Glen Dean, vice his lingers showed a slight tremor. Bewleyvillc, Feb. 15. (Special) president and Jesse R. Eskridge, of of the recent News has reached here Hardinsburg, secretary- - and treasurer. Robindeath of Mrs. FowlCT"Sanders Relatively Unimportant States Fifteen new member's were added to SHERIFF CARMAN SEIZED 'STlLL'' XlM BKECKlwKIDGE son at her home in Elizabethtown, the growing organization. Patronize Farm Loans Ky. The Bureau now has a substantial Sheriff Carman made a raid last Mrs. Robinson was the widow of Most. and working organization in the Robinson, who was a nephew James county and will be of decided benefit week out m the Kosetta neighborhood of Mr. Bate Washington, of Irvingand seized a "still - near Garfield Washington. Feb 10. The State of to the agricultural interests of Breck- which Cliff islaton was operating. Ma- -' ton. Mrs. Robinson was born and inridge county. reared near Bewleyvillc and was loved Ohio, although the largest wealthiest ton made his escape from the county by everyone. She was the daughter of and most populous State in the Fed- CPORT HOTEL CONTINUES but was later arrested in Louisville. eral farm loan district to which it bethe late C. Matt Sanders. UNDER QUARRANTINE. lie will be brougnt before the Grand Surviving are two children, Stead-ma- n longs, has less use for the Federal Jury at the present term of Circuit Robinson and Mrs. James Baird, Farm Loan Bank and its facilities Lourt. As it takes twelve to twenty-nin- e than any other State in the district, days to develop small-po- x both of Elizabethtown his is the first after one m '1Breckinridge. "still" to be raided which also includes Indiana, Ken- has been exposed to it, the time limit tucky, and Tennessee. BANQUETvTO BE GIVEN is not up for any developments .of A statement sent to Congress by the CANDIDATES FOR CHAPBIRTH ANNOUNCEMENTS new dealing with the week. cases in Cloverport since last TER LODGE MEMBERS. Farm Loan Board Thus far the situation has not operations of the Farm Loan Bank of changed from the time the Prof. Fred Schultz and Mrs. Schultz quarantfollowing Louisville sets arrival on the Cloverport of Hardinsburg, announce Friday afternoon and evening seven statistics for the forth the ine various States in the Hotel,was placed Feb. 5. The quaran- of a daugnter, jane, ieb, 7. tue Saturday, candidates will be received as mem- district: chuitz is principal of the Prof will be on for twenty-on- e days bers of the Cloverport Chapter Masof associations char- tine Ohio Breckinridge Countx High bcliool. onic Lodge No. 99. The candidates tered, 44;Number of loans made, 825 from the time it started. number The new arrival is tue are: Jas. Winchell, Owen Winchell, total amount loaned, $'.2,894,700; averWILSON-STONof Kev. J. 1. Lewis ai,d Mrs. Lewis, Elmer Hoffious, Roy Sapp, Carl Mey age amount loaned, $3,509. formerly of Breckinridge county. ers, James N. Cordrcy and Joe Fallon. Indiana Number of associations, u Axtel, Feb. 14. (Special) On SunAt 7 o'clock a sumptous banquet chartered, 95; number of loans made, Prof. H. R. Kirk, principal oi the dinner will be served in the lodge 243; total amount loaned, $11,452,800; day evening. Feb. 0, Miss Ora Wilson, daughter of Mr. Joe Wilson, of Irvington Public school, and Mrs. room by members of the Eastern Star average loan made $3,532. Kirk, of Irvington, are receiving ion- Grayson county, Mr. lodge in honor of the new members. Kentucky Number of associations son of Rev. Stone,and near Ara Stone, gratulatious on the arrival of a daugh of McDaniels, Visiting members from the Hawes-vill- e chartered, 84; number of loans made, y and Hardinsburg Chapters have 1,957; total amount loaned, $5,708; were marrie.1. The ceremony was per- ter, Margaret Ann Kirk, 11. formed by he groom's fathei. been invited to attend the banquet. amount lqaned $5,708,400; average o- -loan made, $2,948. HOLMES-ROYALTMr. and Mrs. M. J. Farmer are reBIRTHTennessee Number of associations joicing over the birtn of a ten pound DAY IS HONORED. chartered, 115; number of loans made Axtel. Feb 14 (Special) Mr. He-ma- n boy, Feb. 4. He has been named Har2,840; total amount loaned, $7,637,300; Holmes', of Madrid, and Miss old Miller. Mrs. Fanner is the daughKirk, Feb. 14. (Special) Mr. and average loan made, $2,089. Maud Royalty, of near Hudson, verc ter of Mr. and Mrs. James V. Miller, Mrs. Ed Anthony, of this place, gave States like Florida and New Mexico married last Wednesday. The groom Hardinsburg. a birthday dinner Sunday Feb. 13, in and many of the relatively unimpor- is the o Mr. George Polntes honor Of Mr. Anthony's father, Mr. tant States of the South, patronized and is only son of in and around McMr. and Mrs. James Crenshaw, this well Known Anthony, who celebrated his the farm loan system much more lib- Daniels. Ruben city, are the proud part.. its of a ill birthday anniversary on erally than Ohio. The Bureau of Marh Saturday, pound boy, who that date. The guests included: Mr. kets reports that the loaning operaFeb. 12. He will b christened J. T. HAS MALARIA FEVER. and Mrs. Ben Anthony and daughter; tions of the system were discontinued Crenshaw. Mr. and Mrs. Ruben Anthony, and ten months ago, pending a decision by Word Mary Roberts. A delightful din- by the United 'States Supreme Cour.t Mr. and has been received here the Mrs. ADMINISTRATORS NOTICE Mrs. Henry Lewis that ner was served. as to the constitutionality of the law, former's son, Pvt. E. Damon Lewis, is but it adds: All persons having claims against ill with materia fever in "Notwithstanding the cessation of Haiti. Lewis is a member of Hinchi, the estate of the late Mrs. Mary C. G. W. NEWMAN IS CANbusiness, the net earnings of each of Co., 2nd., Regiment, U. S. the 54th Tate are notified to present same proDIDATE FOR LEGISLATURE. A., and the banks have materially increased. has been in Hindu for two months, perly proven to the undersigned in I published recently that I would not This was, of course, accomplished He recently joined the army at Paris Clovrport, Ky., on or before March largely by the reduction of personnel Island. S. C. 1st, 1921. All persons knowing thembe a candidate for the Legislature. selves indebeted to the estate are reWithout explaining my reasons for incident to the discontinuance of loanquested to come forward and settle HOLDING REVIVAL IN a change of plan, I desire to state, I ing operations." ROLLA, KANSAS. at once. am now a candidate, and earnestly Henry Tate, Administrator. CLAIMS NOTICE silicit the support of each voter in the Stephensport, Feb. 14. (Special) district, and if nominated and elected CARD OF THANKS All persons having claims against Rev. C. B. Gentry, pastor of MethodI will sincerely use, what ability I have, in the interest of all the people. the estate of A J. Bridgewater, de- ist churches in the Stephensport cirWe desire to express our sincere ceased, will please present same pro- cuit, left Wednesday for Rolla, Kans., Respectfully, perly proven, to the undersigned Ad- where he will hold a series of meet- thanks to our friends for the many G. W. Newman. beautiful flowers, to the members of ministrator. ings. the choir for their music, to the own- - ' The Bank of Hardinsburg EIGHT MORE STUDENTS ers for the use of their cars and to & Trust Company, LEVY NORTON MARRIED ENTER HARNED NORMAL. our host of friends for their many Administrator, Estate, A. J Bridgewater, Garfield, Feb.- 14, (Special) Mr. messages of sympathy and valuable Harned, Feb. 14. (Special) The ad' Hardinsburg, Ky. Levy Norton, of this place, Mrs. Sarah assistance rendered to us during our ditions to the Normal last week are Eliza Shumate, of near Custer, were bereavement in the loss of our wife Laura Jolly, Mildred as follows: Anna Sincerely, married at the home of the groom, and mother. YOUNG BOYS ARRESTED Lyons, of McQuady; Stella Ryan, of C. W. Hamman and Children. Wednesday, Feb. 9. FOR Tarfork; Flora Bessie Butler, of West View; Alfred Miller, of Hardinsburg; ANNOUNCEMENT 'Charley Cravens, 18, and Ernest WED IN JEFFERSONVILLE Mallow Robinson, Carl Davis, and Tucker, 15, were arrested Thursday Tobinson, Harned. Homer W. Curt Pate is a full fledged night for Archie Glasscork, 25 years old and Deputy Sheriff W. C. Pate made the arrest a farmer of Fisher, and Miss Katc candidate for the office of Sheriff" of MRS. BEN JOHNSON'S Breckinridge County subject to the and put the boys in jail. They broke Meador, of Hardinsburg, were n LUNCHEON INCLUDES Republican party. His regular anin Jeffersonvtlle, Monday. into the home of C. W. Smith near nouncement will follow this, BRECKINRIDGE CO. WOMEN. Cabot. MEETING OLD FRIENDS l, Sunday Louisville CAUGHT GROUNDHOG MANY THANKS had the following item in the WashLon Gregory, of Mattoon, III, was ington, D. C, society notes: "Baby" Monarch, youngest son of We are under obligations to The at Hardinsburg, Monday attending Mrs. Ben Johnson entertained at of Hardinsburg her home at the CalvcrtoH, Mrs. Cloverport Gas Co., and The Clover- Circuit Court and shaking hands with John Monarch, Monday." The caught aninul Mrs. David Murray and port Ice Co., for favors extended in old friends. He is the guest of his a groundhog Joseph File, weighed 10 pounds. getting out this issue. J. D. B. brother, Thos. Gregory, Harned. the Kentucky ladle a kMcbeon. g t Is.i-bcll- c, JOLLY ENT FARM BUREAU -- v, Beau-cham- p, JAS. ROBINSON'S WIDOW IS DEAD -- KY. FARM LOANS EXCEED OHIO l I I grand-daught- er E reb-luar- SIXTY-FOURT- H sixty-fourt- I - HOUSE-BREAKIN- house-breakin- g. a'r-ri- ed iA Courier-Journa- PAQE TWO THE BRKCKKNRIDGK NEWS, CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY FEBRUARY IS, lMt BJMHfiEiamiai HH I S3 Greatest Values In IVleii's Clothing Since 1914 A Mighty mA, s r Vnna Purchase Enables Us To Offer You Men's and Ifitn'ci C3c? of DatA-lJIo- v f Dtrolc Some clothiers say we're foolish to take such losses. We don't believe it. We feel that any concern that gives the public what it wants at a time when it needs the values most, we feel that concern is rendering a real service? people won't forget it either. 1-- . . f In addition to our regular stocks of clothing, which is reduced from 33 3 to 50. per cent, we place on sale 400 Men's and Young Men's all wool Suits at ONE HALF the price they were made to sell for. ' 'One Lot 200 Men's All Wool Worsted Suits " -- $15.00 $15.00 prices only a few weeks ago. $17.50 17.50 $20.00 $20.00 $22.50 $22.50 $25.00 . One Lot 200 Young Men's All Wool Suits $25.00 "'.". , : The above lots were made to sell from $30.00 to $55.00 and would have been excellent values at these i S. W. ANDERSON COMPANY OWENSBORO, KENTUCKY INCORPORATED "WHERE KHKKftfflfflf. COURTESY REjGNS" the guest of her aunt, Mrs. Alvin and Mr. Mingus, for a few days. Air. and Mrs. Roscoe Carman and daughters, Misses Vclma, Alma and Effic, were the guests of Mr. and Mrs. Fred Davis, Tuesday. Mrs. Wilber Butler and children, were the guests of Mr. and Mrs. Jeff Butler, Sunday. Mrs. Bill Butler was the guest of Mrs. Hardic Wilson, Sunday. J J. Carman and son, Vemie, of Duncan Valley, were guests of his father, Mr. Dick Carman, Sunday night. Mrs. Murray Butler was the guest of her brother, Jeff Butler, and Mrs. Butler, last week. Min-gu- s, . h Irvington Society. Kessler Kirtley, Elizabethtown, is Mrs. J. T. Johnson and Miss Fran- the guest of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. ces Johnson, of Louisville, spent the Tom Kirtlev week-enwith Mr and Mrs T. N. McGlothlan STEPHENSPORT Mrs. Phidelia Galloway has returnHARDINSBURG Perry Kemp, of Tell City, was in ed home from a lengthy visit with town last Sunday. Miss Matilda Meador. of Frank- relatives in Louisville and Glasgow. Mrs. O. W. Dowell and baby, atfort, who was the guest of her parents. in Hardinsburg, A. T. Mr and Mrs. A Meador, the week- Tuesday Adkins wasthe road meeting. tended a meeting of the O. E. S. at to attend Irvington, last Tuesday. end, has returned Hedge Bruner, of Ekron, visited W. J. Schopp returned Wednesday l' II. Moorman left Saturday for week Ed Morrison, last from Louisville. Detroit. Mich. ' Miss Mary Cornwall spent the Miss Bessie Brumflcld, of Sample, Mr. and Mrs. Hohert Shclhuan. of week-enin Louisville. visited her sister, Mrs. Abe Bryant, Akron, O.. who have heen the guests of Miss of Mr. Sliellman's parents, Mr. and denburg,Nannie D. in Bunger.town,Bran- last week. visited last our Mrs. O. V. Shoemaker returned Mrs. G. I) Shcllmau, have returned. Saturday from a week's visit with relPaul Wilson, of Brandenburg, was w eek. Deputy Sheriff J. B. Hottell spent atives in Louisville here Monday, on business. Mrs. J. H. McKiney, of Tobinsport, Mrs IStta Khodes left Thursday for Wednesday in Hardinsburg. appointed Ben Norris has been Ind.. was the guest of Mrs. Win. GilLouisville, to visit her sister, Mrs. Marshall of Irvington. bert, Friday and Saturday. Mollie Johnson E. F Alexander and son, Edwin Mrs. Joe Stewart has returned to her Ilenr DeHaven Moorman was in Alexander, spent Friday in Louisville. home in Louisville, after a visit with Brandenburg, last week. A. T. Drane will arrive home from her son Dcmpsey Stewart, and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. David Penick, have moved to the Penick property on Crescent City, Florida on the 10th. Stewart, and other relatives. His family will remain several more Keneth E. Gilbert returned WedFourth street. nesday to Russcllville, to resume his Atty. Claude Mercer was in Hender- weeks. Win, Kendall spent studies. Mr. and Mrs. k son, the on business, with Dr. W. B. Taylor Mrs. Cyrus Merritt is in Owcns-borMrs. Chas. Payne and daughter. the week-enthe guest of her son, Dan Math-eneMiss Eva 1'ayne, Lodiburg, who were and Mrs. Talor. Jas. Boliu has returned from Clinand Mrs. Matheney. the guests of relatives the ton, Ind., where he attended the funMr. and Mrs. W. B. Hanks returnhave returned. G. B Cunningham, of Chcuault, eral of his brother, John Bolin, aged ed from Cloverport, last week, having 03, who was killed in a mine accident visited their daughter, Mrs. Emma spent Thursday here. Weisenberg. Miss Margaret Ryan, the night op- on Monday the 7th. Friends of Mr. John Musselman are Mr. and Mrs. Hawkins Smith, of erator of the Cumberland Telephone guests of Mr. &Telegraph Co,, who has been ill, has glad to know he is on the road to Garfield, were week-en- d recovery and will he pleased to see and Mrs. R. A. Smith. recovered. Mrs. Evans Carman was the guest C Pate, of Cloverport. visited Mr. him at home again. Dr. R. W. Meador County Health of relatives at Hawesville, last week. and Mrs Orville Frank, Thursday and Officer was called to Cloverport, last Mr. and Mrs. Joe D. Moorman and Friday. situation. baby returned Wednesday to their H. A. Dutschke, ofAmmons, was Tuesday in the small-poMrs, Nat Watlington, Hardinsburg, home in Glen Dean. here Friday. Mrs. Otho Matthews, (nee Miss Miss Hess Watlington, Stephens-por- t, visited Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Simmons and niece, Miss Agnes Lee Sim- last week. She was accompanied home Pauline Hawkins) and little son, Wm. mons, Irvington, after a short visit by her granddaughter, Agnes Leigh Hewitt, of Morganficld, were guests of relatives here last' week. with Miss Watlington's parents, Mr. Sjmmons. Air. ana Airs, lora tsKruigc icttj Mrs. Anna J. Dicckman was the and Mrs. N. II. Watlington, have reThursday for California, where they, week-en- d guest of her son, John turned. Dieckman, and Mrs. Dicckman, at Coleman Mattingly, of Glen Dean, will reside. Mrs Lillian Kiuchcloe attended the Rome, Ind. was here Friday on business. Miss Hazel Koch returned to her Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Sheeran and funeral of her aunt, Mrs. J. M. Davis family, have moved to their farm at at Vine Grove, last Wednesday. home in Tell City, after a visit with Contractor J. K. Bramlctte is in her aunt. Miss Julia Ploch. McQuady Miss Katie Mc?lor has returned Hardinsburg, superintending the conWm. Gilbert, of Owensboro, spent struction of a porch to Claude 's Sunday here with his family. from a short stay in Louisville. home, which promises to be a attending is Watlington Philip A. L. Lewis was in Cloverport, FriUniversity of Kentucky at Lexing- handsome addition. The porch will day. have immense columns and tiled floor. Mr. and Mrs. Will Ah! and daughton. Mrs. Manuel Brooks was called to ter, Susie, of Addison, were in town Miss Joanna Coomes, of Kirk, visitFordsville, last week on account of shopping, Saturday. ed Mrs. Mattie TcafT, Sunday. Miss Pearl Belle Mattingly, of the illness of Mr. Brook's mother. J. II. Miller, of Sample, was in J. D. Ashcraft and son, Russell town Saturday, Garfield, was the guest of friends last Ashcraft, spent Friday in Louisville. Wednesday. June Ramsey has returned to CaliThe Ladies Aid met at the home of fornia, after a visit with his parents, Dr. J. E. Kinclieloe spent Friday in Mrs. H. B. Head, on Tuesday aftcr-- l Mr. and Mrs. Ed. Ramsey. Cloverport. noon. Miss Leota Wegenast, very ably Mr. and Mrs. Elmore Mitchell, of filled Rev. C. B. Gentry's pulpit SunIRVINGTON Fordsville, visited Mr. and Mrs. Ral- day morning and Rev. Dell Roberts in Mrs. Harrison Ashcraft, of Lodi- eigh Mitchell, last week. the evening at the M. E. church. Wc arc glad to report Mrs. Minerva burg, has been the guest of her parMiss Lucy lolly and Miss Mary Brandenburg is much improved after Jude Miller, of Sample, were guests ents, Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Ater. Mrs. J. A. Sandbach and two daugh- - two weeks serious illness. Miss Mattie last Tuesday of Mrs. R. A. Smith. ters, of Garfield, spent Friday with Lewis, trained nurse was dismissed Friday and returned to her home in Mrs. J. D. Crews. GARFIELD Fairleigh Herndon and Carl Adkins, Louiville. Miss Annie Jennings, of Louisville, went to Lebanon, Friday morning to Miss Cecil Sipes, of Woodrow, was attend an Epworth League meeting. spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. John in town, Monday enroute home from They were sent as delegates from the Miles. Louisville, where she visited relatives. In the County d d Mrs. D. H. Smith visited relatives at Irvington and Stephensport, last week. She was joined Sunday by Mr. Smith in Stephensport, where they were guests of their aunt and uncle, Mr. and Mrs. Roland Smith. Mr. Hamed, tic inspector of Boston, was here last week. Mrs. Belle Crist Bryn had as her guests Friday, Misses Lorcna and F ron a Miller, of near McQuady, and Miss Nancy Board. Mr. Bill Carman was in Hardins. burg. Monday. A little girl came Feb. 7, to make her home with Mr. and Mrs. Jesse Bruington. Mr. and Mrs. Ira Dowell and baby, of Cloverport. are visiting relatives here. ! mid-wee- d o, y, mid-wee- k, x v Mei-cer- James Watson Says, "I'll Never ForJim Springate and Sam Horsley get When Father's Hogs Got Cholera. were in Hardinsburg, Friday. Mrs. Taylor Compton and Miss 20 hogs "One Mirriam Compton attended the fun- dead andmorning he found called in several sick. He eral of Mrs. Compton's grandson, the Vet, who rat aftr dissecting little James Ater, who was buried at caught on the premises, decided a that Raymond, Monday aftcniooq, Feb. the rodent had conveyed germs. Since . 7. He was the son of Mr. and Mrs. ing. then I am never without Carlton Ater. H. W. Gross It's the surest, quickest rat destroyer left Monday for and E. P. Hardaway Mr. and Mrs. Charlie French and j Sold Hardinsburg, where and guaranteed by Conrad Payne they little son, of Mystic, arc visiting her are members of the juries. i know, ihree sizes, 35c, 65c, $1.25. parents, Mr. and Mrs. George Tabor. & Co., Cloverport, and B. F, Beard & Dr. R. W. Meador, of Irvington, Mr. and Mrs. S. M. Hanes and two Co., Hardinsburg, Ky. was called in consultation with Dr. sons, left Tuesday for Texas, where Walker to see Emmett Dooley, Satthey will visit relatives. urday morning. Mr. and Mrs. H. H. Henning had FRYMIRE as their guests Sunday, Mr. and Mrs. Chicken pox is prevalent in this BEACHFORK R. F. Smith, Mr. and Mrs. Harold Smith, Mr. and Mrs. H. B. Moorman CMdy'Mrs. Charlie Basham and'. P,cnttv. .f and mud, farmers and little daughter, Louise, Misses two children, of Webster, spent last stripping tobacco but not selling Ruth and Mary Ann Harned. Denton Whitworth has been in week with Mr. and Mrs. Glover Prof. C. M. Payne, of Harnd, was Illinois, is visiting his parents, Mr. mire. Claude Dodson and Morton Barr in tns neighborhood last week and Mrs. Richard Whitworth. in Louisville, last week onbusi- - veying and plating land for the oil Miss Hannah J. Laslie entertained company and stayed one night with Misses Davis, of McQuady, and Miss ness. and Mrs. Roscoe Avitt and Mr and Mrs' J' M. Beatty. AJr. Louise Moorman, Tuesday in honor two children, were th'e guests of Mr. James P. Mattingly has quit work at of Miss Laslie's 0th birthday. ' Charlie Miss Emma Lee Bandy, of Irvigg-to- n and Mrs. Sunday. Avitt, Saturday Tivets saw mill, night and Dud Morton put a load of tobacco. was the guest of her sister, Mrs. Mr. E. R. Cart and son. Elroy. were on the Loose Leaf floor at Cloveroort J. A. Bruington, last week. Mrs. E. C. Harned attended Eastern me uinner guests ot nis parents, .Mr. this week, but rejected the sale of the Star Lodge at Irvington, last week and Mrs. Scott Cart, of Shiloh, Sun- .most of it. day. Mrs. Mike Hendrick was in Owensand was the guest of her cousin, Dr. Mrs. S. J. Brashear continue to im- boro, last week to see a doctor. R. W. Meador, and Mrs. Meador. J. M. Beatty has just finished putVirgil Priest, who has been in Iowa, prove. Odic and Hugh Noble attended the ting a new board roof on his stock is visiting his mother, Mrs. Cora closing of the Shiloh school Friday, barn. friest. Mrs. Dud Morton is still on the sick Mrs. Owen Laslie, of Louisville, which was taught by Miss' Mamye 'list. was the guest of Mr. and Mrs. Sam Cart, of Union Star. Mr. and Mrs. Morton Barr were James T. Mattincrlv was at Mr. Laslie, last week. Mrs. R. F. Smith was in Hardins- the dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. Joe Quady, one day last week the guest Robertson, Sunday, of his brother. Pat Mattinclv. burg, Wednesday, shopping. The young and old have been enterJ. M, Beatty was in Cloverport, I. B. Richardson was in Louisville, tained to Rook in the last week "in the one day last week on business. last week. and Mrs. Will Avitt, We are glad to report Miss Ruth homes of Mr. Roscoe Durbin, of Irvington, is much better. Mr. and Mrs. Frymire. Avitt, Mr. and UNION STAR Mr. and Mrs. Miss Lillian Bell was in Louisville, Mrs. Glover Curtis Stewart, of Louisville, spent Grant, Jim Heron last week. She was accompanied by Will Mr and Mr. and Mrs. Barger. several days of last week with his and Mrs. W. W. Miss Nell Bandy, who visited relaMr. and Mrs. Will Shelman went to parents, Mr. and Mrs. Lee Stewart tives there. on The Hill. Mrs. Mary Nicholas is very sick Louisville, last. Friday to see a special-i- t Mrs. Geo. Cox returned home Sunin regard to Mrs. Shelman's health. at this writing. Mrs. Glover Frymire is spending day night from a month's visit to this week with Mr. and Mrs. Charlie relatives. Miss Virginia Dowell was the guest LOCUST HILL Basham, of Webster. of the Misses Severs, Saturday night' Rev. Martin filled his regular apand Sunday. pointment at the Methodist church BEWLEYVILLE Miss Goldie Stewart is the proud, here Saturday night and Sunday,' This pretty sunshine makes us want possessor of a new. ohonoBrranh. Mrs. Forrest Pool, of Glen Dean, is to garden and house-cleaI Mr. and Mrs. Horace McCoy and RAT-SNA- P. Fry-mucl- T. J. Triplett has returned home atter a visit in Louisville. The play party at Ernest Dowcll's uaiuiuujr Jllgtll Wets WC1I dllCUUl'U Mrs. John Triplett spent Tuesday and Wednesday at Glen Dean, with" her parents, Mr. and Mrs. M. Powell. Joe Bandy and son, Wathen, are in Louisville this week selling stock. Mesdames. E. P. Harrfawav. Hnttip Drury, F. L. Claycomb, Geo. R. Compton and Amos Sipes. Miss Laura Mel! Stith and Z. T. Stith attended the O. E. S. meeting at Irvington, Tuesday afternoon. ' Dr. and Mrs. J. M. Walker are spending this week with Mrs. Sam Gross during Mr. Gross' absence at court. Mr. and Mrs. F. L. Claycomb, Mr. and Mrs. E. P. Hardaway were dinner guests Sunday of Mr. and Mrs. M. P. Payne. Master Emmett Dooley is seriously ill at his home near here. Miss Tena Jordan, who has been sick, we are glad to report as improv- - gt " VI . 1, sur-we- re I n. t. - tv t- - FEBRUARY It, 1M1 THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS, CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY PAGE THREE i son, Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Stewart, Misses Clyde and Kate Severs and Virginia Dowcll and Evcrcttc VVavcr-l- y Frymirc, called on Mr. and Mrs. Lee Stewart and Miss Goldic Stewart, Saturday night. Mrs. Essyc Wcgenast was tlic weekend guest of M L. Wcgenast and fam' ily, of near Stcphcnsport. J. u. Jolly ts very much indisposed (.suffering with a boil one his foot. PROCEEDINGS Of a Called Term of the Fiscal Court Sept. 15; Also of the Regular Term Which Met Oct. 25, 1920. " BUY SUGAR FOR ' I 5c A POUND, SATURDAY m At a term nf the Brcckiii 'ridire Fiscal Court called and held in !and for Breckinridge County at the The pound party given at the home Court House in Hardinsburg on Wcd- of Mr. and Mrsf James Morgan in ncsday, Sept. 15, 1U20 for the purpose honor of Miss Josie Norns, was quite 0f considering matters concerning a success. There was a large crowd in Sl,it of D. H. Smith Vs Breckinridge County and any other business which Continued On Page 8 may regularly come before said Court Present the Hon, S. II. Payne, P. J. Breckinridge County .and the follow-- 1 ing, named Justices of the Peace of nsaid County: Estjs. McCoy, Robbins, ' .7 Bennett and Piggott, and being a majority of Justices now in Commission in said County. . 1 , This day came J. B. Carman, Sheriff of Breckinridge County and pursuant Blue Chambray Work Shirt Men's Fine OIL GRAIN Work Shoes Ladies' Fine Quality Silk Hose to and in compliance with Sec. 4042 A 10 of the Kentucky Statutes submitted to 'the court a list of omitted assessments which were made by the County Tax Commissioner for the assessment year of 1918 which wasjor These Offers Good Only Saturday, February 19th, Last Day of Red Tag the Tax year of 1919. Said list shows that there were omitted by the said Commissioner in Breckinridge County 379. First Magisterial District .45 lists, duplicated tor lUc from ASK FOR THE BIG GINGHAMS, CALICOES, none; Second Magisterial Dictrict one sack of eleven lists, duplicated none; Third GROCERY SPECIAL COTTON-BISPECIALS HARDINSBURG. KENTUCKY Magisterial TJistrict eleven lists, dupMagisterial Dist. licated none Fourth GENUINE fourteen lists, duplicated none; Fifth lists Magisterial District thirty-thre- e r!inl!itn1 liunkt Qivtli rVcrirf timntv' rnnp n( Mpw Vnrtf urn lirrrliv1 re- - W. W. Waggoner .. r..Ja. .....w 3.60 It is ordered that the Election ComUUtll.ui.l trtin rik V..- four lists, duplicated none, and said f,,rfipr lini.ilifv n enmtv Cloverport No. 3 missioners be allowed the following is now ordered certified to the on the ,J0IuI of D H. Smith and Mike list 3.C0 for the Primary Election 1020. J. E. Black County Attorney and he is directed cranan $4.00 2.00 Geo. Bess, 2 days J. D. Seaton to take such steps as are necessary jt is" ordered that the following R. O. Perkins 2.00 Z. C. Hendrick, 2 days - - - 4.00 to collect same from the County Tax justjces be and they arc hereby C. G. Braban'dt 3.G0 J. B. Carman, 2 days - - - - 4. 00 or Mns bondsmen. inu,P,i thpir Per Diem A. T. Beard, Clerk, 2 days - - 4.00 TOBACCO Stephensport It appearing that the report should 4.00 On motion duly made seconded Government Esq. Robbins 1 day. E. L. Dowell 2.00 Has Seigerf 250,- have been made at the April term 1920 4.00 Esq. Bennett 1 day 3.(50 and carried it is ordered that W. W. G. P. Macey of this Court same is made, filed and 1 uay 4.00 Hall, Poor House Keeper, be and he 000 Gals. Whiskey and Autos lisq. McCoy Win. Gilbert 2.00 certified now for them. 4.00 is hereby directed to supply for himEsq. Piggott 1 day W. H. Gibson 3.G0 Worth $1,000,000. In Re Hardinsburg & Garfield self and his family's use at the Poor It is ordered that Court adjourn. Union Star Brandenburg Pike. Of S. B. Payne, Judge B, C. House 100 bushels of coal and the R. M. Cart 4.40 Washington, Feb. 4. More than It appearing that a suit is pending Regular Term ForG. D. Lawson 2.00 remainder required at the said Poor 230.000 gallons of whisky and autoagainst Breckinridge County which House for use of same to be paid for mobiles L. A. Cart 2.00 At a regular term of Breckinridge worth $1,000,000 arc now in suit grew out of the Contract entered by the County on orW. E. Walls Sewing Machines 4.40 and furnished possession of the Government as a reinto between said County and said Fiscal Court begun and held in an.d ders of the Judge. sult of its campaign against the illicit urccKinnuge v.oumy at uie wnn Mooleyville Smith for the construction of the - - - 2.00 In Re Poor House Keeper, G. B. Cunningham Hardinsburg & Garfield Pike, and it ' House m Hardinsburg on Monday, in liquor, according to Tt annpnrincr Hint tlm t,.rm for wivii commerce Supplies 5.20 W. I. J. G. Frymire Wa'"e " Wheeler, COUIlSel for the further appearing that a proposition ' Oct. 23. 1920. Present Hon S. B. Hall. I'nnr HmiP lienor - - - 2.00 Grover Hayden n League has been made to compromise and Payne. P. J. B. C. and the following formerly elected on J. W. Cunningham - - - - 5.20 Jan. 1st 1921. Now to, will expire Esq. tl',s amI otI,e.r property settle said suit on a basis of and for. named Justices of the Peace: Esq. on motion of Needles and Oil Piggott, Webster $1,500.00 and that the Attorney Gen-- ! Robbins, keenan; McCoy, Piggott and seconded by J. J. Keenan selzc' b tluf Government m enforce-sai- d 2.00 J. C. Kurtz cral of Kentucky having given his ' and Bennett. W J. Hall was placed in notnin- - "lcnt "'.Prohibition the Sundry Civil C. R. Parks 3.00 On motion duly made, seconded and written approval of and consent to ation. and other nominations being Appropriation bill, reported today to and For First Class H. O. Dutschke - - - - 2.00 t,,e iate. set aside $200,000 as said settlement on said basis and in- - carried it is ordered that Esq. Pig- - a.CO called for and none being made, the (lu"ttd R. D. St Clair dicated that he would recommend to gott, Esq. McCoy,, and Esq. Keenan, being taken said W. J. Hall was "' Mr: Wheeler, Watch Repairing The seized liquor and automobiles, emburse Breckinridge County, to the be and they are hereby appointed as Irvington unanimously elected to Poor House F. H. Stith 2.00 i the State Road Commissioner to re- - a committee on Resolutions, to draft Keeper for a term of two years, be- - aormng to testimony 01 Air Wlieel- Roy Dye 4.40 extent of Fifty per cent of this or resolutions in memory of Esq. D. C. onmic lumnmi c, mauc iv' ginning January 1. 11)21. Ste - 2.00 Newsome Gardner - mjbl,c t0(lav' are to be soI(1 the any amount paid by the County to the Heron, deceased. Re Election of Pauper T. R. Bland 4.40 In T. C. LEWIS, Jeweler Government. It is ordered that .the following said D. H. Smith in settlement of Commissioner. Bewleyville 1 at prohibition enforcement has said suit, same to be treated and claims be and they are hereby al- Hardinsburg, Kentucky It appearing that the term of office - - - - 2.00 Gilbert Kasey effective in some considered as a part of the cost of lowed: of the Pauper Commissioner expired b.ee" j0 G. O. Blanford 4.30 construction of the Hardinsburg & Germo Mfg. Co., claim at the April term ltKO of this court. Jyaces wa.s. st?,?.d b' ,r; Wheeler to A. F. Sipes 2.00 said that no good committee. Brandenburg Pike running from Har- 51.37 Itemized Z. T. Stith 4.30 and the court overlooked the election dinsburg to Garfield, which work was T. '.. Allen claim itemized - 5.00 of said Commissioner at that term and Jcas.on bas :.e! bcon f?"ml for trans- Custer done under the supervision of the p. r. Payne claim itemized 5.00 in order to correct said error, on ferring prohibition enforcement froi rn 'k A. L. Lynch 2.00 Dr. O. E. HART "asury department to tne ue- State Road Department and as State Asia Wheeler claim itemized 5.00 'tio" of J. J. Keenan and seconded partment of Justice. """"" Aid Work. F. R. Dowell claim itemized 5.00 IVneWSSor" b' ? Robbi.s' CM. Heton was Now on motion duly made, second-- 1 Robert Hook claim itemized 5.00 , ..,.- - iiu in nomination ami oiner nominaJ. H. Lyons - - - ed and carried it is ordered that the Austin Amies claim itemized 5.00 Big tions being called for and none being Mr. P. LaDuke, Farmer, Says, "You Springt ' Bet Rats Can Bite Through Metal." amount of $1,500.00 be and the same J. c. Huff claim itemized 5.00 - n made the vote being taken resulted B Board - - N. ": t I.. . .1.. I'lecuui! saiu r w. is hereby allowed to D. H. Smith, in Bradley-GilbeCo., claim tne uuuiiimuiisiy - 2.00 W. T. Norris - full, complete and final settlement of "J llal feed bins lined with zinc last 500.30 itemized ' Heston as Patiner Commissioner, for C. C. Martin - - all claims whatsoever that said D. H. A. T. Beard claim itemized rats 278.114 'Zii the term of two "vcars. beginning April year, ou, got through pretty soon. Delmar Lucas - - Breckinridge J. H. Gardner claim itemized against has Was $1S A $h2. pkg of RAT, Smith 3.2.7 1st. 1920. Mook County, for the construction of the A. O. Marshall claim itemized killed so many rats that I've 7.50 On motion duly made seconded and Will be in Burn Henninger 2.00 Hardinsburg & Garfield Pike and all It is ordered that the following it is ordered that Luke B. ever bce" without it since Our collie O. H. Pile 3.90 carried You matters growing out of said contract Claims for Election Officers of Aug Reeves. Treasurer of Breckinridge dogncver touched HARDINSBURG, KY., Wade Pile 2.00 $1 2.". Sold to construct same between D. H. ust Primary 1020, be and they are be and he is hereby appoint-- 1 trv 't. Three sizes. :,r.c. P. C. Laslie 3.90 Countv Smith contractor and Breckinridge hereby allowed as follows: ed as Commissioner to prepare and'i".d Karantced by Conrad Payne & Hudson County, in conjunction with and un- Hardinsburg No. 1. on the seuieuiciit witn tne a lerm 01 vu., tuverpori. r.y.. Wyt i i. uearu Sylvester Oliver 4.00 der the supervision of the State Road Dorse Masterson - - - - $2.00 Breckinridge . County , for 1920 taxes R Cn r c V. lllliua .1 in ; , , , .. ,uu J, i Department and the Clerk of this G. A. Wright 2.00 arc anerin FOURTH MONDAY IN FEB. Jess Robinson 300 anu me directed ana ms iiepuucs with WHAT SHOULD WE DO court is directed to draw a Claim for Hardinsburg No. 2 Mere',y to N T Paul . 00 FOR CORNCOB PIPES? said amount payable .to D. H. Smith, 2.00 sajj Commissioner anu lave sa;(j set. Talor Beard and the Fidelity and Casualty Com- 2.00 McDaniels Tom Gregory Top niissrnptr no tlement ready and' completed on April Luther Burbank is trying to proG. Macy 11m 2.00 icr ranii in Liiiiiit S. S. Galloway duce a seedless watermelon. A spirit2.00 V. W. Smith Court at its April term 1921. .,qq E. A. Moore Hardinsburg No. 3 On motion duly made, seconded less grapefruit is needed unre. Bos,n Archie Glasscock 2.00 A. G. Whitfield and carried it is ordered that Court ton Blohe. H. M. Williams - - - 2.40 Add tearjess onions ami cobless 2.00 adjourn till 9 a. m. tomorrow J. C. Dowell Glen Dean corn Lcwiston Sun. Sam Marshall 2.00 (Continued next week) 2.00 J. H. Sparrow 2.00 T. Z. Allen 4.10 h. J. beaton Hardinsburg No. 4 O. R. Bishop 2.00 "BORN DUNCES" ACHIEVED 2.00 J. M. Skillman T. A. Eskridge 4.10 SUCCESS AND FAME. Paul M. Shrewsberry - - - 2.00 Houses for August Primary 1920 George W. May - - - - 2.00 2.00 J. M. H,ook '"eve started life with the " SS MaSnuf3 Balltown , His teach- Hall 3.00 sobriquet of born dunce. - 2.00 T. M. Bates - - - Hardinsburg- No. 3, R. G. ers pronounced him ''impossible," and Lawrence Beavin - - - - 3.40 3,00 requested his parents to remove him Gardner 2.00 W. B. Taul from school. At 32 he could barely - 3.40 Hardinsburg No. 4, Horace B. F. Frank Riley 3.00 read or write. Yet Clivc boasted thatCloverport No. 1 3.00 some uay ne would "snow every- 3.C0 uautown, u. i frankJoe Beavin body." C. W. F. W. Beavin 2.00 Cloverport No. 1, He left home in rags and joined the Fletcher 3.00 L. V. Chapin 2.00 Cloverport No. 2, A. Dent - - 3.00 army. During a critical engagement, We are pleased to inform our readers that the AlNo. 2 Cloverport and while severely wounded, he was 3.C0 Cloverport No. 3, Claverport Allen Jennings manacs now being prepared for distribution among Lodge 3.00 called upon to command 3,00 men. Jno. Conkwright - - - - 2.00 Stephensport, City Hall - 2.00 Untrained and ridiculed by them, lie our Subscribers will soon be completed and we will O. T. Skillman 2.00 Union Star, H. L. Bruner - - 2.00 forced those men forward by sheer sending them out to you within a few days. start Mooleyville, E. F. Egart - - 2.00 grit and succeeded in defeating .,()0 - 2.00 men at Plassey, thereby laying the Sweet Clover and Honey Webster, M.N. Woodmen Irvington, Gardner 2.00 foundation of the British Empire in1 It is our desire to show a little extra evidence of Sow sweet clover, cheaper and better Bewleyville, W: W. Keith - 2.00. India. England erected a statue to his than red clover. .Buy direct from Big Springe, J. H. Meador our appreciation for your continued patronage, and we 2.00 memory in Trafalgar square. grower, special scarified seed for Custer, Custer Lodge - - - 2.00 Another "born dunce" was Carolus have selected this as, the most satisfactory means. In prompt germination. Prices and cir- Hudson, J. H. Comer - - - - 2.00 Linnaeus, the Swedish naturalist. culars free. Also prices on honey. cigarette. Flavor is presenting Almanacs to our Subscribers we feel that Mook, Joe Armes - - - - 2.00 Born in Rashut in Snialaud, Sweden, McDaniels, Dr. Hart Estate - 2.00 what little chance he had in life as a JOHN A. SHEEHAN imoyioastirMi they will prove useful in every home, and trust that R. F. D. No. 4. 2.00 hoy he threw away. t "Unhandy at Falmouth. Ky. Glen Dean, E. L. Robertson these Year Books .will be kept for reference througheverything; even unfit tor the pulpit," later wrote his critics. Yet in the out the ear 1921. fields alone where he was commanded to work he studied botany in a crude way, and seven years later was Preceding notices have been published, acquainthailed as the greatest botonist XlJhAxCa.OvtieAZ ing you with the nature of the information the Alof his age. Detroit News. AMMOMC! has been a rousing Big Red Tag Sale and to make the last day the biggest of any day in the sale, we will sell 20 ponnds of sugar for ONE DOLLAR with any purchase of $10.00 or more (seeds and groceries excepted) or we will sell 10 pounds of sugar for FIFTY CENTS with any purchase of $5.00 or over (seeds and groceries again excepted.) 'HIS THE LAST DAY THE BEST DAY OF ALL 4HhT Oh! Me- A Big One for Work Shoes! Ladies! I Buy One for 98c Buy One Pair for $2.98 Buy Pair for $1.35 a second one for 5c Get a Second Pair for 29c for Second Pair for 5c Sale 50 g4 cigarettes B. F. BEARD & CO. G BULL DURHAM -- i,c,i fr, .... HOLDS AUTOS -- WORTH MILLION I --- I ir --- --- s Anti-Saloo- ?8ua ... re-vo- te I '' P"nt ,- . . -- -- -- -- -- VETERINARY SURGEON tS -" -- rt -- 111 .-.? --- -- .! . -- --- aAt' RAT-SNAP- ." 0.-,- c. a- --- --- "c 11111 . " "(,i v --- --- -- -- THIS WEEK --- --- YOU GET YOUR --- --- BRECKENRIDGE NEWS ALMANAC HaSurg J l - --- --- --- ... -- - Woastedj; --- --- LUCKY STRIKE DR.. W. B. TAYLOR ...PERMANENT... jo-ful- ly manacs contain and a general description of the cover, etc. DENTIST Office Hours: FOOLING WITH HEALTH SERIOUS Irrlngtoo, Ky, It is quite possible that through some oversight on our part,' some of our valued subscribers may fail to receive their Almanacs promptly; if such cases occur we ask that our attention be called to the matter promptly, in order that the orror may be rectified. ?$::&, Alwuys In office durlDK otllco hours THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS JN0. D. BABBAGE. Editor and Publisher CLOVERPORT, KY. YES IT CAN BE DYED OR CLEANED Thrt last year's suit or dress can be made to appear ltyc a Sn4 Via Parcel Pest. NW Oil. Ky. 45th YEAR OF PUBLICATION 909 th SWISS CLEANERS & DYERS Strt iMri LulvHU, asked druggists Wo tako it in nil eases where a blood " blood mediciuo is muk-d- , no matter in Tliu answer usually came, what form it h iows itself and we "Tho kind I can mako tho most get tiiileiulld rt'MilU hi rheumatism, money on." My answer lias always eatnrrli, eoutitipntlou, kidney, stomucli I have succeeded and liver troubled. I firmly believo If becu "Not me." pretty well und I have always recom- everyone would beiu in tho spring and mended tho one that I had found by tuko "Number 40" they would escapo experience to bo tho best aud tho 0110 malaria and fevers in ull forms. J. C. I would bo willing to tako myself or Meiidenhall, 40 years a druggist, givo to members of my own family. HvuiiBville, Iinl. Tliu best druggist in I liavo never ollcrcd tho public, a your neighborhood sells Number 40, luediciuo that wo do not uso ut home. but if it happens that ho does not, eud This is why I can otTcr "Number 40 direct to .1. C. MendenhuU Medicine For, Tho Blood," with a clear con- Company, Kvausvillo, Indiana, and resciences wo have not only tried it on ceive It delivered to you ut $1.23 per thousands of others, but on ourselves. 'bottle, six bottles for $7.00 have- frequently "What do you push in a t inedi-cinol- Sold at WEDDING'S DRUG STORE '"'. i.. ti, , ' ,', 4 The Breckenridge NewsJ JNO. D. BABBAOB, Editor T AX FOUR THE 1RICKIHRIDOI HlWt; CLOV1KPOKT, WASHINGTON'S FAITH. .KENTUCKY I FSMRUAKT 14 MM tnd Publisher EIGHT PAGES ISSUED EVERY WEDNESDAY 1876 45th YEAR OF SUCCESS 1921 SUBSCRIPTION RATES year; $1.00 (or 6 months; 60c (or S months. Business Locals 10c Subscription price $2.00 per line and 5c (or each additional Insertion, Card of Thanks, over 0 lines, charged for at the rate o( 10c per line. Obituariea charged (or at the rate of 5c per line, money In ftaWance. Examine the label on your paper. If Is It not correct, please notify us. NOTICE TO SUBSCRIBERS When you have finished reading your copy of THE BRECKENRIDQE a friend who is not a subscriber; do not throw it away or destroy It. NEWS hand It to WEDNESDAY,.. ..FEBRUARY 16, 1921 Twenty-Fou- r Tears Ago Mrs. A B. Hardaway, of Guston, In Cloverport was thrown from her horse and is Feb. 17, 1897 now laid up with a sprained ankle. Mr. and Mrs. Hugh Frymire, of (o) Union Star, were in the city last week Hardinsburg Miss Emma May is the guests of Mr. and Mrs. Eugene arranging to go to Montana. Haynes. (o) Tony J. T. Jarboe, of Mooleyville, has to make the race for Nicholas left Tuesday for declined Montgomery, Ala., to accept a posi- Superintendent of Schools on the Democratic ticket. tion with Mr. F. P. Hagood. (o) (o)-- The B. F. Beard left yesterday for a Breckinridge Company shipped hopes to Florida, last week a lump of cannel coal weigh- visit tohis health. where he accompanHewas ing 1,000 pounds to Liverpool, Eng- regain his son, Marvin, who will reied by land. main with him during his stay. (o) (o) Mrs. Frank Lyons and Mrs. Alvin Licensed to marry: R. L. Burton to Skillman, of Hardinsburg, were here Crilla Matthews, Charles Allen to shopping, Monday and the guests of Marcella Robertson, S. A. Kasey to Mrs. Frank Fraize. Esther Dent. (o- )-(- o)Hawesville Clarion Miss From The marriage of Mr. Joe Elder, of Hardinsburg and Miss Annie Matting-lv- , Jennie Patterson, of Roscville, is beof Hites Run, took place in St. ing urged to make the race for school Rose Catholic church Wednesday. superintendent. -(c)- -Bill Rev. Father Carroll officiating, Ashby run short on. ferrets and -(- o)Miss Bennie Harrs. of Henderson, lost thousands of trees in his orchard who taught music in this city a num- by rabbits. His nursery stock escaped. ber of years ago is visiting Miss Marion Ryan, of the steamer Florence Lewis. Ragon, has been in the city this week -(- o)Mr. and Mrs. John Netibeauer gave and met many friends. an old fashioned pound party Monday Charlie LaHeist and Jimmy in honor of the 10 birthday of Miss Younger, of Cloverport, visited ComEunice Crosson. ma Polk, Jr , Sunday, -(- o)Mr. and Mrs. Hcnrv Wendelkin and James Harris has purchased little daughter, Verlic, spent Sunday Sterrett Smith's farm. Consideration in Henderson. -(o)-- He Partook of the Communion With Presbyterians at Morristown. House Suspends Rules and Passes Measure, 978 to 08. To The New York Herald: In regard to Washington's religious belief Washington, Feb". 7. A bill authro-izin- g the following, quoted from Lossing's the appropriation of $100,000,000 "Field Book of the Revolution," for road dinptjfcv'cnicnts during the should be of interest: It is related that he called upon the fiscal year 1022 was passed today by Rev. Dr. Jones, the pastor of the the House, 278 to 58, Presbyterian church of Morristown, The measure also would make availN. J , on learning that the communion able for two years additional Federal service was to be observed in his funds already allotcd to States for churclf on the following Sabbath, and road work, but not expended. Taken inquired whether communicants of up under suspension of rules, the bill another denomination were permitted needed a vote for passage. ' to join with them. The doctor replied, "Most certainly; IN THE AUDIENCE ours is not the Presbyterians' table, Lord's, and hence we General, but the Charlotte Becker, In New York Herald. give the Lord's invitation to all his I wonder what this play's about, followers of whatever name." "I am glad of that," said the General I can't hear halt of what they say "that is as it ought to be; but, as I O, there's that charming Mrs. Brown was not quite sure of the fact, I I called 'upon her yesterday. thought I would ascertain it from yourself, as I propose to join with And don't you think that frock Is sweet? The blue xne wiht a touch or red you on that occasion. Though a mem ber of the church of England, 1 have A little to the right, my dear, t The woman with the high cotteil head. no exclusive partialities. Washington was at the communion The girl In front of me's to cross, table on the following Sabbath. She turns and stares and stares at me Robert K. Demarest, Bayside, February 8. But you can tell from her queer coat in society. two-thirI I VOTE $100,000,000 TO IMPROVE ROADS.1 "T DIETETIAN SCORES'. BOARDING HOUSE DIET. Boston, Feb. 7. The man who lives A on the proverbial boarding house diet occas-sionally . PUBLIC CHARACTER!. Start Made Toward Listinf Sotat Persons Everybody Meets. of white bread, potatoes, meat prunes and skim milk may look well, but he lacks vitality and tone, Dr. Martin Edwards, a specialist in dietetics, said in an address to the Methodist Ministers' Association today. He recommended fruits and cereals as the things that give mineral salts and vitamincs. PORTER HAS BEEN ILL. Jim Webb, colored, the faithful and accomodating porter, who has been employed at the L, H. & St. L. shops for a number of years, is convalescing from a severe case of pneumonja. Webb has been ill for several weeks, but he is able to sit up at present. THE INCOME TAX Sommervllle Journal. Now make your Income tax return, The time that's left is short; You'd better think of hustling 'round ' And making your report. For Uncle Sam demands to know, Exactly, if you please How much you got from salaries, ' And partnerships and fees, And rents, commissions, bonusrs, And royalties, and such., And Interest on mortagages, In each, case just how much, From pensions, sales of bonds and stocks, From settlements of debts. From payments for your services, Such as a dentist gets, From dividends of every kind, From trust or octopus, And other Income ou ma list, As "Miscellaneous." That she's not THE TRAMP IS COMING BACK. I The tramp, who almost disappeared during the war, is returning to the highways of the country and the cheap lodgings of the towns. By re- Heavens that wasn't Mrs. Brown, port, the new tramp although as 'Twas Mrs. Ebenezer Hunt, shiftless and as homeless as ever, is Brown's O, horrors better dressed than the old tramp w.as And Mrs. that't sitting right in Maud front since he cannot get whisky, has The girl and generally a more respectful air. The That woman back of us has talked increase in the number of those who Right on and on and on without wander in search of work or to It is of coarse a beastly bore, it raises the old question of how A I pause I can't hear what they say, don't know what this play's about But it would be much worse, to prevent vagrancy. Some authorities If you were sentenced to report advocate farm labor colonies. At any The outgo from your purse. Defination Needed Nowadays. rate there should be some place where men with neither means nor inclina"Yes we women like to- clean house Be thankful you don't have to tell. Where all the money went, tion to support themselves could be occassional!'." put to work. The more vagarants the "Are you talking domestic science Reporting an exact account Of everything you spent! l. more criminals or politics." I What was that tune the orchestra Just played? Was it "Be Still, My Own!" I'll have to stop as I go back And get it for our gramophone. I To The New York Herald: I suppose every man has his pet aversions. These arc a few of mine: The patriotecrs who prate of, the duty we owe our country while they sell the stocks they own at the end of the year for the purpose of reducing their income tax. The cheerful idiot who persists in saying "I'll tell the world" or "I'll say so.' The simpleton who attends public luncheons and is seriously impressed by paid speakers who deliver "messages." The breezy "gent" who is given to demanding "pep" and "a li'l more pep." The unctuous fraud, well stocked up, who pretends to believe that, after all, prohibition is a good thing. The smug panhandler who solicits subscriptions from ignorant domestics and pious old ladies in order to reform "league" or "socity" upon which he is dependent for support The professional "uplifter" of what soever kind. The common gull who believes that the late war made this hoary old sphere "a newer and a better world." Albany, Feb. 7, Simon Creel. fin-anc- ea POWER OF SUGGESTION A weary wayfarer to whose back clung the remains of an O. D. blouse decorated with a rusty ,red ch'evron, flopped down under a tree in a tight- fisted farmer's yard and proceeded to go to sleep. , "Git out of there," yelled the farmer, coming to the door with a shotgun in his hand. "Git now, or I'll shoot." The wayfarer stirred slightly in his slumbers and a beatific smile spread over his features. "Shoot," he murmured happily. "You're faded." American Legion Weekly. . I WVJ r tt I - Courier-Journa- fJiK A -f- o) Born Feb. 4. to the wife of Jeff D Fordsville J. J. Tilford. our popHtlrst, a fine bov ular branch conductor, and daughter. MHarry Moorman, of Owcnsboro. is Flora, were in Louisville, Thursday, the possessor of a Stradivarins violin. Mrs Eula Young It bears the inscription "Antonius stradivarins cremonensis faciebat has a beautiful baby girl. (o) anno 1721" and is beautifully carved. Holt Miss Kate Oglesbv, of Clov(o- )Irvington Masters Ruie Cox and erport. was the guest of Mrs. Sallie Tom Cain, of Bewleyville, were guests Gross, last Sunday and Monday, -(- o)of Morris Jollv. Sunday., The little child of o)-fIke Sipes almost to death Mrs A. R Coleman entertained a about the was burnedDecember, is immiddle of few of her friends to dinner Monday proving slowly. it being Mr. Coleman's fifty-thir- d ,fo) birthday. Webster Born to th wife of Geo (o) -SRobbins, Feb 7, a boy. eight-year-old Co) - HIS MA" IS $22.ri. n nil il WHERE TO DEAL LOUISVILLE LEARN GREGG'S SHORTHAND and Twentieth Century Bookkeeping. World's leading systems at lift! fill m ISIIfll mi The South's Largest Cleaners and Dyers Bodor's Garage 423 Nickel and Silver Plating Brass Beds Reflnished American Sge Wavk 312 E. South Third Street Walnut St. Third at Walnut. Louisville. Ky. STORAGE BY DAY OR NIGHT Roe-O'Connor-Gordon Stege Brass & Plating Works 448 S. Fifth St. (o) -f- o) "The Good Old Days' by W Arthur Walker is Mrs Geo Nicholson after a lingerattending n dental college in Louis- ing illness of several months died here Wheeler Hell makes an Ideal ville and will remain until June either young or old persons. the 2fith, of January elty form. Richly Illustrated Price, postage paid oOc. Bewleyville erlative, visiting her uncle. Horace Scott Hardinsburg. (o) Bewleyville Mud exceeds the sup- tephensport Mis Lena Payne is in fo) Mrs Letitia Prom, of Corbin. K . aftei several weeks isit here returned home last Monday and was acrrn;. panied a far as Lou;s;lIe, by her sister. Miss Lizzie Hall, A Used Buick is a Better Buy Than Any Cheap New Car DEHLER BROS. CO. Incorporated HARDWARE Roofing Fencing 116 AUGUST R. BAUMER Automobile Leyman Motor Co., inc. Charles gift for In nov- 501 E. Broadway Louisville, Ky. Reinforcing Steel Expanded Metal E. MARKET ST. , .. 1 Accessories Athletic and Sporting Goods Write for Catalog tt Say It With Flowers 4th Street at Broadway iiiiifZ miw. MasonicTcmple, Fourth and Chestnut ESTABLISHED J. DOLFINGER & CO. INCORPORATED 003 Clermont Cafeteria "The Home of ' .Good Food" 123 WEST MARKET by Fox. 642 FOURTH AVENUE CHINA-GLASSW- ARE HIS MOTHER'S SON, PEN PICTURE OF ABRAHAM LINCOLN NEXT FIRST LADY. By Anne Goodwin ' A (muujuv Commercial School MSTmmoN or u iimn McoaMATt The Standard Printing Co. Louisville, Ky. GIFT GOODS House Furnishing Goods A SPECIAL FEATURE TRAINS YOUNG PEOPLE FOR GOOD EMPLOYMENT AND SUCCESS it utiiu st. ton cr fosr o ict. laumim. wt, STREET The Following Impression of Mrs. Milliken Battery Service Co. Warren G. Harding was Gained bv New Muldoon Monument Co. a Reporter for the New York World "Our prayer is always that the Distributors of Upon the Occassion of Mrs. HardMonuments, Markers . world may be a better place because ing's Recent Visit to New York. of this child to whom we have given " So we may fancy his parents birth As compared with the women in the 435 E. BROADWAY SOUTH THIRD STREET saying when Abraham Lincoln was widelv published photographs, Mrs Harding is a complete surprise The born. erect and simple figure, which habitu"Once upon a time," as all good ally almost bends backward, the destories begin, there lived a beautiful licate coloring and velvet skin carry M ir mi IW d young girl in a little the irresistible suggestion of youth. 550 FOURTH Kentucky town and as she grew to Her hair, gray rather than white, and LADY ATTENDANT womanhood, many, because of her worn high, is waived to the edge of Manufacturers, Tfff-S- k her forehead in an mlCI, 329 south Third SL Cut beauty of character as well as of per- like that affected by elaborate coiffure Queen Alexandra son, sought her hand in marriage. And which accenuates her slender throat MAIL LUNCH she, from among them all. chose the and gives her an added dignity. The SPECIAL KODAKS ORDERS GIVEN IMone who, to most people seemed the blue eyes behind her glasses are both MUSIC MEDIATE ATTENTIIN least desirable a veritable "crooked keen and humorous. stick." unbeautiful in person, without The movements of the First Lady-eleW. D. GATCHEL & SONS money or education, one who even are quick, almost abrupt; her 634 S. --1TH e is close, but instantly redarrd publicity to critise wealthy slave Fifth and Walnut Louisville owners for such ownership "I guess laxed her manner assured and her Kentucky Chocolate Shoppe God never meant to have one human speech unhesitating. Summed up, Mrs. being own another," he said in his Harding is too spontaneous to be a When you come' to Rehm-Zeih- er homely dialect. diplomat, but will bring to her high Co. Louisville see us. Such was Thomas Lnicoln in whom station a large measure of charm and (Incorporated) Nancy Hanks had such faith that in unflagging spirit. Investment Securities marrying him she risked poverty and Her black satin gown of tyesterday, separation from her former friends, with its slightly open neck to show a No. 430 West Main Street loyally upholding him and bravely wide velvet band fastened with the "Where Service Satisfies" giving her strength not only to the diamond pin which was President-Harding- 's Coats, Suits, material responsibilities of mothermost recent gift, will be JLr i hood but to the intellectual and moral' replaced Inauguration Day by a street lest Live SlKk Market Stitk if He Oil liver Dresses, Furs, KCTABLISHSCD training of her children in the midst costume of blue charmeuse and chifISBB Skirts and Blouses Jtii fon of a tone deeper than Alice blue, of physical hardship. Bourbon Stock Yard Company What wonder that of such a mother, trimmed with blue stones. This, with of such parents, a man like Abraham blue hat to match malines and straw INCORPORATED Lincoln was born How natural that ormanented with a blue and black G. AL BIRCH, General Manager SSMHMBnwa-BK- a wing, and a chiffon wrap, also blue in himself he Should combine the &L jMtffe Uhmvy. tS iMrtfc, its made him so welcome a comrade, one of two to be worn in milder br Johnson 8t Main Sts., Louisville, Ky. merry. laughter-lovinnature which colder weather, were ordered yesterwith the deep earnestness which made day from. Hickson. who supplied Mrs. (him so dependable a leader; and that, Hardins with five hats. with his great tenderness, he combin13 Coupo ed unflinching courage and sternness. SLACKER SLOW ALL AROUND ' For those who would know LinLASS INCLOSED WINTER TOTg 5 FOR AUTOMOBILES. A diplomat told at a tea a story coln better, we recommend the Boy's KCece fer evil RAT MOTOR CAR 8EKV1CH, a slacker. Life of Lincoln, bv Helen Nicolay. irtyYians S Center St. ' published by The Century Co . New "In the first year of the war," he York City: for those who would know said, "before conscription was adopt- Telephone u at our expense all orders fof Hay and Grain in fiction form, the life of the parents ed, a great, hulking of 22 Stocks, Bonds or Grain of the great man, we suggest a most or 23 years rang a London woman's Feeds of All Kinds charming 190 book. The Matrix bv bell and tried to sell her some dahlias, JOHN L. DUNLAP CO. said: Maria Thompson Daviess, published Fifth and Main Sts., "The woman looked at his barrow by The Century Co., New York City; We buy and sell Liberty Bonds at and for those who would see Lincoln, of dahlias contemptously. Then she 226 West Main St I m astonished to see a big strapthe President portrayed, we earnestly actual Market price. recommend the witnessing of John ping fellow like you selling dahlias SILVER SEAL Drinkwater's wonderful play, AbraS.Wh.y aren,t you w5th hc army?" The dahlia seller gave her a beham Lincoln, making one see, in his last days of greatness, the man so wildered look. Reliable Stock Companies "Why. ma'am' he said, 'they 'don't often quoted as saying, "All that I am We want Good stok salesmen or ever shall be, I owe to mymother, wdnt dahlias in the army, do they?" BEECHER MFG. CO. Washington Star. God bless her," Incorporated HOWARD & CONSHAFTER llspuMt. Ikfe Suits 8M W. Mala Williams. W. K. STEWART CO. BEST WALL PAPER (INCORPORATED and Memorials rfacoi iceen Willard Batteries Formerly Dealing's BOOKS, STATIONERY, T. B. Duncan & Sons 417-42- 1 OFFICE FURNITURE Med Third, nr. Liberty. 625-6- 27 425 S. Fourth Avenue, it - Artistic Unusual Inexpensive merry-hearte- AVENUE-lOUISVl- UC Elastic Hosiery, Braces, Abdominal Supporters and Trusses J. L. STRASSEL CO. S. THIRD ST. Draping, Wall Decoration, Painting, Upholstering, Furniture Making and Re'flnUhing 443-4- 45 ' Beautiful' flowers SOC Trff I Estimates and Suggestions Submitted "BABY CHICKS" By Parcel Post. All Varieties. Conkey't ButUrmllk Slatting Food Makti Chlclu List. List Your Farms With ' ct (Boobie arben Write For Trices. hand-shak- 210 W. Market St. HALLER'S PET SHOP f WHEELERREALTY W. XM6X AUCTION RCAESTATE yTV SALIS Sarulea UA S.ll.fl.. wm. lutan. - ' Louisville, Ky. The Oscar Farmer & Sons Hay Grain City Elevator and Warehouse QUALITY KtfvV KlB-- S In IttlMts b Is Hn-n- eii H Women's Fine Apparel EYNLASSIS "Tit hltTN POULTRY, ANIMAL, DAIRY FEEDS 213 N. 15th and 122 N. 4th St. " L KJUWTIS to order for all occasions. Your maUrial uud U dtttnd. Estimates Submitted. flliH!!lil Herdon-Carte- ifil SPECTACLES m IB RemoddtiiK Alto Done. I Margaret McCormick 498 Abe C. Levi Off-- Bid., 526 4th St Is Basiaeis Mara Tku a TUr4 sf s Castas?. We bur and tell all kind of Fans PradocSa. V r to (or our Wt'ilneaday ' fries Current, gtrlg o our pa lng and belllnr prtees. g nchor .Clop sj I 414-U-1- "'- -r - 3naJ3S td0rd r r Inc. Co. 8t I Diamond Pur Jaffersenvld, Ind. Established 1805 Food Co. & Sons 116-11- 8 North Third (Between Mala and Hivcr) six-foot- er T. C. Caummisar Amos Yaeger (Inc.) Manufacturers of Third Excelsior and Brooms 135 North St Underwriters 304-74- .I AINT Ws carry a full' line Writs or Wlr fer Pries PAPER M Southeastern Paper Co. M Wset Mala M. ,t' ( V tVAKY If, 1M1 THE BRjCCKENRIPGE ter, Mrs. Harrison Thurman, and arc guests of Mr. Henry Morton. 1981 HBWt, CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY you PAOE FIVE flty Imkenrftfl Nrut FEB. 16, SOCIETY ITEMS Of Personal c CLASSIFIED ADVERTISEMENTS NOTE Please notlly the editor ... desire advertisements discontinued. WEDNESDAY, BaMrH at the Poit Office at CtoTtrpart, Ky. at lecond e'an .natter. Remember the Shoe Sale at Sippet's will begin Saturday, February 1!. o Interest oo ATM POR POLITICAL MENTS. ANNOUNCE Mrs. Win. Lynch, of Owemboro, is Celebrates 16th Wed-thguest of her niece, Mrs. Vernon ding Anniversary. Milburn, and Mr. Milbitrn. Mr. and Mrs. John Felix Jarboe and daughter. Mary WycofT, Minneapolis, Minn.. Mr. and Mrs. Stcrrctt Jarboe, of Cahenlc, Cah , Mr and Mrs. L. R. Ramp and daughter, Artcha of Kan- sas City, Kans., returned to their last week after attending the funeral of their father, John C. Jar- boc on Jan. 20, and spending ten days with Mrs. John C. Jarboe. o FOR SALE 1'OR SAI.K One grist mill, consisting of one ii horse power gasoline engine, one pair trench burrs, one crusher, corn shelter, cne pair scales and other fixtures. Cheap If taken at once. All in good condition. M. llaslum & Son, Cloverpirt, Ky. ,", L't. FOR SAM-- : 10 tons of hay, red top nrul red top and timothy mixed. Alio some lliororgh-breHampshire gilts bred to farrow ihe latter part ol .March. I. K. Maitirgly. Hard Intburg, Ky., Route l. Z Sit. d New Spring Styles nor can we say it is winter when the balmy sunshine belies the assertion. Really, these days should be called the saving season, for at no period of the year are values so alluring. in-between no Prwinct and City Offices. -oo county umcet- ror State ind Dlitrici Dn.rr $115 00 War C.lli. nrr llnr 10 10 Wfit Carda, per line- tot all Publlcatlom In the interest ol individual! or expression of Individ ual vlewi, per line .10 M ' V (Special) Mr. ccie)ratcd thcir sxtccnth Wedding anniversary on Tuesday evening, Feb. 8. Fifty scvcn RUCSts wcrc prcsc,n. Mr. and Mrs, Uandy wcrc thc rcclpiCnts of a niim)Cr of nice gifts. Delicious freshments were served, amI MrSf R Irvington, s Bandy j Feb. 14. It's not yet spring es Foreign Advertising Representative THE AMERICAN PRESS ASSOCIATION o Miss Quiggins Gave n A Party. Pre-Lente- FOR SAM? One National Incubator, used one season. A. I). Morton, Hardinsburg, Ky., Route 3, Dox 24. 34 Ut FOR SALE One pair unbroke mare mules 2 and .1 years old. Price $225. A. L. Ball. man, noverport, Ky. 34 at . i i con ,CArr ti t.i.t- - ,., VunVw.iTi .'baVrel'on rTc"0 L.' & St. L. R. R. c. J. Fella & Son, h. Route 2, Station E. Box COS. Louisville. ry. 83 2t .1 We are authorized to announce Tudire G. y W. Newman, o( Hawesville, as a Republican ,. canmaale lor tne legislature to represent ,' Breckinridge and Hancock counties subject i to tne action ot Kepubiican primary. FOR REPRESENTATIVE t ft ft Mr. and Mrs. Sam Berry, Jr., who were in Louisville, last week, were accompanied home by their son, Paul E. Berry, who spent several days. Mrs. John Burn will be hostess to the Ladies Reading Club this week, oo o been here the guests of his brothers, Dick and James May, for a few days. HP Mr. Logan Blake, of Hardinsburg, ; spent the week-en- d with his sister, Miss Lizzie Blake. Mr. Louis May, of Louisville, has We represent the Geo. Mischel & Sons monumental works at Owens-borKy. Before placing your orders, see our beautiful designs. Splendid workmanship. Prices are right. Edward Gregory & Son. o, ff IA.Mr. Mrs. Rolla Carden returned to Webster, Monday morning after spending a week with her daughter, .Mrs. Peyton Clavcomb. and Mr. Bjy. iiaycomD. ooo V1 Robert McDonald, of Indian-jHI apolis, visited Mrs. McDonald and son, Billy, who are guests of Mrs. McDonald's' parents, Mr. and Mrs. Roscoc Davis. L - Mr. and Mrs. Jake Weathetlholt were in Louisville several days the guests of Mrs. Weathcrholt's sister, Mrs. J. S. Briggs, and Mr. Briggs, at Camp Taylor. V. G. Babbage, Notary Public. o o o ( o o o Mr. and Mrs. T. F. Sawyer, of Hawesville, spent Sunday with Mr. Sawyer's brother, Mr. Joe J. Sawyer, and Mrs. Sawyer. tf Mr. and Mrs. Jesse Morton, of England, Kansas, arrived Sunday to at- tend the funeral of Mr. Morton's sis. pairs !of shoes and rubbers will Miss Corrinc Quiggins entertained be sold at Sippet's Clean Up Sale beon Tuesday evening of last week at ginning Saturday, February 10. ooo the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. N. H. QuiKzillS. The fituestS en- Miss Mary Jo Mattingly IS Owensboro spending this week with iy?d dancing and playing of games her ststcr, Miss Agncta Mattingly, and auring inc evening, inose accepting MlSS Quiggins invitation wcrc: MlSSaunt, Miss Florence Lewis. es Dcssie and Clestia Brown, Tula Mrs. B. F. Ridgeway, Mrs. Wm. May, Elizabeth Furrow, Lilia CampDarst, Mrs. Steve Wilson, Mrs. Simon bell, Alberta Pate, Eve May Elder, Beavin, Miss Lizzie Bcavin and Mr. Gola Tabeling, Tresa Bcavin, Mabel Hnrrw Flare wrro in T nn.'cviiip ifnn. Bcavin and Jessie Mae Bcavin. Messrs day to attend the funeral of Mrs. ?"! Elder, Earl Beavin, William May, Eugene Furrow, Marion Fur-- o ' Anne Henry. t ' row, Wm. Getting, Walter Weisen-Mron A. Ross was in Hawes- - berg, Raymond 0Conncll, Clesiinc John ville, Monday of last week thc guest O'Connetl, Harry Darst and Victor of her niece, Mrs. Roy Gabbert, and, Beavin. Mr. Gabbert. . miss rnctracKcn weas Mrs. Hovious Behcn will be hostess Eugene A. Pieczonka. to the Wednesday Club this afternoon. Davton. O.. Feb. ! CSneciafi The Mrs. John Ryan and Mr. and Mrs. wedding of Miss Louise McCrackenl Wm. Hoffious were guests of Mrs. and Mr. Eugene A. Pieczonka, both! Ryan's daughter, Mrs. F. W. Friel, of Cincinnati, was solemnized at the and Mr. Friel in Hawesville', .last hoinc of the bride's parents, Jan. 15, at 3 o'clock. Monday. Immediately after the cereinonv Mr. Do not miss the 10 days Clean Up and Mrs. Pieczonka left for Dayton, Shoe and Rubber Sale at Conrad Ohio to visit the bride's sister, Mrs. Sippet's T. Pate, and Mr. Pate From j Amiel o o i there they went to Indianapolis, to Mrs. Sam Berry. Jr., went to Louis- - v;sit rclativcs of thc groom. Mrs. ville, Wednesday for a short visit with Pieczonka is the daughter of Mr. and , her son, Paul E.JJerry. Mrs s H McCrackcn, of Cincinnati. r,n Cloverport. Miss Mary CartTr? of Henderson. who ",ovcd ther will arrive Thursday to spend several days with her brother, Mr. H. D. Birthday Celebration On St. Valentine's Day. Carter, and Mrs. Carter. j ooo Mr. H. B. Donaldson, of Bowling, Mri aild M.rs Charles Loyd gave a Green spent Sunday and Monday with twelve o'clock dinner Monday. Feb. Mrs. Donaldson at thc home of her 14, at their home in the West End in mother, Mrs. John C. Jarboe. Mrs honor of their two sons. Hobert and Donaldson leaves for her home Bowl- J. T , who celebrated their twelveth ing Green the last of this week. and tenth birthday anniversaries. ooo The guests were: Mr. and Mrs. M. Mrs. E. T. Howell returned to her Mr. in Louisville, Tuesday afternoon O. I'ate, and daughter, Juanita; Lewhome and Mrs. Forrest Pate and sou, after spending two weeks with her is; Mr. and Mrs. V. R. Milburn and sister, Mrs. Chas. Bohler, and Mr. sons. Raniond and Osborne; Mrs. W. Bohler. H. Lynch, of Owensboro, and J. A. ooo The high cost of living is being re- Lvnch, of Patesvillc. duced to normal and it will well pay, all those who have little ones lookArabain women make butter by ing them in the face for their daily shaking the milk in skins slung from a support, to watch my ten cent tripod or rolled to and fro on thc earth. Julian H. Brown. Cloverport. 500 111 -. s. i win-do- WHITE WYANDOTTE Eggs for .hatching. from high class white wyandottes. from the ucs iocK in ine country, neavy layers and excellent show stock, cannot be excelled for their quality. Place your egg orders now ai.ou per m eggs. Address Mrs. A. T. Beard, Hardinsburg, Ky. .13 We have the new sample bbok of Men's clothing. The .prices are much lower than last season, so now is the time to order a new Spring suit. f tf FOR SALE Ford Runabout 11120 model, with starter. Fine condition. Will ell for cash or trade. A. T. Beard, Hardinsburg, Ky. 33 tf FOR SALE Fine White Rock Cockerlls. Direct Fishel strain. S3 and 15 each. Mrs. Frank Mattingly, The Castle, Cloverport, FOR SALE Old newspapers. Be a bunch. Breckenridge News office, Cloverport, Ky. FOR SALE Blank Deeds and Mortgages. The Breckenridge News, Cloverport, Ky. Satisfaction Guaranteed J. C. NOLTE ITEMS , & BRO. WANTED WSfAMAsMAA''kAM(ssW)SissSWSisWWWWWMssaWa BRIEF LOCAL MALE HELP WANTED Messrs. Bernard and Dcnic Rhodes, MALE HELP WANTED -- Get busy, keep! busy. Is your iob safe? Is it permanent? of Hardinsburg, were in Cloverport, bt You want a f establishing a lliS"moreUh"n fsT ,infvieW . HIIU BUtll it UUB1UC9S Watkins products direct to farmers if you steam cleaning and pressing shop own auto or team or can get one, if you here, but they were not able to com-ca- n give bond with personal sureties. We picte arrangements for so doing. life-lon- e p in business: 20.000.000 users of our nro ducts. Write for information where you can get lerniory. j. n. waiKins v.o., uevi Jii. 3.1 it Winona, Minn. SALESMAN O O O VEY OIL CO., Cleveland, Ohio. raa,ffiej,affi:!-iIt 34 WANTED R. A. Shellman, one of the : c . t uic uuiik iarnicrs in .1 oicputnsH"' i community was in Cloverport, Sat-- I To solicit orders unlay on business and paid a social! Mr. c.l insburg, Monday and bought a pair of fine mares for $500 from Jess Beavin, which he presented to his sons. Mr. uurdcttc has also been the guest of his Luther Pate, this city. ' ooo St. Rose parochial school was closed Friday and Monday on account of the death of Rev. J. S. Henry's mother. Mrs. Anne Henry, of Louisville. Requiem mass for Mrs. Henry was celebrated in St. Rose church Satur- . day morning. son-in-la- ! WANTED A good all round farm band. XI 2t Geo. Eskridgc, Hardinsburg, Ky. A Rat That Didn't Smell After Being Dead For 3 .Months. "I swear it was dead at least 3 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 65c, $1 25. Sold and guaranteed by Conrad Payne & Co.. Cloverport, Ky., and B. F. Beard & Co , Hardinsburg, Ky. RAT-SNA- HrnnWWkpr and Mrs the cotu ,!a.ve.m.".d a suustriuL-,iCpot to the home of Mrs Wm. Mul- t"r- tor over thirty years. icn ; thc West End. where they have rented rooms. Mr. and Mrs. Eddie Mr. E. A. Hardesty, proprietor of Gregory and son, who have been with Hardcsty's Hardware Store in Stcph- - the former's parents, Mr and Mrs. ensport, made a business trip here on Ernest Gregory have gone to keeping in the house vacated by Mr. birthday. 'and Mrs Brooklockcr. ooo A serial picture lasting hfteen weeks ooo begins at the Star Theatre on Thurs- Messrs. J. C. Nolte, Ernest I'opham day night of this week. Thc picture is and Ben Ridgeway are in Hardin entitled "Bride Thirteen" and is pre- - burg, litis week serving on the Petit sented by the William Fox Motion jury of Circuit Toun. Picture Company, and will show every Thursday. London has a "Nose Club" the ooo membership of which is determined Mr G. P. Bttrdett. of Lake, Intl.. by certain nasal measurements and who is visiting his sons. Raymond any appricants falling short of the and Lester Burdctt, in Tobinsport. required standard of size is rigidly Ind.. attended Circuit Court in Hard- - excluded. Boston Globe. SXnS Mr ooo Hr-nr- r '" ' house-Lincoln- 's , i- A BARGAIN Seven Days of Fast, Furious and Hilarious Selling SALE STARTS FEB. 19th AT 9:00 A. M. SCAN WE ARE KNOCKING EXPLODES PRICES TORN TO SHREDS THIS LIST OF LADIES CLOSES FEB. 26th AT 8:30 P. M. OLD HI COST BARGAINS Men's Rockford Socks Per Pair. O. N. T. Cotton Thread White and Black 25 Bleached Muslins Percale Old R-E-A- -D OF LIVING DAZZED, DIZZ AND Q, v LOOK $1 Price 50c Here Goes the Entire Lot Light and Dark Colors 38" wide SALE PRICE COME you SKEPTICS You UNBELIEVERS You CRITICS DIPPY Ot, O- Per yard 1 OJL Brooms for 1 cent (A-dult- s) 17o Yard i and feel th? power of the Low Price Pencil. Quantity Limited 1 2C OQ C The first 35 ladies entering the door Saturday morning will receive a dandy $1.00 broom for 1 1 LADIES! Double Heel and Toe Large Size Jersey Knit Turkish Towels Headlight Overalls. Men's , Outings Old Stockings !&' PA i Price 50c QQ I vO cent. Heavy Weight, 27" wide Light and Dark Colors 15c 0. N. T. MERCERIZED CROCHET COTTON 13c BUCK ONLY High Grade Pants 30f White Cotton Face J9 W -- ryr 2 Is O TO A CUSTOMER 14c Yard BUY PLENTY AT THIS SACRIFICE SALE 9c Spool Quantity Limited Towels 1 OJL - Be and EARLY BIRD CLOVERPORT, RULE STORE GOLDEN CASH SALE ' . KENTUCKY - t A6I 1IX THE IK1CK1NK1DG1 NEWS, r CLOVIXfOXT, KENTUCKY FE1RUAMY Ahcestral Home in English County of "Hero of Two Worlds" In the village of Sulgrave. Eng In the heart of the Northamptonshire lanes. Is still to be seen the manor house In which, until 1000. there lived the family of Laurence Washington, 4fTf 9f V hMtaaaaat BaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaarJtlBa Washington Shift Country's Tribute to Her Great Son The two great monuments In the United Stntes, of the mnny hundreds that have been erected In all parts of our country, are the Bunker Hill monument, In Boston, dedicated In 1843, n shaft to rennineinornte the beginning of our fight for Independence, nnd the Washington monument, nt Washington, erected to the memory of him frho had been most Instrumental In bringing about the result. For 30 years nfter Washington's death the project was, every now nnd then, suggested, but nothing definite happened until September, 1833, when the Washington National Monument society wns formed, with Chief Justice John Marshall, then 73 years old, as president. It was not until three years later that advertisements were Inserted Inviting designs from Ameri" can artists. An effort wns made to secure the funds by popular subscription and by 1847 $87,000 wns in hand and preparation for construction was begun. Con gress, by resolution, granted a site where the monument now stands and the cornerstone wbb laid on the Fourth of July, 1848, In the presence of the legislative nnd Judicial executive, branches of the government, foreign ministers and officers and a vast concourse of citizens from all parts of the Quaker Minister Is Grateful to Tanlac fit &A 36 VtaaaaaW 1U1 l finding whose his way to Vlrglnln In 10T7, was to of become the George Washington, the first President of the United States. Carved In the corner of the stone lintel of this manor house Is to be seen the Washington Stars nnd Stripes. It was this great descendant's stroke for liberty that drew from the English statesman, Chatham, the whole henrtcd declaration: "If I were an American as I am an Englishman, while a foreign troop was landed in ni) country, I never would lay down my nrms nevei, never, never." Clint-hadid not stand alone; with him being Pitt and Shelburne, all of whom saw that the threatened liberties of England could be saved In Washingm ' m t til ton's birthday. J SI Washington won for himself the title of "The Hero of JNvo Worlds," as a result of the victory of the British democrats who fought for more liberty under the rule of the king, made effective by Washington's successes. The title was bestowed upon him by Thomas Carlyle, who nlso nicknamed blm "Sclplo Amerlcanus" and Union. "Cromwell-Grandlson," .sBPsssKHsiasmJsW LaLaW H GEORGE WASHINGTON " "First in war and first in peace" With love we speak of him attain Whose praises with the years increase "And first in the hearts of his countrymen.' Remarkable Honors Paid Washington on His Inaugural Trip At the time he was unanimously elected President, Washington was the Idol of his country, and his name and fame were known to the entire civilized world. His trip from his beautiful home on the Potomac was Interrupted by receptions fetes, addresses and dinners. Every person who was able to reach the roads along which he was to pass, or the cities selected as stations on Ids slow Journey northward. Joined the throngs that made bis trip the most triumphal procession this continent had witnessed. To thoe thousands who lined the roads from Virginia to New York, the great, serious figure of the "Father of his Country" was the center of all their national hopes. On April 0, 178!), both houses of congress met In Xew York city, at the time the capital, and elected George Washington President of the United States. No other name had been proposed. For Vice President there were eleven lunnliiiitloii- -. .lolu Adams receiving the highest vote thirty-fou- r was announced elected. Washington received sixty-nin- e vote. As soon as It could he arranged. Charles Thomson, secretary of congress, was dispatched to Mount Vernon to apprise General Washington of his election. Thomson, who had been secretary of the continental congress, reached Washington's home on April 14, between 10 and 11 o'clock In the morning. The master of Mount Vernon whs making his usuul tour of his farms and Mrs. Washington entertained the messenger of the congress. Before sunrise on the morning of April 16 u messenger had come from Alexandria with an invitation to a public dinner there, and In his diary for the day Washington wrote: "About 10 o'clock I bade adieu to Mount Vernon, to private life, and to domestic felicity, and witli a mind oppressed with more anxious and painful sensations than I have words to express, set out for New York, In company with Mr. Thomson and Colonel Humphreys, with the best disposition to render service to my country In obedience to its call, hut with less hope of answering Its expectations." u Of Washington's reception In a chronicler of the day wrote: Phlla-'delphl- spent as the guest of Robert Morris, then one of the senators of Pennsylvania, and better known as the financial genius of the country, having founded its first batik and financed the cause of liberty at a time when the outlook was chilling The trip through New Jersey was through Princeton, New continued Elizabeth, Hrunswlck and where Washington boarded a barge and was rowed to New York. Flags and floral 'decorations marked each step; every- where he went Washington heard shouts for a conqueror's ears. He was I hailed as a deliverer and acclaimed us u deity, but throughout all the heartfelt adulation paid him by those who almost worshiped blm. the greatness jassppaajfisj the lntter title The work of erection progressed being given him because, like Crom- steadily until 1854, when the shaft had well, he fought to crush the pretense reached, a height of 150 feet and had of a king. i The house, in Northamptonshire, England, was built before the domes-da- y survey, nnd came into the possession of the Washington family in 1504. In 1014 the mansion, home of the ancestors of George Washington was bought by the British Peace Centenary 7 Rev. Parker Moon Nearly everybody in Southwest Missouri either knows or has heard of the Rev. Parker Moon, who for a full half century has devoted his life and talents to Sunday school and organization work for the Society of Friends or Quakers. "Uncle Parker," as he is more familiarly known, came from fine old rugged Quaker stock, and there is not a better known or more highly respected citizen in that part of the state. In referring to his remarkable destoration to health by Tanlac, he said: "About five years ago I suffered a general breakdown. My principal trouble was nervous indigestion. My appetite was very poor and my food seldom agreed with me, and I had to live on very restricted diet. I suffered a great deal from headaches and dizzy spells; I had severe pains across the small of my back and was badly constipated most of the time. In fact I was so weak and rundown I was not able to attend to my duties. "This condition made me very nervous and I could not sleep at night. Frequently I would lit awake most all nighl and was in that condition more or less for five years. My physician said he could not do anything for me and suggested a change of climate. I then moved to Texas and went back and forth three times but did not get the relief I had hoped for. Finally, I got so bad off I was not able to get , around with any degree of comfort. I was also told I had heart trouble. "I had read about Tanlac and, as it had been very highly recommended to me, I decided to try it. I got a bottle and had taken only a few doses until I could notice a marked improvement in my condition. I noticed especially that I was not troubled any ' more with sour stomach after eating, which was a great relief. "I kept on taking Tanlac until I fully regained my health. My appetite is splendid; I enjoy my meals and I do not find it necessary now to take any laxative medicines of any kind. I can sleep much better and am not nearly so nervous. "I take great pleasure in recom mending Tanlac to 'anyone who needs a good system builder, or who suffers with stomach trouble. I have recommended Tanlac to a great many of my friends and am pleased to reach others by giving this statement for publication." Tanlac is sold in Cloverport by Wedding's Drug Store, in Kirk Addison, in Amnions by Wm, H. Mattingly Bros., in Addison by LD. Dutschke, and in Stephensport by R. A. Shellman. Advertisement. tion which is no more since the introduction of wire as a fencing material. Headlands are ploughed to the boundary lines of fields these days and the brambles and berry bushes are fast disappearing. With one of his best hiding places gone the quail has to struggle for existence. He is a cherry chap and his whistle at eventide near the homes of men is an evidence of his friendliHe ought to have everything ness. that is possible done for his preservation. Winter feeding is good, but something to take the place of the old rail fence would also be helpful New York Herald. at-m- fjfE5W3S3Blr bSSWt ffiatrtyffVjETPB i aaaaaaaaaai aaaaaaaTr tfl bbi;"-- i ' i, aaaai Main Entrance to Old Sulgrave Manor House. committee in celebration of the one hundred years' peace between England and America. A committee of the Sulgrave society met In Manchester to raise an endowment fund for repairs and furniture. Toward this the Sulgrave Institute of America contributed S.W.OOO ; .$25,000 was raised In London, and Manchester furnished the balance of $50,000. Among the subscriptions was $2,500 from the Stars and Stripes Women's club In Manchester, collected as a memorial to the American soldiers who died in the city. Detroit News. WASHINGTON. by" i Washington Monument, the City's Focusing Point, Is No Less a Profound Enigma Than the Sphinx, but of Greater Significance. cost $300,000. The treasury of the society now being exhausted, a memo- ELKS SCARCE IN NATIONAL PARK Only Very Few Observed This Winter There Used to Be Thousands of Them. The Home of Rob.ert Morris, Where Washington Spent the Night of April 20, 1789. of the man was revealed by his artless modesty, his composure and his graceful, tactful acceptance of the honors paid him. Washington arrived In Elizabeth on April iilt. Just a week from the day he set out from Mount Vernon. A "propitious gule" was blowing when the party set out across Newark bay for New York. A barge, built for the purpose, und rowed by "twelve old captains of vessels who hud retired from business," conveyed the President and party. The oarsmen wore white shirts adorned with ribbons. One after another vessels fell Into line behind them and by the time they were nearing the Buttery there was a small flotilla. Every ship and sloop bore a holiday appeurunce save one, a Spanish vessel. It was with some concern the committee noted its solemn aspect. They feared some discourtesy, but, as the barge approached. Its captain guve a signal at which lings of all nations were burst Into view, and from its battery a salute of thirteen guns was fired. A large sloop Joined the procession off Bedloe's island, and us it n eared Dust of the Bray years cannot dim thy name, Nor changes chill thy country's pride in thee: Thou art as some bright fire that steadily Burns high above the little crackling That lesser men may kindle, dreaming fame Is one with party's brief Idolatry, On the low altars of humanity Olory Is quenched by the first breath of blame. While the log's heart glowed with a, liv- flame ing heat The fabled Meleager knew not death, .Hut when it cooled his own must cease to beat-- He to the envious gods must yield his tives. breath; But children's children keep alive for thee The brand their sires' love kindled reverently. Frances Beers In New York Sun. rial was presented to congress asking it to take action In the matter. Politics in the government prevented a ready response and it wns not until 1859 that the society was given a formal charter. The Washington monument was finally finished In the winter of 1884-8and It was decided to dedicate it upon the anniversary of the birth of the man to whom it had been erected. Consequently, on February 22, 1885, there were impressive ceremonies at the national capital, when the monument was turned over to the nation. The formal presentation of the monument was made at the base of the grand obelisk, but owing to the raw, cold weather that existed the dedication ceremonies proper took place) In the hall of the bouse of representa- '"' ?.'-- - - - --" Old City Tavern, Philadelphia. "Thousands of freemen, whoso hearts burned with patriotic lire, fell Into the ranks almost every square we marched, ings covered with crimson hangings. until the column swelled beyond The President, preceded by the credibility Itself and, having conducted was received on the landing by the man of our hearts to the City Governor Clinton and some of the foretavern; he was Introduced to a very most citizens. The streets were so grand ami plentiful banquet, which blocked with eager citizens tlmt it was prepared for him by the citizens. was half an hour before the committee At dinner thirteen patriotic toasts could fulfill its commission by escortwere drank," ing their eminent charge to the house The night of the 20th the President prepared for bis reception. JL the barge the party of ladles and gentlemen aboard her sang an "eloquent odo appropriate to the occasion and set to the music of 'God Save the King.' " The wharves from the Battery to Wall street ferry, whero the landing was made, were filled with welcoming boats. Boudinot estimated their number us tens of thousands. The ferry stairs were carpeted and the Hillcoin-mTtte- e, Vkev S 0. t if aV ., CbVhbk Have the majority of the elk in Yellowstone Park died from natural causes or been killed during the nast year, or are they hiding in some re- treat cteep in tue mountains r inis question is worrying the forest officers of the Absaroka National Forest, for on ranges where ordinarily thousands of these animals could be seen, only a very few have been ob- Of Cattle and Hog Breeders served this winter. Chicken Raisers, Live Stock Jus.t why this' is so no one seems to know. One theory is that the open fall and Tobacco Dealers of and winter has caused the elk to re; Breckinridge County main back in the higher and more inportions of the park. Open accessible falls in the past, however, have not caused the elk to abandon their usual Hall Stock Farm customs or habits. Olen Dean, Ky. ' Whether the actual numbers now comprising the Yellowstone band Polled Durham Cattle. Poland Cbiaa have been greatly lowered during the past year or not, say officials of the Hogs. Short Horn Cattle. Haapj- -. United States Department of Agrihire Sheep. culture, it is at least true that the Have won 1000 Ribbons at Stat Vato la shrinkage of the Yellowstone herd Past Five Years during the past five years has been alarming In 1014, the Yellowstone herd was estimated at about 25,000. In 1017 17,500 were counted out and if THE HOWARD FARMS the figures for the present year, es M. HOWARD ft SON, Prop. J. timated by those in close touch with the situation, are true, there remains Shorthorn and Foiled Shorthorn, Roan Sultan, on of Sultan, hcadi the herd. much less than half this number. In Duroc Hogs, l Sprague Defender head the 1019, 3,300 head were killed in the herd. Yellowstone ifoand, the supervisor of Breeders ot 2nd. prize Polled Shorthorn reports. Heifer (Senior yearling clan) the Absaroka National Chicago, 1010. No herd of wild animals can sustain an annual shrinkage in numbers which Glen Dean, Ky. the Yellowstone baud has, for any length of time, and not face complete extermination within a few years. DIRECTORY Planters White-lul- Inter-Nation- fct MBiSBS'!L&?vlaBaVaaav Xv srI 1 SCARCITY OF QUAIL DUE TO RAIL FENCE. BY-GON- E Valley Home Stock Farm W, J. "OWEN ft SONS, Proplttora Hardinsburg, Ky., Route 1 KEBBBBBBBaajSSaSBBBj laal t 9svVE!vPfnf'wt'M B WW'''Jbii. '" H j'iDiiaaV' 'i" ''"aeiM" Statue of George Washington Square, New Yerk, In Unlen Washington Monument in the City of Richmond. Vlralnla. Those who are deploring the scarcity of game birds in this region and have been attributing the dearth of quail to various influences have overlooked one of the most important reasons for the shrinkage. The old fashioned rail fence, its angles chocked with briars and weeds formed a natural winter refuge for the birds. Snow might drift mountains high, but all was snug and cosey in the depths of the tangle of vegeta Poland China Hogs a Specialty Polled Durham Cattle BEARD BROS. Hardinsburg, Ky. , Dealers is LIVE STOCK AND TOBACCO aaaaaaaaaaaaaaav!i' t.aiBn &? ''as r . ' . ' FEBRUARY 16, 1921 THE BRECXENRIDOE NEWS, stealthily tinned the lock and opened the door. "The way's clear, Madge," he whispered. "Beat It." "Oh, In It. Bobby, you dear," rattled Miss Van T. In a stage whisper that could he heard across the street. "1 didn't mean It, really, what I said about tinting you. But I do love Beadier. Bobby, nnd I'll I'll " Madge," "For heaven's sake, groaned Mr. Randolph, hearing sounds ns of n bear storting to swafm a tree, "keep all Hint till New Year's." "I was Just going to say." continued Miss Van T. breathlessly but with a cold eye fixed on the cumbrous shad- ow coming up the steps, "thnt I'll ow It to you, Bobby. I'll owe it to you. D'you understand?" "Sure." lied Mr. Randolph as he pushed her firmly through the door, then caught its knob, slammed It shut and turned to meet Nemesis. "Hello, CLOVERPORT, chicken on his on a KENTUCKY PAGE SEVEN hot stove and n drunk reluctant wny home. Even the unsuspecting Miss Thornton wns puzzled by that hnltlng loco- MBSS iRV'''lSAC RSSsT aal alBsalBRJ HlrlWtVlaal HBtnrn39JPK0 OL" BUSINKSa IB TO MANUFACTURE ' An Adv?nlure Romance bBjBbbbbbbbP15bbBHbbbbbbb1 bbbbbbbbbbbbbbbb W4 W fcf MJbVA y !eZ mmj i TAXI PART II (Continued From Last Week) "HI, you! D u .vou! Hey! You I Driver! Confound your d d ImperHey! How nm I going to tinence get home?" The lirst of these cries nun very piuilli.v, me luai very llimiij heard by Mr. Randolph. After them came down the wind something that sounded very much like the ghost of a wall of despair, but the driver pnld no heed. His attention was absorbed by something quite different; the dry sobs of a little heap of I smoke-colored it I' chiffon. - v n Detours, subterfuges and the finesse r of the were swept from Randolph's mind ; he" made straight for the bridge and home, but long before they reached the river all4 sound road-fake- r t through the speaking-slot- , "What address, miss?" Her voice came back to him from very close as though her face had been pressed to the glass In an effort to make him out. "At the corner of the Avenue mid Kast Ninth street." Ten minutes later lie drew up his cab at (he appointed spot and reached back to throw open the door, but kept his foot on jthe clutch release, leaving the gears In mesh, first speed ahead. All his precautions were In vain. As he opened the cab door his coat sleeve was seized In a very determined grip and drawn Inward, catching his elbow In a leverage that lefr him the Hobson's choice of either getting out and facing his captor or listening to his arm break. He chose to get down from hia seat quickly. "Well, Bobby," murmured Miss Van Jlu-Juts- 'Greenwood Cemetery, Sir," He BarkeH una censea to issue troin the cab and In Its stead reigned a purposeful, almost menacing silence. What was she thinking In there? What could she think? Why didn't she go right on crying and keep her mind fully occupied with that? As they swept down the Incline from the bridge Into City Hall park he suddenly realized that he had been on the verge of giving himself away. He half turned his head and shouted crumple within her; she put her arms around Mr. Randolph's neck, clung to him, dropped her face against his shoulder and sobbed, not noisily, but as one who weeps to rest. He held her close to him and went on, his face set ns though to a duty. "Then what did you do? Because he hesitated, merely hesitated at the high door of adoration, you promptly plumb slummed It and dropped straight down like thnt traitor archangel Johnny out of heaven Into the arms of hell." "Bobby!" cried Miss Vun T., throwing back her head and struggling to release herself. "How dare you say a thing like that? How dare you he here, anyway? I hate you. I don't know how I ever could have thought I loved you. I fell, but It was Into Bencher's arms, and I wish I was there right now." More sobs, convulsive ones, that shook the slim body In Mr. Randolph's embrace from twitching shoulder to tired feet. Lest the reader be startled by what's coming next It will do well to remind 1) f in that this poignant scene was staged nt three o'clock In the morning on the high stoop of the, Van Telller residence In East Ninth street and never left the perimeter of the doormat which In Itself presented an almost feminine contradiction, in that it bore, done In red on its face, the word 'Welcome," but wns nevertheless padlocked und chained to the iron railing. Even as Miss Van Telller wns sobbing her heart out and Mr. Randolph was standing in the bewilderment of one who knows he has not only taken the wrong turning but placed both his "Xes, i can, just now," sola Mss Van T in little gasping phrases tliat to a man, especially one of Mr. Randolph's limpid nature, carried only their face value In words, but which to any womnn would have read ns signal, plulnly as the "Look out for showers of tears followed by storm." "Well," said Sir. Randolph solemnly, "If you really don't realize Just where you have been, let me tell you. First you flew high Into clean air and you took Tremont with you. You were possessed JLiM,iS-Sni.,!mn.(2 5"of those him seeit, too, a ilfted places that are the altar of the mind before love. Just a mirage, an Illusion of perfect happiness, which cold reason tells us we cap't ever turn Into reinforced concrete and plant In the yard, but which we must either forever hold ns a vision or admit that love Is a sordid and wingless thing." Miss 'Van Telller's eyes fell from his frank gaze. Something seemed to Flalinbarty!" The huge policeman stopped his ponderous but sure progresiion nnd stared long nnd suspiciously Into Mr. Randolph's face. Finally he gave a grunt of recognition. "Slim," he said to himself aloud as though somewhere within his vast bulk there were a separate monitor that had to be tipped off to the situation, "Slim Hervcy." "Sure," said Mr. Randolph, lending the way toward his wagon. "Who else did you think It was at this time o night i did 1 know," demanded Mr. Flulialinrty grullly but not unpleasantly for him, "usTyou had taken on deliveries o' fancy dress-good- s on top o' your regular line?" He breathed heavily and allowed his eyes to protrude farther than usual In search of a thought which he sensed in the near distance. "I tell you. Slim," he finally continued, "1 don' know whnt this burg Is to. Why. even the street kind used to have a man to take 'em home, but this here was n bit o' hlgh-flylfluff me, I could see that an' they had to give it to a cab!" "Forget It," said Bobby nervously. "All 1 says." continued Mr. Flahn-hart"Is thank God both o' my golls Is married to hairy men thnt can an does lick the stuflln's outen 'em." "Well, here ve nre," said Mr. Randolph as he stooped to turn her over. From his sent behind the wheel he began to breathe more easily and leaned out to study the face of his friend, the officer, td mnke sure that therein was no guile. "Cheer up, Jim." he snld not quite reassured. "Forget It." "I'll try," said Mr. Flohaharty dubiously, "but It'll come hard,beln' the first time I ever seen a thing like that. She sure give you a tussle, Slim I" n' y, .Jilqw , myns. , -- . motion In connection with whnt she knew of Mr. Randolph, hut she added It, two nnd two, with the mysterious twenty minutes spent by thnt gentle- Hnnn nnd the driver In the rereses of the cab, apparently to settle n difference In Idens ns to the vnltie of a waiting tnxl, and decided that poor Mr. Randolph must hnvc Issued from the Interview In a stnte. She herself wns too excited to let pity nltogether nbsorb her. Without waiting for either the tortured wny-fnre- r or the tnxl to get quite out of sight, she dropped the window curtuln nnd turned to possess herself of her A world of comfort for n night. starved Instinct led her straight to the luxuriously appointed bathroom. As previously intimated, she turned on the hot wnter nnd clasped her hands ecstatically as she watched Its crystalline surge nnd Imnglned she could smell the opnlescent stenm. But not for long wns she Innctlve Having surrendered to circumstance to the extent of promising to stay In the flat until ten the following morning, she decided to do the Job wholeheartedly, for Imnfjene I'nmeln wns one of those lucky and fated young women who can never give themselves by halves. If happiness so much ns sjiovedRs nose, It was her nnture to tnckfe blindly for Its wnlst and go to the mnt for the lmmeihnte present. Consequently, let not her Tnodesry he misjudged when It Is relnted that, In the short time It took to fill the bath, she accomplished the following: Rooted out Mr. Randolph's best silk pnjnmns, found" his softest bathrobe, filled a bottle and slipped It far down betweeii the too cold linen sheets of his big bed. Continuing nt this rate of achievement, It may be imagined that In ten minutes more the young lady, having bathed, was curled up and sound nsleep. Not on your seml-crlpple- d hot-wat- er fcf EYEGLASSES SPECTACLES "thk "Vljl aaVaaaaaaal aaaaaBH iH aaaaaaaaaaal bht only you can kino asr ark to wear"thi op aaVaaaLaaa M HHafaaaYLBKH trade "BBBa CURE FOR TUBERCULOSIS DISCOV- A MISSOURI RECORD MAKER. ERED BY FRENCH Patients Treated With Anti- toxin in 1913 and 1914 in Good Health Says French Scientiest. Paris, Feb. 7. After a lapse of seven or eight years Prof. of the' Institute of the Academy of Medicine, has presented a report to the French Academy of Sciences on the curative treatment of tuberculosis by a new method discovered by the Swiss bacteriologist, Henri Spahlinger. The method was first applied in 1913 and 1014, in hospitals in England, France and Switzerland, on patients suffering both from the minor forms of tuberculosis phthisis. Since that time those patients. who were pronounced cured have been kept tinder observation. All of them are declared to be alive and in good health and they have shown no symptoms of a relapse for the last six years, although they underwent no further treatment of any sort. These results are vouched for, others, by the London physi-cioDr. Leonard L. B. Williams, fellow of the Royal Society of Medicine and other scientific bodies. The treatment takes the form of injections of and ferments, which arc modified according to the acute symptoms, then immunizing the patients completing the cure and preventing a relapse. As originally described before the Academy of Medicine of Prof Letulle, the method consists of injections of combination of solutions and ferments. It is claimed that the treatment causes the closure of lung cavities and the disappearance of the bacilli n, Once more it has been demonstrated that if one just has tbq courage one can do anything Homer Chenowcth killed sixteen skunks in one den recently, which is a record not only for the number of skunks to the hole but for the bravery of man. Mr. Chenowcth for the lot and repined they would have brought last year. $:i0 be- cause $00 j BETTER DEAD Life is a burden when the bo4jr is racked with pain. Everything worries and the victim becomes despondent and downhearted. To bring back the sunshine take Mfe! e minItem: It took her utes by the clock to scrub out the of the scabby zinc bathtubs of many years. Item: Twenty more GOLD MEDAL -- . twenty-on- ' I HMiHqm The national remedy of Holland for over 200 years; it is an enemy of all pains resulting from kidney, liver and uric acid troubles. All druggists, three sizes. took for the nuns Gold Medal on ovary and accept no imitation boat PART III. u Maid's Adventure. Take a young girl of about twenty who, In her childhood, was pampered of fortune In money, position, good breeding, nnd pets, turn her loose on the world nt the age of ten with no prop but n faithful, sickly and destitute Old nurse, kill off the nurse a couple of years later, let the ulrl fend for herself ns scullery-mnl- d and what not through the uninteresting stage that precedes the sudden bloom of unexpected beauty, give her a long succession of jobs secured "on her looks" nnd Inst because she wouldn't, lead her up to the crowded portal of despair and the surrender; then snatch her suddenly back from destruction, feed her, give her the sole freedom for a night of Mr. Robert Hervey Randolph's com fortable apartment and whnt will she do? The answer Is easy. She will find ' the bath and turn on the hot water. That was the very first thing that Miss Imogene Pamela Thornton did after she had finished spying from the window on the movements of what she supposed was. Mr. Randolph and In reality, what, was Mr. Patrick O'Reilly In Mr. Randolph's best top-ha- t, best suit of evening clothes nnd overcoat, best gray silk muffler, price minutes to wnsh her hnlr. Item: Half an hour more to scrub her underwear and stockings. Assorted Items: Various pauses during which she sliiiinelfcssly looked nt herself In a mirror of such pure reflecting qualities as had not crossed her path since England was u pup. After that, u long, entrancing Item, called "drying her hair." Did you blame lier. three lines back, In your heart for her frequent Inspections of self In the mirror? If you did, look at her now ! Mr. Randolph's bathrobe Is billowed at her wulst and tied tight to keep It from trailing on the floor; for alnipst a like reason, Its sleeves nre rolled up above her elbows. It Is open In a V nt the neck, showing the adolescent curve of a full-lengt- h CLUBBING RATES Daily Courier-JournBreckenridge News; al anti-toxi- and The P ff intra-muscul- ar onti-gen- ic Times Louisville and Breckenridge News; (P The AA virginal but much excited bosom. With n woolly towel In both hands, she plants herself before the stuid old looking-glas- s und gives It such a treat as It bus never before savored In Its sixty-tw- o years of service to the Randolph family. Rub. rub, rub with the towel. Her cheeks grow pink nnd pinker, her eyes round and rounder. They twinkle und smile, nnd once, when she mnde a little face at herself, they laughed out loud. Her hair slowly wakes from its stringy dampness until It. too. bursts Into u sort of light and curly merriment. Pamela puffs out her cheeks and blows at Its reflection. When all the rubbing Is done, even to the last rite where they dlvlde'the fragrant flood Into two waves falling over the bosom nnd mercilessly knead the dump ends between folds of the dryest bit of the towel, she drops thnt Implement and runs Into the big room where the dying open fire blinks Its red eye ns though It had been waiting ! l NOAH'S ARK UP TO DATE. From the time of Noah when the dove brought the green back, homing pigeons have been of constant service to mankind. That stock of" this breed' is desirable is shown by a owner in Henrico County. va ne lists 'SJ Homing pigeons of pure breeding among other live stock enrolled in the Better Sires Better btock campaign. well-bre- d live-sto- Louisville Evening Post and The Breckenridge News; fl AA Send Your Orders to I THE BRECKENRIDGE CLOVERPORT, KY, NEWS The Louisville Courier-Journ- al The Great Paper of the Southland is ably edited; it is sane and The Courier-Journdignified in its handling of news; it is fearless, yet fair, in its editorial utterances; and it always will be found the champion of clean government. al up for her. (Continued Next Week) How Do You Know They Haven't? If all the hair tonic labels told the d truth a lot of people would have stomachs. Henderson-Brow- n Oracle. hair-line- T. Mr. Randolph attempted no evasion ; he banded the lady to the curb and guided her gently toward her own door and up the high steps. "Madge," he said, "you fought a great fight tonight and when you had won you felt dollars, and best patent-leathshoes the last a very tight fit which made the revamped gentleman's fialt a cross between thnt of a twenty-two er feet In a beartrap, a thick, heavy, unsympathetic voice arose from the foot of the steps. "Here I Yousel Break away an' come along of me." Memories of a mischievous boyhood swarmed to Mr. Randolph's mind, recollections of those days when, as chief of the Madison Square gang, his ears had tingled to the cry of "Cheese It, de cop! We'se pinched, fellers I" A cold sweat came out upon his brow ; "Look up, Madge. Look at me," he slowly relaxed his grip on Miss I said Mr. Randolph and waited patient Van T.'s person and whispered tremuly until first her long lashes fluttered lously to her to keep her nerve but and then her lovely eyes swept slowly hand him her latchkey. Over his shoulder be said with up to his fact "That's It," he as their looks met and locked. forced calm, "On what charge, off-icer?" Let's hold that m we can't lie," "Why should I lie If yo really heart "Same old dope," replied the policewrythlng?" asked Miss Vaa T, and man phlegmatlcally ; "drunken, disorderly. Oesae aloag, bow, er d'yer wUimj sailed. ' "Mtdft, ye little derll," HM Mr. wast aw te climb taesa steps ae's we ImpilM ( ca all roil dowa tofetaerr aXilph, svMwesstac sBfllM her, Meaa ye thtak ef what vara taat sputa air. iwh afck at taakavaaU. pttfa itwhr hard-pressed gal-terecon-tlaved sorry for Tremont and surrendered. Too! were swept too high on the wave of the best that is in you. Promise me that you won't forget that you have won. Promise me that you will wait and take Tremont, all of him, with honor." "What do you mean? What did you hear?" cried Miss Van T. angrily, her pale face suddenly flushing. "From the start of the ride to the finish I heard every word," declared Mr. Randolph frankly, "and more." "Aid morel" repeated the girl. "What do you mean by more?" She still tried to browbeat him, but remembering one Incredibly long kiss, her eyes fell In the unequal battle with Bobby's and attempted to d create diversion by staring at his legs'and heavily booted feet. Half Price Sale For the Next Four Weekt "Break Away an' Ceme Along of Me.1 surpasses all its competitors The Courier-Journin equipment for getting the news of the day, because it has not only the Associated Press dispatches but the full wire service of the NewYork Times. In addition it maintains staff correspondents at Frankfort and Washington. al All of Our Stock of No Kentucky Home; Is Complete Without It. Suits, Overalls, Union Suits. Odd Pants, Rain Coats, Army Shoes, Dress Shoes and Furnishing Goods will go at half price. Don't miss this sale. Biggest cut in merchandise ever offered the people of and Breckinridge county. Har-dinsbu- By special arrangements we are now able to offer 9 The Daily Courier-JournAND al The Breckenridge News Both one year, by mail, for only $8.00 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 l. Louisville Times for The . Send or bring your orders to the office of Courier-Journa. rg GLAZER BROS. s4 aaa-'a-lw- fcr I THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS CLOVERPORT, KY. W K. AOI IIOHT r THE IXICKINRIDQI NEWS, CLOVfXFORT, KENTUCKY FEBRUARY I POOR BLOOD IN.IIIM UHK BfMMIMIWMMiira I! SLOW POISON si ! ii Makes You Feel Lazy and Discouraged. You Get Nothing Done. PEPTO-MANGAN PURIFIES f: c? Confidence 8 vv RCUAftUE J 9 SU2c hard? U 1 " ' iw . Tune Up Your Blood with It. Notice the Difference With Rich Red Blood in Your Veins. The man or woman or the child g completion, a with a pale wan face, has blood that is filled with poison. Instead of rich red blood coursing through their veins, they arc trying to get along wjth blood that is weak and tlu'n. It doesn't qualities through the carry body. You sec those men and women rtj every day. They arc so tired Their t. . .1.1... nlniintt 14 ia siiumiicrs inuuji. jihj aium.u. n it! I rye au incy can uo to gci aruuuu. As soon as you begin to feel that C the wcll fj way take known blood tonic. It will clear away "fl i i. i. ih.ii, inc poisons anu iiuikc juih uiuuu .:.i. ii with red corpuscles. Ppntn.Mnncran is nrenared in both liquid and tablet fo n i.' One ha. the same medicinal value as the otlier. Take either kind you prefer. But be n sure you get the genuine "Glide's" The full name, "Glide's should be on the package. Advertisement. sickly-lookinlife-giviI SaKn YEARS ' FIFTY To the end that you may know how fully we merit your of Cloverport proposconfidence the Breckinridge-Ban- k es to conduct an educational publicity campaign in the columns of this paper, to better acquaint its depositors with the workings and policy of this bank that they may become more familiar with our facilities for serving the individual as well as the business life of this community. itjeiiAo " "' ' t y Mfc i Ml .!. I1 n Pepto-Manga- n, Spend ALL you earn; you have NOTHING left. Each pay day Bank a PART of your income and you will become independent. That's arithmetic. While you have EARNING POWER tuck away in the bank some of the money you work hard for ; then some day when your power 'to earn is GONE, the money you have piled up will work for YOU not for the other fellow. We invite YOUR Banking Business. ..- t i.i.i i ---.--.-- .--.--.-J in Ml 1 1 J v : ' j I ! WiftfiWWWWSWWWSffiyjWifiKyWffiMfitfitfi ANYONE MAY HAVE OF- ' Pepto-Manga- Pepto-Mangan- ," MOLE A NUISANCE BUT '14 HIS COAT'S VALUABLE American Moleskins Marketed Last Hi Year 20 Per Cent Greater. "The little gentleman in black vel vet" who caused the death of King 3 William III by digging the burrow !3 that tripped the English king s horse 3 is findinc his black velvet i.icket a .'" covcrted possession. Reports from the leading fur dealers in this country dicatc that the number of AmericamA moleskins marketed during the f,er..il I,,..,.. noo on n ..,. j . wamaw ii e .w pti 1.1.111 gicaict. a m than for the proceeding 12 months.? The Bureau of Biological Survey. Aa United States Department of Agricul ture, is largely responsible for this in- -i crease. In conducting demonstrations '. in cooperation with the public schools, State extension service, and other or-- fi ganizations, the bureau has encourag- - ,?la ed the eradication of the mole from itiuiuuta wutic iut: nine Ullliuui naa become a pest. Boys' and girls' clubs have been given an opportunity to study the trapping methods most ef-fective and. also the best way to care for the tiny pelts. The year's catch' of moles yielded a peltry value in the State of Washington of $00,000 and. due to the efforts of the specialists, 53 a cosiiy nuisance nas Deen reduced. in-.t- vJl V.J FICIAL GRAIN GRADE C. C Brock have moved into the property vacated by Mr. and Mrs. Penick. S. H. Davis was in Louisville on HARDINSBURG, KY. business last week. Mrs. W. D. Smith spent Wednesday night with Dr. and Mrs. J. E. Matthews. From here she went to orcd in the breach until the galleries Leitchficld where she and Rev. Smith their enthusiasm unler the verbal will reside. lost procession of formal announcements Mesdames McQuiggins and S. H. j by the four tellers. Davis attended a meeting of the EastOFFIThe votes canvassed today were Hardinsburg, Tuesday cast last January 10 by the electors ern Star at Mr. and meeting in their respective States and night J.and were guests of TsvMBB3&m8aMJs ''-- 4 M. Crumc. arriving almost daily Mrs. Missionary Society of Ephesus have since been The at the Vice President's office. Dupli- - congregation will meet Thursday with cate returns also have been sent by Mrs. Leonard Macy. the Federal hot Congress Formally Declares mail be filed with requires that District Miss Jacic Alexander, who is teacha third ing and the 1.law Irvington, the week-enC...... Harding and Coolidge Elect- v.oun. oif ea.... OU.U.- .rimyug .1 .. " w!th atlier parents, spentand Mrs. John Mr. flip Lmii nwikLoiwnti'G ed. 404 Electoral Votes. Alexander, ballots to Washington were women McCoy was in Hard Mrs. serving as such for the first time in insburg, James shopping, Friday. Washington, Feb 'J Warren Gam- the nation's history Robert Weatherford and daughter aliel Harding of Ohio and Calvin Ruth Walker, spent Saturday with Coolidge, of Massachusetts was formMr. and Mrs. A. Weatherford, of ally declared today by Congress to NEWS FROM 52Z2S2Z. " "" AVVWMm he elected President and Vice Presi THE COUNTY Cloverport. R. Roe, of Hardinsburg, Rev. W. of the united States for four Grading Samples in G rain Inspection Offices. dent delivered two splendid sermons at the years, beginning next March 4. Continued From Page 3 Methodist church Sunday. Thus was written the final chapter INSPECTION MADE BY LICENSED GRADERS. Mr. and Mrs. Frank White and in the history of the Presidential 0 elections. The scene was laid in the attendance and everyone expressed daughter, Dorothy, of Sample, were guests of relatives here Saturday and All That Is Necessary Is to Submit Samples of Required Volchamber of the House of Rcpresenta- - having had a most enjoyable time, Government Has on Foot Ex Mrs. Wm. Curry and family, of Sunday. tives with the Democratic Vice Presi- ume in Prescribed Form and Pay a Small Fee AdvantaMrs. Lee Glasscock, of Cleveland, dent Marshall presiding. The occas- - Union Star, moved to their new Home tensive Weed Survey to De- - r "? Ohio, is visiting Mr. and Mrs. L. D. sion was the canvassing ot the elec- near Amnions, last wcck. ges to Farmer and Miller Offices in Principal Cities. stroy All Weeds. y$0 Mr. J. P. Morgan was in Hardins Tucker. toral votes east by the electors chosen . on Ncvcmhcr '.' 401 for the Republi- burg, last week on business Tile frirmr tlir rnnntrv Imvnr th, rni'prc ntilu tli citiin1f it nincr cnn. TIi I Tniti1 Qtitno rtmonf rt Mrs. H S. English was the dinner YELLOW LAKE can candidate and 127 for the Demo, .. .. II, iiiiner, orauyoiic eise may nave sain cifically set out that such gradjng does Agriculture has set oa foot what is cratic candidates, former Governor guest of Mr. and Mrs. Meyers, ' Mr. Julian Storm's was the guest of pies of wheat or shelled corn inspect- - not apply to the entire lot from which intended to be the most comprehen- James M. Cox, of Ohio, and Franklin Rev. Dell Roberts who has been his sister, Mrs. Con Mattingly, last ed and graded by grain inspectors li- D. Roosevelt of Hyde Park, X Y surve' .ev" undertaken, up sain- - VVe,W ; comparatively little is known "sPccl1or himself or an official preaching at the Christian church on Saturday night t0 Friends of Candidates Present. censed by the Secretary of Agricul- - pier takes the sample from the lot of ac American farm weeds Thev are Mrs. Lena Tucker is with htr The recording of the votes was at- the fourth Sunday, has changed his daughter, Mrs Frank Noblett, who ture. All that is necessary is to send grain, he is not permitted to certify classined in botanies and herbariums, appointment to the first Sunday. tended by all the formality and Mrs. Laura Eskridge begun a pri- is very ill at this writing. prescribed by the Constitution a sample of the required volume in further than as to the sample submit- but thcre are no definite data in re. ted In most cases of contemplated gard to their spread; the prevalence Mr. and Mrs. Eddie Gannaway din- the prescribed form and to pay the and there iut only were present tl e vate school last Monday at the home purchase, however, it probably hap- - of an particular weed in any locality' ed with Mrs. Marsh Mercer, last member-- , of the Senate and House, of Mr. and Mrs. H. S. English. inspection fee. . Dens that the interested nartiss acree i. t annuali udiiidKC new j Mr. and Mrs. Elbert Mattingly, of Thursday. ;. but in.inj relatives and friends of the hat the sample is representative and l,lt iiuuuui ui of old specie s; or local H," Uradmg is done only by grain in Ml"-,.I?l,rw1,c !.. Af"2 weeds jncrease Webster, spent a few days last week successful candidates W..S spectors licensed by the Secretary Of that the grade given shall apply to'm,i,Je f niahog-uin her fruit d Two with her parents, Mr and Mrs. June while Agriculture. The offices of Federal the entire lot of wheat or shelled corn.. To su , the need for such data accidently fell breaking a glass jar boxes, mlnid with rosewood pud Horsley gram supervision, Bureau of Markets, The size of the samples submitted tile sectj0,, of woed investicationq ha' Miss Elizabeth English, who has and cutting her wrist very badly. were dumb actors in this drama of democratic government Air. and Mrs. Late Poole, Axtel, do not inspect and grade wheat or and the manner of forwarding it arc sent a questfonaire to all the more Resting been attending school at Hardinsburg t when an appeal important to determine the than 3000 country agents of the de on the Vice President's desk thev ro.i- - spent Saturday and Sunday with her are both quite sick. Mr. Pool having fhM.cd - partment. elec- - parents, Mr. and Mrs. H. S. English, a gathering in his head and Mrs. Pool has been entered on a grade assigned grade. The sample should be represcntained the official ballots of the This questionaire asks the by a licensed inspector, or where a tativc ot the entire lot of gram. It names five worst weeds in each Rev. H. J. JJlackburn filled his rcg- - has typhoid fever. tors of the forty-eigStates In al- dispute as to uninspected grain has should be at least two quarts in vol- - county of the Mrs. Eddie Ganaway, (Mary Comp- phabetical order beginning with Ala- - ular appointment at Amnions, Sunday. in order of their importance; been referred to the Secretary of ume, 1 8 pints of which should be the metnods if anv used b y farmers to' Misses Eva and Eula Fife and Miss ton) has sold her share in the old bama's vote, the returns, in large en- i placed in an container and combat these weeds- - and what weed velopes blazing with seals, were open Juanita Hickerson spent Sunday with homestead of B. F. Compton to her Agriculture. The, offices of the Federal grain su- - the balance enclosed in a clean cloth problems are especially serious in any b 'he Vice President, handed to Miss Katherine Curry. I'brother, Mr. Willie Compton, near ed cpnt in rriMcirri hrki7rr mnv turn ten th cifl Samnlflc nrr la rro particular county, th; Sci'ate and House tellers one Mrs. W. H. Dutschke, of near Lodi- - McDaniels. Consideration $700.00, names of the nearest inspectors with cigar boxes or other makeshift Kepublicaii and one Democrat Mr. Stanford Critcheloc and Miss Comparatively few native Ameriburg, was the dinner guest of Mr. and as to taking and forwarding tainers can not properly graded, can weeds have given, farmers serious Annie Hale, of Axtel, were married each bi.- d- and read to the Mrs. B V Lewis, Sunday. samples inspected. There is no pre- principal benefit to the farmer trouble, but new varieties are conThe Mr. Robert Bargcr, of Chenault, in Owensboro, last week. cssenihl.ictc and recorded Word came over the wire last week scribed fee for grading samples, but is that he has .a correct grading by a stantly arriving in foreign seed arid At the conclusion of t!i': aniiounce-mert- s spent Sunday with his sister, Mrs. -- ltd tally, that Mr. Bob Cannon formerly of this the Secretary has specified that fee, disinterested inspector as a basis for through other sources. Some of these ice PrcMent Mar- Charlie Curl. county now of Grayson, was very low shall be reasonable. This information' prices. The same advantage accrues have become pests that entire farms, shall declared formally that Mr. Harcan be obtained from the nearest Fed-'t- o ..,., , ...-- , ..... ding had been chosen 'President and with flu. "" the miller or dealer, with the addi- - have been abandoned to them. A Mr. Coolidge Vice President in of- GERMANTOWN Mrs. Viola Spencer celebrated her era! grainin inspector. The list of offices tional feature of the check upon his canvass of 200 representative eastern tht nrrninnnnvincr hnv ficial language that the announcement Mrs. Eva Mae Wilson and Mrs. , birthday last Monday by inviting sev- - ic rrtvn farmers showed that an average of Whei grade is assigned on samples own grading in accordance with Fed- - 22 days a year is spent at the busiest should "be deemed a sufficient decla- Martha E. Wilson were the Sunday cral of her friends in to .partake of her .; j: .t uii,i; wat siauuaiua auuiiiiucu Hit iiiajJtvtiun ration of the persons elected Presi- e veiling guest of Mrs. Frank Nix. sumpuuus dinner. season in trying to get rid of weeds. Investigation by the Bureau of Plant M Uncle Martin Hornback. although dent and Vice President of the United Mrs. hrank Nix is very sick. States, each for a term beginning . The guests at Mr. and Mrs. Frank considerably disabled with rheuma but the corresponding wages in 1920. .Muuau uuuiu&i ui jrcais Arc r March 1, 1921." Nix's. Sunday were: Mrs. C. V. Potts tism is "still on the job." He is now were from $3 to $5 for a shorter day's taken to indicate that cultivation after The joint session today was ordered and famil.y of Harned: Mrs. Jesse erecting a new corn crib for Mr. Will the seed bed is prepared has no other work. by resolution of both Senate and Nix and family: Mrs. Tavlor Nix and Rhodes. , In proportion to this demand there use than to destroy weeds. If this o'clock, led by two Sen- - family, and Mrs. John Butler, House. At Friends here of Mrs. Lon Rhodes, was also a pronounced scarcity of heavily still to the annual expense Mrs. O. H. Walker and two child-th- e of Kirk, regret very much to hear of ate pages carrying the ballot boxes, construction materials.- Sand, gravel, chargeable to weeds. Senate, following the Vice Presi- - ren, Keith and Roy, of Lawrenceville, her helpless condition from the effects It is the purpose of the department stone, and cement, and materials comIII., are visiting his sister, Mrs. of rheumatism. During the past two dent and escorted by its sergeant-at- monly used in road work increased in to use the projected survey as a basis ,' secretary and other officials, er Wilson, and Mr. Wilson, and Mr. weeks she has been unablS to turn price between 1917 and 1920 from 50 of operation in directing a widespread proceeded to the House chamber, and Mrs. H. Robinson, of Mook. herself in bed. to 100 per cent. Naturally, these in- war on the weeds now here, or the Mary Edwiua Rhodes and Isabelle where they were announced with cer- The farmers arc very anxious for in the importation of and to Labor and Materials Were Too creases oaidcost were reflected inroad seek any local any new ones,methods emony, the House membership rising the weather to clear up so they can Mattingly have tonsilitus. orices to contractors for eradication as the senatorial party entered. As burn plant beds, The bright pleasant Sunday afterHigh to Justify Road Con 'work. Gravel roads increased from which may be worth general dissemprescribed by law, the Vice President There are a lot of farmers around noon brought out the McDaniels base per to struction; Funds Limited $4,535 $21,105$7,250upward mile: concrete ination. ball boys with bats and balls organiztook charge of the session, with Here attending court this week. from of $40,000 per to Mr. Tuner Wilson and Dan Thorn- - ing and getting ready for a first class too. speaker Gillett seated at his left and mile, and brick roads from $33,000 to SAY GERMANS ARE AHEAD the Senators at the right of the cham- hill were in Hardinsburg, Monday on game at some future period. $55,000 per mile. OF U. S. IN MAKING DYES, business. Am sorry to report Aunt Margaret ber. Every kind of road cost about twice As funds available for road conMr. and Mrs. Willie Basham and Cannon in a critical condition of as much to build in 1920 as it did in struction are1 largely limited by staIn opening the cercjnus Mr. Mar Paris, Feb. 9. Germany is now exshall gave the usual wat.'-i- g against two children were in Owensboro, Sun- health. She is suffering of complica- 1917, according lo the Chief of the tute, or by the returns from taxation. ceeding her production of demonstrations by the spectators, a day, Monday and Tuesda to visit Mr. tion of diseases. Her daughter, Mrs. Bureau of Public Roads, United States a majority of the States this year have coal tar dyes, according to the dve warning which always has been lion- - Basham's mother, Mrs. Lida Harper. Chas. Bowlds was with her for several Department of Agriculture, and high- deliberately withheld work, tlje plans experts attached to the Reparation $4 Rev. Martin, of West View, pastor days last week. H nf l, way construction suffered more than for which had been completed, until commission, and bv fhr Misses Lucilc and Louise Moore any other chss of work through rail- they could obtain a greater return for current month will have snrn.irH anv JM of Locust Hill church, filled his appointment Saturday night and Sunday. were guests of their cousins, Misses road congestion, strickcrs, labor trou- their expenditure. previous monthly production of fine Mr. Frank Davis, who has been Cecil and Vitula Mattingly a few days bles, and material shortages. chemicals. j very ill, is reported better. Mr. Davis last week and attended church at St. After the war there was a great pub- A Lady in Chicago Telegraphs for color ayes produced during Janhas something like heart and kidney Anthony's Axtel, on Sunday, i uary are estimated to have totaled. lic demand for improved roads. Many trouble. 12,000 tons or 750 tons more than th a roads had been seriously damaged by in Harned, SatTuner Wilson was OIL FIELD WAGES CUT war traffic, and it appeared that the Read Mrs. Philips' wire: "Youell's average montniy output before th brother-in-laurday to see' his Mr. , retutn of men from military service Exterminator Co., Westfield, N. J. war. Frank Compton, who is very ill. The dye markets in Germany arc Tulsa, Feb. 3. A general wage re- would provide an abundance of labor. Rush $3.7 worth of r duction for it oil field workers in The amy of laborers which was ex- Later ree'd following letter: "RAT-SNA- P obliged to place about of .tha Oklahoma and Kansas has been made pected to apply for the work did not, arrived. It rid our" home of reparations commission. The remain- -, HARNED by the Gypsy Oil Company, it was however, materalize. On the contrary, rats in no time. Just here from der, however is being offered by'tW Rev and Mrs. R. T. Martin moved announced today. Wages of drillers, there was a distinct shortage of labor, Pa., where I used moved P with dye syndicate in foreign market to West View, Tuesday. formerly paid $14 a day, have been re- and wages reached the highest levels great results. Three sizes QX. lln prices which are understood toka Jas. Allen, of Louisville, spent a duced to $10 Tool dressers have been attained in the history of the country. $1.25. Sold and guaranteed by Conrad considerably lower than those of tiM few days of last week with his bro- reduced from $13 to $8 and teamsters In 1917, competent labor could, be se- - Payne & Co.. Cloverport. Kv.. and English and American compatUori if ther, D. B. Allen. from $12 to $10. cured for from $1.50 to $3 per day, B.: F. Beard & Co., Hardinsburg, Ky. 1C BYHIHCaie k r jv Dr. and Mrs. J. E. Matthews were in Louisville, Moiftlay. D. T. Penick and family moved to Hardinsburg, Tuesday. Mr. and Mrs. WESS!m?iziTsrrx- FARMERS BANK & TRUST CO. .. '$ ky M PRESIDENT AND VICE PRES. , I CIALLY ELECTED aaBaSfaHP JaSi&' , ' l- - - A d i- - i I i - - V.rfWrf. T. WIDESPREAD WAR 19-- ON WEEDS IS HERE I A 1 hri-da- y. rtfi ty ... , highly-polishe- Vir ,iot' hollj-woo- .j:.in d corn-excep- co-re- ht air-tig- ht con-advi- ce repr--srnt'n- - i ROAD BUILDING 1 IN 1920 SUFFER- - Tun-arm- s, ED DIFFIDULTIES -- pre-w- ar - Rat-Sna- p. RAT-SNAP- ." one-ua- RAT-SNA- t .