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The Breckenridge news: February 23, 1921 The Breckenridge news 300dpi TIFF G4 page images John D. Babbage Cloverport, KY 1921 brc1921022301_sn86069309 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. The Breckenridge news: February 23, 1921 The Breckenridge news John D. Babbage Cloverport, KY 1921 $IMLS This electronic text file was created by Optical Character Recognitio n (OCR). No corrections have been made to the OCR-ed text and no editing has be en done to the content of the original document. Encoding has been done through an automated process using the recommendations for Level 1 of the TEI in Librar ies Guidelines. Digital page images are linked to the text file. .. THE BRECKENR1DGE 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 23, 1921 8 VOL XLV CLOVERPORT, GIRL REIGNS AS STATE GOVERNOR ONE DAY. Governor Morrow In New York So Woman Was "Acting Governor." Frankfort, Ky., Feb. 17. While Gov. Morrow was in New York at100-pou- Pages No. 35 PICKS EARLY MORN TO GET GROCERIES Prank Kinney, Arrested For , BRIEP ITEMS OF LOCAL INTEREST! CITY BLANKETED LA WITH DEEP SNOW.. Tears! ese away L & N. TRAINS mcauc 9-- c . DE- - -- ITOURED VIA TEXAS tj JDUWUIlg of McQuady, g House-breakin- and Placed Under $1,000 Bond. r Falls of Rough, Feb. 21. (Special) Mrs. John Fisher, who died Wednesday, Feb. 16, after an illness of three months, was laid to rest in the Glen Dean cemetery where many sorrowing friends and relatives were gatherfamily. ed to pay their last respects. Beautiful floral offerings covered the grave. MRS. KENNEDY ENMrs. Fisher was the only daughter TERTAINS ON HER 68TH and Mrs. ANNIVERSARY of Mr.had been Smith Quertermous, BIRTHDAY married only two and months. Surviving are her husband Garfield. Feb. 22. (Special) Mrs. J and parents, and an aunt, Miss Lula R. Kennedy entertained the following Huff, of Grand Juncton, Colo., who to dinner Tuesday the occasion being came to the funeral. Mrs. Kennedy's C8th birthday. Mr. and Mrs. Jinr Pool and children, 70 GUESTS REGISTERED Evedyn, J. T., Genevieve and Mary AT MASONIC BANQUET Leigh; Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Meador; Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Dowell, and hahv. T.nrilfv Mrs. T. V. Bruner. and Visitors .From Owensboro, Hawesville . Krc PW J Ul 4f uaujlHCl a, D...I.I. unu VotUlotr. and Hardinsburg Chapters. ucuian Roy Morns and sons, Kay and J. u.; Mrs. Nannie Dowell, of Louisville: Cme of the largest banquets which l Mm fJravnn P.ivnp nf Lnrliliurcr! the Cloverport .Royal Arch Chapter t?"Mrs. Bob Adkisson, and daughter, No. 99 has held in some time was the h. Vera, of near Custer; Mr. and Mrs. one Friday evening when seven can& Dallas ' Uruncr and daughters, Agnes didates were received into the ChapAva; Taylor Dowell, C. L. Bru- - ter lodge. :ington, Ezra Dowell, Elijah Johnson There were seventy guests register'and Austin Dowell. ed. The visiting members were: M b D. Collins, R. I. Westerfield, C. W. Cannon, R. B. Huffman, J. A. SAILED FOR CUBA, FEB. 13. and J. O. Lewis, of Owensboro; C. M. Dameary, F. C. Boyd, N.C Bewlevville. Feb. 22. (Special) Minnie Duff Stith. who has been Hultz, Jr., Lewis W. Scherer, Robert pin the service of the U. S. Navy for. C. Cooper, Roy F. Gabbert, Coleman B. Goering, H. T. Gardner a"nd Charine last iwo years anu wnu was in the West Indies', for some lie Williams, of Hawesville; J. A. "time. has now been out on board a Grey, M. C. Crumc and T. J. Glassl.TT Mnw lirwnifnl ctiin anrl cai1f.fl cock, of Hardinsburg; Benton Ireland fc for Cuba, Sunday, Feb. 13. and Claude Ireland, of Skillmau, and Miss bttth was born and reared Clarence Keith, of Elizabcthtown. . near here and is the eldest daughter SWEET PICKLE 26 YEARS OLD. o Mr. and Mrs. Z. T. Stith. -.- Mr. Frank Kinney, JO years old was caught in the act of taking groceries from Will Davis' store in Mc- -' Quady on Tuesday morning about 4 o'clock. It happened that a neighbor of Mr. Davis' wanted to get in the store to telephone to Hardinsburg. for a physician as a member of his family was ill. When the men opened the stqre they found Kinney in the act of getting groceries to supply his larder. Kinney left the eatables and escaped from the store and absonded himself. After a diligent search on the part of the inhabitants of McQuady he was found near the city limits hiding beHe was capturhind a root wad. to the railescorted and ed, road station to be taken iff Hardinsg burg. On the train going into was Sheriff J. B. Carman, whd took Kinney in charge. Kinney was brought before Judge Ktncheloe on the charge of housebreaking. The Judge placed him under a $1,000 bond. He was not able, to give bond and was placed in the county jail to await his trial. Kinney is married and man of Hard-insbur- tending the Lincoln Day banquet of the National Republican club a girl was the "acting governor" of Kentucky. Miss Emma Emmitt, one of the stenographers in the executive office, was the only regular attache "on the job" during the period. Lieut. Gov. Ballard was in Florida; Charles M. Harriss, of Versailles, president pro tempore of the Senate, who is supposed to act when both the Governor and Lieutenant Governor arc absent, did not come to Frankfort and the Secretary to the Governor, Kcnzic Todd, was ill, as was t other executive stenographer. Washington's Birthday Obser- Saturday Coldest Day of Winter. Heaviest Snowfall Smallpox Quarantine ved JOHN FISHER'S WIFE SUCCUMBS Bride of Two Months Died At Falls of Rough. Buried in Glen Dean. siclcnt of Brandenburg, passed awayi at his late home in that city Sunday, Feb. 13, of senility. Judge Fairlcigh ResiSince 1917-1- 8. to Be was a son of William and Elizabeth Tobinsport. dents From Saturday, without any exceptions,' i y"cign, and was born April sy. 1834. was admitted to tlin h.ir in 1H.V .1 -- vwas- me cxpcriciivcui ilitre . Another applicant for the Clover-.- .. i ,.ac frand the same year was married to . post-offic- e lithcl U.I ,,,. port is Mrs. . Miss Frances Hannah Elliott, of ., . . , fc,Mbcthto . ... .. . Hills, who lias secured a number or snow, which . signers to her petition Judge Fairlcigh was the father of night and continued until 11 o'clock seven children, four of whom survive: Saturday evening. Dr. Griffith, the Eye, Ear and Nose'i C. C. ,Iair'e,B'. of Elizabcthtown, . -l fl.l All day Saturday house-keepevjwciisuuiu, was i.uicu wcrc kept busy keeping the snow of! Gliomas B.I'aire.gh of ParrisTenn., specialist uil r last week to sec Mrs. T. J. Ferry, who Fairlcigh and entrances. The Wm- - E- - Brandenburg. Mrs. J. M. Har- and underwent a minor operation on her !.::., rches ...:.i f-front i. of -. .:r nose performed by Dr. Griffith. walking and ridinc very disagreeable LJ"d?.e. Sleigh's wife died Feb. 14.' Ti,..,.. ,..nc Kitin trvfT.n n 9lrnllnt nf'"-- . "is remains were laid to rest in Miss Mary Christina Hamman, were dispensed the Capt. Anderson cemetery. Bran the of Mr. C. W. Hamman, with roads, automobiles and only a few denburg. He was a member of one of nearly altogether tt i mav ui ' delivery lias rutuvurtu uuui a bkvc tl,e(-and freight wagon drivers the most prominent families in Meade .rarin f,wr. TlmrP have county. braved the way with horses. other cases of scarlet fever in this city. According to the Louisville Weatli- statement eight inches of ' C 17171 Mr. Henry Morton, who lived with er Bureau in that vicinity. There was his daughter. Mrs. Nannie Morton snow fell It much tell possibly Ti,rm,n ,,ntil I,- -, H.mi,. i ,,nW could notthat accurately here, altho on be measured residing with his son, Mr. Charlie account of the wind drifting the snow. Morton, on the Hill. Huge snow drifts were banked up on in some places the Mr. and Mrs. Marion Polk have the sidewalks and Snow Storm no Hindrance in ,, , moved here from Tobinsport and hayej'-- f rented rooms in the West End. Mr, est snow since the winter of 1917-i- h Broom. Golden Getting Polk maintained his farm in Tobins- when pedestrains walked through Rule's Reduction Sale Conit this port and will continue to run snow trenches for weeks. summer. tinues. on SunThe bright warm sun-shiday morning made a rise in temperCommodore Polk, a native of Toband the snow melted rapidly Braving Saturday's severe storm insport, who is now residing in Texas, ature its rays. However, there has onunder was in Cloverport, Tuesday the guest ly been a slight change in the tem- there e were considerably more than thirty-fivwomen who made a mad of Mr. Joe Smart, and mingling rush for the Golden Rule Store at the his old friends and associates. perature since Saturday. Mr. J. W. Pate, of the Cloverport nine o'clock hour in order to be one of to get a $1 broom for Mr. Paul Lewis, cashier of the Ferry Co., stated that there were no the thirty-fiv- e Breckinridgc-Ban- k of Cloverport, and flood warnings sent out and the snow 1?. But there were several who didn't in the would not make a Judge G. W. Newman, of Hawesville, river. A slight rise rise expected Ohio exactly know the ins and outs of getis here ting a free bargain and were left withwill probably go to Frankfort, Thursday, Feb. 24, when the contract for the Wednesday. The river is said to be out. At any rate it was an unusual gosight to see the lucky thirty-fiv- e Ohio River Route road through rising above Cincinnati. J.lVlgc F"'""'""' the eldest Span of-- Bridge Over Barren fL. XMVCl ANCctl T r LiftedNew n UIGC1I Gives Away and Handicaps Traffic. Due io a span of the L. & N. rail- -, road bridge over Barren River near Bowling Green, giving away on last Tuesday afternoon, the Louisville and Nashville through freight and passcn-ge- n Southbound trains have been over the L. H. & St. L. railroad for a week. The span collapsed after a wheel on the tender of the engine of a north bound freight broke. The engine got across safely but when the first freight car struck the derail it crashed through the bridge and five or six other cars followed it. There were no accidents or death as a result of the wreck. But on Wednesday afterwards, Daniel Cornwell, a carpenter, standing nearby was kill ed by flying metal which struck him when the bridge was being dynamited. Another man was seriously in jured at the same time and died later as a result of accidents. The wreck is said to have dealt traffic one of the most serious blows it has had in several decades over the L. & N. line. With the L. & N. freight and passenger trains and those of the L. H. & St. L. R. R. too, there have been between thirty and forty trains passing through Cloverport in the past week. The L. St. N. freight trains are made up of twenty-fiv- e to thirty cars. Despatchcr M. M. Denton of the local telegraph office at the. shops has received as many as twenty train orders in eight hours in the last six ed ....... Kn'n -.. '. rs v,ti idin, I n f DADiATXT CD 0 DlliUrllil tjLiljiililJ JS" ,. BRAVE WEATHER l days. and Hancock counties will be let to the best bidder. Breckinridge .-I i""iui, "' J Rien-har- dt s siu-"tion- NOTICE & We shall offer for sale. Saturday. March fifth, on our premises, at Cnenault, livestock, farm implements, Harness shop outfit, and various things ;vot mentioned. Mrs. E. K. Bosley and Children Mrs. Will Jolly, of Sample, has stored away on her pantry shelf a rare treat in the preserving line and one which she treasures dearly. It is a jar of sweet peach pickle made by her grandmother, Mrs. Viola Brwn in 1895. Mrs. Brown was eighty-fiv- e years old when she made the pickle Hli nflnV ,?,T,T,T.",",T,"'.",".".,.""..".".".".".Nl !l CHOOSING .YOUR EXECUTOR ;' No doubt you have a close and trusted friend who could administer your estate in arrefficient manner. II ill He could and he wouldprovided he, himself, would not die, become ill or overburdened with other duties. You avoid entirely as all uncertainties to future performance when you name this bank as your Executor. . I Bank of Hardinsburg & Hardinsburo, Ky. Trust Co. pa'tient at the Cloverport Hotel continues to improve and no other cases develop in the meantime the quarantine will likely be lifted witliin the next support from many Republicans in two weeks according to Dr. B. H. At Friday's Sale C'port Loose week. I he additional saleswomen employ i Parrish. The quarantine will have county It House. All Grades Sold ed at the Golden Rule for this week both this and Breckinridge that I apLeaf is needless for me to say been on three weeks Saturday, Feb. are: Misses Mary Whitehead, Mary preciate this support from my friends Lower; 2(. The regular occupants of the hotel Meyers, Carrie Tucker, Lelia Tucket more than I can express. But to make will not be allowed to return to their Shep-harrooms until the entire building has the race as things now stand could sold lower at and Ella Smith. Miss Frances All grades of tobacco book-keepfor Cohen's Depart- only result in endangering Republican been fumigated. Friday's sale of tobacco on the floor ment Stores, of JcfTersonville, is here Success in the district this fall and as of the Cloverport Loose Leaf House, g work. success of the party is stronger in me Tuesday, Washington's Birthday, according to J. W. Boyle, manager. assisting in the being a national holiday, the holiday Prices were down considerably on low than my personal ambition. I have regulations were observed at the grade pryor. decided to withdraw and leave the NOTICE Breckinridge-Ban- k field clear, so that there will be no Cloverport. of Best price for pryor was $3( paid post-ofiic- e and L. H. & St. L. R. R. tr Uniifi Afnx.'c rwf Mnttiiifrlv R W . T am rMlrincr frnm farmincr anA liat.A party fight in the primary, thus insur- shops. WinrlipH rpcfive'il the hicrhost for bur - ' for sale at once Three. 4 vear old ing the election of a Republican from mules; Two, 2 year old, and One tI,ls district. Again extending my sin- ley. ?:i..1(). Commemorating the first President's The common grades of hurley sold yearling mule. All good. One Fine cere thanks to my many friends who birthday, Mrs. John Blythe's kinder- low as did low grades of pryor. Many saddle mare and One Black Horse.1 "avc KVC ",e assurance of their sup- garten class gave an attractive Wash- of the low priced hurley sales were re- - One good Registered Jack enrolled for I'ort 'or tnc 0"'ce. ington entertainment at the Clover- jected by the farmers. . service in Indiana, has fine style and ' a,n respectfully, port Public school building Tuesday JOHN COOK. Mr. John Phclon, of Cloverport, was extra heavy built, 14J hands. Alsoj eve. one ot the buyers on the uoor rriuay , u.ignt gooa muk cows coming tresh BUNGER-ASHCRAFT and bought most of the hurley.. There, soon. Some already fresh. One FIRST TELEPHONE LINE WEDDING TAKES PLACE the usual number of buyers from , Lavel Cream Separator; 110 kind of AT WILLARD HOTEL INSTALLED IN BALL-TOWOwensboro. Quite a good many of the 5 and 10 gallon milk cans. 10 Tons NEIGHBORHOOD farmers attended the sale too. good Cow Pea Hay, baled. Irvington, Feb. 22 (Special) The Everything at a bargain for quick Mr. Boyle announced a sale for wedding of .Miss Nannie D. Bunger, of Through the instigations of W. C Friday, Feb. --'fl, and all the sales sale. Brandenburg, and Mr Russell Ash-craPate, deputy County Sheriff, whose hereafter will be on Friday only. Phone, write or call at farm of Irvington. was solemnized in home is at Balltown, residents of that J. S. ENGLAND, the parlors of the Willard Hotel, community arc enjoying the advan- MARRIAGE LICENSES ISTobinsport, Indiana. tages and use of telephones. A new Louisville. Wednesday. Feb 16, at SUED MONTH OF FEB 2:30 o'clock. Rev. P. H. Ryan, former country line, known as the Balltown ESTIMABLE RESIDENTS pastor at Irvington, officiated. line with its exchange at the CloverOF STEPHENSPORT TO Five marriage licenses have been isMrs. Aslicraft is the youngest daugport office, has recently been installed sued at the county seat of BreckinCHANGE THEIR ABODE. by Manager J. G. Davis. There are ridge during hter of Mrs. Ethel Buncer. and Mr. the month of February Aslicraft is the eldest son of Mr. and seven subscribers on the line. Stpnlmncnnrt FMi M CtwIolY to the following persons D- - Aslicraft. They J. R. Keenan, postmaster at Ball-towIra D. Stone, of McDaniels, to Miss Mr. and Mrs. R. A. Smith have sold,M"- - h grooms parents will reside thc was one .of the promotors in Or.--i Wilson, of Leitchfield; Levi Nor- - their house and lot on Main St.. I hfKIf. . U7Mr nttf.riflf.fl 111,.- WArUtnir getting the line too. ,v"V.IU...J, tnn nf Trvinrrtnii tn fi;5 Sa.mil H. A. Basham. who Will take DOSSCS i. sion the 1st of March. Mr. and Mrs. were: Mr. and Mrs. Lou Cowley and Eliza Shumate, of Garfield; Delza JOS. McGEHEE'S REMAINS of West View, to Clara B. Smith will move to Garfield, where Henry Cowley, of Irvington Henry BURIED IN MEADE CO. Williams, West Vitw; Anthony Hou-- , they will reside, for the present. They Cowley, of West Point, alid Miss Priest, of Myrtle Bunger, of Brandenburg. ber, of Jefferson county, to Miss Lil- - will be greatly missed in many ways Brandenburg, Feb. 22. (Special) Stcphensport and surrounding com-bom- e, Kelly, of Glen Dean; Willis Os- The remains of Joseph A. McGhee, a lian Miss Susie Wheat- - munity. They were always kind and EVERETT NOBLE WEDS former resident of this county, were ley, of of Axtcl to MISS RUTH CARMAN. helpful to every one they came in con- Glen Dean. brought here from Detroit, Mich., and tact with, and especially to those in Mr. Everett Noble and Miss Ruth buried in the family burying ground MISS PRYOR, OF DUKE distress and in need of help. Having at the old McGhee homestead . near MR. VEACH.!Kcpt notei tor a number ot years, and Carman, both young people of this MARRIED TO Brandenburg. Mr. Smith was wharfmaster here for city, motored to Cannelton, Saturday, Mr. McGhee is survived by his widand were married in the parlors of A marriage license was issued on' thirty years. Ihey are widely known the Lutheran ow and three daughters, two brothers church by the Rev. G. Thursday, Fett. 17, to Mr. Martin for their hospitality. A. Karizler, the pastor.' The ceremony and four sisters, one of whom is Mrs. Veach, of near Patesville, and Miss was witnessed by the groom's brother, Graham Beckerstaff, of this place. Mr. Lillian Pryor, of Duke. Mr. Veach is POPULAR YOUNG COUPLE McGhee was the son of the late Ferd MARRY AT FALLS OF ROUGH Frank Nohle, and Walter Weisenbcrg. the son of Mr. Wm. Veach and is 22 McGhee. Upon their return at one o'clock to years old. His bride is the daughter Falls of Rough, Feb. 21, (Special) . the home of the bride's mother, Mrs. of Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Pryor, of Duke . ELECTED DEPUTY GRAND - miss Mac fcarycr. ot this place, and Hester Carman, a bountiful dinner 20 years old. an MATRON OF 4TH DISTRICT. and is young woman She is has indusmany,Mr- - .Harv.e' Sham, of Tousey, were was served in honor of the bridal and trious friVnftQ in tiiR riiikf npicrhhnrhnnrl married Sunday cveninsr. Feb 13. bv couple with a few guests present Bewleyville, Feb. 22 (Special) Mrs. Mr. They will make their future home on l"Rcv. Henninger. The bride's wedding house-keepin- g and Mrs.in Noble have gone .to Mary C. Carman, Worthy Matron of furnished rooms at Mr. Vcach's farm near Patesville. wa? " wimc Laura Stith chapter at this place has After the. ceremony. Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Fred May's, Sr., in the Hawesville Clarion. been elected deputy Grand Matron of Shain left for the home of the groom's West End. the 4th District. She was elected at brother, Mr. Forrest Shain, where ,thc WHEATLEY BUYS W. O. the school of instruction meeting held BEARD'S RED TAG SALE HOLDER'S GROCERY STOCK. wedding supper was served. in Irvington, recently. Mrs. R. L. BIGGEST AND BEST EVER. Mrs. Shain is the accomplished Oelze, of Cloverport, was deputy Mr. Sam Wheatlcy has purchased daughter of Mrs. Ellen Woosley Grand Matron of last year. The annual Red Tag Sale at B. F. Mrs. Carman expects to visit most the stock of groceries at the Cow Heel BUYS FINE REGISTERED Beard and Company's, store which Grocery Store owned by W. O. Holdof the Chapters in Breckinridge and POLLED DURHAM BULL. closed Saturday, was one of the biger in the West End and holds a five adjoining counties. gest and best sales this store has ever years lease on the building. The deal Glen Dean, Feb. 21. (Special) Mr. 'had. Good weather conditions and the was made Thursday. in iriccs which (ins Mr. Wheatley, who is in partnership Tom Donohue, of Hardinsburg, Ky., Kiwi ituui-iiui- i with Mr. Austin Beavm in the grocery visited the farm of W. R. Moorman company ottered were conducive to "OLD MAIDS' store on the corner of Main and Wall & Son and purchased a fine registered success of the sale. Members of the streets, has sold his interest to Bcavin Polled Durham bull last week. Mr. B.F. Beard Company are in Chicago and will continue in the grocery busi- Donohue has been buying bulls from this week buying Spring goods. CONVENTION" this farm for 18 years and this is the ness at his new place. 15th bull he has taken from this farm REV. COUCH'S BROTHER To Be Presented in Cloverport during this time. Mr. Donohue, has one DIES IN EAST ST. LOUIS. TO OPEN A GROCERY Monday Evening, March 7 STORE AT FORMER PLACE. of the best grade herds of beef cattle Rev. A. N Couch, of Bardwell, Ky. in the county. By the women of Hawesville at a former pastor of the Cloverport O. Holder, who sold his grocery W. Baptist church, was called to East the Young Men's Club Room stock and leased his building to S. L. PATESVILLE WOMAN IS- SUED LICENSE IN L'VILLE. St. Louis, Il last week on account Wheatley intends opening a grocery in the "ELITE." of the death df his brother.-Walte- r store at his old stand on what is Marriacre license was Issued in ' Judsotl Couch. Thei deceisid was 'Benefit Local laptist W. M. U. known as "Clark's Corner." In conforty-tw- o nection with his, store, Mr. Holder Louisville, Friday to Johh William his widow years old and survived by AIMISIMN Mc Md 3ic and two children. He was will engage in the wall paper hanging Smith, 88, stationery engineer, and buried in East St. Louis. Addie Corlcy, 49, Patesville, Ky. business. If the condition of the 'smallpox $23.05 HIGHEST PAID FOR BURLEY I ing about the store carrying their brooms and looking for more bargains. Considering the disagrceableness of the weather, the first day's sales at the Golden Rule's great stock reducing sale, were gratifying to the man- ager. The sale continues through this COOK WITHDRAWS FROM RACE AS REPRESENTATIVE. On the advice of some of the leaders of the Republican party in this Legislative district I have decided not to be a candidate for the office of Representative from this district. Since my announcement I have met with hearty d, er book-keepin- . I De-we- re N ft, n, toi", I -- ..' .""" crcpc-ue-ciien- e, r . :k PAGE TWO THE BRECKKNRIDOE returned home I NEWS, Thursday CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY FEBRUARY M, 1MH Rev. C. B. Gentry is in Rolla, Kans., sionary Society met Thursday after Mr, Milton and Robert Nix spent holding a series of meetings, noon with Mrs. Leonard May. Sunday with their brother, Mr. Jesse heard of m our neighborhood. , Nix. Sam Gross and E. P. Hardaway arc Mrs. John Wciscnbcry, of Clovcr- Miss Margaret Pcnick, of Hardins-burgErnest Mcador and Gilbert Pile, of) home after a week's stay at the county port, spent Sunday with her parents, was the guest of Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Hardic Wilson were .. and Mrs w u wanks utic mm wii-nC. Brock, i scai iii. John McCoy was the guest of; C W. Masscy, Saturday, salesman for the ,gucsts of relatives 4icrc Saturday to Louisville, where they went to sell a DnTMcmmr. Emnictt Dooley still remains on the Mrs. i3 IWAll kJAJ J AXXJ Traveling nuu tjuuunrt (nliiititn sick list, Mrs..! M. A. McCubbins. and Mrs. L.l Rohinson Bros.,' was in town Tliurs- Infniit nf Mr am! .... ut T.. f Tl ... uP. w . ' t t t Alvan Carman is finishing the Mr. Kdd Heard, Louisville was the Aicsuamcs ii. r iiaraaway anu o. Fox, Hardmsnurg, last week. day. Dyer, received a severe hum Satur sister, Mrs. Sallic U. pircd term of school at the Rock Cut name urury were dinner guests of his Mrs. C. B. Waggoner lias a nice line Miss Mablc Pullcn, of Madrid, is day. school. Coke, and relatives the week-enlucsday ot Airs. W. J. btitli. of remnants call and sec them. visiting Mr. and Mrs. P. D. Milncr. i Mr. Sandy Davis went to Harned, Mr. and Mrs. Preston Jarboc, of j H. li. Moorman has bought the Mr. and Mrs. George Powers arc Mr. McFarland and. familv.. have Willanl B. .. nn l,a;.0c . . Watts snent the week-- 1 i ni,ir,ia Murray - -have returned after a visit maiudcr of the Kinchcloc farm, which .1.. nappy p.uLius oit . gini i.i... ioum moved into tnc property recently va- - end. in uarticiti, with Air. ana. .. uauy, mc i Airs Mrs. Butler was the guest with. Mr. Jarboc s uncle, John U Kciliy was owned by L. D. Gregory. uicsuay, fco. la. cated by Mcsdamcs l'aulman and Jess Woods, of her brother, Mr. John Butler and Mrs. Jim Waggoner and Miss Ida Mrs. O'Rcillv. - Hook, and oncned uo a blacksmith niul Dr. John E. Kinchcloc, of HardinsMrs. Roscoc Davis, of Clovcrnort, Mrs. Butler one day last week. Preston Green, of Kails of Rough, Dowcll were guests of Mr. and Mrs. burg, was called Monday to sec shop at the Miller shop. visited relatives here last week. Abe Dowcll, Friday. was here Wednesday. j Emmctt Dooley. Mrs. Tom Gregory, of Garfield, was Moses Stiunct died Sunday night at Mrs. John Marshall and son, of Mc- Mr and Mrs. D. W. May. of Dorothy and Mary Marlaud Cain the guest last week of Mr. and Mrs. the home of his father, John Stinuct, BRANDENBURG III., arc visiting Mrs. May's par Quady, were guests of Mr. and Mrs. and Kenton Drury compocd a house R. A. Smith. Mr. and Mrs. V. D. Aslicraft arc near here. Mcador. sojourning in Florida. party at the home of Mrs. E. P. Hard-- . ent. Mr. and Mrs. Taylor Clovcrport, 'Sam Laslie, Tuesday Win. Hewitt Dix arrived Sunday Mrs. Charlie Dowcll visited her away, last week. Mrs. Wade Schaklettc, who has Atty.s V. G. Habbagc. from New Jersey for a two weeks W. E. Compton, Stratton and Tcr- - visit with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. BEACHFORK been with her husband at Wolf Creek, and James Skillman, Louisville, at- - mother, Mrs. Martha Macy, Wedncs-tende- d day and Thursday. court last week. stegge's salesman, and Harry ConnifT, Sam II. Dix. A fine snow on the c round Satur for some tunc, has returned to her Miss Hculali IJruncr was the guest grocery salesman, were in town, Fri- Mrs. Vic Robertson has returned dav mornitiir and continued to fall home here of relatives at Lodiburg, last week. Aliss Lucy Booth lias accepted a from a week's stay in Louisville. dav. all day. SAMPLE Lotus Lucas, of I lamed, was here Mrs. Tucker and grandson, of Quite a number from here went to positioii as assistant teacher in the lied, were guests of her son. G. E. Everybody is glad to sec the sun Hanlinsiiurg, last Monday it being Meade bounty llign school Miss Margaret Pcnick visited her, Tucker, and Mrs. Tucker, Wcdncs-aun- t. GLEN DEAN Tom Smith, of Brandenburg Station shine once again. Circuit Court dav. Mrs. C. C. Brock, and Mr. day. Mrs. John, Fisher, of Falls of Mr. and Mrs. Henry Harris spent J. M. Bcatty and James J. Mattingly has bought a farm of Frank Greer, Mrs. V. B. Mattingly visited her Rough, was buried here last Thurs a few days last week in Uovcrport.l attended the tobacco sale at Clover-por- t, "car Uattletown, Brock at I lamed, Saturday, T. 11. Moorman has returned from mother, Mrs. Nancy Snyder, of Hard- - day. Funeral by Rev. Sam Ilcnniugcr visiting relatives. Miss Bcttic Allen is teaching at Oak Friday and'rcjcctcd their hurley, nf Kntla nf Hntlcrli at tlln Mantlet insnurg, last week. a wcek-- s stay in Detroit, Alien Grove, completing the unexpired term Mrs. W. L. Basham went to Hard- - and will haul it home. Byran McCoy and Mrs. Mel- - church". The many beautiful floral insburg, Saturday to spend a few days laughter, Miss Mrs. Mrs. Lee Bishop and Nat Taul hauled a load of his tobac- - left vacant by the resignation of Miss Anna Lee Bishop arc in Louisville, !vm Pool, shopped in Irvmgton, lues- - designs, remarks by her oastor and with her son, Paul Basham. Agnes Board. co home from Clovcrnort, last week. large attendance, be speak her worth! Mr. and Mrs. Frank White spent and Chicago purchasing their spring day. A nappy event was ,tnc marriage of A new baby at 11. L. walker s,' millinery stock for B. F. Beard & Co.. Mr. and Mrs. John Marshall and and how she was loved by all. Saturday and Sunday at Hamcd the born on tw mil. Aliss JNaiiuic U. Hunger and Air. Kus- Mrs. J. C. Mattingly is visiting her, guests of Mr. Leonard Macy and Ben Hook, of Brandenburg, has re- - little son, of McQuady, came Friday Frank Hit.'bs had a nice marc to ell Aslicraft. which was solemnized on to visit relatives. i Pnl, daughter, in Louisville. Mrs. R. H.. familv. rlin inct tnnnin,- - ti,n to.i, fr Aqlirmfi i ttm AattoU. turned attcr a visit witu relatives. Stephens-porSquires is visiting rela- - Cridcr. Miss Judith . Mrs. W. L. Basham, of Mrs. Robert Weedman is visiting James J. Mattingly went to Mc-- 1 tcr of Mrs. Ryan Bungcr of this city E. L. Robertson went to Louisville, her parents. Mr. and Mrs Jolly. who has been the guest of her lives at Cloverport. i Quady last Monday night to see his 'and the groom is the son of J. D. Lottis Lucas, of Constantino, was Sunday with a load of cattle returning son, Pi M. Basham, has returned. Mrs. Dan Waltrip and daughter, mother and sister who have just re- - Aslicraft, of Irvington. Their many Monday night. j Margaret Hook spent Sunday in here last week. Russell spent oMnday with Mrs. turned from Barberstown, O.. where friends wish them "love voyage." Airs. M imam Compton, Who is at- Mr. and Mrs. Willie Limcr have Jane Waltrip. at Sample. Louisville, the guest of friends. Judge C. C. Fairleigh died here at they liavo been for a year. jolly, of Sample, and tending B. C H. S. spent the week- - moved to Illinois. Mrs. Wm. Mr. Milt' Yates was in Hardinsburg. J. E. Bcatty was in McQuady, last his home on Feb. 13th. He would have Lewis-porend at home. Grover LcMaster, of Irvington, has Monday. sister, Mrs. Chas. Bowman, of been 87 years of age on the 29th of week on business. bought the residence of James Bishop.' Mr. and Mrs. Guy Gibson and son, were the guests of their aunt, Garfield Special Frank Brickcy. Frank Ball and John April, had he lived until then. Rev. B. Mrs W. N. Pate, and Mr. Pate, Fri- - Air. and Airs. G. E. Sandbach and , u ""s "u"Ki ' vvuson conatictcu tnc lunerai ou- nomc nave returned noine ancr spending uan went to Cloverport . I. day. several weeks at Airs. Gibson's par- Dud Morton and his boys were in squics. baby, Eleanor, of Slater, Mo., who arc iro.m. u,lic .lJ,s'J0.P. , Llovcrport, David I'cnicK returned aauirua SpCndl)B thc winter ;n thc Soutl, arc Aliss uui.i wilkcrson, ol rans oi ems. Air. anu Airs. wm. uowen. Airs. aj.mmctt XMall, died on Feb. 19. . from a stay of several days in Custer. .vi,iwu t her Ko5h, mc here. Mrs. Nail had been Aliss Alary Logan lolly is attending Alike Hcndnck attended the tobacco at he .. llts . u,i, iu tiail Mrs. i,rjti.pr "' Fentress,visited week. aunt, M rs. last school at Hamed this snriiiE. A.sale at Clovcrnort. Fridav. ycJ i. n.nl. ,,?"u-M--i Sandbach, and la ntttient sufferer for several vears pwi .....!' etetnftS Sandbach, il i, ,cforc returning to their home. Carroll Jones spent the last week- We arc sorry to learn of the death juss vi.ii ji " Will Camp went to Clovcrnort. one from which death was a welcome re end in Fordsvillc. Speaks were thc guests of their parof Mrs. Chas. Hainman. The family day last week, lease, tier nusband and one child, Mrs. Mary Nicholas is very sick. Mrs. Lawrence Speaks, ents, Mr. and cnaricy sparrow went to Louisville has our sympathy. Miss Imogenc survive her. Rev Banks Mrs. J. A Sandbach went to Clov- week-enof Irvington. the Miss Lena Paccly lias only two and Kiser spoke consoling words to crport. Friday to see Miss Irene Taul. V,. "wX Dcniiie Aliss Mildred Moorman is visitinc more weeks of school. The- children GERMANTOWN Shecran returned from the bereaved friends who assembled Mrs. Alvah Beauchamn attended i will be sorry when Louisville, Thursday. Farmers arc busy burning tobacco at the. home of the deceased. school is out. lodge at Irvington, to represent the in Columbus, Ohio. Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Beelcr, of Kirk, Hardinsburg Eastern Star order, Mrs. Will Tollv .inrl fte Parnlv beds. Misses Glovie Burch and Beulah Miss Vcltna Carman, of Woodrow, Graham are tutoring several of thp have returned after a visit with their C. M. Price, of Barboursville, Ky., A Lady in Chicago Telegraphs for spent Sunday afte'rnoon at Mrs. J. H. is the week-en- d Mr. visited his sister, Mrs. Ella daughter, Mrs. L. Walker, and guest of her friend, under graduates of the Meade County i ' Miller's. Mattingly, Walker. Saturday night and Sunday is reg- - Miss Lora Wilson. High School in algebra and geometry. Wednesday and Thursday. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Davis and two W. N. Warren left Sunday for Read Mrs. Phillios' wire: "Youell's ular church dav at Samnln' Earl Graham closed his school 1tt?' Miss Nora McCoy, of Hamcd, was Chicago, III. Mrs. Will Jolly spent Monday with children spent Thursday with their Free and Easy last Tuesday. the guest of her aunt, Mrs. V. W. Exterminator Co., Westfield, N. J. Miss Sheila Poole left Sunday for Smith, and Mrs. Smith, Monday night. i.usu yo.ia worm oi r. uiiusmcr, iirs. narcnc vvuson, ana Airs. Henry Mams. Leitchfield to attend the first solemn Mr. Wilson, of Locust Hill WIDER USE OF MARKET NEWS Mrs. Oscar O'Bannon, of Hamcd, Later reed following letter: "RAT-- I Mrs. Ova Robinson, of Harned high mass of her cousin, Rev. Father spent Sunday with her sister, Mrs. aWAf arrived. It rid our home of 'HARNED Special attention is being given by spent Wednesday with Mrs. Richard the Bureau of Markets, United States O. L. Poole. idi in no iime. just movea nere from Warnie Horsley. Mr. and Mrs. Walter Hawkins, of w;ic P J F. Mattingly and J. R. Mattingly, with Department of Agriculture, to the deDenver LeGrand visited his sister, Pa., where I used Mr. and Mrs. Hcz Wilson Kirk, were here Tuesday on business. Mrs. A. O. Macy, of Hardinsburg, great results." Three sizes, 35c, C5c, Tobmsport. Ind spent a few days of velopment of a special service for week with Mrs. Hawkins mother, ceiying congratulations on the arc $1.25. Sold and guaranteed by Conrad Mr. and Mrs. James Waggoner, of Wednesday. arrival weekly farm papers through which Payne & Co., Cloverport, Ky., and Mrs Letitia Brumgton. of a boy born, Feb. 17, Roy H. Garfield, were the guests of Mrs. market information, in suitable form, B. F. Beard & Co., Hardinsburg, Ky. Waggoner's mother. Mrs. Julia Payne. Mrs. Willie Basham and two child-i- n will be placed in the hands of froifi T"fkrf Spe", Wln"day Garfield Mr. and Mrs. G. L. rcn, Willie. Ir BEWLEYVILLE Saturday. and Tames, wem 4,000,000 to 6,000,000 subscribers. Thursday afternoon guests of Mrs. Specialists of' the bureau say that this Owing to weather conditions there STEPHENSPORT Hcston Dri.skcll, of Cloverport, . .. r, , wva ituuinsoii, James DauKliertv. ' a business trip here Friday. was no preaching at the Baptist made service will supply the need for marR. A. Smith was ill Loilisvi e. Inlin A Pvn.l,.r U1... r,.l.-f..ru Mr. and Mrs Howard Hook have church here Saturday and Sunday. '"f,".,-i'- i inttrnian Lyons, Urtras passed simple, convenThursdav Hardin "XT Hens-leyAlexander were iii Louis- - through one day. last week enroute ket information in a before the farma"? moved to the home of Mr. Wm. ., ,. uaipn atiin, ot atitlis vallcv. has ient form. It will put v t c,, wceK. recently been the week-en- d to Louisville. ... ""i"," ""?.' on East Main St. : meat of ..i, f ers marketing information with the Garfield. Miss Lora Wilson Mr. and Mrs. M. D. Beard are in his .mm. Mrs. Rav k'ciil, and Mr i'::.: ...Vn. ..Miss ... iwiiiavun;. ,, ,l ,,Ml w"n relatives in MondayNora AlcLoy wenta toValentine following Friday nieht: Misses ti, least possible delayrcndi-- will be iso and ' night where Chicago. III., purchasing their spring Keith. M;c , ,,:,, Lexie nresented that 1ip can l fi ,J' ,Ier a"'! ?h?a Pav1s. Velma Carman. Eula information he desires without read- Mrs. B. S Wilson and three daugh- - the stock of dry goods. il.! ctuiii, mrs. 8Vvci,nVlu;.r.,,onor , .... .... sumanes or . i ,,ii r a, i " "'""-"i; ii.,i,-..- . a. Mt of 'Mr Mn ni.; . losi ?"Y ?? v. v. amiin. t?n jters. Misses Lucy. u.iia aiui Aima lucsday "uK....ij aim mi. v.nar..c mg extensive long detail A" ThP prci, :.,., r: :in In the County jsor of the first little, chickens we have from a stay in Ardamon, Okla. I I , Mrs. Taylor Compton is the posses- - Wilson, ..,. . uncx-guc- st .- ... I . - " I I w- a .- ...'.. "-- ..- Mat-too- n. liar-Thursda- y, 1 il I I t, 1 . I t, j - - ........ tr 1.1 J- - 7 rr I d. - Rat-Sna- p. . KAi-aiNA- I RAT-SNA- re-la- st I I 's I .V I I rc ,:""? lr u """" - mt,;,, r GARFIELD r,i,rln,i i- .... ed tables. Tuesday. Mrs. J. W Bnmer had as her guests Wednesday: Mrs. J. R. Kennedy, Mrs. Grayson Payne, of Lodiburg. Mrs Bob Adki.sion and daughter, of Custer, and Mr. Nannie Dowcll, of Louisville. Mrs. Tom Gregory visited Mr and Smith .lri RolandPayne, at Stcphcu.spnrt SpafTord of Akron, O , who has been visiting relatives here left Friday for McKenzie, Tenn. Mrs. J B. Whitworth is in Louisville, the guct of her sister, Mrs Andrew Gier. Mrs. Franklin Payne, of Clifton, and Mrs. Jim Jones, were at the bedside of their mother. Mrs N'ancv Nicholas, la-week Taylor Dowell was in Louisville selling tobacco, last week. Mr-.- . Richard Whitworth was at Dyer, Ia.,l week at the bedside of her mother. Mrs. Tate. Raymond Webb, who is attending B. C II S. spent the week-en- d at home with his parents. Air. and Airs John Welib. Tom Macy. of Hardinsburg. was in town Friday. Mrs. Virgil Carman and baby returned home Sunday from Giiston, where they visited her parents. Mr. and Mrs. Nathen Board. Mrs Bony Gibson, of near Irvington, wa.s the guest of her sister. Mrs. Abe Dowell, and Mr. Dowell, last week. Mrs. Oscar O'Bannon. of Hamed, visited her sister, Mrs. Wamie Horsley, Sunday. Charlie Pool, of Louisville, is at home visiting his sister, Mrs. Alvah Beauchamp and Mr. Beauchamp. Mrs. Taylor Dowcll and daughter, were guests last week of her brother, Mr. Clint McCoy, and Mrs. McCoy, of Basin Springs. Mrs. (im Wacrtrniipr visitpd mother, Mrs. Payne, of Hardinsburg, t MffiWraffiffiWSSSSaMffifiKtfiififfiRfifflfiifiSi nuHBiaiaiaiaiiMarararar February Sale Reduced n With factories, plants and workshops turning out more merchandise and manufacturers their a reat.de?' ,ess than thev asked a few weeks ago this store is now in a position offeriug us some to present best values in its history. We have secured at special concessions, large stocks of new goods that will now be distributed to the people of this community at the lowest prices in years. ANDERSON'S Again Reduced ! i ill Savings on Top of Savings That's What This Sale Means To You! On this page a few are recorded but it will more than pay you to investigate the host of other special opportunities offered in the store for mere printed words are inadequate to describe their desirability. . l,r - and marked so favorably that Spring shopping may be indulged in with confidence that prosperous buying times are here. ious collection of authoritative wearables for Spring 1921 make their bow. Each offering as radiantly new, youthful, authentic This sale brings definite assurance of days of most value for your your money; days of economy and days of plenty. In it a glor This February Sale is a Merchandise Fair that anticipates the. varied needs of individuals and homes, at prices that enable shoppers to actually feel the thrill of buying in terms of pre-wdays. ar We are ever on the alert, scouring the markets for clean, high class merchandise; ready to obtain better bargains for our trade. Two of our buyers are now in New York (Mr.to pay SPOT CASH Arnold and Miss jusJ,returne1d nr' Hamilton, fir. Palmer and Mr. Wilkin.). Anderson's -- DO TOiNn,""reeH lT convinced. t 'h GENUINE BULL' flood cigarettes for 10c Sec Our Windows lor Bargains Send Us Your Mail Orders Sale Now Going On DURHAM tobacco makes 50 w, OWENSBORO, INCORPORATED KENTUCKY laMIMIM lt " W W J7D n COURTESY REsGNS" MUKUARY as, lttl 1 THE 1914 only 75 carcasses were shipped out of Alaska: in 1920 1,000 dressed reindeer carcasses were shipped into tI,c United States. It is thought that BKECKENRIDOE NEWS, -- CLOVETrPORT, KENTUCKY ! PAGE THREE MARKETING REIN- IT 0 1EiCili lTlEiAI IT L. o. Hi SIT DOWN A MINUTE LIVESTOCK VAL- UE DECREASES TH7CD Hill? AT Costs About jvitliin th,c iiexl Hp carcasses that must reach a market soincwucrc ouisiuc inc i crriiory, nt present prices, this surplus Would he worth $00,000,000 It is reported that a company with Nome has already in the its headquarters at Marketing reindeer meat plants for established United States is one of the newest carcasses problems that has been put up to the handling 12,000 be held foreach year. shipment meat will Bureau of Markets, United States De- The States. partment of Agriculture, for solution. into the United costs arc men, nut ijisirimiiiou Alaska has approximately 300,000 production costs arc low. At present reindeer, a number that leaves cona ton to siderable surplus over what is needed rates it costs about . .. u.tii3iuii icmucci uicai iium iuiiic for home consumption. q 't0 Minneapolis. The Eskimos own 70 estimate that Alaska is readir I per cent of thc herds, and the only . u ooo carcasses at, present. kct about , f pro(,lIctlon cost is that 7hcfaatl,1,C,a.VmnnnJS'd herding tic animals. Alaskian m ,, about ds 0 thc decr 1920 indicates how soon thc marketing drcssct, KcarcasSf 1)Ut tllc avera e of reindeer meat will be a real prob- - weight cau pro,jallly ,)C increasC(i to ,cni: g , ' 300 pounds by thc rein- ....B ..... ...o....,, ., ... w.u..w. (jj. Wtj t)lc cariDOU which is a this meat have increased rapidly. In larger and heavier animal. With an annual surplus of 1,000,00(1 ,,c wcarsMrcrc reindeer Ton to tfrom lransport Keindeer r? Nome to Minneapolis. $140 Ky. Livestock Valued at $41,- 088,000 Less in Jan. 1921 Size Up Your Condition. Look Than Year Ago. Per Cent of Cows Increases. at the Facts Squarely IT pAYS T0 HAVE GOOD HEALTH The value of livestock on Kentucky farms Jan. 1, 1031, was approximately compared to approxi$120,818,000 mately $107,00(1,000 worth of stock on this State's farm Jan. 1, 1020, according to the annual estimate issued jointly by thc U. S. Bureau of Crop with State Estimates in Commissioner of Agriculture W. C. Hanna. Thc decrease in total value is due chiefly to shrinkage in market value per head, though there has been considerable decrease1 in numbers especially of hogs. Dairy cows show a slight increase in numbers. This estimate gives thc number of livestock of various classes in Ken- tucky Jan. ,1, 1921, as follow; horses u,uuu, muics sou,i 000, milk cows 400,000 other cattle 5(53,000. sheep L. 137,000, ant swine 1,420,000. This in- dicates thc number of mules on Ken- 19-- 0; AND THINK ANNOUNCEMENT Miss duna Lee liisho), Mr and Mrs. M D. Heard jt ml Mr It. If. Warren are now in Chicago buying Millinery, Ladies' Apparel and a complete line of Dress Goods and Novelties for the coming Spring and Summer season. Announcement of the Spring Opening will soon be sent you. If one fails to reach you kindly send for one as we don't want this Spring Opening Invitation to miss you. 4 cold-storag- e $1-1- .":.' Most Illnesses Are Prevented by a Good Suply of Rich, Red Blood Take Pepto-Mangathe Red Blood Builder. n, I ,- ...,., cross-breedin- Ky., Feb. 17. Teaching in the schools of of home-makin- g Kcntucky is rapidly gaining a foot- A man is as old as his organs; he hold, according to Miss Betsey Madi- can ba as vigorous and healthy at ouu. iun uMuviyiavi ui iiuuit l.imi- 70 as at 35 if he aids his organs in omics Education, who is in charge of Miss performing their functions. Keep this work. and in Madison has offices Lexington. organs healthy with both here yoor vital "The teaching of said Miss Madison, "is rapidly taking the form of complete teaching of the art. Instead of a little sewing here and a little cooking there, the high schools of the State are taking an interest in MAN'S BEST AGE GOLD MEDAL I SCHOOL GIRLS TAUGHT nDAAiHoir WAY. PRACTICAL Frankfort, home-making- ," thc work and really are trying. What we want to do is to teach thc girls Tte world' standard rtmedy for kidnty. the things that they use in their r, bladdar sad one acia irouoiea homes. m 1690; cornets disorders; stimulates "Recently I was at orgs, All dragg"" uree Blzes county, and it was Hindman, Knott wash day. The GeU Madal ea ararr MS girls at the Hindman school were out with zinc tubs and washboards. For that is the only thing they have for such work and they arc taught that way. It is this sort 6f home economics Dr. O. E. HART we want taught." Either you arc in good health or you arc not There's no half way. You may think nothing of being a little run down. It may not worry you if you look pale. You may think you'll be all right tomorrow or next day. But will you? Certain it is when you do not feel just right, you arc not right, there is probably something the matter with your blood) And wIil you can get' nrnmifl and do vour work vou are leaving yourself open to any of the diseases that arc always waiting to take possession of run down people, When you are pale and easily tired, wiien vou msi ciiiiiUMa&m. vuur uiuuu needs attention for awhile. It Take s a great tonic. It will build up your resistance to disease, and you will soon feel stronger. Thc little red cor puscles are fighters: They battle with disease germs and win out when there arc enough of them. Keep your sys- tern well supplied. Then you will keep well and you will enjoy life, But be certain you get the genuine Ask for it by the full Some name "Glide's people take it in tablet form. It is so convenient. The liquid and thc tablets have the same medicinal value. Look for the name "Glide's on thc package Advertisement. j I B. F. BEARD & CO. IIARDINSBURG, KY. i Pento-Manga- i! tucky farms is the same as on Jan. milk cows have increased a- li hout 2 per cent, while cattle other than milk cows have decreased jibout little more than iwix.a 2 percent, sheep about 8 percent, and swine nearly 13 percent. The average farm value of milk cows in Kentucky Jan. 1, 1921, is $57.00 per head compared to $73.00 Jan. 1, 1920; other cattle $:i0.10 compared to $41.20 Jan. 1, 1920; horses $84.00 compared to $101.00; miiles $107.00 compared to $120.00; sheep $0.H0 compared to $10.90; and swine $9.90 compared to $t:i.00. JAPANESE INGENUITY IN ADVERTISEING TJ... TL... m....! a unui nuw nicy rimcu n cut. In New York City. U. S. FARMERS TO HOLD MASS MEET At Washington, D. C. Mar. 1. "Perilous Conditions of Agriculture" Necessitate Meeting Washington, Feb. 18. A calL for a mass meeting here April JO, was issued today by members of the National Farmers union by President Charles Barnett, who declared he was prompted by the "perilous conditions of agriculture." "This is a time," the call said, "when the farmers, like others interested should in the most forceful manner compatible with thc respect we always should have for authority, impress upon the government the need of legislative measures in behalf of the noble calling of agriculture." "The new administration is about to assume command in Washington," it continued Interests seeking "to control food, clothing and the transportation systems in the distribution of the nation's commodities" were, declared well installed jn Washington. SHALL THEY BE "DENIED? We are in position to say for the gentlemen who sang the quartet at the Methodist Church Sunday night that all they ask is another chance. Crossett, (Ark.) Observer. f.0.. buumu Pepto-Manga- n. Pepto-Mangan- ." BIG PROBLEM BEFORE RAILROADS OF U. Cooperation of Workers Needed to Get Back to Business Basis. Some of thc railroads have begun to get back oil the same basis upon which any well regulated business .should be conducted. No industry in the country has been carrying such unnecessary forces of employees upon its payrolls. Thousands of men put to work by the Government in war and emergency days have been having a RESOLUTIONS 14 W Wc, the committee appointed by our Mr. P. LaDuke. Farmer, Says, ''You Bet Rats Can Bite Through Metal." Superintendent, beg leave to submit the following resolutions as an exfeed bins lined with zinc last pression of our appreciation of thc "I had year, rats got through pretty soon. efforts of Mr. C. H. Claycomb and Mr. and Mrs. P. R. Claycomb, who P Was out $18. A $1.25 pkg. of killed so many rats that I've recently moved to Cloverport, Therefore, be it Resolved. 1st. that good thing of it, both in thc matter of never been without it since Our collie Will be in dog never touched You ,n tl,e departure ot tnese uear menus, worKing nours ami pay received, mu c.Voc ....... o' ci,i . trv it Ti.r,.o .....;, ir,,. ..., i...wu. UUIU the wenster cnurcn nas lost some 01 alt good things come to an end when J ... , HARD1NSBURG, KY., and cuaranteed bv Conrad Pavne & ,ts most consistent and faithful mem-- the economical pendulum begins to ur- - " """ Co.. Cloverport. Ky., and B F. Beard ""s; '" "'"n, u"c m. wjii tvuiy mice is i i iuh.uiuu.i i B cji me Mvwariis, was always iu ll" & Co., Hardinsburg, Ky. on the advance the cause of the church and 'and it slioulu have occurred to these its organization both spiritually and men with railroad snaps that the pic Jack Sprat could eat no fat, jiic days so generously allowed them FOURTH MONDAY IN FEB. financially. His wife could eat no lean; Resolved 2nd. That the Sunday-scho- by Government unbusinesslike methBetween them both they kept no Lent feels its great loss. For Mr. P. ods couldn't go on at thc expense'of And licked the platter clean. R. Claycomb, the true and efficient the public and security holders. The clean sweep is on. but in the secretary-treasuremade the records not merely dry statistics, but interest- sweep no railroad employee vho is necessary or who is making (food and ing and entertaining. The Woman's Bible Class has lost believes in the square deal has anya devoted and faithful teacher in Mr. thing to fear. It is the men who are C. H. Claycomb. He taught the gospel not necessary and who have worked on the theory that a "good thing'' according to Christ's teachings. hen the class has likewise suffered should lie legislated into permanency in the giving away of one of its mem- - that are to look for other jobs Thanks to the wisdom and square hers. Mrs. P. R. Claycomb. Resolved. 3rd. The Webster com ness of our great body of competent munity has lost honored and valued railroad men. cooperation with oner- citizens, and we. thank God for their atmg executives will be the watch association, for we feel that our lives word and it will he gladly ottered by have been made better by their Chris- - men all the way from engineers to flagmen. Railroad officials will not tion influence. Resolved, 4th. That we remember cut forces indiscriminately. They will each of them in our prayers and may reduce forces only iu keeping with they take up the work of the master the demand of business judgement. Transportation World. in their new field, be a blessing to those with whom they mingle and WELL. SOURCE OF PURE continue faithful unto the end. ' lik WATER, IS DEDICATED. Resolved, ."th. That a copy of, these resolutions be put on the Sunday-schoAlbany, Ga., Feb. Hi. Nearly forty records and also a copy be years ago, when the first flowing artesent to each of the county papers. sian well in Georgia was completed. Signed Mrs. O. M. Parks. Harry Stillwell Edwards, then a reMrs. H. Drane. porter on the Macon Telegraph, came to Daugherty county to write a story DIAMOND WORKERS IDLE. about it for his paper Recently he Amsterdam, Feb. 8. Nearly 8,000 again made the trip, this time to deof the 10,800 members of the diamond liver the speech of presentation on workers' union are idle, and the bot- the occasion of the well's dedication tom seems to have fallen out of thc to the country as a memorial to the late Col. John P. Fort, who had the world's diamond market. Experts in precious stones in this well drilled in 1881. The well is on thc old Fort "Hickcity and in Antwerp say an era of Make your will today "tomorrow never comes." financial stringency has supplanted ory Level" place in AVest Daugherty. the epoch of free spending to such an Its drilling was started by Col. Fort, When you are in good health, is the time to make extent that precious stones have .be- Aug. 4, 1881, and has been maintained come .a drug on the market, although as a source of pure water on that your will. Then you can give it careful, serious thought plantation ever since its completion. prices are being maintained. j and consideration. The industry received a serious blow Recently a new casting has been put through the Russian revolution, as into the well and a concrete basin Come into our Trust Department and talk it over. that country was the greatest buyer of built around it. A fence of concrete gems. Austra and Germany' then fell posts and iron chains, surrounds it. We will aid you in preparing your will, give you a safe out, and now the depression in Amerplace to keep it and everythingwill be kept strictly ica has cut of! the last great market HARDING WILL RECEIVE $18,000 LESS THAN confidential. for diamonds. PRESIDENT WILSON. COL, "MARSE" HENRY IS Trust your estate to our Trust Department. Washington, Feb. 1. Warren G EIGHTY-ONYEARS OLD. Harding as president will receive Galveston, Texas, Feb. 10. Henry something like $18,000 less in compenWatterson, veteran newspaper editor, sation annually than President Wilson wintering here, celebrated his eighty-fir- received. The treasury will pay Mr. birthday today. Among friends Harding the same annually, but interHARDINSBURG, KY. who are enjoying the day with him nal revenue officials say Mr. Harding are Mr. and Mrs. Edward M. Flexner, must return nearly a fourth in income tax. of Louisville, K President Wilson was exempted of the pavment of the income tax because he came into iffice before the enactment in 1018 bf the revenue law under, which it sought to impose taxes on salaries ofthe president and federal judges. The cburt hold it could not collect from incumbents because of sonctitutional inhibition. VETERINARY SURGEON RAT-SNA- .... RAT-SNA- i P" n- -. j i ";.. iiiv-- a, ol r, 1 For ingenuity in advertising we must "hand it" to the Japanese. The editor of this paper receives an enormous mail. Most of it is addressed to his office, but some of it is sent to his home. Much of it consists of advertising circulars or letters appealing for money or subscriptions to the various charitable funds that arc being raised for-- every conceivable purpose. As there are only twenty-fou- r hours in the day, it is absolutely out of the question for a busy man to read all this correspondence personally and it is the writer's habit to turn it over to his secretary after running through thc unopened envelopes hastily to see whether any of them arc addressed in familiar handwriting or look especially interesting otherwise The other morning he noticed an envelope postmarked Yokohama and bearing a Japanese postage stamp. As he hasn't many correspondents in Japan, his attention was attracted, and he opened the envelope to find that it contained an announcement that the Yamatoya Shirt Co., of J.fian had established a shop on Fifth Avenue, in New York, where shirts of superior quality could be obtained at moderate prices. Because the editor has been practicing the economy that he has preached he has not bought any shirts since the war commenced and his friends and family now comment almost daily upon his disgraceful appearance. Then-forit may be that lie will buy some of these Japanese shirts just to try them. At all events, he is now definitely conscious of the fact that they cm lie bought at the placed named. And all because of a Japanese postage stamp. As a partial solution of the psychological problem in advertis.ng thc device is worth the attention 3f other advertisers. By Alan H. Temple in Commerce & Finance. FARMER'S v.I ' Flavor! I. WIFE'S LIFE cigarette has the same delicious flavor as Lucky Strike. Because No rilmtSMfr a wimmm iJvMwSHSC.s. ol momd. Careful investigation in Nebraska shows that the wife of the average farmer earns $4,004. Four thousand and four dollars is a considerable sum: the farmer's wife will be pleased although she doesn't get it. nor half, nor a quarter of ft. However, of she doesn't get the money that she earns, the farmer's . i Its toasted LUCKY This rmm$mjdfa$yomvM. ZhMAkftmari Ttbahb ouro i I I I I to. The telephone, which possible for her on a party wire in Kimw wiiiii iiur iieiguiiors is saying and to call up her married daughter has saved many a woman , from insanitv. The rural free delivery' that brings the local paper and the welcome mail order catalogue with a dress "just like the one that Mrs. Vanderbilt wears" and. above all the automobile that gives wings to thc family, have greatly cut down insanity among farmers' wives. That is something while the wives wait to get what the really earn. Chicago Fxamiuer. she used it ltia viuvj utst IlliiUIIV. (in VMlV.ll t makes STRIKE J(niica CIGARETTE lArfaer For- - Sewing Machines ONE OF U. S. MINTS MAKES 43,084,352 COINS IN MONTH. Philadelphia. Pa.. Feb. 3 The Philadelphia mint coined 43,084, U.W pieces of money in January, it was announc-d- e today. Of these 13,010,3.V were for Cuba, Columbia, Peru and Venzeula and the rest domestic coinage, Onet cent piece leatl the domestic coinage 30,030,000 being made iu the month Quarter dollars came next with -' 010.000. Other coins made were as follows: nickles. 1,033,000; half dollars. 340,000. 1,- Supplies Needles and Oil and For First Class Watch Repairing See E FARMERS BANK & TRUST CO. T. C. LEWIS, Jeweler st Hardinsburg, Kentucky HOPELESS DISEASES CAN NOT BE CURED BY DOCTORS OR MEDICINE There aro some diseases which are absolutely hopeless and piust cure by any physician or medicine, but they inuy yet Im; palliated and u medicine, if it can not help in one case, it may help in another. To uny una sulTcring from a disease a remission Is a degree of health and a medicine- that relieve or palliates a disease is of great benefit. Wo can not guarantee to euro any disease with Number 40 For Tlio lilood, but wu quote word for word what the ingredients in 40 are recommended for in the U. S. Dispensatory and New American Materia Medictt. "In the treatment of blood troubles, an acknowledged remedy among all schools of physicians, removes the cause of disease and tinulates tk rmoval of waste, thus indirectly encouraging nutrition. Disorders of the nervous system demand this remedy, siieli as neuralgias, chronic rheumatism, gouty conditions, malnutrition, Used with phenomenal constipation. success in eczema and skin diseases, lumbago, glandular swellings, ulcerations of mucous membranes and la general disorders of the stomach, liver, klilncs and spleen or a general run down condition of tbo system." Prepared b,, .1. C. Meiidenhall, Evans-vlll- e, 'ud., 40 yenn a druggist. The best druggist iu your neighborhood Kolls Number 40, but if it happens that he does not. send direct to J. 0. Meiidenhall Medicine Company, Evansvillc, Ind., and receive it delivered to you a', $1.25 pur bottle, six bottle for 7.(X!. Bulls For Sale 10 Shorthorn and Polled Bulls, 8 to Months Old, At Special Prices 24 BEST WEED IN HARDIN COUNTY RAISED BY THREE YOUNG BOYS. Elizabethtown, Ky., Feb 4. The best crop of tobacco marketed on the local floors during thc past ten days was that raised by three boys during the spare time, records of the local warehouses show The boys, Oscar. Robert and Lewis Wiseman, who live near Rineyville, sold 1,105 pounds of Burley tobacco for $336.03, an average of $31.30 per hundred pounds. The crop was cultivated, wormed and suckered early Jn the mornings and late in the evenings. During the other hours the boy attended school. These bulls are registered, tuberculin tested, inoculated against Blackleg and are the kind that will make you money. Raise a few good calves, restore the fertility of your soil and leave off a part of your tobacco acreage and see if you do not get along better. Time given parties desiring same. Also registered cows and heifers and Big Type Poland China Swine for sale. Come and see what we have to offer you. tA R. MOORMAN & SON HJM BfcAN, MENTUCMY Sold at WEDDING'S DRUG STORE r t , ... . .... PAGE FOU1 THI 1RECKENRIDQE NBW1, CLOVIXPOKT, KENTUCKY FEBRUARY MM The Breckenridge News JNO. D. BABBAQE, Editor and Publisher EIGHT PAGES ISSUED EVERY WEDNESDAY FARM AND STOCK Twenty Four Tears Ago -- SLEEPING Strange Malady SKI-NES- S 1876 45th YEAR OF SUCCESS Dr. Frank "Crane says in Current Opinion, American slang has a most expressive term "Saw wood." It 1921 means keep right on. XXX X RATES SUBSCRIPTION Subscription price $8.00 a yttrj $1.00 for 6 months : 60c (or S monthi. Business Locals 10c charged (or 0 pr line and Be lor each additional Insertion. Card oi Thinks, over Be lines, line, moner at in per the rate of 10c per line. Obituaries charged (or at the rate ol tfrance. Examine the label on your paper. II U It not correct, please notlly ai. IV NOTICE TO SUBSCRIBERS When you have finished reading your copy of THE BRECKENRIDOE a friend who li not a subscriber; do not throw It away or destroy It. NEWS hand It to is still unsolved, while nobody knows the outcome, you go on with your job. , Unccrtainity lasts while the problem XXXX "Most things rectify themselves if you don't get panicky and quit." Morgan" r "It always stops raining said J. l X X XX X WEDNESDAY, - FEBRUARY 23, 1921 Most diseases disappear if you can manage to forget them. X XX X XXX AN EXTRA EDITION Something happened last week with The Breckenridge News that happen every week. After printing more than our regular number of papers, there was such a demand tor more papers mat we nau 10 puuusii an extra edition. Of course it isn't often wc do this, but we arc rather proud when the demand is greater than the supply. So is every merchant, manufacturer and those who have what the public wants. The Breckenridge News is covering practically all of Breckinridge county with news. This is done through our able correspondents and our good readers who are interested in supplying us with happings about themselves and their friends. A good newspaper is known by the quality as well as quantity of news it prints and by its quality and quantity of readers. Wc believe wc have both quality and quantity in news and among our readers too. the air is dark with threats, if the clamor of tongues assails you, and if the grey wolves are howling in the woods say nothing and saw wood." XXXX "If your enemies arc after you and "If you are unappreciated and tend to discouragement and life altogether looks bleak go ahead and saw wood Things will take a turn." "As for how it's all coming out, who knows?" XXXX XXXX "Meanwhile let us saw wood." world-weary." hi XXXX After .all these years, the U. S. Department of Agriculture is now trying "Only the idlers are to explode the old theory about planting seeds by the moon. Uncle Satn claims XXXX there;is;nothing to it but we wonder with what success he will meet in con"The sun is an old routinlcr. Every verting 'the old timers to that belief morning he gets up, and every even-in- g he rocs to bed. He's been at it to I President-elec- t Harding says he doesn't want to be exempted from pay- these many years. Yet every morning ing income tax. Of course not. Every one hundred per cent American is fresh and dewey and every evening should feci the same way. is new. The oldest things arc freshest Men change their clocks, they sleep This is the time of the year to watch your fires, More conflagrations late or rise early, and they dispute the zodiac, but the sun goes on arc the results of carelessness than any thing else. sawing wood." XXXX Most men arc interested in not what you can do for them, as in what you Do your daily work, attend to your can enable them to do for themselves. job, go on with your program, and so line yourself up with the steady forces Stastistics show that one girl out of every 16G stays in business. Now of the universe. XXXX can you imagine what the other 165 do? S. A. Davis, of Woodrow, an old time subscriber was attending court Did the weather man forget that the ground hog didn't sec his shadow? last week and renewed his subscription for The Breckenridge News and l. Mr. Davis is an optiLots of reductions quoted in this issue. mist. Times hc said were going to get better and while the price of farm proDAYLIGHT AHEAD . ably without selling to Europe at the ducts arc low it is no use of worrying. swollen rate maintained during the "I'm going right ahead with my job years from 1915 to 1920. I he clock has struck 3 or 4, and the, A geIers. market," i which the and try to raise the best crop I can watchman assure us that al is well. purchasers were lincd up thrce deep and sell it when I get it ready forthe The business of this country has come ,)eforc a counter bidding against one market even if the price doesn't exactly suit." was his philosophy of the safely through the night and is begin- - anothcr for a stock of oods t00 ;ve each customer al! he wanted, present time. ning to sec aayng ni aiieau oi u ,Q XXXX Confidence is returning. Men of af- - ,,as changed t0 a ..buycrs' marketi toj fairs who a few weeks ago were which those who haye articles forl Thos Beard says it pays to advertise in The Breckenridge News. Mr. Beard startled every time they heard a news- - sa,e ,es ; wkh thcir boy shouting extra. arc making ;s a diffcrent kin'd of businessl inserted a small ad in our classified ips It plans fof the future. 'ald re(,uires different methods. But column that hc had Plymouth the ad for sale and before which oppressed it ;s the sort most The nameless fear ,c an. d went in a second time he had sold all them two and three months ago and And it ;s a toIcrabe sort his cockerels and is still getting orcast its shadow oyer the rest of the A old who has bcen m dcrs This is what everybody says country might mercia, ,;fe evcr since tl)e civi, w population was . . . . the selling power of The Brecklm lw.iH.wl fn n.i nlH.ficliinnAil ninif enridge News. in which strong and we Maid founda-oknown two ars , a fh t XXXX would crumble to dust over whcn a fair exercise of brain er The Louisville Stock Market was Kill. VtltrUIlS Ul l)U3IIH.33 . kUUlU HUl ,,.0o nut vaa.iitifii . , nl .nlM iu arnicas, T1iiusc well represented last Monday by stock recalling such horrors in the past. twoj years hc said wc mo andi. w, dealers and feeders from Breckinfollowing other periods of intense T1 have d and bus!nesg is rc. ridge county. E. L. Robertson, Jas. A. activity. They remembered, too, the turni to ts oId.fashioncd charadcs. Dean, Glen Dean; John M. Skillman, partial paralysis resulting, which was Manufacturers are getting ready for Hardinsburg, and S. K. Hall, of Holt, overcome only by a long painful strug - ordcrs for , , all had car loads of cattle and hogs on gle to restore the normal commercial orders ,,ave be,n tQ come ;n The salesmen have left their swivel the market. XXXX great tear has faded. The faith 'cI)airs and d h. rhat d traveling Mrs. J. W. Smith sold a basket of is growing strong that the crisis has c.othes. They are out on the road one sucker tobacco on the Loose Leaf been passed. which leads tn ,c coi floor last week for $27 per 100 lbs. This History witnesses that the panics Uncle Dudley in Boston Globe. was grown in her garden lot planted of other days have come at the beand cultivated by her own hands and ginning, rather than at the end of a GRANDPA AND GRANDMA. at odd times between meals. The woperiod of falling prices. The Federal men of Breckinridge county are getreaCh" ting to be the best growers of the weed oTSreveSgin-S- , beating their husbands in quality and "kle always getting the top price. day Snd'loSh WXrn Courier-JournaRock-cockere- Feb. 24, 1897 Library Society of the B. N. Mrs. Syrcna Jarrctt, of Stephens-poru college Washington's celebrated is visiting her sister, Mrs. birthday with very appropriate exerWilliams. cise at the court house Monday night, -(- o)Mrs. Alonzo Fallon, who has been Born Feb. 13, to the wife quite ill for sometime is now improvof J. T. Cundiff, a girl. ing rapidly. (o) (o) Sheriff Silas ed Garfield Mr. Paul Compton enterDr. Milton Board and Hardinsburg college, Monday. Pate, of Hardiiisburg, were in the city (o) Friday on business. Mrs. James Bruner died at her -(- o)home with consumption, Jan. 17. She John Haswcll, editor of the Hardiiisburg Leader, was among the boys, l leaves a husband and two little girls to last Thursday. He is a candidate for of mourn their loss, besides a number friends. Representative. (o) Flat Born to the wife Short & Hayncs, of this city, who have been condutcing a drug stdrc at of Albert Carlton, Feb. 12, a girl. Patcsvillc, for sometime, have sold out Little Myrtle Lyddan is to Forrest Gordon and Frank Haynes. sick. (o- )-(- o)Thc Tuesday afternoon club imet Born Feb, 20th to the wife of Sax-to- n with Miss Georgia White and were Dutschkc, a twelve pound boy. handsomely entertained, (o) -(- o)Irvington Mr. Floyd Roberts and Miss Alice Mattingly left this mornat ing to spend a few days with Miss Miss Nellie Henry will be marriedMr. the home of the bride's parents, Maggie Carter, at Irvington and Mrs. John L. Henry, Wednesday Mr. William Witt and wife, after an afternoon at three o'clock, -(- o)absence of over a year came home Bewley, formerly of Mr. last Thursday from Parkersburg, V. tucky, Ben now of Cripple Creek, KenCol., Va where they have been visiting wedded but one of our charming girls, their daughter, Mrs. Waymirc. Miss" Nina Baskett, last week and will (o) make Colorado their future home, Edward, infant sou of Mr. and Mrs. -(- o)Thos. B. Kane, died at their home in Dukes Born Feb. 15, 1897, iouisvine, aunaay, rcu. sisi, age ivo wife of Robt. Duke, a fine boy. to the months. The remains' were brought to -(- o)Cloverport, Monday and interred in The nuptials of Mr. Charlie Campcity cemetery. the bell and Miss Viola Duke, will be -(- o)solemnized Sunday, Feb. 28, at 7 o'-Hardinsburg Loyd Cox and MissiCiock p m, at the rcsidence of her Music Shephard were married in Mr an,l Mr. Tnlm n,,b Louisville, Feb. 17. (o) -(- o)Miss Lillie Johnson and Mr. CharTo the general surprise of every- - lie Kahal, were married Wednesday body Johnnie Lyman and Mrs. Mary evening at 7 o'clock at the home of the Jane Lindscy walked into the County bride. t, Rtts-sca-(o)-Persimmon (o)-We- la Cloverport Clerk's office last Thursday and were married. Rev. R. B, Cox officiating, ACUTE IN N. Y. Gets More, Victims in New York City Than Any Place Else. bster - n3rk TAKING THE BOY PAST THE DANGER LINES. Our boy entered the public school at the age of six years. He was very fond of his books and was soon in classes with children much older than himself. Often in the evening some of his classmates and their mothers would come in and while their mothers and I would knit and visit, the children would get their lessons and play Morse, fox and geese and other simple games. When spring came a croquet set was bought for him and many happy hours were passed that way. I always played with them. As he grew older young lads with their best girls came Sunday afternoons and we all played croquet and ate melons and had a good time. It was an understood thing among his friends that they were always wel- ODD ITEMS FROM EVERYWHERE On the farm of Braxton Holcroft. Greensboro, Ala., there is said to be a gander that guides a totally blind ox to a pond for water every day. On the way the fowl walks in front; quacking so that the ox may follow; when the pond is reached stands guard so that the ox may drink undisturbed and, when the ox is through directs him back to the pasture. By the use of high pressure water has been converted into a new ice so dense and heavy that it sinks in water instead of floating. Sleeping sickness, disease of mystery, is gripping the world, according to the New York Herald. This strange malady, which first appeared in the Central Empires durjng the third winter of the World War, has reappeared this year both in America and in Europe and is more prevalent in both countries. In America, the cities of the East and in the New England States have been hardest hit with the sleeping sickness. Particularly New York City, where the most deaths have bcen recorded from this malady. Since. January l, there have been 48 deaths out of 187 cases in the metropolis. The disease is said to have baffled sctcntiests and specialists of renown. It has bcen found not to'be contagious like ordinary contagious diseases. The first case to appear in the United States is reported to have been in the winter of 1918-1First evidences of it in any country was in Vienna in 1916. Cases later occurred in England and France. The New York Herald gives tht following statement from Dr. Simon Flexner, who is reputed to be the best authority- in this country, regarding sleeping sickness: "The outstanding feature is the lethargy, which is progressive in character and present in the majority of cases (80 per cent?). It may but usually is gradual in e The patient becomes apathetic and dull, appears dazed or stupid, the hours of sleep become prolonged, and he is hard to wake in the morning. Mareover he may fall asleep at odd hours while engaged at work or at mealtime. "It's duration is variable a week, a month, or even longer up to four months. Even after long periods recovery may follow." 9. - appear-sudden- ly, on-s- t THE NEWSPAPER Country Weekly Especially Acts as a "Big Brother" to All. Business, as a rule, like friendships, based upon reciprocity. We do not choose for our frinds persons who do not like us, and we should not favor with our business those who do not help us, either in a general or specific manner. The obligation of a community to a newspaper is frequently forgotten, because it is taken for granted that a newspaper will do its part for the community, whether it meets with recriprocity or not. There is hardly a public enterprise that does not depend, to a more or less degree, upon the newspaper. It gives those enterprises its support, invariably without promise of reward, and frequently without hope of reward. To all church, charitable and beneficient undertakings it opens its columns, ;i and bestows upon them space, which is its stock in trade. ; It boosts the county; boosts the I i town, ana boosts its public and private ymcr?' undertakings. '&$&' in ever overlooking an opportunity to place its friends in a favorable light before the public, the country newspaper, especially, does not print the evil and the unpleasant unless it is a matter of compulsion in fulfilling its duty to the reader. It is the friend of the church, the school, the lodge, the patriotic and the 4 charitable organization. It knows no church or creed in those whom it exploits. A newspaper is a sort of "big brother" to them all, and it takes an interest in the success of each. Elizabeth-tow- n News. is . , .. I n, ..:. I 41 P"sse. - -- hilnc S P"1 ,-S- Hang! toT.oir-enablS- "U? I& MfJf i aiT .y . ) t Iff. t 4 critical and trying stage of the readjustment period." Many known facts fit with Gov. Harding's declaration. The last weeks of I'.c.'O were characterized by mill shutdowns. Mill after mill, which has been idle, is now reported in operation or starting. Money tied up in financing stocks of goods which were held back from the decline in prices is being slowly liberated, because prices have cut to meet the consumer's attitude. Raw materials in a multitude of cases have tumbled until there is reason for believing that most of them will not go much lower. Of course there has been tightening of belts all along the line. Somebody and a good many people had to lose. But wc are on a sounder basis. And the country is still in business. There are no loud prophecies that wc are on the verge of another tre mendous boom, such as was experi enced during the war. Hut the present financial and psychological relief means much Just as soon as the Hindenburg line was broken it was taken for granted that war conditions must be replaced by peace conditions, and the inevitable transition was dreaded as painful. American business was in the position of a party engaged in a balloon ascension, who had been very comfortable on the way up, but knew that they must get back to earth and dreaded the bumps. Thanks to our financial machinery, the party has reached solid ground, after a reasonably slow descent an without going to smash. There is no immediate prospect of soaring into the clouds again. Nor is that particularly desirable. But America has enormous requirements which must be filled, for there is a large businessi ip be done at home. Of course abounding prosperity is impossible for the United States while so large a part of the world is still struggling to find its feet after the destruction of the most awful war of history. But there are authorities who belicye that we can get along comfort- - mm to Keep one linger perpetually , on the pulse of the whole business world, has spoken frankly. And hc has been right each time. The governor now announces that the turn has come. His precise words are worth pasting on the wall above every office desk, and here they are. "Not only has all danger of a great financial crisis or money panic passed, but business is safely over the most Charles E Larkin and Miss Lucilc Wurth, of St. John's, McCracken ,,or hc a, complained "the dam county were married, Jan. 11, 1921. rheumatiz. son He smoked a cob pipe that was an- Mr. Larkin is theHoney of Mr. James Larkin, living at Locust, near cient and strong. He was snoring at eight for on sleep this city. XXXX he was long. Last week we had to issue a second My grandma knit mittens and sat by edition of the Breckenridge News to supply the demand for extra copies. the fire. As straight and as prim as the Baptist The News is like a good basket of tobacco, there's a demand for it, even Church spire. Her hair was in ringlets; she wore a if the price does seem high. lace cap. lap. A "' t. " XXXX mountain of darning reposed in her LINCOLN'S DEBT. When grandpa was not feeling quite A Story With a Moral Which May Be at his best of Interest in Europe. She made him yarb tea and she greased up his chest. To Thc New York Herald: When Abraham Lincoln was young he set up Now grandpa and grandma go out a country store, with an unfortunate every night, partner and the business came to grief To some cabaret or a pinochle fight. The partner died. Lincoln did not take My grandpa's dress suit like the wall- advantage of a bankruptcy law nor paper sets. ask to have the debts cancelled. As And he dances the fox trot and smok- soon as he could he paid them all. es cigarettes, The moral of the story is that there My grandma's marcelled, and she is only one good way to dispose of a drives her own car. debt, and that is to pay it. And her skirts are as short as her I trust your paper has a good circuare. lation in Europe and that it can tell our friends across the water how Old age is and has pass- United States has always disposed the of ed away. Rossiter Johnson, You wouldn't know grandpa and its own debts. New York, February 10. grandma today. Roy K. Moulton, in N. Y. Evening grand-daughter- . i 's Mail. FATHER'S PREFERENCE HER DIARY, 1881. Indigo Sunday: We went for a walk, Since motoring now is taboo. Blue Monday: I made up a party of friends And spent all the morn at the Zoo. Turquoise Tuesday: I finished a new woolen gown, High necked and the darkest of gray Sapphire Wednesday: I visited Madge Expected Compliments in The Bronx, Remaining the most of the day. "A friend of mine asked me to be Cobalt Thursday: In need of amuse- good enough to tell him his faults." ment I read "Did you?" De Quincey's Confessions a while. "I did." And learned a new song hit, quite "What happened?" "Wc don't speak." Portland Evenpopular too. "Remember You Never Must Smile." ing Express. Azure Friday: Downtown in the subway I fared. CAUSE FOR REJOICING A bargain in flannels to seek. Cerulean Saturday: Darned all the "Well, doctor, boy or girl?" socks, "Triplets, my dear sir." Which ended a rather cav week. "Hurrah! Three income tax Minna Irving in New York Herald. fat-headAge-Heral- Don't you like to hear the wind whistling around the house, father?" "I don't care about it particularly, daughter." "O, pshawl" "But as between hearing the wind whistle and that ouug Dub-so- n honking his automobile horn for you to come out. I'd infinitely prefer the wind." Birmingham d. Poseph Jaffray while lunching in a Chicago hotel ordered six oysters as part of a meal costing 85 cents. Allowing 15 cents for a tip he figures that he is at least $799 to the good, for in one of the oysters he found a pearl that is valued by experts from $800 come. to $1,000. birthdays a nice cake and On his dinner was enjoyed by him and all the The average Chinaman can sleep boys of or near his age. One of my anywhere amid deafening uproar, on friends said to me once, "How can the ground, or in any position. you stand their noise and the extra trouble?" I told her just so they left W. B. Harrison of the Georgia tax the roof on the house I was glad to department says the returns show have them with me, as the time would that the dogs of the State are valued come when my boy would be gone at $230,641, while all the capital invesout in the world and I wanted him to ted in mining operations of any kind remember a pleasant childhood. is $09,571 or, the dogs are worth alAlmost every week a crowd of most four times as much as the mines. school children came to spend the evening. We would pop corn, make The first reunion of the "debd"' ice cream or molasses candy. "Work," men s club, a unique I hear some one say. Yes. but my soi formers soldiers 0QQ o was at home I knew his friends and who ,)ave been rc tcd b the Gov. did not mind he work At 14 years of crnmcnt as cither ainonB the ,niss. age he entered high school his health ;ng or ..killcd was never good, broke down the second cent, hcId ; New acto.. Th(J York hc was forced to leave club ;s a nationa, organization, and year and school. He came to me and asked for thc g, adopted by the men is dead, but not lying.doxyn." iTiwas either l l IN MEMORIAM give nun tne privilege oi entertainSIGNS OF SPRING. his friends at home or he would ing James Wiley Johnson passed away always be gone. His father thought it over and told him "All right." What constitutes an infallible sign at the Norton's Memorial Infirmary, That summer our house was a cen- of the comiiiK of sorine? The robin Louisville, Ky., on the afternoon of ter of merriment and I am sure his and the wild goose are considered as' Wednesday, January acth, 1921. He father never regretted his decision rplinfllp ae ntiv Uv nprenne ,ili,-- ttnim had been in ill health- for more than When he was 17 years of age, we :., .,.. three months up until the tinu of his th nio death moved front Tennessee to Texas, but a j0l)g perjod AM thru the several weeks durathe boy was very dissatisfied. Then Numerous "robins have been seen came the most serious time in my life, and lioarH within r.f m;i nt !, tion cf his illness Mr. Johnson Nothing pleased the boy. He was used cheerful. Ut had just three , fr. girls and these i,avc been observed flying north in before his final reward came completo Tennessee-raise- d strictly Southern girls did not suit their characteristic wedee formation ted a two weeks stay at Dawson M him at all. Me came home from nisWjth the father of the flock acting as Springs, Ky., in the hope that perhaps first party and said to me, I saw piiot. There have been other winters his failing health might be benefited Mi. Johnson had bcen an employ more drinking men tonight than I wnen the robin has bcen observed in ever saw in my life, and you can say this region in February, but never in of thc L. H. &. Si. L. R. R. Co., for what you please, but the girl that will ithe recollection of persons long past many years. He was well and favOr-aDknown to the people of the comdance with a man is no the half century mark in years account," and he refused to have any- been seen at so early a date inhas he munity in which he resided and was what a man of many thing to do with the young people. excellent qualities is generally considered the coldest holding the respect and esteem of a One day he asked me some ques- month of the year. wide circle or relatives and friends, tions about cards. The men on thc It is true that there have been oc- to all of whom his loss will prove a tarm would go to tne river every r.icmn urtion tit irlKnic jmiiuajr a..u y,y w.u. x ajiuKc iu iik, , tcrca for what was either his own sad bercvement, Mr. Johnson died as he lived in the father about t. He promptly said he temerity or a false alarm on the part would have no card playing around of Danie Nature, but with evidences tnumphants of faith. A man of pro- his house. I told him as we both knew nf "..ii;., : r vuinuan JtaiiuiKS, ,jC HlCl IRe ua0 .a h, death ?"Ke' '" the firm belief of a a little about cards I thought we hadlsorinir. such as the tre..rm,c better let him learn about them from Qf winter coats bv horses and cattle . '";urc "." ,n '' h.aPPy realms of the t titA ttri .n i" ...nt.M u n r. wuu,u A l" " would . appear that CoclC Robin was otner snore. He is survived by his "'" M".lr 'V " A the river and play with those men and justified iu tuning his pipes for a Widow. Mrs. Nerva Tohnsnn. soon would be playing for money. roundelay Icing before Easter, of number of other relatives. The funeral was conducted at the The next tune the boy went to the which joyous season he has always store after groceries, his father told been a delightful factor. N. Y. Her-In- home by the Rev. J. T. Rushing, pastor of the Messicko Memorial if hc could get a deck of cards to aid. get them and wc would olay with him church, Louisville, with burial in the family lot Cave Hill Cemetery. Wc allowed him and boys of his own LENTEN ROBES. age to play at home and one more A. Friend. danger was passed, as he never cared The melody of Lenten bells "45 to play anywhere else but at home. THE ZERO HOUR. Is trembling in the air, When he was a little past eighteen, And, soberly qrrayed, to church years of age he met the girl who later Devoutly we repair. A captain in the merchant marine became his wife, and today he is a But even while wc meditate who received much commendation for steady Christian man; a good husThe chastened spirit thrills his wonderful courage and endurance band and father and the dearest boy To surreptitious thoughts of spring during the war wa asked to address a in the world to me, his mother. And future frocks and frills. meeting in the West. Pv.Pr;j.n Mrs. Jolm Freeze, In Southern Taft spoke first and at considerable"; "1 Agriculturist. The earth beneath, the wintry skies icngin, ana wiien lie had finished th These penitential days audience aros$, almost to a man, to Is also keeping 'Lent attired A NEW KIND leave the building. The chairman In tattered browns and grays. sprang to his feet, rushed to thc fitgit Farmer Heck This here apple I But in a few short weeks she, too, of the platform and called excitant call the Early Bird. Will cast her rags aside, Come back, every one of yonI TW City Man Why so? In tender tints of pink and white man went through hell for us dwiaa To blossom like a bride. Farmer Heck It always gets, thc the war, and it is up to us to worm. Minna Irving in N. Y, Herald. the same for him. Christianhow Ttkhm cosed a ?Jl,art-y.,..1Malh'- - f ! !;,, . e mhii ,. ,!, ni ,,i ed ly half-drunk- ta ? hHJ' m k . -- . I eM-thod- ist ' I FEBRUARY Mr 1M1 THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS, Nrum 83, 1921 CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY you PAGE. FIVE w 9ir Vmkfttrfflg WEDNESDAY, FEB. will also visit in Texas and Arizona j Batcred at the Pott Office at Cloverprt, K7. it itcond c'ass matter, JtATES FOR POLITICAL MKNT8. ANNOUNCE- - For Pterlnct and City Offices. t 2 50 I BOO For Count? unices. $1S 00 For State and Olttriet Opwes, .10 For Calla. oer line .10 For Cards, per line- of For all Publication! In the Interett individual! or expression of individ.10 ual views, per line Foreign Advertising Representative THE AMERICAN PRESS ASSOCIATION I before returning. Evansvillc Press ooo Mr. James Lawson, Jr, of Liuis-villwas the guest of his brother, Mr John Lawson, and Mrs. Lawson, several days of last week, ooo Mrs. Robert Hamman and Mr. Uutlier Pate were in Louisville, Friday, shopping. ooo Rev. J. U. Randolph was in Owens- boro, Tuesday to attend the executive committee meeting of the Sunday' c, -- SOCIETY ITEMS Of CLASSIFIED ADVERTISEMENTS NOTE Plesse notify the editor stunt desire advertisements discontinued. Personal Interest VWVSM.W FOR SALE Eleborate Valentine Party at Garfield. KOK SALK- - Rcclraned sweet clover seed and EXTRA J a.'. It ' Ky. Mr. and Mrs. V. W. Smith, of Garfield entertained with a Valentine FOR SAL II Pair of good work horsis, 7 weigh pounds each, good party. Monday of last week in honor years old, harness 1200 wagon. Also buggy set of tug and of Miss Nora McCoy, of Harnett, and harness, and some fine white seed oats. "J(X Those accepting Mr. and Mrs bushels corn, white and yellow. Some farming tools. Write or call Owen Maysey, Smiths iiivation were: Mr. and Mrs ci,nni linnr.t 1 nmovillp M ptltrwl .'in II Addison, Ky. Bcauchamp, Mr. and Mrs. Slicl- . Alvah Conference. ilic Oliver, Mrs. J. A. Santlbach, Miss- - FOR SALE One two story dwelling, 7 rooms ooo Centrally located In Hardinsburg. Hood reMr. J J. Bauctim, of Louisville, was1 es Nora McCoy, of I lamed; Pearl pair. Will sell at a bargain. Heard Ilrothers, the guest of his son, Dr. Jesse Baucum Hcllu Mattingly, Ruth LcGrand, Ruby 33 Tf Hardinsburg, Ky. and Mrs. Baucum, Sunday and Mon- - LcGrand, Carrie McCoy, Dorothy winter turf oats, samples, prices and information free. Sherman & Co., t'nlon Star, SPECIALS Men's Corduroy Pants Brown, good quality Men's Coat Sweaters Gray, all sizes - Ladies White Shirts Waists, all sizes - One lot Men's Hats Gray and Brown Felt Men's Silk Ties Assorted Colors it $3.00 $1.00 $1.00 $1.00 Men's Blue sizes, best quality - Work Shirts. All ... $1.00 $2.00 clay. We are authorized to announce Judge G. W. Newman, of Hawesville, as a Republican candidate for the Legislature to represent Breckinridge and Hancock counties subject to the action of Republican primary. FOR REPRESENTATIVE 1 t insburg, was a guest in the home of Mr. and Mrs. David B. Phelps on iticsuay. V. G. Babbage Attorney, Notary Tr"0, Mrs. John E. KincIlCloe. Of Hard- - cs SpalTord i nunc. I? Mrs. I ter, Cecilia, Ladies Sateen Under Bleached Table Cloth FOR SALE One pair unbroke mare mutes per yard skirts, Gray - - '2 and 3 years old. Price $223. A. L o .o o being re-- 1 The high cost of living is 2t man, Cloverport, Ky. duced to normal and it will well pay, 12 O'clock Dinner At WHITE WYANDOTTE Eggs for hatching, all those who have little ones look- - Horsley Home in Garfield. from high class white wyandottes, from the ing them in the face for their daily, best stock in the country, heavy layers and support, to watch my ten cent win-- , excellent show stock, cannot be excelled Mr. and Mrs. Warnie Horsley, of for their quality. Place your egg orders now dow. Julian H. Brown, Cloverport. Garfield entertained Sunday to a de- $1.50 per IB eggs. Address Mrs. A. T. Mr. Arthur Terry Couch is at home It nrtlv tlAi4dSi tf wia nit -'- 4tl CLOVERPORT, KY. 33 tf Beard, Hardinsburg, Ky. after a two weeks visit with his par.The Ladies Reading Club will be D' j Sandbach and Mr, A. N. Couch and Mrs. entertained on Thursday at the home ents, Rev. Runabout Sandbachi Mrs Ena Mattingly, Mrs FOR SALE Ford condition, 11120 model, with starter. of Mrs. James N.Cordrey. Couch, of Bardwell, Ky. '0scar Q'Bannon, Mrs. Estell Davis cash or trade. Fine T. Beard, Will cll for.,' A. Hardinihum. n 33 tf Ky. Mr. and Mrs. John Lawson and ?"! Alvan Carman. The occasion EGGS FROM STANDARDW. A. Cockerill, E. E. Graves, HILL ITEMS Arthur and Louise. '"B Mr. Horsley s an Mrs- Matting- - FOR SALE Old newspapers. 5c a bunch. IZED FLOCKS BRING 6. Harry Berry, J. R. Weatherholt and ly's birthdays Mr.' and Mrs. Tesse Morton, of Breckenridge News office, Cloverport, Ky. A. J. Ashby, of Cloverport, Dr. O. were in Louisville from Friday until ooo home England, Kansas, returned E. Ferguson, of Stephensport, were in Tuesday visiting Mr. Lawson Lexington, Ky., Feb. 18. In spite Wednesday Club Given alter attending Airs y"' Wednesday Mr. and Mrs. James Lawson. Owensboro, Monday evening to atThe Breckenridge News, Cloverport, A Dinner on Feb. 22. Thurman's (his sister's) funeral and of the unprecedented drop in the WWWSMWSWtfWWVWWHsiMAMMA tend a Chapter meeting of the Owensremaining a few days with his father, price of February eggs, Kentucky farMrs. Henry Burckle and daughter. boro Masonic Lodge. WANTED Mrs. David Braincrd Phelps and Miss Mary Burckle, o,f Louisville, are Mr. Henry Morton. mers who have standardized flocks Mr. Charlie Jackson went to Louis- will continue to receive 6 guests of Mr. and Mrs. Harry Meyers. Miss Ray Lewis Heyser gave a beau- VVWWVWWWVWWAAAMAAMMAMMMAMAMAMMAMMAMAM cents each Sippcl's shoe sale is moving rapidly. MALE HELP WANTED tiful siv n'plnrlf dinner Ttipsdav even- ville, Saturday evening. for their eggs, according to a We represent the Geo. Mischel & at the home of Mrs. Phelps in MALE HELP WANTED Get busy, keep Mrs. J. H. McKmney and Sister- - ment made here by J. Holmes statebeen Mrs. Mike Hcndrick, who has Mar-topermanent? Sons monumental works at Owens- Is in Owensboro, taking the osteopathic boro, Ky. Before placing your orders, honor of the members of the Wednes- - busy. wantyour 10b unsafe? Is itYou can get u,.law Mrs. Armstrong, of ToblllS-Yo- u in charge of poultry work at the business. a with day Club. ,ast treatment for several weeks, later yis see our beautiful designs. Splendid into such a business selling more than 137; P".?Pent State College of Agriculture. George Washington favors were products direct to farmers if yoUiLon bipple. itinsr her brother. Oscar Long, and workmanship. Prices are right. Ed- While the owner of the average given the guests who included: Mes- is visiting her own auto or team or can get one. if you Mrs. Sam Wheatlcy lVV,Mrs. Long at Pellville, returned to ward Gregory & Son. flock will be receiving in the d dames. Phelps, Ira D: Behcn, Hovious ?"V8iveu daughter, Mrs. Murray Pryor, and Mr. Hardinsburg, last week M n home near -- o o of 34 cents for his product, M. Behen. Carl Brittain, Eldred A of Howell. Mr. Wlieatlcy 20,000.000 users of our in business: they declare farmers who have standj accompanied uy muc miss Virginia Come and get your rubbers at Sip- - Babbagc Frank c. English. Shelby for information where ou can j companied her but returned after two Winkler. ardized their flocks will still be getpels Shoe Sale before another snow Conrad an(, Mrs E M. wading. ducts. get termor J. R. Watkins Co.. Uept 111. j viskting a premium price a,lsinona Misses Heyser, Bertie Cordrey Mar- The Missionary Society of the Pres- - which will be used for for their eggs lJ2!L Mrs. Burt Wheeler and Miss Mary ooo hatching purbyterian church will meet with Mrs. poses during the poultry standardizt Bum Edith Burn Mary McMiss Eva Mae Chapin, of Irvington.l Parrish, of Tobinsport, attended the LOST C. W. Sattcrfield, this week. guest of Aliss . funeral of Mrs. Nannie Morton was the week-en- d ,"u . . "a"" ing campaign in the State. ,J Mr. Charlie Kcit lias been on the idi met tvuus, .uis. juiiii c. rviutiic- LOST FEMALE FOX HOUND Thurman, last Monday and were Ollic Waggoner, of Hites Run. More than seventy counties have loc, of Hardinsburg. sick list. guests of Dr. B. H. Parrisln and Mrs. to furnish standardized eggs LOST Female fox hound with white auJ morning Dr. T. N signed up spring Last Sunday Parrish. season, Mr. Martin LOUISVILLE STOCK MARKET James Watson Says, "I'll Never For- - brown spots. Reward $15.00 cash. J. FMitr Williams filled his regular appoint for the "3 3r Moorman, Glen Dean, Ky. said. Orders, get When Father's Hogs Got Cholera. ment at the Lucilc Memorial Prcsby l'ca"' a" f alreadv are in for nrac- L. E. Smith, of Stephensport, was tne possible production, Best hogs, 200 pounds and up $l).:M; ... . terian church. In the tVtlUIIK the ,. in Cloverport, Friday on business, -o 120 to HQQ pounds $9.75; pigs 90 to 120 o "One morning he found 20 hogs union service of the Methodist and."c ECONOMY CONSIDERED Mrs. Stanley Jones and daughter, pounds $8 50; 90 pounds down $7.50; dead and several sick. He called in Presbyterians was held. Rev Mr. Ran- GREEN BUGS ARE MOVING Helen, who are making their home in throwouts $G.50 down. the Vet, who aftr dissecting a rat Ae tr t'cmmmv. it is calculated that dolnh nreachitiK in the evening Louisville, for the present time, were Sheep and lambs Best sheep $3 00 caught on the premises, decided that i the pipe can move coal at the rate of j Last Thursday afternoon a misccl- ON KANSAS WHEAT FIELDS. guests of Mrs. Jones' parents, Mr. down; bucks $2.00 down; best lambs the rodent had conveyed germs. Since 75 cents, possibly even 50 cents, a taneous shower was given at the home $5.00. $9.00; second $4.00 and Mrs. Graham Jolly, the week-en$7 00 then I am never without Kansas City. Feb. 18. Myriads of ton. while rail transportation costs of Mrs. Fred May, Sr., for Miss Rutn o o $8.50; It's the surest, quickest rat destroyer Sl.sh. The costliness of carriage byiLarman who was so well remembered trreen hnts n( .i Winrl nn vnt U.ni; Prime heavy steers $7.50 Miss Mildred D. Babbage leaves medium to good steers $0.50 $7.00; Sold and guaranteed by Conrad Payne train is due partly to a 12 to by her friends. She was the ficd, have appeared in Oklahoma and Friday for Cincinnati, to spend a fort- common to medium 'steers $5.50 I know." Three sizes, 35c, 65c, $1.25. tocomo- - of a great many very useful presents arc advancing toward the Kansas night with her sister, Mrs. William G. $0.50; fat heifers $6 50 (5) $8.00: feed- - & Co.. Cloverport. and B. F Beard & cent coal consumption toby the and irom me ior living uming room aim Kiicnen. w heat fields, according to information tive hauling tne cars Polk, and Mr. Polk. j ers $6 $7.23. Choice milch cows Co., Hardinsburg, Ky. and more to come have received here today by J. C. Mahler, mining district and partly to reload- - bixty-liv- e ing and transshipment expenses, aver- - been counted. At the proper time a secretary of the Kansas state board of Something doing at Sippcl's Shoe $05.00 (!' .$80. ' fine luncheon was served after which ADMINISTRATORS. NOTICE aging 25 cents a ton. agriculture. Sale. Come in and see. No construction difficulties face the the friends said good bye with best Crops in the infested districts of o CLAIMS NOTICE OO All persons having claims against mimnpitrc whr. nrc wnrlrintr nut tne wishes and declaring all had gone Oklahoma are seriously threatened acMrs. Maude Mattingly, of Clover,ate Mrs Mary C. details. Already the principle has merry as a marriage bell. port, Ky., was here for several days All persons having claims against JLle cstate cording to a message from Oklahoma aa.i.cu.u- - proved sound in its application to City. According to Mohler's informaenroute to New Orleans for a visit of the estate of A. J. Bridgewater, de- - i"l.c ",c u"c" Proven to the undersigned m similar material, such as earth and FALLS OF ROUGH tion, the bugs have matte a clean several weeks with her relatives. She ceased, wilt please present same pro- - Krl' on or. ' M1?rch stone, in hydraulic dredging, and reperly proven to the undersigned Ad- - P0rP,rtAy'' sweep oi as niucn wheat as they can persons knowing John and Kocoe Heauclianip were cover. moval of ashes, not to mention oil. mmistrator. 1J the estate The Bank of Hardinsburg selves indebeted toforward andare re- Fuel in a drv and powered state has here everal tlavs List week with thctV Cooler days quested to come settle been sent through nines by means of parents Mr. and Mrs R. C. Beau- - Mohler said. will stop the bugs Mr. & Trust Company, For or Rent at once. champ. Administrator, Estate, A. J. Henry Tate, Administrator an air blast, the diameter of the tubes Bridgewater. being hi some cases as small as 3 in.' Henry Morgan left Friday for :jmI-, Seven Room House in f. n m.ill installation of the kind having livan. 111., where he will reside. Mr-Hardinsburg, Ky. $125,000 WILL BE USED IN NEW Hardinsburg, Ky. P been in operation m London, Eng., Morgan and children will join him in ENTERTAINING SHRINERS. a few days. for some years. BURIED IN PAUPER'S LOT p Located near L. H. & St. L. Oscar Robinson, of Leitchfield, was The application of the method on a Des Moines, la. More than $125.- larger scale is only a logical step in here this week the guest of his brodepot; good size lot; house in James Bennett, who died at the 000 will be spent preparing for and ther, Eddie Robinson. fuel p,"4 For further excellent repair. home of Win, Swartz on Stick Creek, entertaining the 1921 conclave of the meeting the exigencies of York. cost Mr. and Mrs. Emmet Coppage, of Friday night, Vvas buried Saturday Nobles of the Mystic Shrine here June and fuel shortage in New result The Narrows. Ky., were here this week the k information, write are in the paupers' lot at the 14. 15, 16. Representatives of business means of obtaining this afternoon guests of lrs. Coppage's sister, Mrs. simple enough, and within reach. Cloverport cemetery. Bennett was a- - men have assumed $50,000 of the MRS. ELIZA BOARD John Tunstall. 47 years old and unmarried. Rev. tertainment fund and the Clostrport, Kr. D The stork visited Mr. and Mrs. TOBACCO GROWERS WARNED J. R. Randolph conducted the funeral Temple here will produce the TO BE CAREFUL WITH SEED Crockett Fentress. Feb. 19. and left ing $75,000. AT Grove, Ind., returned to their home Monday after being with their mother, Mrs. Hallie McCann at Rome, Ind., who has been seriously ill with pneumonia for two weeks. ooo I Urs. Mort Pumphrey, of this city, city. and Mrs. Alice Wheeler, of Hardin this and daugh- last Wednesday Mr. and Mrs. Gus Ballman, of spent Ballman Anthony0o o Kennedy and Katjicrinc Poole. Miss- Payne, of Akron, Ohio. rtnnvrr T.rr.raml. Ine Stirinir.itr. Alvin Carman, Ernest Poole and Charlie p0olc, of Louisville. The home was beautifully decorated There was in muc) mcrrin,!.nt cavJSC(1 by tIlc rcau. mK of the fortunes some being de- lighted and others not so well pleased The music was enjoyed by all. The fresMnents, which were carried out m ,ne valentine idea, were very much enjoyed. FOR SALi; One grist mill, consisting of one ." horse power gasoline engine, one pair french burrs, one crusher, corn shelter, one pair scales ami other fixtures. Cheap if taken at once. All in good condition. M. llaslum ;:t -- t. Si Son, Uoverptrt, Ky. FOR SALE 10 tons of hay, red top and led lop and timothy mixed. Also some thoroughbred Hampshire gilts bred to farrow the latter part of March. J. R. Mattit gly. Hard insburg, Ky., Route !l FOR SALE One National Incubator, used one season. A. D. Morton, Hardinsburg, .14 2t Ky., Route 3, Box 21. 'Bungalow Aprons, assorted col ors in gingham $3.50 value Good unbleached cotton 36 in. - . 12V2c . 50c $6.00 Apron gingham, assorted colors and checks per yard - - '. IZVC OA re-wi- tli Men's Walk Over Shoes Eng. last, Brown Best quality cheviot blue and gray, stripes - - --- (" 75c 50c J. C. NOLTE & BRO. 1 4 ft a1 " I a 4 &s J bc-jh- - n, life-lon- g Alai Mrs-Watkin- s t-he- r 3ZTt?vi. r, neigh-forhoo- - - I i I ,,.,,.,;. ", o-- """- - d. RAT-SNA- P. ! c . r- tje l7'"'t C$ Sale I en-bo- ut ig BARGAIN STORE STEPHENSPORT I remain-servic- e. , Wffi 3 The an Breckinridge-Ban- k of Cloverport is Institution where men of sincere good will can lend you an expert, hand in Lexington, Ky.. Fell. ing that practically all epidemics of fire" in the 1920 crop report, could be traced back to the plant beds,, Dr. W. D. Valleau. plant pathologist at the State College of Agriculture, here, lias issued warning to Kentucky farmers to treat their 1921 seed and ONE HOOSIER COUNTY RID OF HOG CHOLERA. take other precautions to control the disease miring the coming season. According to Dr. Valleau. botli disA county free from hog cholera eases art caused by bacteria ami are this year is the goal to which, swine carried through, the winter on tlio breeders in Eteubcn County, Intl., are seed. "Probably' much of the seed working under the guidance of the saved this past season is infected local county agent and the district but the prevalence of the disease dur- vctcrianian of the United States Deing the coming year wilt depend large- partment of Agriculture. As a result ly on weather conditions during the of a persistent campaign for the conseed-beseason since the infectious trol of cholera and strict organized are favored by a rainy season," said efforts to eradicate it, there lias been a remarkable decrease in the disease the specialist. Recommendations for the treating in the county .during the last two s of seed, and the tobacco years. In 1917 the loss from cholera fields are being sent from the State in this county, according to the county agent, was about $10,000. In 1918 it Coltegeby the plant pathologist. was a little less than $5,000, aud in 1919 it was about the same. In 190 BLUEBIRDS DON'T POSE AS WEATHER PROPHETS'. however, only three cases occured in the county, which leads the swine j Boston, Feb. 7. Ten Weymouth breeders to believe that if their efforts bluebirds that recently led. unofficial to control the disease are continued weather forecasters to predict the cholera can be pracitcally eradicated. earliest of springs were entirely inGOOD- SUBSTITUTE nocent of any intent to fool the public Edward H. Forbush, State OrnithoThose people never read a newslogists, said today that some bluebirds spent every winter in New Eng- paper from one year's end to the land, especially in the Southern parts other. That doesn't matter; they've engagand that their presence in seemingly large numbers this year meant only ed a maid who's lived in about every that with the mild weather "they had other family on the block. Baltimore taken it into their heads to fly about American. a little." "Wild geese," he said "had been flying north for some time, and might go as far as Maine. 18. Declar-- 1 Henninger began a spring school here Monday witli a good tendance. Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Morgan, of Short Creek, spent Thursday night with Mr. and Mrs. Roy Eskridge. Rev. ld a line baby girl. have for sale at my home yards of remanants of all kinds including the following: 1,000 SILKS VELVETS SILK POPLIN GEORGETTE SERGES COATING CREPE-DE-CHEN- E VOILES E OVER-LAC- THREAD 5c per spool LADIES' WALK OVER HOSE 2 pairs 15c LINEN HDKFS. 3 for 25, Notions of all kinds. Quality that suits the rich and prices that please the poor. Those in search of a record breaking bargain wilt find it to their interest to call and see my goods. d seed-bed- MRS. C. B. WAGGONER Stephensport. Kr. - CLUBBING RATES Daily Courier-JournBreckenridge News; al and The ff AA Louisville Times and Breckenridge News; ( AA The $25,000 BLAST MOVES MOUNTAIN IN TENNESSEE. wSSEJMOlJiliiimdiMJEKiilEER I V Chattanooga, Tenn., Feb 18. The biggest blast in the history of the United States was sc,t off today at the quarry of the Dixie Portland Cement company at Richard City, Tennessee, without mishap. Over twenty-on- e tons of dynamite which wa3 exploded at a cost of $25,000 reduced a solid mountain to 350,000-tonof rock capable of being moved by steam shovels. s fiiOIiww 1Bmm9 Louisville Evening Post and The Breckenridge News; tf AA Send Your Orders to THE BRECKENRIDGE CLOVERPORT, KY, NEWS , J i "kHr.l ,v. i-- f rtf PAQE SIX THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS, I CLOVERPOKT, ovcr-com- KENTUCKY., FEBRUARY H, ISfl Prominent Western Man Praises Tanlac RAISING BAMBOO ITVT 111 WIITO r'AITlVTT'D'V llllljLUUilllil spreading the disease. Combating this disease is another of the obstacles c which the department has in developing what promises to be a profitable American industry. DON'T PLANT BY MOON IS THE LATEST THEORY. PIPING COAL TO NEW YORK CITY 265,000 WORKERS IN PHILADELPHIA HIT. Demand for Fancy. Fish Poles Phonograph Needles, Etc., Leading to Bamboo-Growin- g I H ' '11 station in Washington and at branch right." ' stations in Georgia and Florida. "The owner of a scrub bull should Bamboo shoots were brought to have a leather medal made from the. this country from China, Japan, India bull's bide," is another. and other countries by the departThe book contains seasonal advice ment 10 or 12 years ago. and cultiva on all farm topics and is designed as tion was started at Chico, Calif., and nn Index as well to available govern Brooksvillc, Fla. A mite was later dis- ment publications on any specific covered on the sheaths, however, subject. which sapped the vitality of the plants and it was at first thought that the industry would have to be given up. A Rat That Didn't Smell After Being Dead For 3 Months. But on study it was found that the mites could be destroyed with hot "T twMr if w rlcaH at least 3 water without injury to the plants. Propagation of clean plants was then months," said James Sykes, Butcher, begun at Bell, Md., with a view to Westfield, N. J. "We saw this rat P establishing Urge clean groves in the every day. Put a cake of gardens at Savannah, Ga. behind a barrel. Months later my vife Bamboo plants also suffer from a asked about the rat. Remembered the' smut, which is carried in the rhizomes barrel, looked behind it. There was or roots sprouts from which the plants the rat dead, not the slightest odor." are propagated Smut may be carried Three sizes, 35c G5c, $1.25. Sold and through the tissues of the plant, and guaranteed by Conrad Payne & Co.,! manifest itself in the new growth Cloverport, Ky., and B. F. Beard & from which it is scattered by the wind. Co . Hardinsburg, Ky. RAT-SNA- Washington, Feb. 10. Uncle Sam Benjamin Franklin's revived has t,Vnrtr Ptnlmr.1" in ciiirit nj tpnat Industry. Publication of a farmer's almanac' much 'after the style of Franklin's Possibilities of developing a bamboo-- cpigrainatic homilies to growers was growing industry in this country announced today by the Department to meet the increasing demand for of Agriculture. fancy fish poles, barrels hoops, canes, "Beware of false prophets," dephonograph needles, furniture, and clares one caution. "Don t plant by many other uses arc being worked out the moon; but get the best seed and by the United States Department of prepare the seedbed, tITcn plant when Agriculture in the plant detention soil and moisture conditions arc I I I Trade Depression Puts 165,000 Out of Jobs. Philadelphia, 10. ApproxiFeb. mately New Invention For Saving affected205,000 workers in this city are by the industrial depression, Time and Money. Article by said Joseph Willets, professor of industry, University of Pennsylvania, W. R. Andrews in March in an address today at the PhiladelPopular Mechanics. phia Chamber of Commerce Forum on Building Construction. While he declared a survey by his With the realization of a project to bring coal through a pipe from the department showed 105,000 persons antracitc regions of Pennsylvania to were out of work, and that 100,000 New York, the metropolis will havcj were on part time, lie voiced the opinhad to fear no repetition of the fuel crisis ion it was a fallacy workingmen rainy in 1018, when thousands of tons were not laid aside a reserve for "the "immobilized" on the New Jersey' day." "Our survey shows the amount of shore, in sight of shivering Manhat- tan, by a heavy trccze that closed unemployment now is greater than it he added, "but it navigation, nor, possibly, unreason- was in discloses also the worker is in a better able coal prices. he had By means of this transportation condition to meet it, In 1014-1- 5 system, worked out by Reginald P. only a Tcscrvc to cover ten days, and consulting en- now, based on savings fund reports, Bolton, a gineer, 10,000,000 tons of coal a year he .has sufficient to hold him over thirty, days." will be forced through two Dr. Willits based the survey on pipes by water pressure over a route. An altitude difference of questionarircs sent to employers in about 3,000 ft. between Scranton and each industry here. New York City will send the coal, mixed half and half with water, BOSTON MAKES o JOB DRIVE. o through the tubes at the rate of 7 ft. Boston, Feb. 3. In a drive to oba second. tain work for the increasing number The Hackensack meadows of New of jobless, a committee on unemployJersey arc memtioned as being suit- ment today mailed to thousands of able for the huge storage basin nec- householders in this city the followessary to maintain the reserve supply, ing appeal: and an auxilary system of pipes, un"Does your kitchen or cellar need der the Hudson River, will carry the whitening?" auxil-- i coal to, smaller supply, and an "Do the windows need washing?" iary system of pipes, under the Hud-- J "Are your bells out or order?" son River, will carry the coal to "Help yourself, the community and smaller supply stations in the borough a man out of a job by having these things attended to now." of New York City. 1014-1915- , ," well-know- n 18-i- n. 130-mi- lc G. JV. .Logan, Peabody, "Tanlac has completely restored my health and I feci finer than in cars," statement was the straightforward made recently by Mr. George V. Logan, of Peabody, Kansas, one of the in the most prominent Middle West. "It has not only made a new man of me but I have actually gained thirty-fiv- e pounds in weight and feel as well as I ever did in my life. I am telling all of my friends about Tanlac but they can see for themselves what it has done in my case. "When I began taking Tanlac I condition was in an awfully I was away off in weight, felt weak and nervous all of the time and couldn't take any interest in my work or anything else My main trouble Was indigestion, Nothing seemed to agree stock-holders run-dow- Kansas d back-woul- A. with mc. At times I would have dizzy spells and at other times my ache so bad that I could hardly cct un and down in my chair. This is just the condition I was in when 1 started to take this medicine. It took just six bottles to make a well man ot mc. l now nave a nne appciue, everything tastes good and my digestion is perfect. My wife was also troubled with indigestion at times and it relieved her the same way. You may publish my statement wherever you like and if anyone doubts it. just tell them to sec mc." , WHERE TO DEAL IN LOUISVILLE Bosler's Garage 423 H?l mil 1.1 . nn Nickel and Silver Plating Brass Beds Refinished Stege Brass & Plating Works 448 S. Fifth St. The Smith's Largest Cleaners and Dyers LEARN GREGG'S SHORTHAND and Twentieth Century Bookkeeping World's leading systems at n Cloverport Tanlac Wedding's Drug Store, in Kirk Mattingly Bros., in Addison by L. Addison, in Amnions by Win. Dutschke, and in Stephcnsport by A. Shcllman. Advertisement. is sold in at by D. H. R. South Third Street STORAGE BY DAY OR NIGHT Roe-O'Connor-Gordon Ammran lg? 312 E. fflorha Q Third Walnut St. at Walnut. Louisville. Ky. AUGUST R. BAUMER tt Say LETTERS WE APPRECIATE Payne in Florida. Mr. John D. Babbage. Cloverport, Ky. Dear Friend: I write you to nlease send my paper to Crescent City, Fla. Am anxious to see what is going on at home I aim my lanuiy at DeLand on Jan. 23rd. and left there for Crescent City and will locate here for a while. This is ccr- tainly a very beautiful place. Weather today is a little cool but need very little frre. A lake near by. also orange and peach groves in bloom In fact this is the most delightful climate you have ever known. iWU write more. Yours. S. B Pavne. Crescent Citv. Ex-Jud- ge New Subscriber. Mr. John D. Babbage. Cloverport. MasonicTcmple, Ky. Dear Sir: Find enclosed check for $1.50 for which please send The Breckenridge News to the following address nine months: E. M. Simmons, 45G S. Emerson Ave., Indianapolis, It With Flowers Fourth and Chestnut Automobile Accessories Athletic and Sporting Goods Write for Catalog is a Belter Buy Than Any Cheap New Car Leyman Motor Co.. inc. A Used Buic 501 E. Broadway Louisville, Ky. "The Good Old Days" by . Charles Wheeler Bell mukes an ideal gift for either young or old persons. In novelty form. Richly Illustrated by Fox. Price, postage paid fiOc. DEHLER BROS. CO. Incorporated HARDWARE Roofing Fencing 116 4th Street at Broadway Reinforcing Steel Expanded Metal E. MARKET ST. 1 Clermont Cafeteria "The Home of Good Food" STREET Commercial School A miiiuu Meoarouno wrrrrunon or umwi TRAINS YOUNG PEOPLE FOR GOOD EMPLOYMENT AND SUCCESS mi mans it. net or mt omct Louunux n, ESTABLISHED J. DOLFINGER & CO. INCORPORATED 863 Ind. 642 FOURTH AVENUE CHINA-CLASSW- ARE Renewal. fi" TlnliKnrro Ptni'prnnrt TTv Dcar' s'inPlcase find enclosed check for $2 00 for allother year's subscrip-arrive- d tio to T,,e Breckenridge News and 0biBC. A. L. Howard, Sylvia, Kans. T 1 23 WEST MARKET The Standard Printing Co. Louisville, Ky. a House Furnishing Goods I FT GOODS A SPECIAL FEATURS i TV I BEST WALL PAPER W. K. STEWART CO. I T Cour cr and News Third, nr. Liberty. J. D. Babbage. Cloverport. Ky Inexpensive Unusual Dear Sir: You will find enclosed check Artistic for $0.00 for which send me the daily Courier-Journand The Brccken- "dge News for one year. Respectfully. Cal Hendrick, Sr., Hardinsburg. Ky., S. THIRD ST. Fla. Route 2. Draping, Wall Decoration, Painting Upholstering, Furniture Making In Detroit. and Refinishing John D. Babbage. Cloverport. Ky. QUOTES LONDON Dear Sir: As I now reside in Detroit,' Estimates and Suggestions Submitted MED. JOURNAL. would be glad to subscribe for The seem, One of the most unusual explanaBreckenridge News as it would List Your Farms With like a letter from home. Write me tions of what sleeping sickness really what it will cost for one year and I is appeared recently in a London WHEELER AEALTY W. will send the money at once. Res- medical journal. ' 104 AUCTION pectfully yours. Cordia Matthews. REAL "A good deal of anxiety seems to ESTATE SALES Victor Avenue. Detroit. Mich. Jiavc been caused." states the article, Strvict tbiV Satitfi.s "by reports of cases described r.s I Amman. tmm From D. Hardaway. 'sleeping sickness.' No such disease. Mr. Babbage: You will find enclosed it need scarcely be pointed out. has $1.00. Please send me The Brecken- - occurred. "Sleeping sickness is an African ridge News to that amount. I trust It ti RTrrcj Mr Intuithitirlf NtMfictui HH will find you well and getting - uess caused by a body known as a Fit ut P2V AttiJ2 good in your business. Yours panosoiue, which is carried by a fly of aaVAJCTaS EYEQLASSES and respectfully, David Hardaway, Irving- - the same type as the tsetse fly. The SPECTACLES IffigBig Ml present illness, which tends to become ton, Ky. kit Tm CHtttlri ' tW Mr Sid lit to Wur" WaSM epidemic in a mild way at this tinu of flBM the year, is called encephalitis lelliar- Mrs. Armstrong Renewes. Mr. J. D. Babbage. Dear Sir: Please sica. It appeared in this country some was made notjable on find enclosed qla-cfor which renew vtars aK my subscription to The Breckenridge January 1, lltl'.i. News for one year. We can't do with- - . Its exact nature is not known, but out our home paper. Respectfully 't was ir.imiiicii io iuuhkc.vs sonic yours. Mrs. J. C. Armstrong, Alexis. time ago by workers carrying out investigations on behalf of the Medical 111., Route 2 Box 87. Research Committee and Ministry of Health, The symptoms seem to br la Baiisiti Mors Tata a Third ef a Csatary. From Mrs. Pumphrey, fever, and then, perhaps after a perW' liuy and wll all kind o( Farm Product, Mr. J. D Babbage. Dear Mr. Bab y fur our 1'rlce bage: You will find enclosed $1.00 for iod . of excitement, lethargy. The voa iiuiir i'u Inar uiul belling prices.Current, giving 7 n r. Istry of Herdon-Carte- r IHKC ilCWS aiA I1IUIILII?, 1UIII9 WU1J, Health, of 541 cases notified during Inc. Mrs. W, G. Pumphrey, Holt, Ky. 1010 from England and Wales no North Third St fewer than 280 proved fatal, a mort-olit- y (Between Mala and Hirer) Going to Florida. of 54.0 per cent. The disease is HreckenridKe News. Cloverport. Ky. stated to increase in severity after Dear John: liiiclosed please turn my thirty years of age. check for renewal of I lie Urccken-- i The present increase in the number ritlKe News. May change my address) 0f cases is to he expected at this time hi riuiiuu uuv win ot the year; it is not abnormal. iu auiiic you later Your old friend, Henry V. Ilerndon, Henderson. HARDING DOESN'T WANT A. M. Thompson Renewes. INCOME TAX EXEMPTION. John D. llahbagc. Esq., Cloverport. Washington, Feb. II. l'resident-EleKy. Dear Friend Ilabbage: Enclosed Harding today informed Reprefind $0 for the Courier-Journand your Breckenridge News. Two renew- sentative Lougsworth of Ohio that he als. Time is out in May 31. When did not believe he slio-tbe granted you remit to Courier-Journuse slip exemption from paying an income tax pinned at the top of this letter that no on his I'residentitl salary. Mr. Hardmistake in address may occur. And ing wrote Representative Longsworth from some cause I have missed the in reply to a recent letter seeking his last two copies of your Breckenridge opinion as to what action the House News. They must have gotten lost in Ways and Means Committee should "When You Go To the mail, as my time is not out certain. take on a bill recently introduced to Kindly mail me the last two back cop- exempt the President from the income Louisville Remember the Exies ifyou can. Very truly yours. A. tax levy. Under the present revenue cellent Houses Advertised in M. Thompson, Madison, Ind. .Route law the tax on the President's salary These Columns." amounts to $18,000. No. 5. 417-42- 1 al T. B. Duncan & Sons (INCORPORATED New Muldoon Monument Co. Battery Service Ct. Distributors of Formerly Dcaring's BOOKS, STATIONERY, Monuments, Markers OFFICE FURNITURE Fourth Avenue, Med 425 S. and Memorials WPWHMSL WiUard Batteries 435 E. BROADWAY ; i 625-6- 27 SOUTH THIRD STREET J. L. STRASSEL CO. 443-445 tfKMIE Elastic Hosiwy, Brrnc, Abdominal Supporters and Trussss C5501FOURTH AVtNUt-LOUISV- lUt f "BABY CHICKS" By Parcel Post. All Varietiea. Conkey't Buttermilk Starting Food Mahtt Chlckt Uv. beautiful Cut flowere SPECIAL LADY ATTENDANT Thso. Tafel, KODAKS JSjjpJKSSft mm s. Write For Trice. 50C LUNCH MUSIC (Boobte (Batben 634 3. rflTH Rehm-Zeih- er (Incorporated) MAIL ORDERS 6IVEN IMMEDIATE ATTENTIM L 210 W. Market St. HALLER'S PET SHOP W. D. GATCHEL & SONS Fifth and Walnut Louisville Louisville, Ky. Kentucky Chocolate Shoppe ill-th- is Oscar Farmer & Sons Hay a- try-lon- g n aW-T- Hi I Grain The Co. When you come to Louisville see as. City Elevator and Warehouse QUALITY Investment Securities No. 430 West Main Street "Where Service Satisfies" lest Lire Sttxk Market SmM ef Hie ESTABLISHED 1888 WomeritS I iBTaa arasM E' )MKf 'jlkaW POULTRY,. ANIMAL, DAIRY FEEDS 213 N. 15th and 122 N. 4th St. Fine Apparel fJvT fMilric to ord'T for all occa$hn$. Estimates Sutynltted. Ml liver ' Remodeling Also Done. Coats, Suits, Dresses, Furs, Skirts andl Blouses Margaret McCormick 408 Abe C. Levi Bourbon O. Stock Yard Company INCORPORATES r' " Bid., 526 4tk St AL BIRCH, General Manager Johnson fir Main Sts., Louisville, Ky. mmm' tt rmtt, 0iiHi JMfk St. &MA latrMijr. I Co. WAFERS Diamond Pur JeffsrsenvlAs, Ind. Established 18G5 "K,r LASS INCLOSED WINTER TOPS FOR AUTOMOBILES. RAY MOTOR CAR SERVICB. Center St. 414-16-- 116-11- 8 Food Co. & Sons i1MW;WIMi;'Myfl T. C. Caummisar Telephone ut ut our expense all orders for ijusi-uuiu- i: (Inc.) Manufacturers of North Third Stocks, Bonds or Grain JOHN L. DUNLAP CO. Fifth and Main Sts. We buy and sell Liberty Bonds actual Market price. Hay and Grain Feeds ot All Kinds 4 (gmniL' sasaissf4 4tdmr4 ew &ectnfJH if JirtyYm Excelsior and Brooms 135 Amos Yaeger 226 St at West Main St. ct al We a full line Write or Wire for Prices PAPER carry Underwriters Reliable Stock Companies We want Good stock saleemoN al Southeastern Paper Co. HOWARD 204 West Main St. Suite 30S-7-S-- A CONSH AFTER ReHt41e Blefe FOR SHOPPER- S- S AINT P AatnHCIAII KGS Thai An CasofiirtebU; Ua4tfvaasf (Baserperauer SaJeJrW SMMBFVavSB SILVER SEAL BEECHER MFG. CQu Incorprjd aaa w huim National Life huuraace Co. GHAS. MOUNTPEUER. VT. a. CsUVINS. (Ha. Asm! LsMilwieW. - A-L-A-M- -O 391 Lbcda lUf, 9 1 Ssmsmm assBsr- Citnesal nniia aaMit. tar an - ,v, Kf. Faawtk Batwaaa .Us arty H - - riaMalBaV t w- - '! II l laJnHi ia WytUSK nCTUM TMCATM aaa .WtUt tnwn May mmmux. rn WT f ' FEBRUARY 83, 1M1 THE BRECKKNRIDGE NEWS, CLOVERPORT, half-forme- KENTUCKY PAGE SEVJBft . K, ' h' 'B AQKiittge Romg LH SS E-L "'i aaav you, and he hasn't cut his .finger nalfs alnce your poor father married your dear mother. " Pamela shuddered. "You'll bnve to forget all that." said "Before your Mr. Mllyuns sobetiv. great-uncl- e died, be repented very it- fectlvely of the way he treated your father, and left you on Income of ten thousand dollars a year." Pnmela sat up very straight, and then sank slowly Into the pillows at her back. " 'Ten n dollnrs thousand year 1" she repeated slowly.- - Mr. Mllyuns nodded. "Beginning with today. There Is no waiting for you, be- accumulation cause, by the terms of the will, Mr. Randolph wns allowed the entire In come up to such time ns you should be ily glancing at the door ana netrnytng d Intention to watch that a portnl night nnd day until death or Mr. Robert Ilervey Randolph nrrlved; "I'll be In. Why?" "Mrs. Mllyuns nnd my daughter Eileen will call on you at about five." explained Mr. Mllyuns. "Just one more matter and I must go," 'he con. tinned. "Your Income amounts to something over olelit hundred dollnrs a month. I shall pay It In ndvance until you get settled nnd have n chnnce to catch up." "Please send me only hnlf," said Pamela, as she rose to say good-by- . Mr, Mllyuns took her hnnd, dropped It. nnd started toward the door; but before be got there, be stopped and lvai IrSfi BTHkV-vJ B5"44jfv2 ZjA f Vkv oun nuiiNiM is to manufacture and pRocifiLY riT LMbbeCbxI HMflFKllAK niinMH0kl H EYEGLASSES SPECTACLES and SAFE KIND TO WKAR" CAN OCT Vh ssfasmH BBBBbB H HH ARI THI HH H B H turned. , N SpmTTfBOBBS-mm-i TAXI PART III (Continued From Last Week) Tin; writer who Is privileged, for the benefit .of n Inrce and crowing public, Jo see her In hl.s mind's eye ns ber'plnk hare feet pad up and down the room, racing every time they come between the unto the home-stretc- h peopled grandstand of the couch nnd the fire, nnd then doubling suddenly, so that her wide eyes mny catch her hair still on the wing, for all the world like n kitten chasing Us tall does herein affirm, by the collective manhood of the earth, thnt she was altogether lovable nnd beyond the reach of sullying thoiiirjit. Now let her curl up In the bed nnd sleep. Slumber meant nothing In Pamela's life. Thnt statement should be taken not In the sense of the common slnng of the vulgar, but at its literal face value. What Is meant Is that when this young lady slept, It was like taking a chunk bodily out of life and putting It In warm storage. As n consequence, when the clock on the mantel burred a warning that it was thinking of striking the hour of nine In about two minutes, she opened her eyes and wondered through what magic night had been suddenly replaced by broad and smiling day. Not for long did that life-lon- g and accustomed miracle hold her attention, for scarcely had It occurred, through force of habit, to her awakening thought than her startled eyes fell upd figure on the tall, stooped, of a man, clad In livery, nnd standing unstably poised In the doorway of the room. His eyes, naturally deep-set- , actually protruded from his fnce ns though they were determined to come half-wa- y to meet Pamela's wondering gray-heade- COMPANY giuV f r I (Continued next week) FISCAL COURT PROCEEDINGS. At suwui In a mnnner of spcnklng, 1 did," stated Tomllnson sonorously. "Kissed her; but she never let me get as fnr as bugging, poor girl! She said she knew she wasn't here for long enough." a regular term of Breckinridge VMI 111 iD--- Laughter bubbled Into Pamela's eyes alongside of the tears, but, In spite of It. the next moment she wns crying softly. she sobbed. Tomllnson bobbed his bend up nnd down In formal sympathy, too old to worry much over woman's weeping. "I understand that she must 'ave went." he said. "Klse you wouldn't be Will you have your alone, miss. hrenkfnst In bed?" "Oh. could I?" sniffed Pamela, and then her eyes fell on the 'clock. "No, I can't," she decided for herself. "You tc see, Tomllnson, I only "P-po- stay until ten." "I'll be getting your bath ready, then, miss," said Tomllnson, nnd withdrew. Hnlf on hour later Pnmela wns a lonely "tray"-breakfas- fry t. placed at her command before the couch, which faced the friendly fire in the big living-rooWithout being a it Is possible to surmise thnt she ate very slowly, In the vain hope that Mr. Randolph would pop In. with or without Father Christmas, and joining her in the meal, banish a hnby Mr. Gloom that was hanging round. While she wns sIll toying with her food she heard the bell ring nnd mind-render, Tom-llnson- 's voice saying. In deep, respectful tones: "Miss Thornton will see you, sir. She Is In the sitting-room.- " n Pamela dropped her and stood up, back to the fire, just In time to face a neatly dressed, egg-spoopink-cheeke- bright-eye- bald-beade- d little gentle- man, who stood, poised but alert, In the open doorway, like a bird about to peck at her to see if she were the real thing. "Miss Thornton?" he asked. In a peculiarly liquid voice. Pamela nodded her bend twice. "I am Mr. Borden Mllyuns," continued the molten voice, and the bright eyes studied her face expectantly. Pamela puckered her brows in an effort to meet that expectancy half-wnbut failed. "Are you?" she asked doubtfully, and with a mental reservation ngalnst Sir. Robert Ilervey Randolph for outraging the traditions of childhood by sending a Father Christmas In this dapper form. "Won't you sit down?" she added politely. Mr. Mllyuns hung poised for n second longer, nnd then ndvanced on the couch decisively, sat down on one end of it, nnd waved his hnnd nt the other. Tomllnson slipped in and out, hearing away. Pamela acthe breakfast-tra- y cepted Mr. Mllyuns' silent invitation y. i and seated herself, but tentatively, as though she could only stay for a min- "He-hello- ," Stammered Lady. the Young Friday morning?" "In November," supplemented Pamela, as though she were supplying a very important addition to the facts in the case. "I am Miss Thornton," she added, with as much dignity as a aaaldea, tumbled of hair, flushed of eheek, and cuddled In a young man' big bed, could summon. The effect of her words on Tomlln-owas electrical. "Miss Imogene Pamela Thornton f" be asked, as he suddenly straightened and! let go of his supports. "YM," said Pamela, gazing at him la undisguised surprise. "How did on-- a n orbs. He looked like a solemn raven which has carelessly alighted on a live wire. "He-hell- o 1" stammered the young lady. miss," said Tomlln son, In sepulchral and censorious tones. "Where Is Master Robert? "You mean Mr. Randolph?" asked Pamela, a little breathlessly. The old man steadied himself by seizing the door-Jam- b and bowed confirmation of her supposition. "I don't know where he Is," said Pamela, more calmly. "The last time I saw him he was limping west." A twinkle came Into her eyes. "Why do you askr ' "Why do I ask?" he exclaimed. "Miss, do you mind telling me who you are and what you are doing In Mr. Randolph's apartment at nine o'clock "Good-mornin- dered half expectantly, half wistfully to the door. The smiled. "We'll see about that," he said. "I'm sorry you don't remember me. If you are Indeed Miss Imogene Pamela Thornton, I used to take you on my knee often, many years ago." Pamela could no longer be startled by such announcements. "That's what Tomllnson said this morning," she remarked. "Ever since last night, everybody I meet seems to to know my real name. I don't understand It." "Please trust me," said Mr. Mllyuns, "and you'll soon understand a lot more than that:" He drew a slip from his pocket. "Now, do answer me carefully. Tell me the addresses of the first four places you and Maggie lived In after your father died." "I can't remember the first," said Pam, but, after a second's thought, rattled off the names of three'streets, and located addresses, approximately by describing nearby corners prominent to n child's mind for one reason or another. "Those are the next three," she said. "After that, we bird-ma- n ute. "Make yourself comfortable, my dear," said Mr. Mllyuns ; "I'm going to talk to you for some time." "You can't," said Pam ; "not here. I only have the flat for, six minutes longer. That Is, I only to stay here until ten." Her eyes wan- went " you know?" "Why, miss," said the old man, "I'm TmbIIbsob. Excuse me for saying so," k added, a pale flush la his withered efcMka, "hvt many a time In the old aaya Htgais let ue take you on say A awrt of worry you have But Mr. Mllyuns was satisfied. That's enough for formalities, my dear. I'm convinced that you are the person for whom the firm of Mllyuns, Branch & Mllyuns has been searching for years. Do you remember your Asa Thornton?" "Yes," said Pamela, a vague wonder and terror In ber eyes; "but I didn't know he was real." f'DIdn't know be was real I'" Mr. Mllyuns. "What do you great-uncle, rek teat "Ohl" reee te Fameta'a eyes. erief "Ye kww Mag- - Baean?" "Maggie Pamela, freat-iwcl- e. "'If you're set wed to say," explained good, yoai Am Thornton, will natch C1IIVI I V.UIUIUULU ll,IU April 1st, 1919 to iNovember and for Breckinridge County on Oct. Henry Kroush, Alice Cibbins, Wil- 90J.OO isi, u liam Slaughter, Chas. Stewart, colored 20. V.)(), present Hon. S B. Payne. I) woman that lives with Mrs. R. T. 1 nu amount otic your Commislr..c,M:.,r I. !...--. I. I. ..I.... f d Keys, Mrs. Chas. sioner, C M. iivatou trom County and the following named s Dempster, Amy to uct. 1st, uct. 1st, (dead), Mr. Kiper, John Kclm, of the Peace: Esquire Robbins, iuju is 100.00 Esquire Kcciiau,, Esquire McCoy, Es- Josic Rankins, Mrs. Edward Mcador. iour Commissioner hied hcrewitu Names of paupers outside of Poor quire Bennett, Esquire Piggott and a part ot 111s all mils, Esquire Howard. House, their allowance and names of aim etc., wntcli report presented account were to mm Came the Committee on Resolu- Trustees: tor ins approval which nus been tions heretofore appointed and filed Caroline Braxton, B. F. eBard approved. their report which is as follows: & Co., 1.00, 12 months - - $18.00 .Respectfully submitted, Resolutions of Respect on the Death Mollie Bland, B. F. Beard & C. M. Hcstou, 1'auper .commissioner, of D. C. Heron. Co., $4 00, 12 months - - - - 48.00 it is oruerctl that tue lollowing The great reaper Death is no Lizzie Warfield, B. F. Beard & of persons. He strikes down Co., $4.00, 12 months - - - 48.00 claims be and tney are Hereby allowed: the rich, the poor, the young, the old, casket $20.00, robe $3.00 for u. r. Beard &. Co., claim the vigorous, sturdy oan in the prime John R Elder, B. F. Beard uu.uti itemized of life and the aged and infirm to '.00 Tne .Record Press, claim Beard & Co. whom liis coming is a blessed release Shoes, shirt and undcrwarc itemized - - - - - - - 330.95 Whenever he comes his visit is B. F. Beard & Co. - - - - 12.0P Abe Dennett, claim itemized Ij.UO to those who are left to part on casket for lireckenridge iews, claim mourn for a life cut short, and especVance, B. F. Beard & Co. - 13.00 140.94 itemized ially is this true when he snat'ehed Casket for Mrs. Charlie Collard cm motion of J. M. Howard and away one who should be in the full B. F. Beard & Co. - - - - 22.50 seconded by fc.sq. v. J. Piggott, it vigor of manhood, and whose work Pleasant Heath, J. C. Noltc is ordered mat ttiere be and is Hereby on earth seemed unfinished. $4.00, 3 months 20.00 appropriated to tne treasurer ot tne In this guise he came on the 1st Gilland, J. C. Nolte iareckinnuge farm liureau the sum day of July UC'O and called from our Mrs. Lillie month $3.00, 1 3.00 ot $ouu.0u lor tiie purpose of supplemidst our friend and esteemed co- Ametitus Anderson, Pile Bros. menting tne salary ot tlie County worker, D. C. Heron, who had been $4.00, a Dollars Thousand for some years a member of this Mrs. B. 12 months Pile Bros. 48.00 .Agent in lireckmridge County to be "Ten F. Graham, paid monthly for a court. She Repeated Slowly. Year!'" - - - - 48.00 months, tlie vote installments $4.00, 12 months being ttKen the Therefore be it RESOLVED, Mrs. Willie Kinnison, .Pile motion carried. discovered. Thnt provision was quite Bros., $4.00, 12 months - - 48.00 That the Court of BreckinOn motion duly made, seconded and natural, if you will remember tliat Mr. ridge CountyFiscal lost a valued has mem- J. W. Hultz, A. E. Jackson, carried, it is ordered tnat tnerc be and Asn Thornton had been searching for ber who was ever in his $4.00, 12 months 48.00 is nereby appropriated place to help the sum ot you unsuccessfully for some months bein the direction of matters of public Fraizer Brown, Milt Brown, :10U.UO tor tne beneiit ot tlie Kentucky fore he died." $4.00, 12 months 48.00 Ciuloren's Tome bociety. interest. The Court deplores his untimely death and wishes to express John R. Elder, Allie Pate, Pamela sat up straight again. It is ordered tnat tne following $4.00, 12 months 48.00 Justices be and tney are hereby al"I want to understand you," she gratitude for the services rendered by him during his incumbency. J. H. Powers and wife, L. D. said with a sudden dignity that Inlowed their per diem: Resolved, that a copy of these resoAddison, $5.00, 12 months - 60.00 Esq. Kobbms 2 days (oj $4.00 $o.00 creased Mr. Mllyuns' admiration, allutions be spread on the minutes of Rhoda Taylor, Will Davis, ready decidedly .on the upgrade. "You lisq. Keenan, 2 days 4.00 8.00 $4.00, 12 months - - - - - 48.00 lisq. McCoy, 2 mean that, with my appearance, Mr. the court and published in the County 8.00 days to. 4.00 papers. Joe Ball, Will Davis, $0.00 Esq. bennett, 2 days (m 4.00 &.00 Randolph's entire Income completely 12 months 72.00 usq. Piggott, 2 days W. J. Piggott. 4.00 (a 8.00 disappears?" Mrs. Polly Davis, Rhodes & Horace McCoy, Esq. rioward, 1 day 4.00 4.00 Mr. Mllyuns nodded. JStorms, $4.00, 12 months - 48.00 J. Keeuau, Committee. It is ordered that Court adjourn, "You have guesed It in one," he On motion duly made, seconded Samuel Smith, T. E. Miller, a. li. i'aync, J ttdge. said flippantly. and carried, the foregoing report was (no report) "I don't need ten thousand dollars unanimously adopted. Corbit Amnions, John Morris BOOZE STORY FILMED. "You It is ordered that the following $3.00, 12 months a year." said Pamela promptly. 00.00 Miami, Fla., Feb. 8. The Xew Randolph that J claims be and they are herein- al- Henry Kroush, Asia Hardin, will please tell Mr. $4.00, 2 months lowed: 8.00 York Herald lias given tne movies a shall only take half." new idea a tlintler. Half a dozen Alice Gibbons, M. L. Harl, J. E. Kincheloe. claim itemMr. Mllyuns smiled. ized $4.00, 12 months 48.00 picture men are in Miami "staging" a oo "I'll try to carry out your orders," booze smuggling reel, along tne lines Win. Slaughter, Hoi Drane he said blnndly, "but I'll bnve to find Kincheloe's Pharmacv. claim $4.00, 12 months 48.00 suggested in ine Mew 1'orK Herald's itemized o:ic Let me add that Mr. Rnudolph first. story ot January 30. It is 'promised J. B. Carman, Sheriff, claim Charles Stewart, J. G. Hesler you apparently don't know the young $3.00, 12 months itemized 00.00 tnat there will be water scenes, with i8o.:),-- i gentleman very well." battles between the smugglers from A. Mc. Aleador, Jailer, claim John Kelm, J. G. Hesler, "What do you mean by that?" asked $5 00, 0 months itemized jo.00 tne Bahamas and tne pronibitiou jjai.uo and midnight dashes and Pam. Colored woman, Mrs. Dr. Jas. Dean . of claim Dempster $4.00, 12 months - 48.00 chases over the "alconol trail." And itemized "Well," said Mr. Mllyuns, taking aninasmuch as Hying boats are much Amy Keys, T. N. McGlothlan other scrap of paper from his pocket Jas. Dean . of claim to the itemized $3.00, 10 months 30.00 favored for transportation 11. 75 and handing It to her, "read that. It Bahamas, some air tnrillers may be Kincheloe's Pharmacy, claim Mrs. Chas Collard, Mrs, M. A. was left at my house this morning by McCuhbins, $5.00, 3 months 13.00 thrown in for good reel measure. 7.(19 a who didn't wait for an In Re Pauper Commissioner Report.' Mr Kiper, Beard Bros., $4.00 answer. You see that Mr. Randolph 11 months - 44.00 w. .... iiwiiuii, i miner has handed over to you In perpetuity . ri Weather-forami ...,.,. l,: .... f.ln.l ,,,3 ltiiuri oi ins Josie Rankin, 4 Robt this apartment, Tomllnson, nnd all the actings from Oct. 1st. l'Jiu to Oct $5.00, months - - - 20.00 Oi Cattle and Hog Breeders .... T... other fixings. It doesn't look very much 1cl 1lln "" uii motion '. . made, Mrs. Edward Meador, L. D. duly as though he intended to come back In seconded and carried it is ordered Tucker, $4.00, 3 months - - 12.00 Chicken Raisers, Live Stock that said report be and is hereby ac- Shoes and clothing for Simthe near future." mons and Clark children, Jess and Tobacco Dealers of "But I want him to!" cried Pam. cepted and approved. Said report is as follows: barver, (lempo) - - - "1 I've been expecting hliu. I didn't Breckinridge County the Fiscal Court of Breckinridge 1 casket for Jas. Ednumson, half half thank him for for " To County: Tom Beard 23.00 Tears of disappointment clogged her The undersigned Pauper Commis- Bculah Roberts grandchildren throat. Mattingly Bros. & Bicket sioner of Breckinridge County THE HOWARD FARMS "There, there!" said Mr. Mllyuns. (Temp ) submitted a report of his ic.27 leaning over and patting her hand. "I acts from Nov. 1st, 1!19 jo Nov. J. M. HOWARD ft SON, Prop. lot, Casket fori Frank Mullens understand Just how you feel, because child, M. Hamman & Son 8.00 Shorthorn and Polled Shorthorn, Roan Sultan, l Bob Is one of the stralghtest, opeuest, Sultan, heads the herd. Number of paupers in Poor House Casket for Frank Mullens ion of Duroc child M. Hamman & Son most lovuble young devils that ever Nov. 1st, lUi'o Five. 8.00 herd. Hogj, Sprague Defender headi the John C. Willctt, Ed Early, W. R. Moorman went his own way through a delighted Breeder! of 2nd. prize Polled Shorthorn Ann Willett. & Son (Temp.) 28.75 world." Heifer (Senior yearling class) George Hatubleton, Dave Claycomb, Mrs, W, J. Chicago, 1919. Pamela nodded her head up and Will Logsdou, Piggott 46.00 Glen Dean, down in silent confirmation of all Ky. Lode Askins. Grass seed for Poor House those kind words. She begun to like Number of paupers received in City Grocery 8.75 Mr. Mllyuns. 'She raised pleading eyes loor House since Nov. 1st, 1919 to The account for drugs furnishto his face. Nov. 1st 1920. ed paupers by Kinclieloe's Valley Home "Won't you please find him for me?" Betsie Tucker. Oct. 29, 1919, Pharmacy from Oct. 1st, W. J. OWEN ft SONS.'Propi.tor. "My dear," said Mr. Mllyuns, so Mrs. James Foot, Oct. 30, 1919 1919 to Oct. 1st, 1920 - - - 80.93 Tom Allen, Nov. 1st, 1919, promptly that If she had asked for the Hardinsburg, Ky., Route 1 Salary due Dr. J. E. Kincheloe Isaac Hale, Feb. 12, 1920, house and lot on the northwest corner as County Physician for Poland China Hogs a Specialty Mr. Mattingly, Feb. 18, 1920, Paupers in Poor House and of Fifth avenue and Polled Durham Cattle Pleasant Heath, Mar. 1st, 1020, County street, he would have' promised it to Walter McBride, June 29, 1920 For Paupers in Poor House 32.00 her before he could stop himself. "I will. Isaac Hale, July 23, 1920, For Paupers in County - - 20.50 I haven't proved myself much good at David Jones, July 25, 1020. Account of B. F. Beard & Co. the game, but I'll find Bob for you If I Pleasant Heath, Aug. 24, 1920, for Merchandise furnished Hardinsburg, Ky. have to start a detective agency of my Number of Paupers discharged from paupers at Poor House from" Daalara in own. In the meantime, what are you IQOr Hnnsn cim-..,.. . M.. Oct. 1st, 1019 to Oct. 1st, -.going to do? I suggest that you accept Four. 1920 LIVE STOCK AND 343.82 these premises until the truant turns Isaac Hale, discharged Apr. 23, 1920 Account of William Hall for up only, of course, we must get you TOBACCO Isaac Ha e. Hiplnri,. c... ... keeping Poor Mouse from .jv.jji, 1,, 1920. a companion." Pleasant Heath riicr-i- , t..i.. "'A companion?'" asked Miss ...Ki.u juiy sj, Thornton. "But I have that already. 1920. Pleasant Heath ,i;cm, ... Tomllnson Is a dear." '" 1920. "Tomllnson Is splendid In his way," , Lodie AsWi'ns ,ii'ci,n,.i admitted Mr. Mllyuns, "but he Isn't 10, 1919. "ccemoer .quite a woman. You can't live here ...PERMANENT... 1920aVid Jo"CS discharsed August 29, chaperoned by a mere male." ' said Miss Thornton, with "Can't I?" Number of paupers wha have died a new edge to her voice and something ' st' 19- None. in her eyes that made them look as Number of paupers in Poor House though they were passing in review m. to Always In office during flfflra Uaur ...... n...V. Ha. in. to.i12p.u.in. all the unchaperoned years since first on date of this reportEight. Inrligtii, Ky. t p. offlco hours she made her debut, as an Independent Will ' Mattingly " Logsdon U J . scullery-malat Mrs. Blunkum's change nothing here," To'm tUVn!,tCr Mc"r!de "I shall "When Randy Mr. she concluded. Number of paupers Randolph comes back, he shan't find outside of poor house sine! Nov? St, his place cluttered with females." r rsrnlmn Ti ..a Mr. Mllyuns turned on her a gaze that was complex with admiration and S-ff- i.'W a realization that he was on the way Thrt last year! nut or dreca can be Bade to appear like a NtW to biting off more than he could chew. Md Via Pared He decided te sidestep. VV,".!:. W- Brown "Can you be In this afternoon T he Col-larJus-tic1 One-thir- d 111 V, --- --- - 111 4- - .... --- --- --- .... tnxl-cabuin- .. w. tom-IlllSSinn- d, DIRECTORY '- -" -- 0 I White-hal- Inter-Nation- Stock Farm Fifty-sevent- h n .., 1 1 !-- ........ BEARD BROS. ,.-,.. ..- ,.-.,. '" r. " "" r- DR.. W. B. TAYLOR DENTIST -- d feed-hous- e. AfiJ asked; "OlA XiL,JHlld Pamela, Involuntar riAS'Sffi us: -- Sw:.aims '""' Th i YES IT CAN BE DYED OR CLEANED "cSif-XJ- ES 90 th Straxrt Wt. f SWISS CLEANERS & DYERS -- w' UutevW Ky. PAOB EIGHT THE BXICXINXIDQ1 NEWU, CLOVKRPORT, KENTUCKY FBiRUAY tt,M- - Last Call! You Saving Fathers, you Good. Bye Sale Notification of the Finish! I am going to give old H. C. L. such a sledge hammer blow these final days it will leave him C Economical Mothers, take advantage of these below cost prices. We have hit the high spots with our low priced pencil. Sale closes Saturday, Feb 26th. THE FINAL CRASH The Dogs of Price Destruction Have Been Turned Loose DAZED DIPPY and DIZZY Down! Down! Go the Prices! WEDNESDAY, THURSDAY FRIDAY AND SATURDAY FEBRUARY 23rd TO FEB. 26th LAST 4 DAYS It's the End! The Finish! The Climax! LET THE BREAKFAST DISHES GO HANG GET HERE EARLY WEDNESDAY, FEB. 23rd v1 FOUR BIG DAYS Men's and Boys Caps Fridav onlv 40(? Ginghams Three Yards - - $1.00 Ladies' Pants Two Pair 75? Camisoles Three for - - - 501 Infant Hose Three Pair $1.50 K VI' of FAST, FURIOUS and HILARIOUS SELLING. Wednesday, Thursday. Friday and Saturday, February 23rd to February 26th Inclusive FRIDAY, DOLLAR DAY $1.00 $1.00 $1.00 $1.00 $1.00 d1 SPECIALS AA . SCAN THIS LIST OF Ladies' Waists Friday only - - 50f Children's Hose Three Pair - - 481 Ladies' Hose Three Pair - 55f Boys Waists Three for - - 501 Men's Silk Hose Three Pair - - $1.48 D.Ul Wednesday LENOX SOAP .00 BARGAINS Hansen Gloves Leather Gauntlet $4.00 value Hansen Leather Gauntlet Built like a Hand - - - .... .... A $1.00 $1.00 $1.00 $1.00 S2.25 (P" 27 Bars $1 Work Shirts $1.50 value - ?. I O 89c r7f - - - - Liberty Brand Aluminum Ware Guaranteed For 20 Years T,o Be Sold Below Cost Wednesday Only SATURDAY, AT 3 P. M. We Are Going To Hold Ladies' High Grade Cotton and TafPO OQ feta Petticoats. Formerly sold for $4.00 Sale Price Ladies' All Wool sweaters in all colOA QQ ors, Coat and Slipover styles Near Wool Full Size Double Blankets - Ladies .Outing Gowns - - Table Cloths Fine Quality - THURSDAY Continental Brand Corn No. 2 per can - J0 iD&m&d OQ D.0 Df0 Box Social HERE'S THE IDEA: We will be pretty nearly sold out. We have dozens of broken lines in every department that we are going to put in boxes and $1.23 SL83 dQ iDOi0 QC AJT Georgette Waists. All sizes Dandy values We will sell on this day only all rubber goods at a big sacrifice. COME EARLY AND AVOID THE RUSH 25? Bleached Muslins yard-wid- e ---75 SELL BLIND AT 25c EACH You take a chance of getting $5.00, $3.00, $2.00 or $1.0o article for 25c, no values less than 50c. Come, lets be happy for the last few hours. Its a funny stunt. Just like going to a circus. ml P9,' M oBVHBRmaBiaHHaH Turkish Towels large size Colored Borders ... .12c OtiC I IM THE MAN Vvho Men's and Boys' Clothing A Men's High Grade Suits in latest styles. Black Blue fpLmVO and Fancy Grays Young Men's Best Make in Worsted, Diagonal QOl tpdA.m t tJ Weaves and Herringbone Boys' Corduroy Suits With all around belt Boy'sHighGradeSuits made of the finest all wool fabrics in Tweeds, Sheperd Checks and Dark Cashmers, Sizes 16, 17, and 18. &rt OQ Don"t miss this opportunity. Values up to $15.00. - - V I Is Knocking: Old H. C. L. DIZZY and DIPPY T 7 $6.98 07 I will wager that 50 per cent of the people of CLOVER-PORhad their doubts about the genuineness of this sale. Get it out of your system quick let me tell you something. For fifteen years I haye been doing this same work and I have never let theUise of' my name for any sale that was not on the square, there is not enough money in CLOVERPORT to tempt me. And now I want to tell you another thing. I promised the GOLDEN RULE STORE that I would sell out by Saturday night, February 26th. Now watch me keep my their entire stock promise. Prices are lower, far lower than any dealer can buy at wholesale in case lots. Now then if you want to save money on things you absolutely need, and must buy later on, it's your funeral not mine. Its plain talking, but its true, isn't I thank you. it? A. LONDON, Sales Manager. We will give a $2.50 Ladies' Silk Hose on purchase of $10.00 or more during the last 4 days of this most Gigantic Sale. FREE f LOOK MEN! Men's Dress Shirts, Soft and Stiff Cuff, fast colors Men's $1.75 Silk ;Neck Ties -- ... VOs QQf . y - - 83c Men's All wool Shirts $1.89 PERCALE 50c Value Here Goes the Entire Lot Light and Dark Colors STEP LIVELY LADIES! Per Yard Outings 48c Value Heavy Weight, 27 inches Wide Light and Dark Colors SHOES Men's $8.50 Brown Calf Skin English Last &A OR Men's High Grade Guaranteed Water Proof Work Shoes - Boy's $4.00 Heavy Black Gun CQ OK Metal and Willow Calf - - - DO&0 Ladies $10.00 Brown arid Black Calf and Vici Cuban, French and Military G( A Q Heel Sale Price (PO A O Misses $4.00 Black Calf in Lace or Button Ladies' Patten Leather, Suedes, Dull Leather, Tan Lace, and Button Shoes PO 1 Q Regular $4.00 and $5.00 values - DALV Ladies Look Amoskeag Apron Gingham Per Yard Ginghams 2 lots Dress Gingham Fanqy Plaids 27 inches wide :A ...... S5.98 DidO DU.0 Per Yard Per Yard i 1 ft' 171c QUANTITY LIMITED 14c BUY PLENTY AT THIS Di.0 14c IN ALL PATTERNS and GALATEA CLOTH 17cand39c START YOUR SPRING SEWING NOW '" Ml SACRIFICE SALE Paid f fl We Will Pay Railroad Fare To Our Out Of Town Patrons For A Distance Of 50 Miles On Purchase Of $25 Or More. GOLDEN RULE STORE CLOVERPORT KENTUCKY Liberty Bonds at Par Value By Making Purchase Of $50.00 Of More We Will Accept Your Liberty Bonds At Par Value, Saving: You The Loss If You Were To Cash Same In at Present Day Sale. J$mQNN&B0Pf1F&l1&