You have found an item located in the Kentuckiana Digital Library.
The Breckenridge news: October 16, 1918 The Breckenridge news 300dpi TIFF G4 page images John D. Babbage Cloverport, KY 1918 brc1918101601_sn86069309 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. The Breckenridge news: October 16, 1918 The Breckenridge news John D. Babbage Cloverport, KY 1918 $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. $1.50 a Year; 50c for 4 Months; 75c for 6 Months. ALL THE NEWS THAT'S FIT TO PRINT. $1 50 a 16. 1918 n Year; 50c for 4 Months; 75c for 6 Months. 8 VOL. XLIII. CLOVERPORT, I KENTUCKY, WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER, - Pages - No. 16 " " . i. - J. D. SHAW LIVED TO SEE FIVE GENERATIONS. MR. L. C. PAYNE OF SUCCUMBS TO THE BOARD OF DIRECTORS AND STOCKHOLDERS Editor Gets A Treat. LABOR NEEDED TO SAVE CAMP KNOX FOR STATE Emergency Causes Summary Notice From Authorities At Washington. DRAFT State-wid- e RESIGNS AS CASHIER Of The Farmers Bank & Trust ko. Z. C. Hendrick Elected To Succeed Him. On Saturday Oct. 12th, J. D. Shaw resigned his position as Cashier of the Farmers Bank & Trust Co., to accept a responsible position with the American-Southern National Bank of Louisville, Kentucky, and Z. C. Hendrick was elected to suceed him. Mr. Shaw was active in the organization of this bank sixteen years ago this month and has been its manager Mr. and cashier since said time. Hendrick has been the Assistant Cashier for the past eight years. Mr. Hendrick is recognized as one of the best bankers in Breckinridge county, having frequently refused flattering offers from other banking institutions. He is familar with every detail of the banking business ami the public has every assurance that the welfare of the bank and the interest of its patrons will be carefully and faithfully conserved in the future as in the past. Following is the resolution of the Board of Directors adopted at its meeting. Whereas: J. D. Shaw, Cashier of the Farmers Bank & Trust Co., tendered his resignation on the 7th, inst. which was accepted by the Board of Directors at a meeting on Oct. 12th, he having been tendered a responsible position with one of the big banking institution of the city of Louisville, and Whereas Mr. Shaw was the moving spirit in its organization and has been continuously identified with the bank as its cashier ' .id manager since said time. Mrs. Klizabcth Ashrraft Hendricks age 91 years and a life long resident of Meade county died at her late home near Gustoti, Ky., Sept. :.'K, and MM Imried in the Sandy Hill cemetery the following Sunday. Mrs. Hendrick was the widow of After Lengthy Illness. Life Of The Farmers Bank & Trust Long Farmer. Leaves Company Hardinsburg Six Children. Kentucky. (Special) Mr. Lewis C Payne, 'a farmer whose home was two miles South of Hardinsburg, died at one o'clock Saturday morning, Oct. ft. after an illness of two and a half years. Mr. Payne was a constant sufferer and his death was With him momentarily expected. at the last were his widow and six children; two daughters, Mrs. Chas. Kabrich of North Madison, Ind.; and Mrs. James Waggoner of Louisville, Four sons. Virgil Payne of Decatur, III.; Clarence Payne of Hardinsburg. Marvin Payne of Mitchell. S. D.; and Frank Petty Payne of Camp Zachary Taylor. years old. Mr, Payne was sixty-fiv- e Since early in life he has been a memHis ber of the Methodist church. membership at present was with the Southern Methodist church at Kirk, Ky. He was a firm believer in the Creator and often remarked during his illness, "That he had. fought a good fight and kept his faith." On Feb. 21, 1877 he was married to Miss Julia DeHaven daughter of the late Mr. Houston DeHaven and Sallie Ann Skillman DeHaven both of whom were widely connected and Mr. Payne was a life well known. long farmer and he had a host of friends and relatives whose company he greatly enjoyed while he was ill. Hardinsburg, Oct. 12. I Mr. Kd. Pate, who has a farm near Cloverport. favored the editor of the Breckenridge News with two large white Heath peaches, the first anil only ones of their kind to have been seen this fall. Mr. Pate has a tree with just six peaches on it and he generously shared them with Mr. Babbage. Robert K. Hendrick and the mother of eleven children eight of whom are surviving. They are: Mrs. Mildred Simmons and Mrs. Garner Wilder of Oklahoma, Mrs. Bettie H. McCall of Louisville, Misses Lucy and Hannah Hendrick of Guston. Three sons, G. F. Hendrick of Oaklahoma, Dr. J. T. Hendrick of Webster and J. A. Hendrick of near Guston. Mrs. Hendrick lived to be a great, great, great grandmother. LINEN SHOWER FOR RED CROSS A SUCCESS Response Was Generous Both In Money And Linens. Mrs. E. G. Bailes Chairman. Therefore be it resolved; on behalf of the officers, stockholders and patrons, that we do hereby express our hearty thanks and gratitude to him for his long untiring efforts and faithful conscientious service to this institution under whose management this bank has been placed upon a firm foundation and has grown to be one of the strongest and most pro-- , in financial institutions gressive Western Kentucky. While we regret to loose Mr. Shaw, our good wishes and that of the community go with him, for his continued success in his new sphere. Done by order of the Board, this Oct. 12th, 1918. Signed, Matthias Miller, Mrs. E. G. Bailes, who was chairman of the committee in soliciting for the Red Cross Linen shower, was especially well pleased with the hearty response in which the people of this place met the solicitors of her Mrs.Henry committee, who were: May, Mrs. C. G. Brabandt and Miss Carrie Tucker in the East End. Mrs. James Tierney, Mrs. Wm. Hofnious, Rheims. Mrs. Lizzie Rafferty and Mrs. War-fiel- d Collins in the West End. Mrs. Deliverance of Rheims completed; J. Procter Keith and Mrs. Jesse Bau-cufreed from shell fire after four years. of the Hill. m The solicitors collected $37.50 in money which Mrs. Bailes used in buying linen and with the linen that was donated 'she sent off 35 sheets, 104 bath towels, 72 hand towels, 92 table napkins and 127 handkerchiefs. All of the linens were laundered ready for use before being shipped. The news. Scarred by a ruthless conqueror's heel, Torn by the lust of the foe, Rheims is the City of Desolate Waste, Of silence, of ruin, of woe. Marking the Rheims where heros fell To check the Hunnish band, The naked stones in htr sacred soil, As monuments will stand. M. J. A. AN ENJOYABLE TIME. hereby tender my resignation to The dance given by Mr. and Mrs you as Cashier of the Farmers Bank & Trust Co., to take effect October. Jos. A. Ballman. October 4th in honor of their sons, Jos. Jr., and Law 15, 191H. rence Ballman was attended by a While I reget more than I can sever my relations with your large number of guests, who report a The music was institution, with which I have been very enjoyable time. intimately assocaited and identified as furnished by the McCoy and RobinCashier for the last 16 years, having son string band. been tendered an important position with the American-SoutherNational Howard And West Point Depots Merged. Bank of Louisville, Kentucky, which Frankfort, Ky. Oct. (Special) carries with it a very attractive salary, State Railroad 1 Commission feel that it is my duty to myself The and those dependent upon me to ac- granted on Oct. II, permission for the Louisville, Henderson & St, Louis cept same My relation with all of you and the R. R. to merge the depots at Howard many friends and patrons of this and West Point. The commission met Bank have always been plesant and at the Seelbach, Louisville last Friday. I feel that we have reason to congraview with pride tulate ourselves and the splendid financial institution Traveling Resturant Brings Meals to Homes. I shall which we have built up. A community kitchen has been esalways have a personal interest in the success of the Bank and I feel tablished in New York, where meals 'sure that under the wise and conser- are prepared and served to patrons vative management of yourselves, in their home right on time and pipand those whom you may select to ing hot. George F. Paul, in an illushave an active charge the Bank will trated article in the November Popucontinue to grow and prosper as it lar Mechanics Magazine, tells an interesting story of the developement deserves to do. if this enterprise, which will be a Very sincerely yours, boon to many householders, especJohn D. Shaw, Cashier, Farmers Bank Si Trust Co. ially at the present time, when so many women are engaged in work. CARD OF THANKS. wish to thank Mr. Ford and We son for the kindness and help given to us when our buggy turned over on the Hall hill above Patesville, and LOAN Mr: Gibson's shoulder. fractured Respectfully, Mrs. H. J. Gibson HONOR Mrs. .A. J. Keys Lodiburg, Ky. 74 Persons Have Subscribed n -', war-servi- MAY COME IF To VOLUNTEERS FAIL. Calls Sent Out Aid For Speeding Lend Up Work. CLOVERPORTS LIBERTY ROLL For Bonds Through The Local Bank. BUY CHURCHLESS SUNDAY OCT. 13 BIDS IS BEING MARKED Slack- Man 63 Years Old Marries a Girl 19. y FOUND OUT, Stigma President, A. N. Skillman, Director, L. B. Reeves, Director, W. S. Ball. Director. J. L. Mattingly, Director, Huse Alexander, Director, A. C. Glasscock, Director, A. R. Kincheloe, Director. REV. DR. SAM MILLER DIES OF INFLUENZA. The Rev. Dr. Samuel M. Miller, one of the most prominent ministers of the Louisville Conference died Monday of pneumonia at his home in Owensboro where he had been in charge of the Settle Memorial church for two years. Dr. Miller was stricken with influenza while attending the Conference in Madisonville and after coming home double pneumonia developed. He was forty years old and survived by his widow and one daughter. SOLDIER BURIED HERE SATURDAY William Ahl Died in Camp Custer of Influenza. 23 Years Old. The funeral of William Ahl the e year old son of Mr. Sam Ahl of this city was held from the residence, Saturday afternoon and the burial took pUce in the Clover-po- rt cemetery he being the first soldier to be buried there during this war. Services were in charge of Rev. J. S. Henry. B Pvt. Ahl left this city sometime go. He had been in the army several months and was stationed at Lamp Caster, Mich. His death was caused from the Spanish influenza. Besides . w Bis tatner, ne leaves one sister, ana. Kelly of Rockport, Ind. John twenty-thre, The marriage of Mr. M. D. Daugh-ertof Woodrow, Ky., and Miss Lena Whitworth was solemnized at Churches Of All Faiths Closed ithp hnnip of flip hrwle's narents. Mr. Likewise Schools, Clubs and Mrs. Eli Whitworth of Custer, on Wednesday. Oct. 9. Open Air Service. The groom who is 03 years old has been a widower two times and his Sunday, Oct. 13, 1918 will be represent wife gave her age as 19 membered as a churchless Sunday not only in CloverpoH but all through Have Added a Posting Machine. the State and in many other states inas well. Owing to the Spanish Miss Schtlbsrl of Louisville, refluenza the churches of all faiths were presenting the Burroughs Adding closed by order of the State Board Machine Co., spent part of last week of Health, consequently there was no in of Clover-por- t the Breckinridge-llanpublic worshiping inside the churches transferring the hank's accounts but an open air prayer meeting last- and installing its new Burroughs ing thirty minutes was conducted by Posting machine. Rev. A. N. Couch and Rev. W. O. Only a Rickard at 10:30 o'clock. Rev. Keenan Changed Pulpits. few attended it as it was not genRev. J. Talbert Keenan, who has erally known. In all probability the Andrews Methodist there were many homes where family been serving Episcopal church at Grafton, W. Va., devotion was observed at the church changed and sent to the hour. The day had little social visiting has been First Methodist church in Weston, either as this is disapproved by the Rev. Keenan is well known W. Va. Board of Health. 'here as he was born and reared near Board Until futher notices from the the Cloverport Public school will re- Cloverport. main closed, likewise the churches, and the women's clubs. The crowds NOTICE TO TAX PAYERS. e during the evening at the All parties who have not listed mail have not been allowed to congregate in the lobby of the office as their property please see me or one of my deputies in their districts and they have done heretofore. If all property is The exact number of "flu" cases is do so at once. difficult to obtain, but every now and not listed before Oct. ill, 191M pro then when one is passing along the perty owners will have to see ine in residence streets they are liabl to Hardiashwri after that date see more than one window with "In- (Signed) S. E. Wilson, Commissioner. fluenza" cards in them and these were not evident at all last week.. While Mr. John Black the cases have been genuine, none Followes Wife in Death. have been fatal thus far and it is 'generally believed that the epidemic In a very short while after the can be checked to a very great ex- remains of Mrs. John Black had been interred in the Cloverport cemetery. tent in this vicinity. Saturday afternoon a message came Why Another? here to Mr. and Mrs. S. R. Berry, Sr., bearing the news that their Mr. John Black had succumbed "You say you love my daughter?" "Love her my dear, sirl Why, I to the Spanish influenza at the City His body was would die for her. For one soft glance Hospital, Louisville. throw brought here Sunday and Monday from her lovely eyes I myself from yonder cliff, and perish." afternoon the funeral service was held "Indeedl Well, I'm something of a from the home of Mr. and Mrs. Berry. liar myself, and I fancy one is Services conducted by Rev. WO. enough in a small family like mine." Uickard. He was buried beside his Cloverport Cemetery. wife In the Cartoons Magaiine. k post-officson-in-lawe-ul- Will Remain Upon the ers Long Aftjr the War Is Over. are receiving congratulations on the arrival of a 10 pound boy Monday, Hardinsburg, Oct. X4, (Special) Charles Bennell, a Hardinsburg farm- Oct. 7, and has been named Arthur Young Mr. i DeHaven Galloway. er brought to this city last week sweet potatoes weighing VI lbs. an Galloway's father is the new Superlbs. to each potato. intendent of the Cloverport Public average of 4 School. They were all raised on his farm. Both Quality and Quanity. Mr. and Mrs. O. F. Galloway 3 One by one the men who have refused and are refusing to buy Liberty ' Bonds are being found out. They had an easier time of it when the first two loan drives were under v. ay The country was not In xuch deadly earnest about this war a ,: is now. We were taking for granted that even one who could would be glad to buy a bond and buy just as many as possible. People did not look as closely for the button on the coat and for the Liberty Loan Bft In the window us they are looking now. Th man who walks the streets now without .some visible sign and emblem tbat be Is a bo.id purchaser Is followed by eyes that grow angry as they watch him. The house in any neighborhood that la without a bond flag In its window Is a marked house. People stare at It curl ously. They eye it resentfully. Won't Be Forgotten. The bond slacker Is a. marked man in any community He is being re ruembered by his neighbors. Nor will bis sins against patriotism and loyalty be soon forgotten. The memories of this war will live u long time. It U ulways so with wars and what comes after them. He will he pointed out us long us he lives. The memory of his failure und his weakness will be held against his children. There are some places where ti:e man wJo fullB to buy Ij hsjlM 0Srs cised by his neighbors and his old friends. If they know he is abl. It buy they are not asking for na sons. Reasons are not asked It is sufficient that a man failed when bis time came, when the opportunity was offered. With the whole nation working as It never worked before to raise l!.e nun: gigantic war loan in all history, the man who does not buy is finding It harder than ever to hide his shortcomings. He is being found out and in the vast majority of cases the proper punishment Is being applied by those around blm. names on There are seventy-si- x the Fourth Liberty Loan Honor Roll which hangs conspiciously in the of lobby of the Breckinridge-BanCloverport.. perThe list includes seventy-fou- r sons, one business concern and one lodge. The names are as follows: E. S. McAfee, Henry Tate, Jesse Dent, Weddings Drug Store. Ahner Dent, Miss Jane Waggot.cr, John W. Earlier. K. F. Nolte, Miss Eloisc Nolle. J. C Nolte, Mrs. J. C. Nolte. A. M, Conch, Mrs. Conrad Sipple, John L. Wood, Royal Arch Chapter No. till. John Weisenberg. Allen Jenk State wide calls have gone to. save Henry Knox at Stithton for Kentucky. The authorities at Washington have served notice on Kentucky that if they cannot produce the necessary laborers to complete the work at Stithton before cold weather sets in the permanent artillery camp, representing an investment of probably $:!0,ooo,ooo. will be withdrawn from the state entirely. Immediately upon receipt of these advices the state officials got busy and are sending out calls to all individuals and business organizations, pointing out the emergency and frankly declaring that if Kentucky carpenters and laborers do not volunteer for the work, a forcible draft must be made effective at once on industries. ULTIMATUM ISSUED! Work at Camp Knox has dragged for lack of men and winter time is now approaching with thousands of the soldiers still in tents at Camp Taylor and West Point. The Ultimatum is that barracks to hold not less than 30,000 men and stables for animals must be completed by Decembtr 1. It is the belief of the Kentucky authorities that even more is possible and that enough workmen can be secured to erect buildings that will accommodate possibly men with stables accommodation for .10.0(1(1 animals. This is the ore-se- nt patriotic determination. Pratt Dale, Federal Director of the United States Employment Service immediately issued a public notice, sent broadcast throughout Kentucky, telling just what the state was up He called a meeting of various interests, including John Griffiths & Son Company, builders of the Camp for the government, Major W. H. Radcliffe, constructing quartermaster in charge, and organized an intensive campaign tbat is destined to reach into every city and hamlet Camp ls !.",-0J0,-Oo- O nl Kentucky. nings, li. Sqttires, J. R. Bandy, Miss Lizzie Blake, Frank Smith, Emily L Reid. C. S. Jackson. Eldred Babbage. Margaret Wroe, Julia Wroe, Mrs. Rena Wroe. Nellie Hatley, C. G. Brabandt, Mrs. W. C. Pate, H. M. Behen, Ralph Berry, Mrs. Ethel O. Hills. Karl R. Clark, Mrs. Margaret Overton, Nicholas, Jesse R. Bolder, Louise David B. Phelps, Richard Richards, W. H. Bowiner, Mrs. W. H. Bownier, Richard V. Pate, Mrs. T. S. Nicholas, Marion Weatherholt, Weatherholt, Ernest l'op-haPayne, F. F. Dean, J. 1". Plank, Dr. B. H. Parish, Mrs. J. D. Babbage, Mrs. Jno. M. Beavin, Roy Sixx, Mrs. Cornelia Eraize, J. D. Seaton, Fred November, Joe Bishop, Mrs. J. H. Rowland, B. T. Fields, Mrs. S. V. Conrad, T. A. Carter, Anne Crenshaw Phelps, Conrad Simmons, Margaret li. Burn, jeanette W. Burn, Eunice Wheeler, E. F. Carter, Mrs. Stephen Wilson, Bertie Curdrey, Mrs. Shelby Pate, Mrs. F. C. Ferry, Mrs. W. H. Thurman, June V. Carter, Patrick Miller, Ray Lewis Heyser, Edith Leonard F, P. Burn. The Honorable Order. The Briton: Since the King has been honoring your military men you Yanks will be able to boast of a tew Knights of the Bath. The Yank: We've always had 'em Saturday nights. Cartoons Magazine. Birth Announcement. ANTHORITY FOR DRAFT. "Every man and every business organization." said Mr. Dale "must realize that this is an emergency that calls for immediate action. Under the authority given us (rom Washington if the men in sufficient numbers do not volunteer their services we must draft then from industries. It is up to the employees of laborers throughout Kentucky immediately to displace men in their employment with women and recommend their employes to enter the service at t amp Knox." Major W. H. Radcliffe, constructing quartermaster at Lamp Knox, has also appealed to the people of Kentucky to volunteer for service. "Every nail you drive," says Major Radelilfe in a ringing message to Workman, "every brick you lay, every bit of real work done will add to the growing loads around the Kaiser's neck. The war won't wait." WOMEN APPEALEp TO. Women are asked to take a leading part in the campaign lor volunteers to prepare the quarters tor soldiers, "li it is not your own son who must be bonus! at I .imp Knox this winter," the call reads, "it is the boy ot some other mother all of them training to protect our liberty in the Provided great light for freedom. the men do not volunteer for this well paid and Mflllir) patriotic work, it is the duty of every loyal Kentucky woman to report them to the nearest (luted Male Employment Service just as they would a Hun spy or an army slacker." It is to the woman of the state to show the men that it is their duty to volunteer for work at Camp Knox and to take their places during their absence. All of the organizations interested in the construction of Camp Knox have agreed upon C. C. Quinlau aa director of emergency employment and the details of organizing the State and procuring workmen am in his hands. PAGE 2 THE BRECKENRIDC-- r E NEWS, CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY. SXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXX GREEN TOMATO PICKLES WHICH ARE DIFFERENT BEWLEYVILLE Wade Drury of Lakeland is the guest of his family here. L. B Reeves, drummer for Fly and Walker, St. Louis spent Friday in town. There is Wealth Unfold Lands of Breckinridge Co., and for convincing evidence of that fact just note the new comers into the county. fan . m I Have For Sale Till The Soil some of the most desireable farms in the county at prices that are bound to interest you, if you are a Red Blooded farmer. and have Health, Wealth and Happiness. For particulars address, mkobm MAKING APPETIZERS FOR RESTRICTED Pickles have their own peculUl place in the Blanc, ll though they pos ses little food value. Thev stuuu! ite the appetite and especially now. when Americans are endeavoring to use and like the various meat substitute dishes Ifl place of the steaks and roasts of other days, play an important part in making the meal an appetizing one The following recipes are offered ,r the benefit of those who have an mndancc Ol green tomatoes from garden or market in the late fall when they muii be laved from destruction bj frost. In all cases an effort has ....... .,.i f Mn Bettie Norton ol Hsrdinsbalj visiting her daughter, Mrs. Fred Tripled and family. banners are busy putting away tobacco and cutting corn. Miss Mary Louise llardaway who is attending school at Russelville writes home that she is contented and has plenty of good eats. Let every body buy Liberty Bonds and help lick the Kaiser! Mary Richard Carman after a few days visit in Hardinsburg has return is DIETS. s 9 g 5 JOC Carpenters Are Needed at Stithton. Wm. ADDIKISSON Route 3 f M SON Q Hardinsburg, Ky. xxxxxxxxxxxxxx I .wJ W .s jgpr:f!?. Sfcj Rheumatism - quarts chopped green tomatoes. pint chopThe darker and less expensive sirups :! pints chopped cabbage, ped (very fine) onions and green pep may be liked equally well. pers, ft teacup ot dry mustard, ft Green Tcmato Pickle. GLEN peck green tomatoes. I pounds teacup white mustard seed, cup Construction Quartermaster. Rev. T. C. Hawkins of Louisville, cup sugar and onions, U''i pint salt, .1 ipiarts grated horseradish, at Stithton now being Constructed is Ky., preached at the Baptist church vinegar, p ittnd sugar, or 54 pound cup sirup. K- cup celery seed. largest in I'nited States and by MISS ANNA COMPTON DEAD. sugar and Add I cup of salt to each gallon of here last Sunday. pound sirup, :.' tablelirst tinder war program must Hardinsburg, Ky. Oct. s. (Special) Rt: Sherman Cooper of Camp fay- tablespoons tomatoes and cabbage and let stand spoons curry powder be ready to lionse and take care of at Word has been received here by In additumeric, tablespoon ground cinna- over night. In the morning squeeze ,or- addressed the Sunday schools least thirty thousand men. Rev. If, P. Compton of the death of mon, t tabttspoon ground allspice, dry, stir it) all the other ingredients. here in behalf of the Red Cross and tion staldes must he constructed for his niece, Compton, Miss Anna tablespoon mustard. and cover with cold vinegar. One cup,4111 Liberty Loan on last Sunday. He at least fifteen thousand horses. This daughter of Dr H, II. Compton of ( hop or slice the tomatoes and of olive or other oil mav be added to stated the time had past when we will he ahont half of total capacity of Allen, Texas, who died Sunday Oct. peditionary Force in France. Construcquart of chowchow, if desired. Spic we were asked to do our bit, it is onions and sprinkle with the salt and camp when completed Mil m Washington. let them stand over night. In the es may be varied according to plea- our best. tion of camp is seriously delayed, by Mrs. Henry Burnett spent last week morning drain off the liquid and put sure and convenience. Shortage of Iftboff both skilled and MOTHER OF the tomatoes and onion in a prcserv- - Sweet Spiced Green Tomatoe Relish the guest of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Will you not use all unskilled. RMattingly at McQuady :i pounds green tomatoes, :.' oranges, lJing kettle with a quart of the vinegar of your paper to assist us in B, L. Robertson shipped stock last r. YV. Smith of Brandenburg was quart of water. Let the mixture 4 quart water, cup sugar and 1 cup fitting us men to construct this CHILDREN Saturday. boil for live minutes and then drain. sirup, l'i cups vinegar, camp? Here is opportunity for men 'in town Tuesday. lemon. ' Rev. J. E. Meng began a series of who come under work or tight law to C. Haddock of Webster, was the:'"0 'nc drained tomatoes and onion teaspoon tumeric. ft teaspoon FLU VICTIM guest of Mr. and Mrs. J. W. French, arll tl,c spices, sugar, and two quarts meetings at Macedonia last Sunday Vi teaspoon cinnamon, gel into essential Government work of vinegar and then boil for Ifl minu- - teaspoon salt, 54 teaspoon cloves night. and at same time he rendering patrio(Tuesday. Liberty Bond Sales are all the talk e (scant). y2 teaspoon mustard (scant). tic duty, President of I'nited States Mrs. John Black Former Clov-erpq- rt Wm Dowel of Union Star, was tes counting from the time they has Mid that industrial arm) at home small Chili peppers, 54 teaspoon now. guest Sunday of his son, O. W. B'n to bubble. Put in jars which have Girl Dies in Many women are doing their bit by Dow ell and Mrs. Dowell. necessary to movement oi army is been thoroughly scalded in hot water black mustard seed, (4 teaspoon white 1 Louisville. eqMnlly as important ns army aboard. teaspoon carda- - lending their money to our GovernMr. and Mrs. Will Gibson of Pros- - and seal. mustard seed, ment. It should also he matter of state (,1e peck of tomatoes should make nion seed. 54 teaspoon paprika. pect, were guests of Mrs. Sallie Ben-- ! Mrs. Bud Woods (col) whose huspride ami it should not be said that .irs joiin macK, tormeriy .miss tR.t( as( M,m,av. between three and tour quarts ot Lut tomatoes into small pieces (ioverniuent work has been delayed Josie Berry daughter of Mr. and Mrs. We 'grind finely the orange peel, add 1 band is in FVance subscribed. M iss Grace T. Wright of Louisville pickles, or must he abandoned on account oijS R. Berry, Sr., of this city, died in Sl,ent ast week with her mother, Mrs Piccalilli or Green Tomata Relish, quart of water and cook until toma-'- find the colored people generally are the Lity Hospital, Louisville, on lerry Kemp mcn in Kentucky not doing everyquarts green tomatoes, ;4 good toes are tender. Add pulp of orang-size- d very patriotic. Miss Cecil Dix returned to her thing that i necessary to carry out Thursday evening following an at- cabbage. 4 large or I small es, and finely shredded peel of G A payne of Louisville, was the Government program This will be tack ot the .Spanish intluenza. Her'Kllest of Friends and relatives here onions. red peppers green pepper, orange, and othe- - ingredients. Cook home to remain for a few days. Mrs. Sallie Dean Bailey visited her :t large dill pickles or :! large cucum- - for about artillery training camp and our sold- remains were brought here Tuesday hour. If desired, spices iers ready to go abroad cannot be evening and the funeral was held M s A. B. Cashman was in ounce white mustard seed, may be varied tumeric, curry powd-'- 4 sister, Mrs. Lou Haynes recently. hers. 4 Mrs. Emma Mattingly of Irvington afternoon from the family )oro ast WMk sent HO less m Hi cc n t number of officounce black mustard seed. Yi ounce er. and cardamon may be omitted and ers are trained to take charge of them. residence, services conducted by Rev. Mrs Guy Martjn ()f Va,ey Station celery seed, 14 ounce whole cloves, 54 teaspoon ginger used instead, or spent last Friday and Saturday here. Mr. and Mrs. E. L. Robertson Reports show this to be the health- W. O. Rickard Interment followed thm T I - s,irH3,. of may be Hi teaspoon tumeric powder, 54 cup a little grated horse-radisiest camp in country situated on high- in the Cloverport cemetery. at Glasscow. salt, '., cup sugar or sirup vinegar to substituted. (Yield of recipe 8J4 spent last week-enStewart. years Mrs. Black was thirtv-threPreston F'ord was in Louisville reest point between Louisville and New W. I. School) returned from Louis- cover. glasses holding pint each.) Orleans mi Illinois Central Railroad. idd and she leaves her husband and vi)ic aml Owensboro, Friday. Chop the vegetables tine; add the Note It is desirable to make toma-- cently. e The work at the is Mrs. Detnoree of Louisville, after a loves, tied in a small piece of cloth, to jelly and this relish on the same completed. ?KI,-'s- : fXiSj '"S) visit to her daughter, Mrs. O. E. Fer- and other spices; cover with 54 cup day, as the pulp left from the jelly 'PSJ guson and Dr. Ferguson will leave for salt and let stand over night in bowl may be used in the relish instead of California where she will spend the or other earthernware dish. Drain off buying additional and tomatoes w inter. the salt in the morning, and add sugar orange peel. Particularly is this case, Mr. and Mrs L. L. Stewart grew a and enough vinegar to cover. (Mix if the bag is not squeezed much, in orl-- 4 potato pumpkin its own draining off the juice for in their garden the vinegar with Mrs. Shelby Tucker of Harned was weighing HJj lbs. the pulp which remains should the guest of Mrs. Amos Wood and measure of water, if the sharpness of Miss Tula Webb of Dexter. Ind.. a strong vinegar is objectionable.) not be wasted. Mr. Wood, Tuesday. was the guest of Miss Corine Kemp. Mrs. Olevia Chelf of Indiana, visit-d- e I u ill offer at Public Sale Circuit Rider 21 Years. Saturda) relatives here last week. AGED Wm. Gilbert of Kddyvillc, is spendWhile Rev. Roberts was always Mrs. Ira Dowell is at home after ing this week with his family. being in Ohio, wdiere her husband affiliated with the Southern MethoMrs. O. C. SfcettSMfl left Sunday dist Conference, yet he never became has been stationed in camp but has for llicknian. where she is the guest now landed in France. At my farm in Holt Ky., a member. He was a licensed minof her sister. CALL ister for forty years, aa ordained Mrs. Dr. R. W. Meador and son, Mrs. Xunnic Sills after a visit of Harold Franklin were here last week All my Live Stock consisting of Horses, Mules, Milch Several weeks with relatives has reminister thirty years, and served as enroute to Custer to visit Dr. and turned to her home ill Dunkirk. N, V. Rev. Felix Roberts of Kings a circuit rider twenty one years. His Mrs. J. W. Meador. Cows, Stock Cattle, Hogs and Sheep. Mrs. Wm. Chenault and children last pastorate was at the Kills of Mrs. M. 1'. Compton of Hardinswood Served 21 Years returned Saturday after spending the Rough where he served four years. burg was here Tuesday visiting her As Circuit Rider. summer near Owensboro. He retired from active ministerial daughter. Mrs. Irve Richardson. Mrs. A. B. Crawford is the guest of work some time ago and purchased a Rev. Chromer of Louisville founder MY her daughter, Mis. II. S. English at Rev. Felix Robert who was born home at Kingswood where he spent of the All l'rayer Foundling Home, days. Rev. Roberts was a K'ae a lecture at the Baptist church Amnions and reared in Breckinridge county bis last A. Smith was in Louisville the man of wide influence and because Friday night. and is perhaps more widely known of his first part of the week. blameless habits and beautiful Mrs. Bill l'ayne of Harned, was in Mrs. J R. Miller and daughter, than most any man of the county be- christian life, he endeared many peo- town Saturday shopping. Aliene, Tell City were guests Mon- cause of h.is vocation, answered Irs ple to him. Little Mis, Kathleen Bruner visitj day of her brother, Win. Gilbert and final call on the Sabbath day. Oct. t, ed her grandmother, Mrs. James KenMrs. Gilbert.. BABY SHOWER. at his home in Kingswood, fvy. He nedy last week. Mrs Knima McKaiighan of Clover-por- t lias been ill declining health for sev Miss Lottie Whitworth and Mr. was the guest of friends eral yens being a sufferer of heart Little Francis Miller Ferry, Jr., the Elbie Board surprised their many trouble anil his life had been despared three mouths old son of Mr. and Mrs. n iends by going to Canuelton and Mr. anil Mrs K II. Ilardesty were of more than once. Miller Ferry, had a delightful baby getting married. guests of relatives at The Mineral was held Monday after-- shower given him Monda evening by tie week-enMrs. Raymond Stansberry is visitled person much misery. makes the iointsache and auseJ Mooley ville. noon from the family resilience fol- - the members of the Y. W. A. at the ing relatives at Michigan. For quick lehef use IV Mr. and lowed by the interment in the Ivy home of his Mrs. George Gilpin and children Hill cemetery at Hardinsburg. Rev. Mrs. Frank Ferry. of near Irvington, were here Tuesday B. F. Wilson conducted the services. Francis Jr.. has the distinction of shopping. R. B. McGLOTHLAN Rev Roberts was 71 years, t mos, being the lirst baby of the Y. W. A. Mrs. Jess Bruner and son, Dallas He was born near his mother being a member. and II days old. The motored to Louisville last week, they I rvington, Ky. Hardinsburg and while quite young guests arrived at six o'clock and were were accompanied home by Mrs. It Is a Powerful, Penetrating Remedy he married Miss Nannie May of that served a deli, ions bullet supper by Herbert Kipp and baby. , Dealer in New and Seccity. Of this union there were six their hostess Mrs. Prank berry and The relief is prompt and very gratifying to the sufferer. It eases Bill- - Sutton aitcr being the guest tlie joints and conveys a strength, mnn nilliu nee that soon rt stores children all of whom survive with the after which they showered the baby of his oarents. Mr :uul Mis h:,u ond llaiul Goodt. normal conditions. Use it also lor healing Cuts, Sores, Wounds, They are Mrs Elihu Mead- - with many lovely presents while he Sutton relumed to Illinois. Monday widow. Hums, Scalds, relieving Stiff Neck, Lame Back or Sole Muscles. Will sae you Ing money or of Kingswood, F. M. Roberts of slept peacefully on. Recently Mr. where he has work. It rarely tails to gne good results. i and I cnicrvillc, M N H J. Roberts oi'iaud Mrs. Frank Ferry celebiaied their help you buy Liberty JAS. r. BALLARD, Proprietor. ST. LOUIS, MO. Hardinsburg, Mis M (i. Butler of twenty-fift- h wedding anniversary and When you tinve tiicksch thcliver or I I'ontb Comi and see West View, Mrs. C L. Bruiugton of the V W A members presented ncya arc turc la be uul of gear. Iry S me. Harned and V. D. Roberts of Sum- - them with a punch bowl after the ol, it docs wondcrt for the liver, kidnaps 1U1 A In, !..., - u. crset, Ky. shower. TCH SuM hy all druggists. w,.. i, mi n,c r, Please do all you can to induce men who arc now Working on work to leave and come to StithU. S. All ol the soldiers al West Point, ton They can apply to nearest Camp Taylor employment service office. Ky.. and many men at Major W. H. Radcliffc. The eantonnicnt are living in tents. Dec-emli- nir children, lack. Jr.. ames. loseph and Mar l.llCllc Itlack. he lather and two of the sons have also been seriously ill with the influenza and were unable to attend the funeral Besides these Mrs. Black is survived by her parents, three sisters, Mrs. Thurman Hook of Kvansville. Ind. Mrs. Clovious Bowlds Mrs and James P. Cain of Louisville, and six brothers. S. It Barry, Jr.. Harry an. Rajpt Perry of this city. Chas .O. Berry of Fvansville. Ind. Roy and Owen Perry with the American Kx- I i i',r ,;t.ln c;,. in the mixture until tender, stirring occasionally to keep from burning. If brown sugar is not procurable imitate its flavor by using granulated teaspoon lllgar or corn sirup, and (or more) of caramel. To make caramel sirup which may be bottled and kept for future use: Brown "i cup granulated sugar in a smooth iron skillet, stirring constant- ly. until it begins to turn black. Add 'j cup boiling water, stir until all the sugar is dissolved and a smooth, dnrk thin sirup is obtained, with a somewhat bitter taste. Cook Cliowchow. :.' 1 ed home. Mr and Mrs. Will Ross have a new hov at their home. Mrs. Mary Bcauchamp" of Mystic is visiting her sister, Mrs. Ella Compton. Word has been received here that Ira Sipes who is at Camp Millcs, Ga., I lis in ill nf fl, ' wifl " . , , .. . , riday r. ii 10 ic ai ins ucusiuc. ,icn Paul llardaway after a week's visit to relatives here has returned to Brandenburg. ' Mrs. Nannie Slobby after a visit to Hon. Chas. R. Blanford and Mrs. Blanford has returned to her cousin. her home Mrs. in Lagrange. Allic Arms and children of Clifton Mills, spent the week-en- d with her sister, Mrs. Fred Triplett. Ruth Gross is attending school at Bethel. DEAN 1 I 1 - I - 1 STEPHENSPORT FOUR 1 curry-powde- be-th- - ll X 'X : 1 , Owens-Saturda- i !. .. h d e - C ware-hous- PUBLIC SALE? GARFIELD jelly-makin- THURSDAY. OCTOBER 31 MINISTER FINAL ANSWERSTHE ALL STOCK IS GOOD JULIUS DUTSCHKE i . am C.-- - . d 1 grand-parent- BALLARD'S SNOW LINIMENT ; ...... 1 .Ml.- uiug iuic THE BR EC KEN RIDGE NEWS, CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY. PAGE S PONT WAIT TO BE DRAFTED! VOLUNTEER AS PATRIOTS FOR GOVERNMENT WORK! Carpenters 60c, Laborers 35c per hour The Government at Washington has called upon the citizens of KENTUCKY at once to furnish the men to build or lose from the State entirely the wonderful Camp Henry Knox, at Stithton, designed to be the greatest Artillery Training Camp in the United States. The credit and good name of the Commonwealth of KENTUCKY must be upheld. And the State MUST NOT lose this great plant, calling for an investment on the part of the United States Government of from $15 000,000 to $20,000,000. Up to this time the work has lagged for want of men. be forced to do so later on. There is no middle course. It is now up to the men of Kentucky to volunteer, or TEN THOUSAND WORKMEN MUST COME FORWARD! CARPENTERS AND LABORERS Wages are high and are fixed by the Government. Carpenters GO cents an hour. Lahorers M cents an hour. Carpenters and laborers work ten hours each day, receiving pay for eleven hours. Saturday afternoon and Sunday work (not compulsory) double pay for carpenters; time and half for laborers. Free Sleeping quarters provided with new cots and blankets. Meals 30 cents each. Transportation free to laborers and charges are advanced to carpenters from any point in the State. SANITARY CONDITIONS ARE OF THE BEST Camp Knox was selected for a permanent site because it is located on the highest point of land on the Illinois Central between Louisville and New Orleans. Camp Knox ha one of the best health records in the country. PATRIOTIC WOMEN OF KENTUCKY d See to it that every man in the State, not engaged in other W ar Industries, volunteers his services at high pay. to help get this great permanent Kentucky camp ready for the brave boys of this Commonwealth and other States, not billeted in tents at Camp Taylor and W est Point, so they will not have to suffer the privations of General Washington and the Continental Army at Valley Forge. If it is not your own son who must be housed at Camp Knox this winter, it is the boy of some other mother all of them training to protect our Liberty in the great fight for Freedom. d Provided men do not volunteer for this and necessary patriotic work, it is the duty of every loyal Kentucky woman to report them to the nearest United States Employment Service, just as they would a Hun Spy or an Army Slacker. Show them their Duty! Make them Volunteer! Take their Places CAMP KNOX MUST BE READY DECEMBER 1 Before cold weather sets in, barracks at Camp Knox to shelter not less than 30,000 Army Hoys, and stables for at least 15,000 animals must be completed. This is imperative. can complete quarters for not Kentucky less than 50,000 soldiers and :S0,000 animals in that time, if all work job, all right, even for Kentuckians, but it together. It is a can be done, as Kentuckians never fail in what they undertake. able-bodie- The fair name of the old Commonwealth the Fourteenth State to be admitted in the Union is at stake in the National Capitol and before the Country at large. EMPLOYERS NOTICE non-essenti- IMPORTANT If your work is give up some of your men at once and advise them to go to Camp Knox. If the call for Volunteers is not heeded you may be required to shut down completly. We do not wish tt) do this by complusion. W e must have ACTION. The This is no time for work is Vital. It is Imperative. He a Volunteer and do at Once! shilly-shallying. well-pai- ! Full-bloode- d man-size- d MEN, MEN AND MORE MEN TO SAVE KENTUCKY! This is an EMERGENCY necessitating drastic action if the call for volunteers is not heeded. When the order came from Washington telling what Kentucky had to do to save Cam) Knox for the State. Federal Director Pratt Dale, of the United States Employment Service for Kentucky, immediatelv held a War Council of affiliated interests, composed of Major W J I. Kadcliffe, Constructing Quartermaster at Stithton: John Griffiths & Son Comp). any, builders of Camp Knox for the Government, and L Taylor, District Organizer of Kentucky, United States Public Service Reserve; Edward W. lines. State Chairman, State Council of Defence. Determined action was decided on. All Government agencies will be invoked to secure the necessary men. Let the word go out broadcast of Kentucky's need of men in this greatest of humanitarian war works housing our soldiers. Let it go out at once. Preach it from the Pulpit. Shout the need from the housetops. Organise the WOrkers at once and report them to your nearest United States Employment Service or to your County Chairman, United States Public Service Reserve. IT CAN BE DONE WITH YOUR HELP Georgia furnished 5,000 men to save its picric acid plant raised them in two weeks. Kentucky Cando even better. Major Kadcliffe says: "Every nail you drive, every brick you lay, every bit of real work done, w ill add to the growing load around the Kaiser's neck. The war won't wait!'' Men and Women of Kentucky Do your duty for your Country and your Commonwealth and help us to Protect YOUR Boys. . I B. Communicate at Once With Any of the Following OFFICES SUPERINTENDENTS OF THE UNITED STATES EMPLOYMENT SERVICE At Any of the Following Places: Middlesborough ; Ashland ; or to Bowling Green; Paducah; Louisville, 525 W. Market St. ; Lexington, 129 Market St. ; Covington; Your Own County Chairman of the U. S. Public Service Reserve. PRATT DALE, Federal Director, U. S. Employment Service. (Signed) FRANK L. McVEY, State Director, U. S. Public Service Reserve. E. W. HINES, Chairman Kentucky Council of Defence. Mr. and Mrs. John Webb and two children. Raymond and Howard, Mr. and Mrs. Paul Ulet and baby, liula 15., Were guests Sunday of Mr. and Macy, Glen Bell and Harold Joe Mrs. Jim Bruner near Freedom. Smith who are in camp at West Point Mr. fiverett Drane of Louisville their respective homes Satwere at is visiting his aunts, Mrs. T. A. Gray urday night and Sunday. and Mrs. Jim Gray. Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Robertson of Mr. and Mrs. Will Tabor are the FriGlen Dean passed through town proud possessors of a new Maxwell GARFIELD PVT. HENDRICKS HAVING A FURLOCGH. Pvt. J. W. Ht'idricks of Cleveland, Ohio, who is in the Chemical Warfare Service, is at home spending a ten days furlough with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Hendricks of Hardinsburg. Do you gel up at night? Sanol is lurely the belt lor all kidney or bladder trouble!. Sanol givea relief in 24 houra Irom all backache and bladder trouble!. Sanol it a guaranteed remedy. BOc and $1.00 a bottle at the drug store. day. car. Mr. and Mrs. Will Davis and family Mrs. Cova Prkuski who died in of McCjuady, were guests Sunday of Louisville was brought here and buriparents, Mr. and Mrs. Abe the later ed at F'reedom. Bruner near Woodrow. Mr. and Mrs. Fairly Meador and Mr. and Mrs. Iter, Miss Harrison Satand Mr. and Mrs. Charlie Harrison of family returned from Nebraska, Louisville are guests of Mr. and Mrs. urday to make their home on their week-enwith his parents, Mr ami Mrs. C. C. Martin. Frank I lilt motored to Louisville, I'riday with Mrs. Sue Board. Misses Sue Xett Miller, Mary Miller and Cora Drake. Dr. C B Witt left Wednesday afternoon as he bad to report at Camp (ireen X. C. Friday. Big Spring is without a doctor and none closer than eight miles. Those willing to sew for the Red Cross will find garments at spent the d very BIG SPRING Schuyler Martin, Camp J. B. Harrison. farm near town. Taylor sewing. Mrs Sue Hoard returned to Louis-ill- c, altei a two month stay with hci sister. Mrs. Margaret Tal bott. Wednesday. Mr and Mis Miss Leah Meador spent several Mrs. Lilly mac Scott received word iauk Hilf and air last Wednesday that her daughter, days last week with Mrs. Boyd Keith and Mrs Ovid Hlankenghip went to Mrs. W. C. Miller of Louisville, was who is staying with her father, Mr. Brandenburg, Saturday. post-office. I ill so Mrs Ccott and daughter, Miss Mary Fleanor hastened to her Mrs. C. I! Witt went to Louisville last Wednesday with Dr. Witt and returned Tuesday accompanied by law. Miss K nth Witt who her sister-ihas been visiting the Misses Vogt for the past three weeks. Frank Hilf has purchased the Duran property will move to it as Hew ley can move. so. in as Mi Rev. K. P Deacon was sent to Buffalo, he came front there here four They expect to get away years ago. ds, hi while hi husband is "over there." ill iimtoied to Louisville Frank Tuesday with Mcsd.unc Ceo I'rather, Hen Mowers and Miss Leah Meador. We are looking lot the Methodist pastor in this week, he comet from Grand Rivers. Mr. S. C. Yates Most ni the tobacco has been housed, now for corn cutting and wheat t PAGE 4 THE BREC KEN RIDGE NEWS, CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY. produce bought at 4 per cent. Since the above was put in type the amount of stock subscribed runs up to over $1 6,00o. J. D. Seaton. the Real Estate man W. N. Pate farm of this city sold the Farmers of Breckinridge should 101s near Mardinshurg to T. L. Thresher put their crop profits into the Fourth of Lewisport. for $14,000 This is Loan. It not only takes the third farm Mr Seaton has sold food for the world, but money too, for Mr. I 'ate making him good money to make it entirely safe to live in. THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS JNO. D. BABBAOE, Editor and PaMlahar FARM AND STOCK. ISSUED EVERY WEDNESDAY. You Have Money Saved Up CLOVERPORT, KY WKDNKSDAY, OCT. Hi, EIGHT PAGES. uiy BUY A LIBERTY BOND You Subscription price $1.50 a year; 50c for 4 months; 75c for 6 months. Business Locals IOC per line and 5c for each additional insertion. Cards of Thanks, over 5 lines, charged for at the rate of 10c per line. Obituaries charged for at the rate of 5c per line, money in advance. Examine the label on your paper. If it is not correct, please notify us. copy Of THE nand KI Ur. N K W : Jicriber; do not throw it away or destroy it. MKI-XKK- on each sale besides pleasing the If the other fellows in the trade. you want to sell your farm list it with Mr Seaton. Haven't, DRIVE ENEMY ON Buy A Liberty Bond And NOTICE TO SUBSCRIBERS: When you have II finished to a reading your irieno wno is nui a "Uncle" John Avitt is a live wide- progressive farmer. He lives IN CHAMPAGNE near I.odihurg where the soil produc es abundant crops when given the right kind of treatment. Last vear he plowed a field of 'Vi acres that French Penetrate Town of Vou-ziehad been in grass for II years. He and Hold Line planted it in tobacco and it brought Mm $'.iimi. in wheat WHOLE FRONT SAVE rs SOME MONEY We Want To Help You Do THE ANSWER. PerhafM no document proceeding from the President's capable intellectuals lias ever gone so swiftly to the heart of the question or disposed with such candid and yet subtle dialectic skill of a dangerously plausible trick of the emeny'i diplomacy as his reply yesterday, through Mr. Lansing, to Prince Maximilian's peace proposals. Ten thousand words of amplification could add naught to It argues nothing, it this incomparably effective response. promises nothing, but serenely and without the least bluster of rhetorical phrase it hamstrings the Kaiser's Stalking horse. "W e are ready to accept your well known terms of peace "Do as the basis of negotiation." said Prince M aximillian. you mean that you accept those well known terms?" replies The same land he sowed and it brought him $1."0. He now has a good stand of clover. of Retourne. IN FLIGHT EITHER OR BOTH "The strongest is always the best." Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Compton of Kobards Xy.. have bought the property on the Hill for They vv'il move he-- e about INK VVeili-eringto- CROWN PRINCE N'M.cnibe 1. British Advance North of Sensee and Are Only Two Miles From Douai Germany Is Near We offer you (''oUtllHied progress the French troops glMg THE BANK OF HARDINSBURG & TRUST CO. the entire OhMBfMgM front, the WW The Preach have office announced. HARDINSBURG, KY. penetrated the Important railway town of Toailna The Preach an holding the general Total Assets over $1,000,000.00 line of tin- Retoarne and the rand from Pnnrree to Tiwuliia the President. London, Oct, 14. Hrltlsb forces con"We propose an armistice while the negotiations are go- get possession. tinued their adrance aorta of the Sen-f- e " There can be no armisriver, field Mnrslml Mali: aning on," said Prince Maximillian. William Hall of Webster sold a nounced. The advance Is In the diPresident, "while you have invaded.' tice." replies the jrwrltnd mule for $1110. Mr. Hall is rection of Doaal, The eillagea of t, "W e are ready for parley with a view to peace." said 7 years old and recently cut 2.10 r.rehieres. less than three miles " f whom are you speaking?" replies the sticks of tobacco in one day. He is a from Deaai, and t'uiney. less than two Prince Maximilan. President. "It is vital that we should know whether we are very active man for his age and does miles from ounl, have been captured a full days work on his farm every Further north Hie l'.rltish have parleying with German people or with the criminals who in- day. northpushed east of f volved the civilized world in this awful war. W ith them, devoid west of Douai. anil they are In the have remarked before, we have no common lan.of honor, as J. V. St Clair of Webster, cut and environs of Kauay. Talis, Oct. 14. The German crown housed six acres of fine Uurley toguage and can have no thought in common." prime has moved his neadajaattata That - all. but it i enough; and tt is as incontrovertible bacco and refused an offer of S:in from Mezieres In hot haste. it. His nephew Gorman it- - majestic simplicity as the laws governing the movements round for in Suippe River Lines Collapse. StClair raised 3 acres of Burley for The (ieriiinn lines tilling the Suippe of tlu' hea enlv bodies, nd as beautiful as the American flag. which he turned down an offer of ( In When America goes to War, she goes to War TO New York Sun. $1300. He also raised son bushels river. In the iiiiinpagnc sector Trngress I'ranee. have collapsed. of corn. His farm is a mall one only WIN and we are going to win this War if it takes made by the French daring the teat I.", He bought it last fall for (lay In this part of the battle front acres. THINK every man and every dollar we've got but don't make WOUld seem to Indicate that the en- THINK of the colonel f a Yankee regiment who led his boys $1100. the mistake of thinking that the War is already won. n emy's retreat is more into the attack, and who, when he found one of them in trouble A few crops of tobacco have been flight than an earthwardretirement. of orderly The Prussian Beast is torn, tired and bleeding, but far with hi- - machine gun, fixed it and tired it with his own hands. lold in Woodford county at an aver French lori es are reported to have from being crushed Our boys are fighting fighting reached the Retourne river between ' THINK of the sergeant who dropped a- - hi- - platoon was rush- - age of $40 and M. Kemy. Hoadllecoari and Suult-St- . like "Hell Hounds," according to the Hun himself - he dieil: "They've got me. i'iij' i deadly woods, lie called out aThe tobacco crop over the state Hondllecourl Is less than four miles and by the grace of God WINNING but they must boys! Go on and give them hell!" is reported to he a very indifferent east of Neufchatel, one of the princi"f the Signal Corps men crouching low while the crop on account of being cut early pal German bases hack of the Cham- have help, and it is up to YOU and US to HELP We the shells tore down their telephone wire-- , and rushing out, to re- ami tin. grtttt. In spite of the condi pagne front.to This advance bringi the must not fail them! within 2 miles of French up -- till tion it is in. the growers are expect- A lane river and threatens the railroad at its height. pair them while the shelling was ing a very much higher price than line that parallels that stream. Far- THINK of little Corporal Jerry submitting with LEND THE WAY THEY FIGHT they received for season's crop. the French have not impatience while his pal from the Hospital Corps dressed a Everything potntl last bumper prices theff east swiftly, but have made good so to BUY LIBERTY BONDS JVpUnd in his forehead, lie was bandaged SO that all you could for the present crop. progress. sec ;if his head was half of his left eye. and he was put down by Gouraud's Men Sweep Forward. THE the roadside to wait his turn back in the ambulance. A moment There was a good crowd in BANK & Near the Argonne forest Cenernl CO. men northward later a Lieutenant caught him stealing away, rifle in hand. Mules the first day of Circuit Court. fronrnud's before have swept aa ImporYouzlcrs, were in good demand and and are HARDINSBURG, KY. "Just ten minute-.- " he begged, "just ten minute-- . I haven't brottgt fairly good prices, especially tant railroad junction. They are near killed one yet and must. Just ten minutes." aged mules. Good young mules were Sunny and have almost reached Ma- THINK of another wounded man who escaped from the dress wanted but very few on the market. chaalt French and Italians have moved Mule Comon the road. It was The Robertson-Howaring latioii and was later loutul uncoii-ciou- s along the Cheaatn dee Daaecn pany did a good business in their rapidly lYrc road leading into the battle. and northward from the AJaaa, They newly improved barn. hare reached the Vicinity of Allies, THINK of the doughboy found dead on the battlefield ol the which Is mi the crest of the ridge beManic, who crawled "For God and Country1 on his gas mask Just received a carload of The Food Administration has fixtween the Ailette and the Alsne, south-eaa- t before he died. ed a miniumum price of $15.80 for of i.aon. a THINK of these men, think, of all their brother- - in the great hogs farrowed this fall. This does Btealng Villa get in the valley of the not bar a higher price but insures Oiae are reported In the olhYinl statearmv of grit, think and go dee) into vour pocket for the that the price will not go lower than ment of the French war olllce Issued FOURTH LIBERTY LOAN. hist evening Thi- - refers to the sec$1."..i0. tion In the vicinity of La Fere. Those The above wa- - copied from one of the Liberty Loan post- fires are looked upon as evidence that er- - and - elf explanatory. Sixteen counties have voted the N iIm enemy is preparing to abandon cent road tax. They are as follows: that regies aa well as the high, woodWe have different kinds to select from and Kentucky - facing crucial moments in it- - history right Fulton, Livingston. McCreary, Letch- ed massif til' St. (inbuilt, to the south. Our Prices are Right. We pay the to er. I 'ike. Martin, Ow sley, Wolfe, Americans Moving Eastward. now in it effort to get tlie great army camp at Stithton comyour nearest railroad station. Ntison, Shelby. Franklin, Ka- -t of St. Quentln and ('ainbrnl Klsew here in this of The I'reck-enrtdg- c Henry, Owen, Grant and Carroll. pleted before Dec. 1. the French, Hiitlsh and Americans News is a page ad calling for men to volunteer their are still moving eastward, hut their services in building Camp Knox, and unless enough men do The Department of Agriculture advance is being retarded by German ol Horses in the rear guards, left for the purpose of volunteer, they will be drafted or else Kentucky wi loOSC the l"u""s ,he lU. S. at the present time at II.MI.ltbg covering the retreat of the aialii bod- right of having the camp. I lie allies progrcne, number ot horse shoes shipped leu or troops. v 1.1 1.'..., 1... 1.01 :.. 11 itlie v 11 , V II' Mini .t;.i;i... icil ..,.,..1, iu BvC lCllllKaj ;..;i III .1.: UlailKI France during the past three however, appears tn be rapid enough ;a all vears, tor the hoi-,- - and mules for 10 tnreiileu serious results to the der magnammOUS Undertaking aild It Should not Ik- - neee--.ar- v man armies to the south, which are to draft the men to work when there ate nlentv of them who the war is S9.000.000 ..I.,.. iiii iiii. n I... 1... ....11 ,, ip,. ti llini. int? uir for prices. Send Cash vvlio-- e placet could lie takare holding "white collar" jobl ami enemy Jlncs In Hie Champagne sector. I he average . ,. prices of live stock on Then as the farmers complete their work of ill (ht"Airn en by women. rLra t lae iwr harvesting the crops and in, ihe fall wheat, and ,f they are!,,,,,,, $51 bog ; shec,,. not lar,e itOCK owners, theytOO can join (he ranks Of Carpenter! lambs. $1:,. :.'.V On corresponding distance of I muni and Lille It is illlperatire that the'wce1' ' lul7 th averages were: cat-- j From the Argonne fores, eastward and help complete ChBip Kllox. E r ,,e' !" l" ""' mK" K"",n soldiers on the Artillerv Range abandon their tents hefore ......11.. ::"iU;.. l,0KS' lh ,0; s,,eeu' . .1 1. the Aiiieiiciiii army tli.Ol..... broUen .11111 1S. 1UIIIOS, Incorporated cold weather and it is for us to agg that they do gg into their the grlemhilili line during the fight-luJAKE WILSON, Manager of the last tew days Is continuing FORDSVILLE, KENTUCKY quartan and are made comfortable for the winter. Jesse Sea, on and brother, E. J. al the enemy. New progress Seaton are building a tine barn on bga been made near Qrnnilpre. FurIn the patting away ol Govenor James B. McCreary, Ken the Skillman farm near Webster. ther east the village of Hoinagae Is w,"lcv who is renting ll(nv ,.,os1 ,,, . Am,.r,m ,,, looVing another one of its statesmen. V tnckv is lie was twice this farm " has an excellent crop of on Govenor ol the State. speaker f the House and a mambar of Hurley tobacco. The leaves measure til rce righting has been going beenthere. flerBWn resistance there has A politician who was dependable, honest and gar U inches wide and 10 inches long. Coogrc tt. ami the righting east of the Another attractive thing 011 this place Meuse has also been of the most less and represented his people in a most creditable manner. is the little foxes. The Sea, ions work character. 1 hours a day ,hen run foxes all Important Events Expected. I per cent bondl are not convertable into Your nigh,. Mr. Woosley also has 500 Paris, Oct. 14. The Americans are Better have them converted now if While Leghorn chickens. cent tionds after Nov U. rinsing on Dun sur Meuse, white their if yon haven't already. left wing Is within rlve miles of says Marcel llutln In the Echo The farmers of McQuady wil, open Continuing, he says ,hut ion Store in the near future. de 1'arlH. A ways Id ofllre during flfflri Unyrt- - , m. to it a. Cloverport has not quite made up its quota for Liberty ...... ....... p. m. to p. m. Inliftii, Kj. office hours Twenty-threfarmers have subscrib- Important events which will change Bonds Sales of the fourth issue, nor has Breckinridge county. ed for $10,000 worth of stock, the entire face of things may bu exselling If you will ttop and read, "Think" which heads this column, at $1:; a share. The goods wil, be pected In this purt of the Woevre There Is Something In The Want Column Of Interest To You you will not let your town or county fall short of doing its duty, sold on 4 per cent margin, and all front. David T. Penleli and C. C. lirock. Louitriitf have bought the Thomas Mao farm mar Harried for $6,000, Mr. lirock will move his family there seme .Mr. tunc this tall. Alaey bought Mr H. T. Driskcll's property in Parti addition to Hardinsburg. Mr. Dritkell bought the late Mrs. Knuna Skillmtn property in this city and will move lure as soon as he can Great Disaster. PVta, Strength, Courtesy, Good Business Methods. vns Oi l. DMHte by 1 - - Ha-Be- Iciiin-I.iedin- We Have Just Begun I to Fight -- THINK Hard-intbur- FARMERS TRUST -- d -- Farm Wagons freight -- v . 1 , Composition Rubber Roofing, Flooring, Red Cedar Shingles, House Paint Rooi Paint, Ceiling, Sheeting Write With Order. ,,., ,.,.,. :a : SUVSJZXZ w . " g e e DR. W. B. TAYLOR. ...PERMANENT... 44 l"r DENTIST & e aw- - 3k. THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS, CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY. - PAGE 5 BOND BUV A The Brecfcenridge News 16, WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER, Entrrrrl t th mm Ky Poit OflrW at Clorcrport, lecond clan matter. COMING IN EVERT WEEK am petting in New Hats every week. Both trimmed and untrimin-eshapes. These hats are very new; some of them large with irregular brims and then the small snug fitting s which are always good for every occasion and age. My line of hats at Mrs. Sam Dix's in are some of my best patterns. Your patronage will either place will be apT d ; tur-anrt Smith's Grove, and Mm. W. A RofT ml son, Marion Clay RofT of Howling Green, motored here last week to remain with Mr and Mrs. H. C. Pate until after the influenza epidemic has suhsided. BUY A BOND BUY A BOND BUY A BOND I Classified Adverisements NOTE Plrait notify the editor when rle.ire arlve rtineme nta rliicontinuerl. Sweaters tor Ladies, Men and Boys Ladies' sweaters in gray, blue, red and white. HIS PAPFR REPRESENTED FOR FOREIGN ADVERTISING BY THE ' FOR SALE li BUY ANOTHER BQNLT NEW YORK AND CHICAGO BRANCHES IN ALL THE PRINCIPAL CITIES OENERAL OFF ICFS EVEN IF YOU MUSI FOR SAI.K Splendid dwelling, centrally 03 located. For price and term, write or call Jno. I). Menage, Cloverport, Ky. Q Poland hrrd FOR SAI.K- - r thorough 1 o a holm :t month, old China gilt, and OQ IV It. Wethcrington, six month, old gilt. Ky. Hardin. hurg. on z fWf if - I RATES FOR POLITICAL MENTS. ANNOUNCE- MORTGAGE FUTURE CAMPAIGN DRAWING TO A CL08E AND ITS SUCCESS IS VITALLY NECESSARY. I 2 .W For Precinct $ r no For County Offices For State and District Opcea.. a $10.00 10 For Calls, per line ,10 For Cards, per line For all Publications in the interest of individuals or expression of individ.10 ual views, per line and City Offices. FOR SAI.K my farm containing 140 acrei Ky., un the I.. MM mil'' Weaf of l.ndihurg, II Si L R R. Ahout 40 acre, of hottom Kor furthnr parland. 10 acre, in wood.. ( al. ticular., address l);m Miller, Makerlie-hlRoute 1. Prices ' PJ PQ D $3, $4, $7.50 Men's sweaters u recti in all KOR SAI.K Thirty five rtoch twv Most Will sell all or part to suit thp younjr liuycr. ("all on or address W. K. Robert son, I'nion Star, Ky. Q Z DQ o and blue gray. Prices Train Schedule on FOR SAl K Sorrel mare. 7 year. old.. 15.8 high. Fine saddle animal, goe. atl the any where Quincy Woosley, gaits. Worlra Webster, Ky. FOR SALE Full MootM PtTt ho mare. .1 year, old Half I'crchon horse. :i year, old flood matches in sizes work anywhere. C. W. RobbfttS, Irvington, Ky. Route No. 2. ' $1.50 $1.25 M 111 $5.00 $3.00 while it lasts. iiiW- o KAKHI YARN 0 Just received a new lot of Khaki yarn fur making soldiers Bay now sweaters and sock w The L, H. & St. L. R'y. GERMANY NOT YET LICKED Boys' sweaters in gray, blttc and red. Prices 1918 EAST BOUND 0:20 No. 142 will leave Cloverport -, Arriving Irvington 10:1... Arriving Louisville --19:30 KM No. 144 will leave Cloverport... ..... 5 Arriving Irvington fi:00 ... 7:.r)5 Arriving Louisville 5:1S No. 146 will leave Cloverport ... 0:07 Arriving Irvington .. 7:W) Arriving Louisville 4:00 No. 148 leavees Henderson 5:00 Arrives Owensboro.... - 6:20 Arrives Shot WEST BOUND 10:38 No. 141 will leave Cloverport Arriving ' Owensboro .12:01 Arriving Henderson -- .12:58 .... 1 :25 Arriving Evansville .... 7:10 Arriving S. Louis 0:40 No. 143 will leave Cloverport .... 7:05 Arriving Hawesville .... 8:07 Arriving Owensboro 11 :37 No. 145 will leave Cloverport .12:48 Arriving Owensboro ... 1 :40 Arriving Henderson .... 2:07 Arriving Evansville .... 7:50 Arriving St. Louis 0:50 No. 147 will leave Shops .... 8:00 Arriving Owensboro m 0:15 Arriving Henderson Effective July 'st, A. A. P. P. P. P. A. A. A. P. P. P. A. P. P. P. P. P. P. P. P. A. A. A. A. A. A. A. M. M. M. M. M. M. M. M. M. M. M. M. M. M. M. M. M. M. M. M. M. M. M. M. M. M. M. M. preciated. Miss Kvelyn Hicks Milliner Cloverport, Ky. Never a Time In Course of War When Need of Support Was So Great. Wanted Miscellaneous COI. CLAIMS HONS RAILROAD We handle claims against railroads for loss anil damage to freight ; adjust disputed claims for shippers, and make collections. Louisville Claim Write us what you have. Companv, nte Southern Hldg , Louisville, 1. '.( ' MEN'S HATS thc new fall colors, green .gray, blue, brown and Price Q o I The wlndup of the Fourth Llbprty Loan Is coming. Thp last efforts arp bplng madp all ovpr tr.p country by thp army of solicitors. It is vitally npecs-sarthat the loan be subscribed. Ky. z a 3 w Dr. J. C. 0VERBY DENTIST in 2 .lack. O M Mr. and Mrs. Thos in Odenalt were Louisville, Wednesday. Mr. M. L. Coakwright of kings-wood- , was in this city, Thursday on business, Robert Lauder of Louisville, was the guest of Miss Louise Nicholas. Sunday. Miss Lelia Hawesville Brown. Tucker has been in Mrs. Carrie visiting S. VV. Cayce has returned after spending two weeks in Louisville with Mrs. Cayce. Pvt. James Fitch of Camp Knox spent the week end with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Joe Fitch. Mrs. Y. J. Liggott. Jr.. of Rock-porInd., spent Friday and Saturday Can-nelto- t, with Mrs. J. H. Rowland. Mrs. Jno. F. Bcsvbl was in last week visiting Mrs. Lois Early and Mrs. John Miller. Edwin Clark is at home from the St. Helena Commercial College, Louisville owing to the "flu" epidefic. Mrs. Grace Foote Lashbrook of Owensboro, has been the recent guest of Mrs. William Martin in Greenville. Mrs. Lewis Cohen of Jeffersonville, Ind., is here the guest of Mr. Cohen and her daughter, Miss Xannie Cohen. Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Holder of Louisville are visiting Mr. Roller's mother, Mrs. Thos Bohler and Mr. Bohler. Pierce and Mrs. Allen children of Ludlow, Ky., are here for a visit with Mr. Pierce's mother, Mrs. R. B. Pierce. Miss Eloise N'olte is at home with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Noltc while the Louisville Consevratory of Music is closed. Word has been received by the parents of Owen Bates of McQuady that he has arrived safely at some place in England. Miss Ethel Cox of Munsey, Ind., and Miss Ada Polk of Tobinsport, were guests of Miss Lelia Tucker several days last week. Mrs. James Lawson and daughter, Miss Lydia Lawson of Louisville are guests of Mrs. Lawson's son, Mr. John Lawson and Mrs. Lawson Little Miss Grace Landers who was injured several weeks ago by falling off an auto truck is improving steadily and has returned to her home in Louisville. Mr. and Mrs. H. M. Blair and daughters Miss Pearl and Carrie Blair were the guests of Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Blair, Saturday and Sundty of last week. Mrs. Eliza Taylor and grand-soAlfred Taylor, Jr., of Hardinsburg, Mr. and American dollars of the preceding motored here Monday and were Liberty Loans have made possible Ike smashing victories on the western guests of Mrs. Taylor's sister, Mrs. front. With Bulgaria out of the war and H. V. Duncan Mrs. Tbttrtnan Hook and children the Allies In the Balkans threatening the very life of the Austrian Empire of Evansville. Ind., arrived to be with and tbreatentag to put the Germanic her parents, Mr. and Mrs. S. R. Berry allies out of the war, it Is vital that Sr., and to attend the funeral of her the war aims of this country be supsister. Mrs. John Black. ported. For the war Is not yet over. There Mr. and Mrs. Frank Ii. White and children, Frances and Henry Richard is still a great and practically unbrokof Danville. 111., are guests of Mrs. en German army that must be shattered before nations of White's parents, Mr. and Mrs Henry earth will be the free peace. There the is left in Ycndelkin. still the German conquests in Russia Miss Elizabeth Baxter of Irvington, to wipe out before the world can be Mrs. H. W. Snvder of Blooml'ield. freed of the danger of a greater t'rus Ky., and E. Stuart. Babbage of this Man Empire being formed to again city were in Louisville, Saturday tak- strike at the world. Huns' Home Untouched. ing the Civil Service examination. It must be remembered that thus Mrs. Herbert Beard of Hardinsfar the German has not had the war burg. Mrs. Frank Payne and Mrs. brought to his home territory. GerForrest Lightfoot spent Monday in many has been virtually untouched by 'Pellvillc with Mesdames Heard and the war. The German is still dream Lightfoot's uncle, Mr. Sam Baker and ing of victory, no matter what the propaganda sent out from Berlin by.Mrs. Baker. way of Holland and Switzerland is Felbl Jarboe who is with the Raying. He would like to John lull the AlArmy Aero Squadron has been trans- lies, and particularly the Americans, ferred from Jersey City. X. J., to the into the belief that he is beaten. The Artillery Range at West Point. Mrs. plain truth is that he is not. War takes money. More and more 'Jarboe who has been with Mr. Jarboe in Jersey City accompanied him to money must be raised If the Hun is to be finally smashed, '.t his defenses are West Point. to be broken and if he is to be hurled Mrs. Charles Moorman of Versail- back into his own country. In irder les, Mrs. Xellie Burks and son, Step- to insure this, buy another bond It hen Burks of Louisville arrived Sat- will take every dollar that can possiurday to be the guests of Mr. and bly be raised this time to meet and to Mrs. W. H. liowmer. They were ac- oversubscribe the greatest loan this or companied by Mr. Charles Moorman any other nation has ever made. If you naven't bought all you can possiwho returned Sunday, bly buy and pledged your credit into of Louisville, who Miss Artis James the future for months you haven't is employed by the Food Administradone all that you can do and, as an tion Bureau, was in this city Tues-!da- y American, all that you ought to do. confering with Miss Elizabeth Buy Another Bond. It will only bring victory Just a litSkillman Deputy County Food for Breckinridge county, tle nearer and shorten the war by just They spent Wednesday in Hardins so much. Make it a personal matter with burg. yourself and with no one else. Dryden Weatherholt, WilForrest Decide for yourself in all honesty lie Seaton and John Duke are at home whether or not you can buy one more until Oct. :.'8, from the State Univer- bond. There has never Deen a time in the sity on account of the Spanish influThey are all members of the course of the war when the need was enza. Students army and Xavy Training as great as it is now. If you can lay hands on the money, if you can see Corps. where you can save it in the next few Mr. and Mrs. G. R. McCoy and lit- months, mortgage your future and buy tle daughter, Lou Watson McCoy of another bond. $2, $2.50, $3, $4.00 A complete line nf Men' ci ilt ir. -. Caps in all the new fall Looted permanently Hardinsburg. Occupying offict recently vacated by Dr. Walker. Prices o z o 75c, $1.00, $1.50, $2.00 J. C. CO w GIRLS ARMED TO TEETH COAST V NOLTE Cloverport, V & BRO. Ky. V AflH CJNOH V GUARD FLORIDA Patrol Was Started Because of CINOa Many Scat- AflH CINOH AflH CINOH o Ana g z tered There. Silhouetted ngninst a pitch Mack sky nntl colli while stars, a human on horseback novated to the crest of a hill. Off to the west the sea swished and tossed, playing a bass to the forest tenor. Strapped to the saddle, and within easy reach, WH a ritle. The ligure pulled Bight glasses from a case anil looked long and carefully in The glasses were put all directions, back, and the horse ambled out of flg-ur- e right llidnlghti and many miles away from the erest where the lirst BgWI was to be seen, a second figure on horseback met the first. Greeting! were exchanged in low, girlish tones. The first figure yawned, turned the In use around and went out of sight; the Second resumed the patrol. The QgnrSS were those of girl scouts In I'loriihi. who for many months have been patrolling the Florida const on horseback and fully armed. The patrols were first started when it was realized that there were many In scattered hamlets nlonti the coast, and was continued with renewed vigor when news of the first German submarines oft the Atlantic coast was reported. The many small rivers and Inlets of the Florida coast are patrolled regularly, ami many cases have been re ported of men of known tendencies following the girl scout-- 1 were They and annoying them promptly put under arrest by the girls at the point of a rillr, and Mm havej been interned for seditious utterances.! The girls are all between the ages of fourteen and twenty, and have ren- tiered valuable assistance to scout pa trols of the navy in signalling, report Ing suspicious movements of individ uals, niotorboats and yachts. TRY A Ind.. was here Saturday to attend the funeral of her cousin. Mr. Willie Aid. After living in the country for over a year, John Wcalherholt has remuv- ed town and is living in a part of Mrs. gun nozzle, and who shall say how Jesse Weatherholt'l house. Miss Mary Perkins was in Louismany more beyond ville last week. Mrs Hurl Larson after visiting Mr. More Dangerous Than War. It Is not always the greatest danger Larson's relatives in Latesville has by the most been to Hawesville tad returned which is accompanied serious results. A young man from In- Wednesday with Iter sister. Miss diana who had gone through twoseore Lelia Tinker. battles us an pmbalance driver workMr. Joe Getting was in Caancjteng ing close up behind Ihe lines received shopping one day last week. never so madl as scratch. Later he Mr. Smith lllack of Irvine. Ky., took a wink in the streets of Padua, Italjr. was hit by nn automobile and who was here to attend the funeral of his son, John Black while in town seriously Injured and put out of comwas llie guest of his brother Kennedy mission. Black. The following is an extract from a letter from Ed Morrison from Lamp Anneston, Ala.: "We McClellan. V Their Epitaph. "There was the gun. still In position, and beside it two dead gunners. In front of one lay two dead Huns; in front of the oilier there were three. Our fellows had sold out dear, nnd held out long, as the heaps of cartridge shells a round the gun showed plainly." They sold out dear, they held out long. You might write n biography of those two Yankees, till It with citations of their sterling conduct, recount the whole story of the short, sharp, bitter encounter northwest of Toul In which they died, and in the end all your tine words, all your tribute, could express nothing finer than those two simple statements of fact. They sold out dear, they held out long. Their epitaph i it was there beside Ihe two bodies, written in those hc:ips of cartridge shells that had brought the Bans to their doom right at the d Mis Lou Wheatley is nursing in Mr. Campbell! family all of whom arc said to he improving W ill McCoy is in town selling off goods last week. his house-hol- d sickness in the homes on There the Hill as follows: Mr. and Mrs. Jack Smiley. Mr. and Mrs. Hardin Kinder, Mr. and Mrs. Garfield Burden. Mr and Mrs. I. tint McCoy. Mr. Sherman Oelze, who lived on the pike near Hsrdinsburg has moved on the Hill in Mrs. Lamb's house. i lira, Lester Young of Rockport, . HILL ITEMS in the Highest Prices For Tobacco If your tobacco barn should burn tonight arc sure. Allow us to would you loose all your years labor. write you a policy covering your tobacco against hire, or Fire and Tornado, and tints assure yourself of "collecting regardless" for your labors. W e can write policy for year, and then when tobacco is sold vou can cancel and we will rebate on unearned premium. Write for particulars. NEWS WANT AD TODAY hire having delightful weather I have shops Thtirs- Mess Sargent and surely day Btternoon, Mr. Charlie Jackson been made enjoy my work and am pleased with K.,,t a fragment of steel inbeded in I believe I have many life. his eye He went to Louisville to a camp friend-in Cloverport and want yrur specialist who removed the steel fctr. to pray that God will take .ca.-- e of Jackson although suffering, i not bring me back home and about his sight and hopes to me tad friends, I'll try to get the Kaiser." lie at work soon. While at work - CO A T SUITS DRESSES AND CO A TS have added to my stock a splendid election of ladies coat suits the season's newest styles and colors; they come in all sizes and will be sure to please you. Our house dresses come in series and silks; trimmed in braid, butand particularly These are very new and styli-- h tons and fringe. serviceable. g) The- coats arc for Ladies and Misses and are especially adapted for general utility. It will pay you to visit my shop and inspect this line of 1 -- PAIL COMPTON & BRO. AGTS. General Insurance, Hardinsburg, Kentucky. in Stopped? stopped my "Yes, its A perfectly good watch." watch will stop once in and we can't understand why it does but a good watch repairer can mighty See soon tell you. One One .Mill .5 Black-smith- Room Dwelling House Shop and 's Fop Sale Oil Engine Gist Mill 1 - ready-to-wea- r. House combined Horse-powe- One 12 One 8 Horse-powe- r All if these items are located in Garrield Ky. r Also receiving an additional line of beautiful hats in the latest shapes and creations. MRS. ETHEL O. HILLS Cloverport, Ky, THOS. ODEWALT RAILROAD WATCH INSPECTOR I. B. RICHARDSON Garrield, Ky. CLOVEHPORT. KY. -- )gf t .AGE 6 THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS, CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY. WITH THE HOME BOYS IN SERVICE 1 I 1 1 I 1 11 I And once more let me sleep in peace Fighting Germans is what I crave, Hut fighting cuckoos makes me rave. I'll save them till I find a Boche, And plant them in his shirt, by gosh! Two Safe Places to Put Your Money Corp. Victor Stark In Camp Sheridan. Corp. Victor Stark is thr son of Mr Mid Mr. I. O Starks of llover-por- t He enlisted in the army July 13, I VI 7 when he was eighteen years old He has heen in training at Ft. Thomas. Ft. Benjamin Harrison and Ft. Sheridan. III., and he is now iji the Artillery Range at Camp Sheridan, Ala. BRECKIN RIDGE-BANA. B. SKILLM AN, K OF CLOVERPORT LIBERTY LOAN BONDS RAY LEWIS HEYSER. Acting and FOURTH President Sergt. Bernard Lewis Writes From England. Sergt Bernard Lewis who was one of the first Cloverport boys to enlist in the Army Service is now in South- Cashier ampton. F.ngland with the Medical Dear I'ather and Mother: Will try Detachment Being so far away has and answer yotir letter that received not lessened his interest in home nor some time ago Was grand to hear its people as is plainly read in this from yon and that you were well. I letter to his parents, Mr. and Mrs. am going hack to the camp soon. I Henry Lewis. My Dear lather and Mother: I hear from Fred Ilogue. he is getting promised to write you as often as I along fine. Will have to close. Will write more possibly could I have been busy since when I get home. Like to hear from my arrival over here that I could not you soon. From your son. Corporal write as often as I would like to of Victor L. Starks. Camp Sheridan, course duty must come first if we want to come out on top. Ala.. Co. 7. 67th Inf. I had a letter from Wallace last week he is stationed right close to From Sergt. Frank Pate. 1 HARDINSBURG Messrs Jess Howard, Dave Moor- Of man, Charlie Dean and J. R. Wilson of Glen Dean were in town Tuesday attending Court. Miss James of Louisville and Miss of Cloverport, Elizabeth Skillman visited Hardinshurg Wednesday in the interest of the Food AdministraMiss James gave an interesttion. ing talk to the ladies at the Red Cross DIRECTORY Cattle and Hog Breeders, Chicken Raisers, of Live Stock and Tobacco Dealers Breckinridge County Planters Hall Stock Farm Frank I'ate is the son of Mr. F.d. I'ate of this city Me is a member of the Regular Army having enlisted several years ago. Me is now in France. Dear Father and All at Home: I will take pleasure in answering your letter which I received today. I sure was more than glad to hear from you all and know that all are well. This leaves HM in the beat of health and hope it finds you the same. Give the enclosed poem, "The Cuckoos" to Mr Kalibage and tell him if he gets to print it in the paper same will he very much appreciated. Well will have to close tor we are going to move tonight and I haven't much time to get my section together. I have 14 horses, 1H men and a big gun and lots of other things to look after so please excuse this short letter will do better next time. Good bye. With love to all, Frank I'ate, Battery Scrgt D. lfith Field Art. A. K. F. Following is the poem which Sergt. Pate requested to be printed: THE CUCKOOS. The cuckoos are a busy crew, They love to keep me busy too; They ramble up and down my back. And use my neck for a race track. They bite me on the arms and chest. And in my shirt they make a nest. They dig their trenches strong and stout. And it takes many baths to drive them out. hunt all through my underwear. And from my mouth comei forth a prayer! Oh, how with they would only ceaiC I 1 MATTINGLY Mrs. Tom Brickey visited relatives at McQuady last Saturday Mr. and and Sunday Mr. I. V. Jackson one of our soldier boys who has been visiting friends and relatives here hai returned to his camp at Fort Benjamin Harrison! d. Mr. and Mrs. William MiiiKUs were n. r, me guests oi .ir. aim ,i rrank last Saturday ami Sunday. Mrs. Talitba Keenan who has been visiting her daughter. Mr.-- . deorgC neuvn and Mr. Brown at Cloverport has returned to her home in Tar Pork. Mr- hi a r low .of Cloverport came out Saturday to visit her son, Mr. James hfartow and family. Mr. Logan Craig and family have moved from Tar Pork to Mattingly. Mr t orbett Keenan another one of our Soldier boy- - from Atlanta, Ga., come last Sunday to visit his parents, Mr. and Mrs James Keenan Mr and Mrs. Ed H hi ton visited her mother, Mrs. Sarah Brickey and family last Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Walter Brickey have moved to Mattingly. r. Miss Grace T. Wright of Louisville is the guest of her mother, Mrs. Perry Kemp. Wm. Gilbert of Eddyville is spending this week with his family. Mrs. A. B. Crawford is the guest of her daughter, Mrs. H. S. English at Amnions. Mrs. O. C. Sliellman left Sunday for Hickman where she is the guest of her sister. that. Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Chenault and must close for this time hoping spendfrom you soon. Your loving children have returned alter to hear ing the summer near Owensboro. son, Bernard. Army Hospital No. Mrs. E. J. Bandy returned ThursAmerican Regt. Camp, England. day from Somerset, having been the guest of her daughter. Mrs. E. A. Cardcn of Webster. Friday. Kissam. Mr. and Mrs. Virgil Smith of GarMrs. Kugene Conner returned from field and Mr. ami Mrs. James McCoy Loui-villTuesday. were gUeStS oi Mr. and Mrs. II. li. Mr. and Mrs. Allen Barbee of LouMoorman. Sunday. isville were the week-enguests of The funeral services of Mr. Lewis relatives. Payne were conducted by Rev. 11. V. Master Joie Stewart of Tell City, is Wilson after which the remains were the guest of his grandparents, Mr. laid to rest in the Davis burying and Mrs. Joseph Stewart. ground Mrs. George Mc Milieu and daughAngle John Gibson and sister, Miss ter. Louise of Evansville are the Gibson of Irvington were guests of guests of friends and relatives here. Mr ami Mrs. Robert Wcathcrtord. Mrs. Nannie Sills after a visit of Murray and family have movseveral weeks with relatives has reed to the property recently vacated turned to her home in Dunkirk, N. Y. by MeCruz. Mrs. Lelah McCubbfatl and daughMiss Nan Gannoway of Cloverport ter, Ruth of Hardinshurg were guests S. H. Mavis, was the guest of Mrs. last week of Mrs. M. A. McCubbins. Wednesday night. Mrs. Demoree of Louisville after a Mr. and Mrs Will-o- n Davis movvisit to her daughter, Mrs. O. E. ed Saturday to their property recently and Dr. Ferguson left for Calpurchased from J. A. Gray. ifornia where she will spend the winThe Baptist Missionary Society met ter. Wednesday afternoon Mrs. with Mrs. G. E. Shively came down from W eatherford. Robert Louisville. Sunday and will spend a deRev. Dunkmu of Kingswood, week at home. livered I plendid sermon at the MeMr. and Mrs. A. M. Hardin and thodist church Sunday afternoon. daughter, of Lodiburg were Mr. and Mr- - Vie Pile were in little guests Sunday of Mrs. Rachel Lay. laLouisville week Miss Cecil Dix who is teaching at was received last week mi Glefl Dean is spending this week with from l ie Moorman who was woundher parents, Mr. and Mrs. Sam H. ed ill France saying that he had lost Dix. an arm. He is now in Washington, I e, d i fl --t me and said he would come to see me some time soon, I hope he does. He said you sent him my address, why don't you send me a letter? You know I like to hear from home once in awhile. I have been over here almost three months and haven't had a letter as yet so you know I am longing tor a letter and if you can send me the Brcckcnridge News please do so. I am in a different camp now can't tell you which one for it is forbidden by the Censor, on account of a new order issued by the War Department, too much news getting out perhaps some day you will know. I am still in England and in a nice camp, plenty to eat so that makes everything O. K. when we have plenty to eat we should never worry. am still well and happy as ever haven't had any sickness since my arrival over seas. So never worry me if anything happens you will be notified in plenty of time, so please don't worry. How are all the kids? All O. K. I hope. I would love to see them but no chance until old Bill is wiped off the map. Have you heard anything of Mur-riMorrison yet, is he still alive? I hope he is. I saw the casualty list in New York where he was seriously wounded. I would like to hear from hint, We are having lots of rain here-a- t present has rained for one week every day, of course we don't mind 1 NOW f MP AND AT EM UNCLE SAM SEND US (A poem on on the a a m STEPHENSPORT THE BILLS. "Over there" the boys are fighting, With shot and shell and steel; "Over here" we fight just as bravely, So even the Huns may feel. Then send on your bonds and War Stamps, We'll give till your coffer spills; Just care for our boys uncle. And send us bark home the bills! We will give of our hogs and cattle, We will give of our sheep and grain; We will plow up our fields, O uncle, And begin it all over again. We'll scatter the seed o'er the praries. O'er levels and valleys and hills; While you care for our boys, O uncle, And send us back home the bills! patriotic address delivered Fourth Liberty Loan.) Where ever the fight is thickest, Where ever "Old Glory" unfurls; We are looking to you, O uncle, Take care of our boys and girls! What ever they need of clothing, Of medicine for their ills; You will do the square thing uncle, And send us back home the bills! Send on your bonds we'er ready, To back up the boys "over there;" We'll work all the day time if need be, And spend all the nighttime in prayer. We are pushing "Old Glory" to victory, And where ever the sight of it thrills; You must care for our boys, Uncle visit. headquarters. Glen Dean, Ky. Mrs., Franklin Kincheloe went to Poland Durham Cattle. Louisville, Wednesday to attend the Polled Short Horn China Hogs. of her sister, Miss Esther nuptial Meador to Mr. Will Priest. The wedCattle. Hampshire Sheep ding was solemnized at the Broadway Temple, Wednesday evening at Have won 1000 Ribbons at State Fairs Past Five Years 8 P. M. Dr. Kasey performed the ceremony. Miss Judith Beard teacher in the Livermore public school came home Valley Home Stock Farm a owes a son, NpMsj Tuesday to await the issue of the "flu" epidemic. Hardinshurg, Ky., Route 1 Mrs. Fnest Meador of Custer was the guest of Mrs. Franklin Kincheloe, Poland China Hogs a Specialty Tuesday spending the night. Miss Ethel Meador and sister, Miss Polled Durham Cattle Kliza are both at home awaiting the order to open schools again. Bate Hemdon and W. J. Piggott ORCHARD HOME FARM of Irvington, were among the towns visitors Tuesday. 0. P. MAYSEY. Proprietor V. G. Babbabe of Cloverport, spent BREEDER OP the two first days of court with Mrs. E. B. Taylor. Mr. and Mrs. FYanklin Kincheloe Registered Duroc Jersey Hogs. gave a fishing party Friday going to Hardinshurg. Ky., Route 2. the Falls of Sinking with a fine lunch basket. Their guests were, Cal Misses Eliza Taylor and Cath-rin- e C. V. ROBERTSON, Kincheloe. Hardlnsbnrg, Ky. appeal of the Breckinridge Red The DEALER IN Cross Chapter to its branches was liberally responded to. Thursday the High-Cla- ss Horses, Mules, packing committee was kept busy Fine Saddle and Harness packing, yet all the branches have Horses. not been heard from. The Lake Division has ordered all IT WILL PAY YOU TO VISIT MY STABLES the Red Cross Chapters to hold its annual election of officers the fourth Wednesday in October. It is essen- Glen Valley Farm tial that as many from each branch I. I. MIERTSOI. Praarlttor as can be present. Glen Dean, Ky. Mrs. Dickman and Mrs. Morgan of Stephensport, were visitors in town Polled Durham aid Shorthorn Thursday. Mrs. Owen Robins of Louisville, Cattle. Duroc Jersey Hogs was the guest of Mrs. Nat Watling-ton- , Tuesday. Dealer In Leaf Tobacco Miss Bessie Watlington spent the week-enin Louisville shopping. Miss Katie riskridge took advanTHE HOWARD FARMS tage of the school closing and came I. M. HOWARD 4 SON. Prop. home from her school at Paris, Ky., to remain with her home folks until Shorthorn Cattle the "flu" epidemic has been called off Duroc Hogs Miss Addie K. Fskridge came home Thursday night from her school at Hampshire Sheep Hodgenville. Miss Annie Lewis Whitworth from Fort Thomas High School is .it home. Mrs. Mary Carter of Louisville, came Wednesday evening to be the guest of Miss Tula C. Daniels for a . Hen-drick, Stock d Glen Dean, Ky. Beard Bros. Hardinshurg, Dealers In HARNED D. C. Mr- - J. M. Crunie was in LouisvUlf HIS LUCK Monday. Mi and Mrs C. L Bruington went and Mr- eatherford Robert Monday to atend the daughter, Bessie B. and Ruth W alker to Mardin-burguest- - of Mr. and Mrs. Raleigh funeral of her father. Rev. F. R. were g, Roberts. Mr- - j mile WANTED A tenant to cultivate a farm of 200 acres, one . , Sallie Marned and daughters, Ruth and Martha were gue-t- of Mr and Mrs. II li. Moorman. Saturday Mr. and Mrs. W D. Smith of West View, spent Snuday the guests oi' Dr. and Mrs J F Matthew-- . All the Difference. year 1919. Team and tools furnished. Possession to be given Dec. 1 1918. BANK OF from for the Hardins-Inirg- "When it." I hit a man he remembers 1 hit a man, he "Um! When n't!" Cartoons Magazine. does- See Trust DeHARDINSBURG TRUST CO. A WE BUY We pax from $U KJ tu $35.00 per let (broWe alio pay actual value for ken or not) Diamonds, old Gold, Silver and Bridye-worlc- . Send at once by parcel post and receive caab by eturn mail. partment. OLD FALSE TEETH MAZER'S TOOTH SPECIALTY "Well, With." ilia uk heaven, that's Dept. X, teOT So. th St Philadelphia. Pa. "What "I've danced with the hostess. Have you guue through with It yetT" "No. I dou't need to. I'm Um host" lr Samuel, Mrs. Fred McGehee of Irvington, is And send us back home the bills! a visitor in town with her sister, Mrs. Flizabeth Coomes Sheeran, Hattie Ditto and her niece, Mrs. John R. D. N'o. Hardinshurg, Ky Shaw. Lewis Ditto is very ill at the home ADDS TEN YEARS TO of his mother, Mrs. Hattie Ditto. MOTHER'S LIFE. Mr. and Mrs. Will Priest of Louis- Ayoung sailor at the l'elham train- ville were the guests of Mr. and Mrs. ing station had just been ordered to F. S. Kincheloe since Wednesday, repack up and be ready to move with turning to Louisville, Sunday. his mates "that afternoon" to duty The Beard Brothers have shipped "My mother was com- quite a lot of cattle the ending week. aboard ship. ing to visit me today," he said to a Y. Mrs. Herbert Beard spent the day M. C. A. man, "and now can't see Monday with her uncle, Sam Baker her." The Y. man located the moth- at Pelville. er outside the camp, arranged a way for her to see her boy and bend W00DSAW RUN BY WOMAN through a barbed wire fence to kiss him goodbye. "You've added ten years to my life," she said to the Y. Takes Job When Husband Is Unable to Find Man to Help. man as she waved her little hand to When R. L. Newton of Albany, Ore., the boy marching awa could not find a man to work on his woodsuw his wife plucklly took the A Little Song From a Girl's Heart. job und bus been successfully hanTo The Editor of The Sun Sir: dling the saw. Do you think the following is availMr. Newton hundles the heavier able for your paper? work of lifting up the wood to the Btty a bond! Buy a bond! suw, but Mrs. Newton suws it and throws buck the sawed wood. DressThe cry is everywhere. ed In heavy ducking dress und wearDon't refuse it, don't elude it, ing gloves she handles the Job Just Do your little share. With each bond a life you'll save, like a mun. So now give, please give some aid EXPLORER NOW SHIPWORKER To your country and our men That they may soon return again. Captain Suzanne Labors With a MinisP. Soneublick New York, Oct. H. ter on the Newburgh. Otipt. Jucques Suzanne, an Arctic exFormer Hardinshurg Boy plorer, and Rev. W. H. Wheeler of Dies From "Flu." Beacon, N. Y are among the shipRussell F'enn, son of Mr. and Mrs. wrights at work on the Newburgh, a Ed. Fenn former residents of Hard- government steamship, which is being inshurg, died at Camp Lee, Virginia, built in a Hudson river shipyard. Rev. Mr. Wheeler, who Is a bolter' last week of Spanish influenza. His remains were sent to Evansville for assistant, intends to earn enough to boy a Liberty bond or so. interment. 1 Ky. Live Stock and Tobacco NNU H. NORTON. The Webster Stock Farm O.nir Farmer, Dealer, Breeder and Feeder 'of Hereford and Jersey Cattle Webster, Ky. Park Place G. N. Lyddan Farmer and Feeder Irvington, Ky. CALLS HUBBY'S JOKE Answers Letter In French With One In Chinese. Shortly after arriving In France Lieut. Charles Crayton of Danville, W., learned to write French. He felt so enthusiastic over his acquirement, and, knowing his wife could not read It, he wrote her a letter In French. She had It Interpreted. Mrs. Crayton then ought the aid of a Celestial who operates a hand laundry there. For her the latter wrote a letter to Lieutenant Crayton In Chinese, which she signed. Whether he succeeded in dicluhertng It remains a mystery. , PAGE 7 that In this disease the number of white corpuscle shows little or no Increase above the normal. It Is possible that the laboratory Investigations now being made through tile National Itesenrch Council and the United Suites Hygienic Laboratory will furnlsli a more certain way In which IndiU. S. Public Health Service Issues vidual cnses of this disease can he recognized." Official Health Bulletin What Is the course of the disease? Do people die of It? on Influenza. " Inlinarlly. the fever lasts from three to four dtiys and the patient reHut while the proportion of covers LATEST WOr.D ON SUBJECT. deaths In the present epidemic has generally been low. in some places the outbreak has been severe and deaths When death ocEpidemic Probably Not Spanish In have been numerous. curs It Is usually the result of a comOrigin Germ Still Unknown Peoplication." ple Should Guard Against "Droplet What causes the disease and how Is Infection" Surgeon General Blue it spread? Make Authoritative Statement. "Ilacterlologlsts who have studied Influenza epidemics In the pnst have found In many of the cnses a very Washington, D. C (Special.) Agerm called, after Its Small lthough King Alfonso of Spnln wa discoverer. PfellTer's bacillus. In other one of the victims of the Influenza epicnses of apparently the same kind of demic In 18!i:i and again this summer, disease there were found pneuniococcl, Still Spanish authorities repudiate any MM germs of lobar pneumonia. ialm to Influenza as a "Spanish" dis- others have been caused by streptoease. If the people of this country do cocci, anil by others germs with long na incs. not take care the epidemic will "No mntter what particular kind of the so widespread throughout germ causes the epidemic. It is now United States that soon we shall hear believed thr.t Influenza Is always the disease called "American" InfluSpread from person to person, the enza. germs belir.' cnrrled with the air along In response to a request for definite with the very small droplets of mucus, expelled by coughing or sneezing, Information concerning Spanish Influenza, Surgeon General Rupert lilue of forceful talking, and the like by one dishas the U. 8. Public Henlth Service has who already may the germs of the also be carried about ease. They following official Interauthorized the In the nlr In the form of dust coming view : from dried mucus, from coughing and What li Spanish Influenza? Is It sneezing, or from careless people who something new? Does It come from spit on the floor anil on the sidewalk. pain? As in most oilier catching diseases, a "The disease now occurring In this person who has only a mild attack of country and called 'Spanish Itiflnen-za- ' the disease himself may give a very resemules a very contagious kind severe attack to others." of 'cold,' accompanied by fever, pains What should be done by those who catch the disease? "It Is very Important that every person who becomes sick with Influenza should go DOOM at once and go to bed. This will help keep away dnngerotis complications and will, at the same time, keep the patient from scattering the disease far and wide. It Is highly desirable that no one be allowed to sleep In the same room with the patient. In fact, no one but the nurse should be allowed in the room. "If there Is cough and sputum or running of the eyes and nose, care should be taken that all such disAs Dangerous as Poison Gis Shells charges are collected on bits of gauze In the head, eyes, ears, back or other or rag or paper napkins and burned. of parts of the body and a feeling of se- If the pntlent complains given fever and water to headache, he should be vere sickness. In most of the cases the drink, a cold compress to the forehead symptoms disappear after three or four and a light sponge. Only such medidays, the patient then rapidly recover- cine should be given as Is prescribed ing. Some of the patients, however. by the doctor. It Is foolish to ask the rtr In tin mmn ttnn druggist to prescribe and may be danaval nn ntiAlimAn 'safe, sure gerous to take the and harmless' remedies advertised by 'Spanish' influenza Is patent medicine manufacturers. this "If the pntlent Is so situated that he Identical with the epidemics or innueu-z- a can be attended only by some one who of earlier years Is not yet known. must also look after others in the fam 'Epidemics of influenza have visited ily, It Is advisable that such attendant mla country since 1647. It Is Interest wear a wrapper, apron or gown over ing to know that this first epidemic the ordinary house clothes while In the was brought here from Valencia, sick room and slip this off when leaving to look after the others. , t ,i ,1,, .ii "Nurses and attendants will do well dangerIn 1889 and 1890 an epidemic to guard against breathing In germs by weurlng a simple influenza, starting somewhere In the ous disease fold of gauze or mask while near the Orient, spread first to Russia and patient" thence over practically the entire civWill a person who has had Influenza ilized world. Three years later there before catch the disease again? of the disease. was another flare-u"It Is well known that an attack of Both times the epidemic spread widemeasles or scarlet fever or smallpox ly over the United States. usually protects a person agninst an"Although the present epidemic Is other attack of the same disease. This called 'Spanish influenza,' there Is no appears not to be true of 'Spanish Inreason to believe that It originated In fluenza.' According to newspaper Spain. Some writers who have studied the King of Spain suffered an the question believe that the epidemic attack of influenza during the epicame from the Orient and they call at- demic thirty years ago, and wns again tention to the fact that the Germans Btrlcken during the recent outbreak In mention the disease as occurring along Spnln." the eastern front In the summer and How can one guard against Influfall of 1917." enza? How can "Spanish influenza" be rec"In guarding against disease of all ognized? kinds, It is important that the body be "There Is as yet no certain way In kept strong and able to flgbt off diswhich a single case of 'Spanish Influease germs. Tills can be done by havenza' can he recognized. On the oth- ing a proper proportion of work, play er hand, recognition Is easy where and rest, by keeping the body well there Is a group of cases. In contrast clothed, and by eating sufficient wholeto the outbreaks of ordinary coughs some and properly selected food. In and colds, which usually occur In the connection with diet, It is well to recold months, epidemics of Influenza member that milk Is one of the best may occur at any season of the year. foods obtainable for adults Thus the present epidemic raged most as well us children. So far as a disIntensely in Europe in May, June and ease like influenza Is concerned, health July. Moreover, In the case of ordi- authorities everywhere recognize the nary colds, the general symptoms very close relation between Its spread (fever, pain, depression) are by no and overcrowded homes. While It is nieans as severe or as sudden In their not always possible, especially In ousel as they are In Influenza. Finaltimes like the present, to avoid such ly, ordinal y colds do not spreud overcrowding, people should consider through the community so rapidly or the health danger and niaka every so extensively as does Influenza. effort to reduce the home overcrowd-- , "In most cases u person taken sick lug to a minimum. The value of fresh with Influenza feels sick rather sud- air through open windows cunnot be denly. He feels weak, has pains in the over cmphuslzed. yes, ears, head or buck, and may be "When crowding Is unavoidable, as ore all over. Many patients feel In street cars, cure should be tuken to dizzy, some vomit. Most of the pakeep the face so turned as not to In-- i tients complain of feeling chilly, and bale directly the air breathed out by With this comes a fever In which the another person. temperature rises to 100 to 104. In "It is especially Important to be most cases the pulse remains relativeware of the person who coughs or ly slow. sneezes without covering his mouth "In appearance one Is struck by the and nose. It also follows that one fact that the patient looks slek. Ills should keep out of crowds and stuffy free and the Inner side of his eyelids ptadM as much us possible, keep may he slightly 'bloodshot,' or 'conIn. in. s olliees and workshops well cealed.' as the doctors say. There alrad, speed some time out of doom be running from the nose, or each day, wulk to work if at all praclay re may be some cough. f hcHe signs ticable- In short, inuke every possible a cold may not lie marked never effort to breuihe as much pure air aa HIV ii'i'i li, ib i i if possible. mill lu "In all health matters follow the adaddition to the appearance and vice of your iloctei u::il obey the regu.the symptoms as already described. lations of your lin n and suite healtb noil llliiv mllllll lull or the nil fill utll.ers." the physician In recognizing u n sneeze, "Cover up :?rh eoo-ifor it has beeu found t . u .. .pie- If you ...ass." UNCLE SAM'S COMMUN TESMAT U. S, TRANSPORT ADVICE ON FLU Nit TANK OR A WRECKED; 364 SHIP TRANSPORT Bodies SOLDIERS LOST of 200 Soldiers Washed Up on the Scotch twenty emirs and countico HAVE CHANCE TO GAIN RIVE OR IN LOAN HON- Coast. COLLISION Twelve g CONDITIONS OF TH CONTEST DURING A STORM British Ship War Department and Emrg;ncy Oorvor fori announce Plan. Thousand-To- Otranto, Carry ng American Troops, Sunk in Crash Between Irish and Scottish Coasts. he-co- Coughs and Sneezes Spread Diseases ' 11 p ' rpln N 'Hpuo-lufluenz- London. Oct. H.- - More tlinii Ml Ton cities and counties in the Eighth American soldiers were lost on the federal Itoserve District may have transport Otranto, last in the colner Kashmir off United States Transports named in lision with the t their honor and t lie same niiml I of the south Scottish const. This develcities and tc wns may have Ilattle oped from cheeking the (itranto's list at American artny headquarters, Tanks mined for them The cities and luittles who may where It was found the death roll of participate In the conteBt that will soldiers .stood ill :tl!l or Nti More accord thorn thl'i honor, must first ol than two hundred bodies had been reMany of these were given all (ualify. Thlr (nullification Is that covered. if a set quota tor the sale of Fourth burial by a party sent from Liverpool. Liberty Ponds has been estublishtd. The discrepancy between Hie figures now arrived at and those previously that quota must be reached. It was explained, given Is to the contests have been author-ir.c- confusing due, These of two Identlttcatloa lists. anu IAS by the War Department Emergency Shipdluihlli.g OOtJWM OO In the hope of succoring those who .Suites making up ho Eighth D.strct in ilod in lighting their way ashore par s ol through the raging surf, a party of ix.id it is expected that Ui participate will right, Including physicians, lel'i lu re Conrt.fons of Contest. lor a point rarthef north, whence they Contest No. 1 is open to all counties ei. .burked this morning for Islay isllie.r land, carrying clothing, medical and la eacli ritate which has ra.st-'quota ai dollars. The scanty that ul.er oilier supplies furnished by the Ameriexceeding it.; quota ro'.is up the w. .; can lied Cross. It will he a day or two. perhaps, est oveisutription will ''ave tin lienor of naming out of the Baltic before news is received of the outcome Tanks. To the county in each State of the mission. after its money quota has been Mo Transport Dashed to Pieces. crlbad, that has the largest per.e..t The OtraBtO after the collision was age of subscribers according to po, dashed to pieces on the rocks off the may have the i.onor of MliMne OOth Scottish coast. The boat went one of th. Traaaforl ships ashore Sunday night soul li of RallfO To the city in the distrio', w h a bay, lslny Island, an uninhabited population i 5J.U00 act. o' ;r wh.cii where the coast line in many lias raised its quota, if it has a tixed places rises straight out of tlie water ..mou it. ihut makes the iurgesl uw to the rocky peaks ninny feet above, ceiitage above its quota, may MUM it was there that most of the victims The c.ly, also met their death. one of the Battle Tanks. under the same conditions, tha' has The British destroyer Mounsey was the largest percentage of Its popula. the only vessel which made an attempt t.on as bond purchasers, will have tne ai rescue In he territlo gale w hen the honor of naming one of the Traua Kashmir, another vessel In the convoy port ships. with tlie otranto, rammed the Otranto It took .'tin Americans and Contest. No. 3 is open to all cities amidships. having a population of 15,000 and un- 2t!(i others Into Belfast. Ail the destroyer Ilea red the side of der 50,000 that has raiBed its tixed quota.. The cify with the largest per- the Otranto the men began to jump centage of sales above Its ino.ey thirty to forty feet from its decks. quota, will be giw.i the privilege ol The more experienced sailors of the naming o.ie of the Battle Tanks, while crew of the steamer had better sucthe city having the largest proportion cess than the soldiers, many of whom of subscribers according to population had never seen the sea until this trip. will have the privilege of naming a Many Disappear in Ocean. Transport Ship. As the destroyer steered toward the The Tinal Provisions. side of the steamer many of the men The final contest is for cities be- leaped too quickly ami missed their tween 5,000 and 15,000 jupulation, reckoning and dropped between the Some of these disappeared In that exceed their fixed money quotas. The largest percentage of sules above the water, hut others of them were j caught and crushed to death between the quota will give that city the of naming a Battle Tank, while the boats Rad the lifeboats which had tha city with the largest number ol been lowered to act as buffers. The subscribers, populat'on considered, destroyer was badly battered. will have the privilege of naming the The captain of the destroyer, each Transport Ship time It was brushed away from the Neither the ships nor iLe tanks side of the Otranto. again would push may be named after any individual, near enough for niiinv more men to corporation or organization. No city .innip to the deck of his vessel. He or county may be awi rded two of the described as a veritable rain the numprizes. ber of men landing on the destroyer. Many of those who reached the illustrated bulletins showing the progress of the contest will be issued docks of the vessel suffered broken much after the DHM followed in the bones or otherwise were hurt. Those "Over the Top" Co itest in the Third who missed the deck of the destroyer Campaign. Tne counties that are in went to almost instant death. I'ou:' times the battered destroyer the lead will be praised, and those i:i the rear will be "roastad." h- -t always came alongside, and earli time the the remarks should be receive., in previous scenes were repeated. At the the manner in which hey are Intend- end of the fourth trip It had ,110 ed, as mere pleasantries and to stim- Aiuorii- ns. 2JW of the crew. M French ulate rivalry between citiub and sailors, sad one British ntlieer on hoard. The boat was fall, and, having towns. done all possible, it stalled for port. Thirty Washed From Destroyer. HONOR EMBLEMS AS STICKERS Even aft.r the survivors had To Be Displayed to Show Percentage reached the deck of the destroyer ttselr position continued desperate, for of subscriptions Amoij mountainous waves repeatedly broke Employes. over the little vessel, and, according There will be no honor fags dis- to reports, swept about thirty persons tributed to communities, counties or Overboard. Others were saved In. in stales in the Fourth Liberty Loan similar fate by lashing themselves to campaign in the Eighth Federal Re- torpedo tubes and the destroyer! ru rt re. For nearly twelve hours serve District. Instead, the Honor Emblem of the tlie survivors, all wet through and Fourth Liberty Loan is to be used for many badly Injured, were exposed to display by factories, stores, organiza- the fury of the wind and Hie waves tions, etc., to show the percentage of until the ilest rover made port. One of the American troopers on their employes or members which subboard the Otranto pictured the scene scribe to the Fourth Ijborty Bonds. when the vessels collided. Soldiers The Honor Emblems are printed lined the decks as though on parade, showing tlie percentage 75 per cent, and at the word of lyiniiuiind stood at and slickers are furnished showiug the They never like statues. percentage SO per cent, S5 per cent and attention remaining there in wavered, military up to 100 per cent. These slickers can exemplifying formation, during the be placed on the card over the 75 per the noblest traditions cent in accordant with the percent- crisis lor heroism and discipline. of the The age of employes or members sub- iiriny same thing. Hie soldier said, applied scribing. to the seamen. The Honor Emblems are printed on Trying to Get Details. both sides, so that they may be seen both inside and outside in cuse of a Washington, Oct. 14. The war deSamples of the partment was anxiously trying to get wiudow display Honor Emblems can be secured trotu details of the loss ol 111,- through the the lJubllcily Director, who will also sinking of the transport oiranto. supply you wilh such quantities as you of the loss of life vary and It may nt ed of same. s SM lie a day or two before exuet The purpose is to try and get 100 can be arrived ut. per cent subscriptions from employes and members of organizations, and to Orders Churches Closed. award theui with the Honor Emblems Ky., 14. All Louisville, Oct. in accordance with the percentage ui churches were ordered closed here their results. ui the influenza epidemic. --i i i sec-lio- n I priv-lefc- in the trenches and the women in canteen and other war work, all brinj? to us the same message SEND US NEWS FROM HOME. boys LETTERS from our World news is all right, but OUR BOYS want NEWS OF THIS TOWN. They want the home newspaper. Publishers are prevented from send! ig their papers free to anyone, even boys in the service. Consequently a national movement has been started by Col. William Boyce Thompson of New York, who is acting as President of the Home Paper Service of America to give the boys what they are calling for. Every community is joining the movement. Let us see that our hoys are not forgotten. Send to the publisher of this newspaper whatever amount of money you can 5 cents or $50.00. We .will publish a list each week of those contributing, and the amounts contributed. Every cent received will be used to send this paper to our boys at the front. If at the end of the war, there is any surplus, it will be turned over to the local Red Cross Committee. There is no profit in this to the publisher even in normal times, subscriptions are not sold at a profit. With war prices prevailing, and the high rate of postage on papers sent to France, our cost will scarcely be covered by our full subscription price. Remember that over in France, some brave soldier or sailor from this town perhaps even some splendid woman working within sound of the guns is depending on you to "KEEP THE HOME LOVE KINDLED." They are calling to YOU from " Over There' GIVF. WHAT YOU CAN The Hret kenridtre News. OVER THE TOP TO VICTORY WE, are each one, responsible for the outcome of this war. Unless we are doing our level best, in the loaning of our funds, the conservation of our food supply, the backing up of our boys "Over There" we are falling short of our duty. Our bank yill help you wherever it can in this splendid duty and opportunity. SERVICE 'Our Aim Is To Please' SAFETY FIRST STATE BANK W. J. Piggott, President I, M. Hcrndoo, Vice President J. C. Payne, Cashier J. IJ. Lyddan, Asst. Cashier IRVINGTON, KENTUCKY. Some Bargains in Breckinridge County Farms 141 arrcs in 1 mile of all level, all fenced with wire, good BOUMi I good barns and silo, (15 acres in grass. U acres in corn, l'rice f,000 baretis. all icncetl. No I SM ai res in :.' miles of :.':.' 5 acres level, balance rolling, good two story residence. I large barns and large silo, most all fenced with wire, lots of grass, l'rice $14,Ouo. s No. :i SS acres adjoining City of Cloverport. N acres of cree! No. 1 Uard-insbur- Hard-insbur- lim-niet- ance rolling, new live room ..i;a.;c. .' barnes, all fenced. l'rice $5,3uo. No. 4 70 acres adjoining City of Cloverport, tl acres ol creek bottom, JO acres of second h.H'om, balance in blue g'uss on v' side, good cottage no ise, new b i: ;i. all fenced l'rice I (.MM, Tib tract and the 88 acres ib.ive mentioned can be sold together 'i so desired No. 5 :il7 aces 1',; miles cf Cloverport, KM) first and second boit on, 100 acres of level at'd out side ol bottom, balance roliiti' with some roit(.'i, good 7 or 8 room reside. v, good barns and out ' uibliiu's, most all bottom. :io acres second bottom, bal- Mile; of Cloverport, 15 acvis of botrj r, Jand, balance rolling, (with some roug i J75 acres of young limber, ordi.i i.'V l.ottse 1'ri i$ f.'.!1 9, and barn. C aw. No. 7 HI acr.'S si milts erport. about t;U !c,. . iboul I'd rolling, balance rou ;li good l vo story residence, good iar i and ojt hirelings. $i,noo .v irth of jliuhtr, most all fenced. $j 0(1.) No. 8 77 teres M iv !e of t. lover-por- t, all rolling land all i grass, all under woven Aire f'enc?, new brick cattage, concrete cellar ami cellar house, brick stable. Prktt $ .000. No. 'J 115 acres 5 "iilcs from ClovbaV erport. U acres level in mea.lo ance rolling with some rough, all under fence, old style bouse, new barn and old barn, about $400 worth of white oak timber. l'rice $1,(150. No. 10 H acres 5 miles from Cloverport :i0 acres hood bottom, laud, balance hill land, good residence, 2 good barns, all under good fence. Price $3,100. i i fenced. .'id Price No. 0 M MCMfH 'i :, Cloverport City Property for Sale All improvements A splendid 7 room residence ings, good stable No For prices and with front :'.nd back porch, summer as good is new. . ,.11 or address e t. in- kitchen, cellai and cellar house, I) Seaton. Kill Kstate Agent, and good stable, all in good conIf intcrtsted in any of the above dition. Lot IM feet fronting R. R. street, running back 175 feet to an li icj f irms call or address, alley, large garden spot. 1). Seaton, J Cloverport, Ky. 'joo.l two story residence No. 'i Cloverport, Ky. on corner lot, all necessary out build 1 gar-rag- THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS. CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY. Fourth Liberty Loan Rally! Breckinridge County has not done her part in the Fourth Liberty Loan HAVE YOU DONE YOURS? assessment, RRECKINR1DGE COUNTY is now about $175,000 short of her U 4 Hooih nrannlp with thp mnnctpr nf Militarism. w. v TtC Cll C lUCIVtU III CI UWU ill jZ 1 UppiV M I Hi nm not withstanding How manv SONS D ii, in have YOU already OVER THERE ? How many SONS has YOUR neighbor now engaged this mighty conflict, and for the sake of HUMANITY? Breckinridge County is now about $175,-00short of her assessment, not withstanding we are locked in a death grapple with the monster of Militarism. "How many SONS have YOU already 0, turns inquire of you, what amount did you invest in Bonds? In What way did you assist in alleviating the sufHow fering of dying humanity? will OVER THERE? NEIGHBOR How many SONS has your now engaged in this your conscience serve you, when you answer these questions and Itohen your son tells you that he saw men, and mighty conflict, and for the sake of What will your answer HUMANITY? be, should your own boy when he your neighbors, fall beside him, dying by the thousands? Have you done what you could? COUNTY but there will be speaking at the following places, by the following speakers, as set out below, and the final Rally will be held at Hardinsburg on Friday, October 18th in the Court House yard, and we want everybody in Breckinridge County to attend, if you are a true AMERICAN, and are lor America and against GERMANY. THURSDAY, OCT. 17 WEDNESDAY OCT. 16 will be no "SLACKING" in BRECKINRIDGE Cloverport Union . 2 . p. m p. m. p. m. Harned . . 2 2 p. m. p. m. p. m. Custer Irvington . 2 2 2 p. m. Star , 2 Glen Dean McQuady . . p. m. p. m. Garfield . . . 4 4 McDaniels FRIDAY. OCTOBER 18, HARDINSBURG, co-operate KY. 2 P. M The County Committee has arranged tor speakers from the National Headwith Local speakers in this world effort to Win the quarters to War. Everybody must do their part and Everybody come to these meetings.