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The Breckenridge news: October 30, 1918 The Breckenridge news 300dpi TIFF G4 page images John D. Babbage Cloverport, KY 1918 brc1918103001_sn86069309 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. The Breckenridge news: October 30, 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 Monthi; 75c for 8 Months. ALL THE NEWS THAT'S FIT TO PRINT. $1 50 a 30. 1918 Year; 50c for 4 Months; 75c for 6 Months. 8 VOL. XLIII. CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY, WEDNESDAY. OCTOBER. Pages No. 18 PRESIDENT URGES ELECTION OF DEMOCRATIC CONGRESS Divided A BRECKINRIDGE COUNTY MAN W HO GAVE HIS LIKE FOR HIS COUNTRY Control Would I X Mr. and Mrs. Hiram Durbin of Garfield will add another gold star to their service flag, this making the second one within three weeks time. Mr. and Mrs. Durbin received a Washington, Oct. 25, President message from the War Department Wilson today issued an appeal to the people to return a Democratic Con- about three weeks ago notifying them gress in the Novemher elections if that their son, James Durbin was they approve of his course in this killed in action Sept. 15. Last week Seriously Interfere With Conduct of FLAG WITH TWO GOLD STARS. UNITED WAR WORK DRIVE OPENS NOVEMBER 11 Ky., Is Asked For $1,770,800 IP A War Breckinridge County $5,994. CONTEST FOR KY., BOYS AND GIRLS. Needs of The War Work Agencies Explained By Edw. W. Hines. "We are facing a peculiar situation," said Edward W. Hines, general chairman of the United War Work in an interview in his Campaign critical period. Return of a Repuhlican majority to (either house of the Congress, the President said, "would be certainly interpreted on the other side of the water as repudiation of my leader-hip.- " The President said he would accept the country's verdict without cavil, but that if it was adverse the power to administer the great trust asisgned to him would be seriously imparied. Following is the President's appeal: "My Fellow Countrymen: "The Congressional elections are at hand. They occur in the most critical period our country has ever faced or is likely to face in our time. If you have approved of my leadership and wish me to continue to be your unembarrassed spokesman in affairs at home and abroad, 1 earnestly beg that you will express yeurselves to that effect by returning a Democratic majority to. both the Senate and House of y- they received another message bearing the news of the death of their second son, Lonnie Durbin who was also wounded in action Aug. 28. These are the only two sons of Mr. and Mrs. Durbin and they have been in France several months. Three sisters survive with the parents. k K "I am your servant and will accept your judgement without cavil, but my power to administer the great trust assigned me by the constitution would be seriously impaired should your judgement be adverse, and I must frankly tell you so because so many critical issues depend upon your verdict. No scruple of taste must in grim times like these be allowed to stand in the way of lie pi. mi num. speaKing Divided Leadership. "I have no thought of suggesting that any political party is paramount in matters of patriotism. I feel too deeply the sacri- fices which have been 1 made in I this war by all our" citizens irrespective of party affiliations to harbor such an idea. mean only that the difficulties and delicacies of our present task are of a sort mai manes li imperatively necessary that the nation should give its undivided support to the government under a unified leadership and that a Republican Congress would divide the leadership." "The leaders of the minority in the present Congress have unquestionably been but they have been At almost every turn since we entered the war they have sought to take the choice of pro-war, on page 8) What Gov. Stanley Said. March 16, 1918, Governor Stanley made a speech in Cincinnati, Ohio. The Cincinnati Enquirer, a Demo-11918, reports his speech as follows: cratic newspaper in its issue of March He also sailed into the Prohibitionists by declaring there is little use of our boys laying down their lives for liberty in France "if a lot of fanatics and cranks" are allowed to deprive Americans of liberty at home. "These fanatics are worse tyrants than the Kaiser, the bigger fools," was .his parting shot. This was quoted in an editoral in the Lexington Herald, also a Demo-- : cratic newspaper, in its issue of date March 19 1918. and that naner made fthis comment: Would it not be better for the r Governor of Kentucky, in whom is invested the supreme executive power of the state, to exert himself to pro- -' vide a force to preserve peace in Kentucky, than to be "over there" across the Ohio declaiming about "Delicts of lead from flaming rifles" and de f nouncing Prohibitionist as "worse tyrants than the Kaiser and bigger fools?" Dr. Ben L. Bruner, Republican Nominee for United States Senator. His fought under Washington in the Revolutionary 7, , V On W.r. Hi grandfather fought under Jack-aat the battle of New Orleans. Hi father was a Union soldier dur- the Civil War. Dr. Bruner himself was a soldier in Spanish-America- n War. Hi son is now private France in the trenches. Adv. offices. "If the peace we are all praying for comes soon," Mr. Hines continued, "more money will be needed to carry on welfare work among our boys with the colors over there and over here than if the war continues. "Much of the work done now by the seven welfare agencies engaged in the United War Work drive id) MISS BEARD WILL ENTER OVERSEAS WORK. during the leisure hour of the lightMiss Mary Franklin Beard the at- ing man. Just now our men are in tractive daughter of Mr. and Mrs. intensive training. Every minute of Percy Beard of Hardinsburg has suc- the working day, and it is very long cessfully passed the examination, and working day, the men in the trenches oversea Hut worker, which duties she and training camps overseas andf in met with all the requirements for, and the cantonments here are in actual will assume as soon as her call is re- battle or preparing for actual battle. When peace comes and there is R4 ceived. enemy, that intensive training will stop, and then the leisure hours of the Dies in Camp of Pneumonia man must be made more attractive Everett Haycraft. "who was1 station- for them than ever." ed in the Artillery at Camp Green-lea- f, Mr. Hines, as general chairman of Ga., died of pneumonia in the the United War Work Campaign for Base Hospital, Thursday Oct. 28. Kentucky, is thoroughly acquainted The funeral was held from the home with every detail of the big drive to FIRST T.TEIJTENANT ROY EVANS MOORMAN of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Hugh come the week of November 11. DurHaycraft of McQuady on Monday ing that week the seven organizations Hardinsburg. Ky., Oct. It, litis. at the time he did. Of these is gradHis was a very touching affection and the burial took place in that city. whose welfare work among the boys (Special) "Died of pneumonia in uates two were ordered to report at for his mother. She was his "mothBesides his parents, he is survived with the colors is endorsed by the France. 1st Lieutenant Roy Evans New York for duty over seas. He by his widow. er darling." In his association with War Department, are to raise Moorman. He died at Saumer, where Wai one of ti e two. He reported at Ken- is located the largest Artillery Trainin the United States. New York and sailed for France on her; in his letters to her, his affectucky's share is about per cent of ing School in the world." January UllS. He was there placed tion for her ran over pure and ripthat amount. The seven organizaThe above is the strictly formal in the Saumer Training School and pling as a laughing brook. tions are the Young Men's Christian announcement of the death of "our" With two Captaini received the highThen was a very proud yet patAssociation, the Young Women's Roy. est honors in tie Emplacement div- hetic incident in his service in France. Christian Association, the National His brother, Judge Henry Dellaven We love to think and talk of him ision. Catholic War Council (including the as "Roy." The writer knew him at iie .served until death claimed hint, Moorman is also a soldier in France. Knights of Columbus,) the Jewish boy and as a young man and thus wo Judge gave up his office duties as "ROY" Welfare Hoard (including the Young think of him. Unobtrusive yet princely; dignified Commonwealth's Attorney and his For The United War Work Men's Hebrew Association,) the War But he has won his way; he has yet suave; quiet yet active; reserved law practice and enlisted as a private Camp Community Service, the Amer- "fought the good tight" and we must yet sociable; Inflexible to the wrong in the L'. S. A. They had not met Campaign Beginning Nov. ican Library Association, and the blend with our. memory of him, his yet yielding and loyal to friends. over there and neither knew where 11, to 18, Inclusive. Salvation Army. He Such were the charteristics which the Othef was. achievements The Judge's duties and his success. "The constructive work to be ac- dies, henceforth he belongs in mem- made him a man; a man of sterling Called him to make quite a march complished by our government dur- ory, to his Government and his Na- character; line judgment; indomitable and he came up on a young LieutenW. J. PIGGOTT cesing the years following COUNTY CHAIRMAN sation oftwo is, to my mind, the of tion as well as to his family and his energy; correct ambitious and super- ant ent placing a gun. When the one war ior conceptions of life and its de- officer raised up, the brothers faced personal friends. the greatest problems over presented 1st Lieut. Roy E. Moorman was mands and duties: steel like affection each other. The older saluted the : 01 i rict.nn.is. viuvciuui i nets to the American people," said Mr. born in Breckinridge County, Glen for his own people and which held officer Their hearts jumped to their Hines. Dean, Kentucky on the 19th day of him with unbreakable bonds to his throats then rank was forgotten in Largest Quota of $1,200. "It is in the province of the seven March 1H8U. The exact date of his duties. meeting of loving brothers on a forD. B. Phelps Chairman. organizations in the United War death is not yet known. He had been He eign battle field. The reader must These made him a patriot. Work Campaign to have a very vital living in California, prior to the war could no more have failed to enlist imagine the rest. Words will not Irvington, 28, (Special) Oct. part in the proper solution of that for ten years and was driving ahead when his country called than he detail it. Breckinridge County's quota in the problem if the money is given them in all the ways of a good and success- could have forsaken his mother for He is gone, a patriot and a solUnited War Work Campaign which to do the work. That money cannot ful man when our country entered whom he held an intense love. dier has gone; but there will live no opens the week of Nov. 11, is $5,994. come from the government, because the war. May we not indulge somewhat in liner exemplifications of American Mr. W. J. Piggott of this city is the the government has all it can do. It He never caused his manhood than will be found in the He volunteered on the 12th day of this thought. County Chairman. must come from the individual. August 1917 and was placed in the father and mother a pang or a pain life and services of Roy Evans MoorThe work of appointing a chairThe Sum To Be Raised. Artillery Training Camp at Presidio, and the only pain or grief they have man. man the quota for each of the 21 "During the week of November 11, California from which he graduated ever suffered on his account, they Our hearts are in mourning for him precincts in the 5 districts of the the United States is to raise 0 in the early winter. There were ItiOO feel now in unutterable grief that he and our earnest sympathy is with county has been completed and givfor the welfare work during students in the school; t48 graduated is no more. father, mother, brothers and sister. ' en herewith: the coming year. Kentucky's quota President Wilson For Stanley. District No.l is $1,770,800. These figures in fact splendid state was one of the first to Kentucky Solon Saves U. S. Recently certain interests have tried McQuady, Rev. J. H. Knue $375; underestimate the work that must.be go over the top. Every section of the More Than $220,000. to make it appear that President WilHardinsburg, A. R. Kincheloe $:i75; done, instead of overestimate it. The commonwealth was at work. son was not whole heartedly for Hardinsburg, J. F. Hoben $375; Young Men's Christian Association "Now comes the United War Work1 Washington, Oct. ltt, Representa- Governor Stanley for United States Hardinsburg R. F. D., J. R. Skillman alone is spending $10,000,000 a month $375. and its share of the national quota is Campaign. We do not offer govern- tive Ben Johnson has procured the Senator. Rev. E. L. Miley pastor of District No. 2 only 100,000,000 for the coming year. ment bonds at 4)4 Per Watt interest passage of legislation by which the the First Christian church of HickCloverport, David B. Phelps $1200; "In deference to the Fourth Liberty per year. But we do offer what is of Treasury of the United States is man, Ky., addressed a letter to the Balltown, James Keenan $100. Loan campaign, the United War infinitely greater moment, the man- $222,74o.50 better off. More than President on this subject. To this District No. 3 Work Campaign has been kept in the of our nation, at 100 per cent thirty years ago the United States communication on October 23rd 1918, Stepheusport, W. J. Schopp $300; background for the past few weeks. hood advanced that amount of money on the President replied: Union Star, Dr. Wnt. Milner $250; Nevertheless, a very active organiza- interest per year. schools and jail construction contract "The Rev. E. L. Miley, First ChrisMooleyville, "Kentucky will meet this obligation in the District of Columbia. Miss Bobbie Brodie tion campaign has been going on, in But in tian church, Hickman, Ky. : $100. entire agreement with the treasury as she has met every opportunity pre- the settlement after the work was I earnestly desire the election of District No. 4 department of the government. Now sented to her in this war with a will completed the advance payment Governor Stanley to the United Webster, C. H. Clay comb $300; that the Liberty Loan campaign is to win." which had been made by the United States Senate. I supposed that my Irvington, J. M. Herndon $50o; over, the United War ' Work CamKentucky Boys And ttirls. To In searching whole hearted support of him was States was Bewleyville, R. J. Cain $200; Big paign will be taken up with vigor and Every boy andgirl in Kentucky is old records Mr. Johnson came across Spring, Mrs. Jno. Morris $75. carried on to a successful conclusion, eager to help win this war. Here the item and continued his efforts un- well known throughout Kentucky. "Woodrow Wilson." District No. 5 if the people of Kentucky will arise is a splendid chance to join with all til the money has finally been collectIn the time of war, we should not Custer, Ova Board $300; Hudson, to the occasion as magnificently as the boys and girls in the United ed and paid into the treasury. Louis Lucas $200; Mook, Miss Elisa they have during the Liberty Loan States in pulling for victory. The amount of money collected by hesitate to place at the disposal of Pile $140; Mc Daniels, Frank Rhodes campaign. We in Kentucky are The United War Work Campaign Mr. Johnson on old debts of this sort the President the men he ask. Stan$400; Glen Dean, W. R. Moorman proud of that record. Our federal to be held the week of November 11, during the past five years aggreates ley is one of them. Let us not hesiJr., $400; Rockvale, M. L Hari district was the first in the United is to raise money to carry on the $s, 43a, 945. 50. Advertisement from tate to vote, as the President haa re$110. States to go over the top. Our (Continued on page T) quested. Adv. the Louisville Courier-Journa- l. $170,-jOo.00- 0 Birth Announcement. Wallace Lewis of the U. S. N. Liverpool, Fng., and Mrs. Lewis of (oo W. 5th St., Sadelia, Mo., are the parents of a little girl baby who arrived August 29, and has been named Jewel Marie Lewis. The baby's father has been overseas since June and her paternal grand-fathe- r is Mr. Henry "Lewis of this city. ORGANIZATION 1 OF PRECINCTS COMPLETED r fii. u l $170,-500,00- over-looke- d. 7 PAGE 2 THE BREC KEN RIDGE NEWS, CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY OCTOBER 30, 1918 He Has Stood By Our Great War Presi Wilson dent, Woodrow ft Election Nov. 5, 1918 He Has Always Attended To His Official Duties He Has Faithfully Represented The People Of This District We Need Him at Washington BEN JOHNSON Democratic Nominee for Congress VOTE FOR HIM! xxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxx: Miss Leota Wegenast, who is atdeparture for Kentucky to assist in Statement Of The OwnerLives To Be 80 Years Old. SENDS MESSAGE HARNED tending school at Kingswood was the opening the campaign. ship, Management, CirculaStephensport, Oct. 2Sth. (Special) TO REV. MILEY. week end guest of her parents, Mr. Taking it for granted that everyMrs. Ann Gilbert, wife of George and Mrs. M. L. Wegenast. tion, Etc., Required By The body in Kentucky knew he was for Miss Ruth Chambliss spent the life not In Response To Inquires Gov. Stanley, the President did subAct Of August 24, 1912. week end the guest of her sister, Mrs. Gilbert departed thisfew on the :.'lst Mrs. W. L. Basham is with her days illness, son, Jas. T. Basham who is ill at of October, after a attempt to go into details on the Robert Weatherford. From the Christian at the home of her son, Andrew, near Lietchfield. ject. Of The Hreckenridge News pub Horn to the wife of Lewie McCoy Bethel, at the age of 80 years. Minister. Now he has expressed himself to lished at Cloverport. Ky., for Oct. 1, Mrs. A. M. Miller of Cloverport, a girl. Oct. Washington, Oct. M The support" of Woodrow Wilson, President oi the I'nited States, candidacy, goes out to Guv. A. O. Stanley in Indorsement Not Mentioned. his campaign for the United States Another charge of the Republican Senate. press is that the purpose of Gov. Anyone who dottbtl this may go to Mauley's recent visit to Washington Hickmu, Ky ami call on the Rev. was to beg an indorsement from the K. L Miley. pastor of the First ChrisPresident. As a mater of fact, the tian church of Hickman, who has in question of. an indorsement was not his possession a personal telegram mentioned at the half-hoconference ;.. from the President expressing in Stanley bad with the President. Mr Wilson's determ-The President exhibited the keenest sires regarding the election of Gov interest in the Kentucky situation, Stanley. and expressed sincerest desire for the Here is the President's telegram: Govsnor'l victory. As indicated in The Rev K L Miley. hirst Chris- the 'resident's telegram to Mr. Miley tian Church, Hickman. Ky .: I earn- both the President and Gov. Stanley estly desire the election of Gov. Stan- took it fir granted that the President ley to the United States Senate. I was known to back Gov. Stanley to supsuppose that my the limit. port of him was well known throughGov. Stanley it is learned here toout Kentucky. day has never aplied to the White "Woodrow Wilson." House for an indorsement. Nor have Strong For Stanley. his friends made any effort in that din Exactly where the Republican rection. The President's telegram to Kentucky are going to land with Mr Miley went in response to an their claim that the President is not from Mr. Miley as to the Presback of Gov. Stanley is difficult to see. ident's views regarding Gov. Stanley's Courier-Journa- l. Not only has the President sent the candidacy. telegram mentioned above, but the Courier-Journa- l has correspondent A Cheese Meat Substitute. authoritative information that the Cottage cheese is a relatively cheap President stands ready and willing to food worthy of more extensive use in furnish anything in the nature of an the home in place of some of the meat indorsement that Gov Stanley wants. ordinarily eaten Following, called In fact it is known that the PresiBoston roast is a meat substitute dent will shortly repeat in another made from cottage cheese and beans: form his earnest wishes that Gov. Mash a one pound can of beans or Stanley besent to the Senate to take equivalent quanity of home cooked the seat left vacant by the death of beans or cowpeas, or put them Ollie James. through a meat grinder. Add one-haThe effort of the Republic papers to pound of cottage cheese and bread make capital out of the letter the Crumbs tO make the mixture stiff enPresident wrote Senator J. G W ough to be formed into a roll. Hake m Beckham necessarily falls flat. The a Moderate oven, basting occasioi.allv letter was merely a letter wishing with butter or other fat, and water, Senator Beckham good luck on his serve with tomato sauce. This dish may be flavored with chopped onions cooked until tender in butter or othe,' fat and a very little water. A Cadillac Touring car in first class Jones Family Have Recovered From The Flu. condition. 4 new Silvertown Cord The family of R. W. Jones of Glen Tires and one extra tire. Dean, who have been ill with the inIf sold at once a great bargain. fluenza have all recovered from the Will take a 11)17 or 1V1H model epidemic and are able to be out. The contagiousness of the disease Ford touring car in good condition, seriously handicapped Mr. Jones' busai part pay. iness as a merchant, but since his See family have recovered there can be W. C. MOORMAN no futher danger ( t his costumers Kentucky. catching the flu. , Hardinsburg. "whole-hMrtt- d . ur . whole-heartepap-ersilf the Rey. Mr. Miley, and this will be followed by statements which will show with equal conclusiveness how he feels toward Gov. Stanley and his FOR SALE Monday. The following are among the number who have been attacked by influenza: Mr. and Mrs. Frank Compton and son, Paul; Dr. J. E. Matthews, Pile, Misses Nora and Ethel Notice To Owners Of Dogs Wilbur Alfred Owen Macy, F3scar McCoy, All dogs must be licensed or be Payne and Mrs. Kelly Watts. All are impounded by the sheriff or his de- rapidly recovering. puty and after 10 days notice of such Miss .e hind Butler who has been dog is not claimed said dog shall then in Louisville for some time is now at be disposed of by sale or killed in home. some humane manner. Mrs. Ernest Truman of oi.it in is I am now ready to issue license for the guest of her sister, Mrs. B. f. May all dogs in Breckinridge county and and family. all owners of dogs are not only reMr. and Mrs. Will May and childquested but are required by law to ren, Ruth and F'red spent the week obtain license for each and tvery dog end near Kirk the guests of Mr. and on his premises on or before January Mrs. Sam Hay craft. The fee for such license 1st, Hill). and tag is $1.1)0 for the first male dog F'ood cannot win the war unless the and $:i 00 the first female dog and farmers produce it. And production $:;.t)0 for each additional male dog and is not lagging, says the New York Production on for each additional female dog. College of Agriculture. and conversation go together. Let's To obtain such license and tag each all help. owner is required to make application to this office or to any authorized deputy who is officially supplied with the license and tags, either orally or writing, but if the application is in Rev. Hagard and Rev. Sleamaker writing such application must be fur- spent Saturday night at Corners the nished by the clerk or deputy, to guests of B. S. Wilson and fumily. whom application is made for such The new church at Corners has license and tag such applications must been put on the Irvington district. state, name and address of owner, be Rev. H. S. F'nglish has resigned as accompanied by the proper fee and pastor of the Baptist church at this sufficient postage for return of license place. and tag; voting precent, breed, sex, News has reached here of the death age, color and markings of such dog of Roy Dowell he was in France and or dogs to be licensed. The owner died of pneumonia Sept. 24. of each dog shall furnish collars to Miss Beulah Payne spent Tuesday which the tags shall be securely fas- in Stiths Valley the guest of her brotened. ther, Roy Payne and Mrs. Payne. A. T. Beard, Misses Beverly Cain and Noemia Clerk of Breckinridge County Court. Costa of Brazil after several mouths 1'Jlrt. Publisher: Jno. D. Uabbage Cloverport, Kv.; Editor: Jno. D. Uab bage, Cloverport. Ky.; Managing nig Hditor: Ino. I). Uabbage, Clover port, Ky.; Business Managers: Jno. I), liabbage. Cloverport. Ky. Owners (Give nanu s and addresses of indivi dual owners, or if a corporation, give its name and the names and addresses per cent or of stockholders owning more ol total amount of stock.) Jno D. liabbage. owner Cloverport, Ky. Known bondholders, mortgages, and per other security holders, owning cent or more of total amount ot bonds, mortgages, or other securities; (If there are none, so state.) Signed Jno. D. There are none. Babbagc. Sworn to and subscribed before me this tilth day of (Jet. Mils. V. G. liabbage. Notary Public. (My commission expires Jan. M, IMS. 1 -- The little child of Mr. and Mrs. Will Wingus who has been ill with pneumonia died Thursday. Miss Lillian May has returned from a visit to her grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. J. P. Wilson of Olaton. Robert Weatherford was the guest of his brother, Allie Weatherford and wife of Sunny Dale last week. Mrs. C. M. Aldridge and children of Bloomington, 111., who have been visiting relatives here returned home '. She was devoted to her home and family and leaves a husband, three sons and three 'aughters and many other relatives. Owing to the prevalence of the flu, short services was held at the grave, the remains being laid to rest in the Cox graveyard. and Mrs. Jake Lacy of Louisville, were guests of their sisters, Mrs. Olevia Lay and Mrs. Elizabeth Paul-man. Mr. and Mrs. Roy McMillen of Addison were Sunday guests of Mr. and Mrs. John McCoy. daughter, Mrs. Guy Randy and Mr. Joe D. Brasliear. who formerly lived near Rome, Ind., died at the home Handy, they both being ill. Mrs. Boyd Keith anil mother, Mrs. of his daughter, Mrs. C. E. Powell in B. S. Wilson have returned home Hoonville. Ind. He had been in feeble health for several years prior to from Greensburg. Mrs. Keith is just recovering from his death. Mr. and Mrs. H. A. Dutschke were an attack of flu. Mr. and Mrs. Dave Wilson of guests Sunday of relatives at Irving-toGreensburg have moved to their new Mr. and Mrs. A. B. Cashman and home, the old Edgar Bennett homechildren spent Sunday with relatives stead near Basin Springs. Mrs. James Wilson who has been at Union Star. very ill we are glad to say is steadily improving. F L. Claycomb chauffered the following to Lincoln Farm, FViday; Mr. e and Mrs. E. P. Hardaway, Misses Mr. H. N. Stevenson purchased a Cain and Noemia Costa. fine Jersey cow from his son, John Stevenson. Mr. Byron Glasscock is moving on his farm purchased from Percy Glassn. ROFF Be-vi- STEPHENSPORT fr BEWLEYVILLE W. B. Gardner was in Cloverport last Monday. Mrs. C. J. F"ella, Addison was the guest of Mrs. W. J. Schopp, Thursday. Wm. G. Hawkins of the U. S. Navy is with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. P. D. Hawkins on a few days furlough. Word has been received of the safe arrival overseas of Shirley Ramsey. E. A. Hardesty has also added a fresh line of groceries. cock. Mr. H. N. Stevenson is building a tenant house on his farm for his Henry Davis. Mr. Clarence Noblet was in two days this week on business. Mr. Claude Galloway and Miss Lil-li- e Mattingly were married at the brides home Wednesday, Oct. 16. Mr. James Mattingly and Miss Fannie Mae Hiues were married in Cannelton last Wednesday, Ost. ltt. son-in-laHard-insburg 1; makes the joints ache and causes the afflicted person much misery. For quick relief use Rheumatism 1 j BALLARD'S SNOW LINIMENT It Is a Powerful, Penetrating Remedy restores normal conditions. Use it also for healing Cuts, Sores, Wounds, Bums, Scalds, relieving Stiff Neck, Lame Back or Sore Muscles. It rarely fails to give good results. relief to sufferer. EM joints and prompt and very gratifying to the that soon It eases conveys a strengthening influence Farmers Pledge Certificates. The new U. S. Food Administration pledge certificates to be signed by farmers growing their own substitutes can be purchased from The Breckenridgc News office. Mail orders filled upon request. stay here left Monday for California where they expect to spend the winter. Rev. and Mrs. S. G. Shelly have returned to their home in Columbia after a week's visit here. Mrs. Ella Compton is visiting her JAS. r. BALL A ID, WrmptMw, ST. LOUIS, NO. For tale ky all Druse Utt OCTOBER ANTI-TICK 30, 1918 THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS, CLOVERPORT. KENTUCKY from 70.74S PAGE 3 quarantine in 1917 total of square miles, which was practically 200 per cent increase over the average yearly accomplishment since tick eradication was actively begun 10 years ago. This area included 127 counties, and portions of counties, into which pure-brerattle from Norsecthern States or other tick-fre- e tions may be safely introduced for the purpose of improving and building up the beef and dairy herds of the south. Expects New Record This Year. There are in operation now :fl,97fi dipping vats at which during July of this year ti,ONO,2.'l2 dippings of cattle were officially supervived. There are 2, '.'02 Federal. State and county employees devoting their entire time to tick eradication work, and it is believed that the accomplishment of 1918 will exceed that of last year. It is expected that practically all of Louisiana and all of South Carolina, in adA, Female Tick Full of Cattle Blood; B. Shorthorn Heifer; C. Shorthorn dition to areas in other States, will Heifer Free of Ticks; D, Young Ticks. be freed this year. The most notable accomplishment of last year was the freeing of MissFREEING SOUTH FROM DESTRUCTIVE CATTLE PARASITE. high issippi, which opens a tick-fre- e road to the Gulf. When South CarolThe steady advance of the Federal, them thin and scrawny, and uses for ina is freed from quarantine there will State and county forces fighting the its own purpose the food that should be a tick-fre- e zone to the Atlantic cattle fever tick in 10 Southern States go into meat and milk, but it spreads Ocean. means benefits not only for the own- among the cattle the serious splenetic It was estimated by the Bureau of ers of live stock in the States most or tick fever. Cattle seriously infested Animal Industry a few years ago that directly concerned, but to live stock its own purpose the food that should the total loss to the cattle industry of owners in all other States and in larg- with ticks become emaciated and the South due to the presence of the er sense to the nation as a whole and weak, and thousands of them die tick aggregated close to $40,000, ooo all the nations associated in the strug- every year. every year. During the fiscal year Itll gle against German autocracy. The method of fighting the ticks there were shipped to market for imIn the first place, a victory over the adopted by the United States Depart- mediate slaughter :i.0l.'i,H7." cattle ticks will mean that Southern farm- ment of Agriculture, in cooperation from the tick infested portions of the ers will have no obstacle to the con- with the States and counties is the South. Had these cattle been raised servation of their excellent pasture use of the cattle dipping vat. At reg- under tick-freconditions, they would lands into good meat and milk. Next ular intervals throughout the summer have averaged about 200 pounds heavit will mean a new and important cattle infested with ticks or likely to ier, or (iOo.000,000 pounds in all. The market for northern-brelive stock. be infested are given a bath in the importance of such an addition to Finally, there will be more meat and vats. The baths contain an arsenical this country's food resources does not more milk for America and the Allies. solution which kills the ticks. Repet- call for argument. fight, al- - ition of the baths and effective quarThat is why the anti-tic- k though carried on only in 10 of the antine measures prevent the sprad of The Care Of Our Horses In France. 48 States, is in reality a national enticks and fever, and gradually pushterprise. Henry Bazin says, in the New York ing the freed area toward the Gulf A Destroyer of Food. World, from January 1, to April 1, of Mexico and the Alantic Ocean. To Americams not acquainted with When the United States entered the the hospitals for the use of the Amerthe destructive work of the cattle world war the National Congress saw ican war horses received IMI patifever tick it should be explained that fit to hasten the anti-tic- k work by in- ents of which 1200 were completely this little parasite has done more to creased appropriations, aiming to les- cured and returned to service. The impede the developement of the sen the ravages of this parasite and finest kind of work, he states, is being southern cattle industry than any increase our food supply. As a result done by our veterinary corps in treat other single factor. The tick not only of the speeding up process there were ing the animals for sucks the blood of cattle, making freed from cattle ticks and released wounds, and their various diseases. d e d shell-shoc- WORK BENEFITS WHOLE COUNTRY. PROCEEDINGS Of the Breckinridge County Fiscal Court at Two Called Terms September 16 and October 12, 1918. Highest Prices For Tobacco arc sure. would you write you a or Fire and Allow tis to policy covering VOUf totMCCO against Tire, Tornado, and thus assure yourself of "collecting regardless" for your labors, c CM write policy for year, and then w hen tobaeco is sold yon can cancel and we will rehate on unearned If yqttr tobacco !;iru lIlOttM loOM all yOttf years Ialxir. burn tonight At a call term of the BrtcMnrMgt Fiscal Court, began and held in and for Breckinridge county at the Court HOMM in llardinshurg. Kentucky, on Wednesday. Sept IK. HUH, the purpose of the call term being to determine a date of convening of the Regular October Term and any other business that may regularly come before it. r resent S. B. Payne. V. J. B. C. and the following named Justices of the Peace: Ksiitirc Robbins, Keenan. Howard. Heron, McCoy and Hennett, being all Justices of the Peace in Commission in Hreckinridge county. Moved, seconded and carried, it is ordered that the convening of the Regular October Term of the Hreckinridge County Fiscal Court, hereafter, be on the 4th Monday of October, instead of the First Tuesday of October, until further action of this Moved seconded and carried, it is ordered and directed that H. J. Tower be and he is hereby appointed Inspector and Weigher of the Grain Warehouses in Hreckinridge county for a term of two years from this date, and that he be allowed a fee for his services of one fifth of one per cent. It is ordered and directed that following Justices be and they arc allowed their per diem. Ks(. Ks(. Ksi premium. Write for particulars. PAUL C0MPT0N & BRO. AGTS. General Insurance, Hardinsburg. Kentucky. court. Room Dwelling House s Shop and Mill House combined One II Horse-powe- r Oil Engine One 8 Horse-powe- r Gist Mill One One :i I'lack-stnith'- For Sale All if these items are located in'Garrield Kv. I. B. RICHARDSON Garfield, Kv. Bq, Bennett. Esci. Es. It Kobbins, Keenan, McCoy, Heron. is Howard, ordered S. Farmers! of Breckinridge County We need no introduction. Our interests are mutual. We are prepared to help you you are in a position to help us. Lets Work Together A number of you have teams that are practically over. We have a number of mules coming 3 years old, a growthy kind that will break now into work and will mature into strong teams by the time the work season opens. Come and exchange your marketable ages for younger mules. We must sell or exchange these colts for aged mules in order to make room for our growing business. We mean busines, our selling prices are beand low yours. We need your we guarantee our values. Thanking you for your liberal palron-ag- e in the past, we solicit your business for the future. Respectfully, is co-operat- matured. The work season ion ROBERTSON-HOWAR- D MULE CO. Hardinsburg, Kentucky of said work. Now on motion of J. M. Howard NTo 1 A splendid 7 room residence ings, good stable. and seconded by Esquire C. E. All improvements it is ordered that said Smith with front and back porch, summer as good as new. For prices and & Crahan. contractors, e terms call or address. and their kitchen, cellar and cellar house, I). Seaton, Real Estate Agent, the Xew York Fidelity and Bondsmen and good stable, all in good conJ. Causualty Company, be immediately dition. If intertsted in any of the above Lot U'fi feet fronting R. R. notified, in writing that if the said street, running back 175 feet to an named farms call or address, Contractors or their Bondsmen shall alley, large garden spot. J. D. Seaton, not within 1(1 days from this date, NTo. 2 Good Cloverport. Ky. take such measures as will in the on corner lot, all two story residence necessary out build Cloverport, Ky. judgement of the Commissioner of Public Roads, insure the satistactory Chippa, (Hckn D, Brmahmr) Valley completion of the dirt work provided ( enter, Kansas. for in said contract, on or before the first day of January, 1919, that this Renewal. court will then notify the said conMr. I. 0. Babbage. Clovtrport, Ky. tractors to discontinue all work under Hear Sir: Find enclosed cheek for this contract. a provided in section $1.50 plea-renew my subscription ti 45 of the Standard Specification! aird Wants The Back Numbers. The Breekenridge News. Yours, S. Contract. The vote being taken resulted unMr. J no, 1) Babbage, Mllor Brcck-nrid- J. Brashear. Frymire, Ky. animously in favor of the foregoing News, Cloverport. Ky. Dear Subscribes For His Son. motion which now is so ordered and Sir: Enclosed find P, O. money wid directed Mr. Babbage, Cloverport, Ky. er tor $.'.( o for w hich please send me On motion duly made seconded and have been Hear Sir: Enclosed you will find the old home paper. carried, it is ordered that a copy of check for $1 .'id fof which send the iiion-th- s year the foregoing ordeis be transmitted without it lor one ages and lourread a Breekenridge News one year to J. 1). and ii seems since to the aforesaid Smith & Cralum and copy of The Breekenridge News. Wi Seaton, 3000 itll Ave. Moline. III. to the New York Fidelity and Caus-alt- live Mii h hurried busy lives out here Yours truly, V. L Seaton. HardinsCampany which is so done ac- in Kansas that I haven't taken time burg, Ky. cordingly. would to renew my subscription. Loyal To The News. It is ordered that the following like my paper to begin with Aug I. Mr. John D, Babbage, Cloverport. J til tic it I be and they are hereby al- IMS, if it isn't too much trouble lor lowed their per diem. you o get together the back numbers Ky. Hear Mr Babbage: Find eu$4 oo it there are any extra charges for closed a check for $1 "id for which you day Ksi. Robbius, F.sq. Keenan, 1 day $4.u() postage III me know by pi t and will please send me The Breekenridge am delighted with my work $4.00 I will gladly pay for same. Esq. McCoy, day My aunt. News Mama is with $4 00 Mrs. Esq. Bennett, day Hebbie Brashear Robertson lie re, very plesautly me now and wc located only a Esq. Howard. day .$4 00 died in Stepheusport some time in are will On motion dulv made seconded and August, so I learned by letter from half suuare from my school. carried it is ordered that court ad-j- my sister and if there was an account 'always have a place in inv heart for urn. of it in the paper; I would like to vour paper. Sincerely, (Miss) Maud S. U. Payne. V. J. B. C. have the weekly papers from June Smith, 4547 S. Third St Louisville. Ky. 11118, if it is possible for me to buy of Leaves Make Good Bedding. you that many back numbers. With very best wishes for old Breckinridge Sends News To Her Soldier Brother. The importance of securing the county. Hear Editor: Find enclosed 35 Yours truly, Mrs. J. E. cents in stamps for which send The the greatest possible return, from the Breekenridge News to my brother. manure supply of the country can AdBegin with this week's issue. ' iar II Wua any time. hardly be overestimated at dress l'vt. L. S. Brashear, Battery Cut Flower. It is infinitely greater when the proH. :iutlth F. A., American E. F., France And oblige, yours, Lena M. duction of food is so vital to the Naloral Dea trns. Shrut I Brashear, F'rymire, Ky. Meiejaet. araatt lassasaa. laiajaaj . rH tion as during the present crises. (III. Hi iih rttunrua M. 1 In localities where leaves are obLieut Meador at Camp Hill. I - "has tauMriai" Mr. J. 1). Babbage, Cloverport, Ky. tainable at small cost as compared to Hear Sir: My subscription to the ,,.V the cost of straw, a condition which v r i News expired Oct. .:.', ltMH.as I can it would seem exists in some sections, never tell where I will be please disadviseable to make use of this matercontinue my paper until am settled some where. am liking the army ial for bedding instead of straw. It is better every day. Soldiers and supplia practice in the wooded es being sent from this port day and sections of the South to use leaves night. I am. Yours truly, Lt K. W. for bedding. Frequently land has Meador, Camp Hill, Newport News, been built up into a high state of ferVa. tility when this was practically the A New Subscriber. only means of supplying humus to the Mr. John H. babbage, Cloverport, Ky. Sir: Am sending you a check soil. for $1 .'i0 please send me The BreekWhen you have batluth. thrllvar or kul enridge News begin with last week'a ney. arc aura to be out of gear. Try Saa-oissue as I wish to get the death of it doca wondcra for the liver, kidneys and John Black and wife. Yours, (Mist) bUdder. A trial BOc bottle will couvince Sue Black, Irvine, Ky. you.. Get 11 at the drug atar. Rob-bingar-rag- and the following named Justices of the Peace: Esquire Kobbins, Keenan, Bennett, McCoy and Howard, and being a majority of Justices in commission in Breckinridge county. It appearing that WHEREAS, Hon. S. B. Payne, Judge of Breck inridge County Court has received notice from Hon. Rodman Wiley. Commissioner of Public Roads, and states that in his opinion that the Road Work on the Hardinsburg and Brandenburg Pike, under contract between Breckinridge county and Smith & Crahan. is being unnecessarily delayed and will not be finished within the prescribed time, which notice directed the Judge of said Court to Call a special meeting of the'F'iscal Court, for the purpose of sending the contractors and their Bondsmen notice to, within 10 days take such measures as will, in the judgement of the Commissioner of Public Roads insure the satisfactory completion C. At a call term of the Hreckinridge Fiscal Court, began and held in and for Hreckinridge county at the Court House in Hardinsburg, Kentucky, on Saturday, October IS, 1918, the purpose of the call being to act on mat ters pertaining to the Hardinsburg and Hrandenburg Pike and any other business that may regularly come before it. Present Hon. S. B. Payne, P. J. B. October 14 00 day day 14.00 day 14.00 day 14.00 $4.0(1 day $4.01) day that the court adjourn. B. Pavne. P J. B, C. 1 12, 1918. Some Bargains in Breckinrid e County Farms No. 1 MM acres, on pike two milrs from lOfl acres level Hardfntbarff. land next to pike.iVi'j acres rolling, all can hr cultivated, Ht acre meatlow, ) acres pasture, 40 acres wheat sown, 5 acres roo1 apple orchard, plenty of good water, all laud fenced, limestone soil free of rocks, has tlroom cottage in good condition, gooil tohacco ham. In acres capacity, good 1U stall stock ham, and good corner. li, liMiO hu. capacity. Price Mi'-V.Vi cash, ha lance in ft annual payments. No. 2 145 acres, on pike two milrs from Hardin shurg, 1..0 acres slightly rolling, 10 acres rough, fi acres hottom. 40 acres in grass, 10 acres in apple orchard, neat residence, has splendid new 1ft room residence with hardwood Hoors fronting on pike, good eight stall stock ham, good tohacco ham, 10 acres capacity, all land fenced and well watered, all limestone soil and free of rocks with exception of 10 acres rough. Price $0,5O0. y2 cash, halance in 5 annual payments. No. tl WM acres on pike two miles from Harditifthurg, loo acres level, halance slightrolling, all good limestone soil free from rocks, all fenced and well watered, 15 acres good white oak timher on level land, 10 acres in apple orchard, acres wheat sown, has splendid new ! room residence with hardwood floors, fronting on pittafi tenant house .fairly good stock ham, large tohacco Good school house is harn and corncrih. i cash, located on farm. Price $1 '.;'." halance in 5 annual payments ly No. 4 -- Htl acres 7 miles from Cloverport, 1 mite from small inland town, lot) acre fine creek hottom, Ml acres rolling. ltN a,; res hilly, l.'f acres wheat sown, practically laud under good fence, splendid residence, 1 tenant house, large new stock and tohacco harn, all fruit necessary for price ff ,500 house use $1,000 cash, balance in It annual payments. No. I IN acres I miles from Cloverport, 18 acres hottom land, halance rolling, with some slightly rough. 175 acres young timher, ordinary houce ami harn Price V-0-0. annual payments. i cash halance in 1!55 acres tt miles from Cloverport, No. loo acres level, 100 rolling. Italaucr rough, good two story resilience, good harn and out huildings, $1000 worth of timher, land practically all fenced. Price $5,000. a cash, balance in .'I annual payments. No. 7 77 acres l4 mile from Cloverport, all rolling land and in grass, all under woven wire fence, new brick cottage, concrete cellar and cellar house, and brick stable. Price , cash, balance in li! months. $0,000. No.S 145 acres 5 miles from Cloverport, acres level meadow, balance rolling, some rough, all under fence, old style house, 1 new ami t old barn, about $400 worth of white oak timber Price $1,050. $500 cash, in annual payments. No. 121 acres 5 miles west of Cloverport, :tO acres good bottom, balance hill laud, good resilience, 2 barns, all under god fence. Price $1MOO. $1,400 cash, halance in 12 months. No 10 100 acres 1 mile from Webster, on good road, 1 45 acres tillable. 15 acres in woodland. 15 acres bottom laud, 2' acres level, -0 acres slightly rolling, all under good fence, has good seven room cottage, with front porch, good three room tenant house, splendid spring anil soring house near residence. All laud is good, strong yA limestone soil. Price '. n cash, balance in 'A annual payments. i Cloverport City Property tor Sale SUBSCRIBERS' LETTERS e .1 l y 1 1 ' ' 1 I 1 1 1 o , !... I 1 1 well-know- n l, JittaV.'o, V " ' a....-.- ..... i PAGE 4 THE BRECKENRIDGE NSCW8, CLOVBRPORT, KENTUCKY Henderson Getting Ready To Open Tobacco Market. A WALLED OCTOBER 30, 1918 THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS JNO. D. BABBAOE, Editor and Publisher ISSUED EVERY WEDNESDAY. CITY OF WOMEN Henderson, Ky., Oct. 23 The loose leaf tobacco market in Henderson OCT. 80, 1918 will open on December 3, the first CLOVERPORT. K Y.. WEDNESDAY. sale being held on that day at all the four warehouses. All houses will open their doors for the receipt of tobacco on December 2. This plan was agreed upon at a meetSubscription price $i 30 yer: 50c for 4 months: 75c for 6 months. ing of the warehousemen held in the !Oc per line and sc for each additional insertion. Business Locals city recently. of Thanks, over J lines, charged for at the rate of 10c per line. Cards Although the tobacco crop in HenObituaries 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. derson. Union and Webster is not as large in acreage as last year, tobacco NOTICE TO SUBSCRIBERS: When you have finished reading your buyers say the crop will be equally as copy of THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS hand it to a friend who is not a good, if not better than last year, besubscriber; do not throw it away or destroy it. cause no tobacco in the three counties was frosted, while last year much frosted weed was placed on the floors. The weed was harvested in fine con- EIGHT PAGES. dition and very little green tobacco was placed in barns. It is curing up splendidly and will be very bright in color, it is said. Although buyers will not hazard a OF guess what prices will be paid, all agree that the weed will sell for higher prices than last year. William Bridwell Growers in Webster and Union Roy Dowell Lewis Washington Herndon counties will bring their crops to Lonnie Durbin Henderson this season and place it James Durbin Lieut. Roy Evans Moorman on the loose leaf floors. Fully seventy- Corp. Henry Byron Hall five per cent of the crop grown in those counties last year was sold over WHERE THE YOUNG WOMEN ARE NEEDED. American Red Cross issued an the Henderson floors. Several months ago the No tobacco will be ready to strip appeal for 88,000 young women to enroll as Army Nurses in until the later part of Novembar. the Reserve Corps and fill up the ranks as the graduated nurses Warehousemen are expecting full are sent overseas. Of this call only 16,000 women have enlist- floors for the hrst sale in event a ed and it stated that '.',IM more must he enrolled hefore Jan- stripping season occurs during the And ly July 1 1 . the Army will possibly need last of November. uary first. HONOR ROLL BRECKINRIDGE COUNTY nurses. IN MEMORIAM. This is an opportunity for young women who have no In loving rememberance of my home ties and who are not engaged in any kind of essential Dear Father. William Tinms, who dework, to do a service similar to that of Dorcas whom we think parted this life Oct. 30th 1889. Silentof as having had wonderful hands, strong, kind, capable and ly the shadow of evening gather I my lonely door while alone their touch a benediction. Such hands as these are sorely sit thinking of that sweet smile I'll needed in our Army and Navy today, and there are many fine see no more. But some day I hope young women in our rural communities who possess such to meet him and this aching void to gifts as these and who possibly have not yet heard the call tho fill. But now all I have is memory. foyer : "There Is a pretty little round, it is being sounded all over the country in the most urgent And that grave on a distant hill. girl here who Is Just beginning Sadly missed by his daughter, appeal. Bailey, 3626a Park to show the effects of the powder. The Mrs. J. Loyd 50,00(1 d A llttie Minny Tillage hits grown ap Inolde n high wnll In France within th tnnd Inst year. It square flat houe In utrnlght even row and along one side of the city wall la a long dormitory for alngle women. There are many more of them than of the families In the drnh little house. The village la full of women old. young, middle-age-d whose faces, hands and hair slowly are turning yellow from the powder which It Is said will eventually affect their lungs. But most of them are refugees and the fact that they are giving up their good looks, their health, and perhaps their lives In the munition factory. Is of little moment to them. They have come Into the walled town from ruined villages and devastate,! farms with their frightened little children, their despairing old people, carrying all their earthly possessions In their individual In tiny bundles. lives there Is no future; In all their world there Is no Interest but the conquest of the Hun. No one comes Into this little war community that centers around the big new munitions plant but those who work. Because of the danger and the blighting yellow powder, the work Is highly paid and all the workera are volunteers. The women wear overalls or apron dresses, some of black sateen, some nondescript. The dull garb harmonizes with the yellowing faces and despairing eyes. Into this modern walled city of the Blue Triangle has flashed the first message of hope. The Y. W. C. A. foyer Is the only recreational center within retuh. The cars which find cafes at the end of the line a mile a.ay, stop running at seven o'clock to twve fuel. The city Is three miles from the factory. "My problem," writes the Y. W. C. A. secretary In charge. "Is to keep the women occupied In the evenings, to give them good henllhy amusement so that they will forget their sorrows and go to bed and sleep, physically tired out from playing." She goes on to tell of some of the women and girls who come to the lr A HIGH RATING ' Is what you want and the way to secure it is to develop your resources. Every dollar you lay up in this bank increases your FINANCIAL STRENGTH and helps you develop a BORROWING POWER WE WANT YOUR BUSINESS THE BANK OF HARDINSBURG HARDINSBURG, & TRUST CO. KY. We Have Just Begun An optismistic note was sounded from Washington last week when the war officials declared that the economic, and America has military powers of the allies is at its zenith. added over 2,000,000 men to the manpower strength of the Entente and besides in this country thousands of factories are considered 100 per cent war production plants when six months It is also stated ago they were classed as industry plants have a that the munitions and war material sufficient supply of coal to last almost the entire winter. non-essentia- Ave., St. Louis, Mo. Women Will Work in General Organization. At a meeting held in Hardinsburg to perfect plans for the United War Work Campaign, it was considered unwise to create a seperate organization for the Woman's Department in o J. D. Seaton, Real Estate Agent vouches. sold the C. V. Robertson farm of 143 Bttt The Crisis is authority for a still more wonderful acres near Hardinsburg to Mr. Smith from Daviess county. Consideration statement John Ward, a negro of Goldsboro, S. C, has thirteen of $9,0o0. This is the second farm Mr. Smith has bought in Breckinridge n in the Ninth and Tenth United States Cav-alarhis eighteen county through Mr. Seaton. The first ami seventeen (laughters doing war work. one he sold for a $1000 profit before he ever moved to it. He will get posRepresentative lien Johnson bat stood by the PRESI- session of his last purchase Keburary DENT and helped in the successful prosecution of the War. first and will move then. this county. Since this was agreed upon, the women who have been asked to serve in various capacities for the Women's Mr. and Mrs. Hiram Durbin of Garfield have given Organization, are asked to work in This is indeed a supreme the General organization. The main two sons lo die for democracy. sacrifice ; it is a sacrifice that words seem inadequate to des- purpose to be served is that every cribe, but the name of this family will be passed on to the woman shall feel a responsibility for be given an coming generation of our county as the first family having two the campaign and shall personal conopportunity to make a sons killed on the battlefield of France. tribution to the $o,994 fund which this county is asked to contribute to the HATS OFF TO THESE. War Chest of the seven great organTimothy J. Murphy of Chicago, a freight handler, is the izations represented. Mrs. W. J. Piggott, Chairman, of children, eighteen of whom are living. father of twenty-on- e Women's U. W. W. Campaign. in war work. And the eighteen are engaged Eight sons, all of them six feet or more tall, are in military Bro's place at Falls of Rough, has service and the ten daughters are engaged in Red Cross and stripped his 21,000 lb. of tobacco. other kinds : of war work. For this the Catholic Advocate y. WhatDon't swap horses while you are crossing the stream. Charlie Dean of politics may be, vote for War Congressman, lien Johnson. Hubert IJeJernette ever ti Glen months old for There isn't a voter in this Repreten&tive lien Johnson has in the interest of the people. vote in favor of keeping him in county who dosen't know thai anil always will vote and work It is your duty to yourself to a $T5. o sold Polangus calf Dean Congress. When one faithfully represents you, should you not comWhen a Congressman loyally and faithfully repmend him? resents his people, should they not award him by again voting for him? This is the case of Represenative Ben Johnson. Maybe you can't claim a service flag, but you can buy War Savings and Thrift Stamps and be a patriot that way. It is the little things that count. The Government has formed a new policy in buying beef for the army and navy. It is quality now and not so much attention is paid to the weight of the cattle as heretofore, hence it is believed it will better balance the live stock industry. Selling on the quality basis means that good light weight baby beef can be sold now and it is quicker profit. o E. L. Robertson of. Glen Dean, bought 12 head of Short Horn cattle from W. H. Barlow, Cave City. Hegining the first of December aerial mail service be started between Chicago and New York. Each plane will carry 20, (UK) letters and make the trip in ten hours. Have your subscriptions ready for the United War Work Campaign begining Nov. 11, and be a volunteer subscriber. Now do you feel lost hour of sleep ? Jas. Rhodes shipped 20 car loads will of saw logs from Webster last week. o J. T. Brown 1 has 3000tb half of it has has 10001b of of Hardinsburg Route of Burley tobacco and been stripped. He also Red tobacco. Lafe Dejernett of Hardinsburg Route 2 who is in this city visiting better since you have gained that long his brother, Ernest Dejernett and Mrs. Dejernett paid a visit to the News office Monday and renewed hit wind passed, AND STOCK. Their whistling noise made the birds subscription for The Breckenridge News. Mr. Dejernett aghast. Shelly. raised one sucker tobacco this year, had four o And the leaves, brown, yellow, and W. H. Moorman & Son sold to W. acres; he also has one field in cain. E. Se in an of Moticello, Miss., 2 Poll gray and red o Mr. John Frank of McDaniels purAnd white with the whiteness of what Durham heifers for $400 o chased a small farm of L. D. Tucker is dead, Capt. J. 1. Webb, overseer on Green near Roff for $700. Like troops of ghosts on the dry FARM I roots of her hair and her forehead are pule yellow. The palms of her hands are a deep burnt orange and her hands and arms a bright yellow. dancer, "There is an an Interesting girl who enjoys the foyer and helps entertain the other girls. There is a professional pianist who does her bit at the noon and evening hours. There Is one girl who speaks English, whose father was an Innkeeper in northern Frunce. There Is a pretty little girl who Is engaged to a French, soldier who still Is rejoicing over the Ave minutes she had with him recently during an air raid. His mother is the caretaker here and be U one of six sons in the war. Two of them are German military prisoners, two are civil prisoners In Germany and two are soldiers In the trenches. Her home In the north of France was destroyed and she escaped with a small bundle of such things as she could carry In her hands. girl who "There Is a sweet-facewns a lacemaker In Valenciennes, who came direct to us from the German-riddesection after a hard experience In getting away." These are the women the Blue Triangle Is helping to forget perhaps only for an hour nt a time the horrors that have blackened their hearthstones and darkened the world. "My foyer," the secretary writes, "consists of a hall and two large rooms with cement floors. One has a writing table and paper, pens and Ink, sewing, machines, a cupboard with teacups In It. a large table with papers and inaga zincs, easy chairs and my desk.- - The otiier room has a piano, more tables, chairs, Ironing boards and a Victrola. There are unf ruined French pictures and American and French war pouters around the rouin. The walls are painted gray and white." Saturday evenings they sing and dance. "First they have a chorus," writes the secretary, "such as 'I.e Keve Basse' or the Hymne des Avlateurs' or something equally thrilling, and at the final notes of triumph u voice at my eurs begs, 'l'n polka, mees.' The polka finished, there Is a call for the 'Hymne Amerlculu' and we sing the 'Star-S- i, angled Banner,' (Le Drapeuu Etolle) In two languages." These f iyers have been established in several munition centers In France. Kuch one has a cufeterin, a recreation hall and rooms fitted up as rest rooms, writing and sewiug rooms. At night these rooms are tilled with French girls learning English, bookkeeping or stenography, that they may work in the offices of the Amerlcun Kxpedl'ionary Forces. In connection with each Is a large recreation Held or park. At the request of the French ministry of war the Young Women's Christian association has opened club-roofor the sixteen thousand Freiuh women employ ed in the ottices of the war department. 80 successful bus beeu the flyer work In France that a call has come from Ki ik laud to the Aiuerlcuu Y. W. C. A. to bring Its Blue Triangle hui mid foyers across the channel. The Kngllsh Y. W. C. A. hus established centers for munitions woikers on a stualler scale, but after Inspection of the American work in France the four Kngllsh representatives to the Allies' Women's congress lu Paris In August, ohV'lully requested that the American V. W. ('. A. undertake situllar mirk in fcaiglaud. rough-and-read- y d n to Fight When America goes to War, she goes to War TO WIN and we are going to win this War if it takes every man and every dollar we've got but don't make the mistake of thinking that the War is already won. The Prussian Beast is torn, tired and bleeding, but far from being crushed Our boys are fighting fighting like "Hell Hounds," according to the Hun himself and by the grace of God WINNING but they must have help, and it is up to YOU and US to HELP We must not fail them! LEND THE WAY THEY FIGHT BUY LIBERTY BONDS THE FARMERS! BANK &" KY. TRUST CO. HARDINSBURG, We have now in stock HEATING STOVEs COOK STOVES BED STEADS RANGES METAL KITCHEN CABINETS DRESSERS RUGS, 9 x 12 Ft. Abig assortment Come, phone or write. of Send cash with order EDISON PHONOGRAPHS FORDSVILLE JAKE PLANING Incorporated MILL COMPANY KENTUCKY WILSON, Minger FORDSVILLE, DR.. W. B. TAYLOR. ...PERMANENT... DENTIST Office Hours: 1 $; iV- -. ""'tmcX,?'10 lrlitM, Ki. j Thrt Is Somthina Tn The Want Pnlnmn ftf TnUraa Ta Va OCTOBER 30, 1918 THE BRECKEN RIDGE NEWS, CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY PAGE miumn;rrB!Ift(UUllfinni 5 The BreckenridgeNews WEDNESDAY. OCT. 30, 1910 Kv GIRL'S PART IN COMING WAR- YANKS ADVANCE LINES WEST OF MEUSE RIVER KM NOTE Pleaiie notify the editor when desire advert iietnentR Hi scon tinned. Entered at Ih Post Office at Clorerport, as second elan matter. THIS PAPFR REPRESENTED FARE CAMPAIGN ' ADVERTISING BY FOR FOREIGN THE FOR SALE on NEW RULING ON SUGAR by the United NtftAL OFFirrs NEW YORK AND CHICAGO RANCHES IN ALL THE PRINCIPAL CITIES RATES FOR POLITICAL MENTI. ANNOUNCE- - For Precinct and City Offices $ 2 no Por County Offices I ft 00 For State and District Opces s $1,100 For Calls, per line .10 For Cards, per line .10 For all Puhlications in the interest o( individuals or expression of individ M si views, per line.....- - .. Breckinridge County Girls To (Jan. Pershing Tells of Heavy Be Organized Into A CamFighting on the Verdun paign Known As Front "VICTORY GIRLS" EARN AND GIVE. U. S. TROOPS SEIZE FOREST Mrs. Chairmen Appointed By Americans Clear Germans Out of Marvin Beard, Who Is Bourgogne Wood Drive and County Chairman. Sharp Wedge Into Enemy's Every girl in Breckinridge county asked to do her share to help raise the big War Fund to provide comfort and pleasure for our boys Over There as well as the soldiers and sailors in the camps and cantonments on this side. Every girl who will earn and give what she can will be enrolled as members of the "Victory Girls Earn and Give Campaign." Remember girls, you are to earn the money and not have it given to youl Whether you earn it by your self alone, or whether you plan some group ways of earning, it does not matter. Think of some plan whereby you and your girl friends can earn from $5 to $25, then send the money to your nearest Campaign Chairman. I have asked the following ladies to be chairmen of the "Victory Girl Campaign" in their neighborhood. Please don't say you can't or any pretext, for this work must be done and the girls will want to do it. Vou are merely asked to assist and direct their efforts. A Word To The Chairmen. Appoint your Get the girls organized in every school, public parochial and private; in church, Sunday schools, stores and on the farms, pledge to ern and give what ghe can. If the flu ban is lifted, plan pie Any suppers, socials bazars, etc. thing through their efforts the girls can make the money. If the flu ban is not lifted, let each girl work in some way to earn her pledge. Please get to work! The Campaign starts November 11. Signed, Mrs. Marvin Beard, County Chairman Liberty Campaign. WOMEN APPOINTED. These are the women who have f.en appointed as chairmen in their districts. Mrs. David B. Phelps Cloverport Mrs. R. B. McGlothlan Irvington Mrs. Chas. Drury Bewleyyille Garfield Miss Beauchamp Mrs. G. H. Pile Custer Mrs. Lotus Lucas Constantine Mrs. Robt. Weatherford Harned Mrs. Shoemaker Kingswood Mrs. Henninger West View Mrs. Clint Tucker McDaniels Miss Margaret McGary Kirk McQuady- Mrs. Paul Chambliss Glen Dean Miss Rosa Lou Ditto Mrs. W. J. Schopp Stephensport Miss Sallie Richardson Union Star Miss Lizzie Hall Webster Miss Bobie Brodie Chenault Mrs. Asa Hardin Lodiburg Mrs. Harvey English Amnions Mrs. L. D. Addison Vanzant .Mrs. Sarver Mrs. Allie Claycomb Askin Miss Lillian Glasscock McCoy is Holt-Addiso- n FOR SALE Splendid dwelling centrally located. For price and terms write or call Jno I). Babbaffe, Cloverport, Ky States Food Administration FOR SAI.E-- 5 thorough bred Poland 1 China filta and !i boar 3 montha old old gilt. nix month P. D. Wetherington, Hardiniburg, Ky. FOR BALK- - my farm containing 140 acres one mile WM. of Lodiburg. Ky., on the L. H. ft St. I. R. R. About 40 acres of bottom land, sK acres in woods. For furtbur particulars, address Dan Miller, Rakerfietd, Cat. Route 1, Box tin FOR SALE- - Thirty five stock ews. Most all young. Will sell all or part to suit the buyer. Call on or addresa W. L Robertson, t'nion Star, Ky. 3 years old. The Two Pounds Per Person Per Month Remains the Same BttWtft, the 1st and l.".th of the month may purchase pound for each mem-he- r of the family at one time and bctWtSH the loth and MHh you may purchase 1 pound for each member of the family. Thus each member frets 2 pounds of siller for the month in two instalments instead of the 2 and B pound purchasers. So if there are four members in the family you can get 4 pounds at one time between the 1st and l.'th and 4 pounds between the yotfl 1 Train Schedule on Line Partial Withdrawal Made in Belleau Wood. Washington. Oct. 28. Heavy lighting on the Verdun frnut Is described In Oeneral Pershing's communique. Strong (termini counter-attack- s eust of the Meuse were repulsed everywhere except In the Relleau wood, where four successive assaults forced a partlul withdrawal hy the Americana, West of the Meuse the American lines were further advunced In the face of determined resistance. Huna Cleared From Wooda. With the Ainerlciin Annies In Prance, Oct. 28. The Amerlcnns have cleared the Oermans out of the Important Bourgogne forest, north of Orandpre, driving u shurp wedge Into the enemy lines. The forest was taken In short rushes, the doughboys then swinging eastward behind the German lines and threatening to cut off the Hoche northwest of Ornndpre. The attack In the Ornndpre region followed that of Friday, farther to the eastward. In which the Americans advanced nearly half a mile near Banthevllle, occupying the high ridge north of that village. The positions wore taken after several assaults against the enemy machine-gu-n nests. One hundred and seventy prisoner were taken. Yanks Win High Q round. With the American Army Northwest of Verdun, Oct. 28. From a day of extraordinarily severe fighting the .Americans emerged slightly in advance ot the, positions they held the day before. The gains are regarded as extremely Important, as high ground dominating much of the surrounding terrain has been gulned. There has been comparatively little alteration in the positions on the center, but the American footing In Belleu woods, east of the Meuse, was more securely fixed, notwithstanding the determined efforts of the Gennans to force the Americans back. The fighting for (tosltlons Just beyond Belleu woods began at four o'clock In the morning, when the Americans drove their way forward. At daylight the Germans counter-attackeand since the failure of that operation have launched three other attacks equally unsuccessful. Despite the desperate resistance ot the Germans and their apparent Intenintion to Initiate a formation fulling Into the bauds ot the Amerlcnns continues to Indicate an enemy withdrawal to the Brlquenay line, one Informant declaring It to be the intention of the Germans to withdraw to that position between October ii und 81. counter-offensiv- FOR SALE-F- ull blooded Perchon mare, Half Perchon hone, 3 years old (loqd matches in sizes work anywhere. C. W. Robbins, Irvington, Ky. Route No. 2. FOR SALE My farm I miles South East Hardinsburg between the Hartford and Lietchfield roads this tract has 150 acres some level some rolling all tillable, strong limestone land, some wood land has a good two story residence of 0 rooms and two halts, a stock barn and tobacco barn other necessary outbuildings, a large orchard all trees hearing, well watered, plenty stock water the year around. The other tract which joins the first has 0O acres, a four room house on the Leitch field road 1 4 miles from Hardinsburg this land is all level and tillable, some wood Und. plenty of water. There is no rough land on either tract. Price $1 4,000. of The L, H. & St. lit, L. R'y. 1918 fl:20 10:10 12:20 S:08 M. M. M. M. M. kr p. M. B:1S A. M. 6:07 A. M. 7:50 A. M. 4:00 P. M. 5 :00 P. M. 6:20 P. M. A. A. P. P. 6 :00 P. Effective July EAST BOUND No. 142 will leave Cloverport Arriving Irvington Arriving Louisville No. 144 will leave Cloverport Arriving IrvitiRton Arriving LosjtsvHjs No. 14(1 will leave Cloverport Arriving Irvington Arriving Louisville No. 14S leavees Henderson.- Arrives Arrives Shor WEST BOUND No. 141 will leave Cloverport... Arriving Owensboro Arriving Henderson.. Arriving Evansville Arriving S. Louis. No. 148 will leave Cloverport.. Arriving Hawesville-Arrivi- ng Owensboro... No. 146 will leave Cloverport... Arriving Owensboro Arriving Henderson ,. Arriving Evansville Arriving St. Louis No. 147 will leave Shops Arriving Owensboro -Arriving Henderson - t 15th and MOth. Don't forget to buy WAR SAVINGS AND THRIFT STAMPS P. M .7:40 P. M 6:40 P. M 7:05 P. M 8:07 P. 11:37 P. .12:48 A. 1 :40 A. .2:07 A. 7:59 A. . 6:60 A. 8:06 A. 9:1S A. . .10:38 A. M 12:01 P. M 12:58 P. M 1 FOR SALE Bart, and Partridge Rock hens, pullets, cocks and cockerels. Bronze turkeys and white guineas. All strictly pure- Miss M. H Greenbred. Write for prices wood, Irvington, Ky., Box 37. FOR SALE 1 spring wagon, 1 fine sow and pigs farm implements, and potato onions. D. H. Severs, Cloverport, Ky. :26 J. C. NOLTE & BR0. Wanted Miscellaneous COLLECTIONS RAILROAD CLAIMS We handle claims against railroads for loss disputed and damage to freight ; adjust claims for shippers, and make collections. Louisville Claim Write us what you have. Company, I nte Southern Bldg., Louisville, Ky. CLOVERPORT. KY. Bring us the Walnut and Hickory Nut Hulls Mrs. J. F. Clarkson of Irvington was in Hardinsburg, Saturday. Mrs. Wm. Dorst is in Owensboro the guest of her daughter, Miss Dr. J. C. 0VERBY DENTIST in Agneta Mattingly. Mr. R. C. Burdette of Owensboro, guest of his niece, was the week-en- d Mrs. James Sahlie and Mr. Sahlie. Mr. Jesse Owen spent Saturday and Sunday with his mother, Mrs. J. T. Owen. Mrs. H. M. Blair and Miss Carrie Blair of Hardinsburg Route 2 were in Cloverport shopping last Saturday. Mr. Hugh Nelson Wood Spent Sunday and Monday in Chicago on business. afhliations. Why anyone in these The Great Leader critical times should vote against him. Hardinsburg. Located permanently Woodrow Wilson. We cannot understand. Don't swap Occupying office recently vacated by Dr. Walker. At this time it is natural that our thoughts should turn to the "flu" epidemic of the war and to questions oi peace and peace terms; but we should not overlook that we are ap- proachjng a very important election. Within the not distant future, there will be presented to the Senate of the United States, for its approval, a treaty of peace between Germany and the United States. This treaty will have been prepared by that great leader, Woodrow Wilson. If Governor Stanley is then our Senator, no one doubts that he will vote to uphold the President. And upon other war questions and also upon domestic questions, many of which will arise after the war is over, no one doubts that Governor Stanley will hold up the hands of the President. This being true the voters of this and other counties of the State should lay aside minor differences and looking to the larger questions which will come before the next Senate, vote for our Democratic nominee. In the Congressional race, there can hardly be two opinions as to the comparative fitness of the two candidates. Mr. Johnson, our democratic nominee, has stood by the President and for the successful prosecution of the war. He is an experieuc- i m horses while we are crossing stream. Marion Falcon. the Ph,r.;11,r TlncnimI J SSMSn WHJVMiiu M-- u Aixaj Cooling Milk Saves Dollars. Stlll Get Commissions. Washington, Oct. 25. Erflisted men in the army with physical de- fects, which prevent them from ap- plying for commissions thru the of- ficers training camp, may now apply for commissions in the Staff Corps and departments, where physically sound men are not essential. The War Department announced today that application should be made upon the standard form for commission and should be submitted thru military channels. J. D. BRASHEAR DEAD. J. D. Brashear. for many years a prominent farmer of Hardingrove, in this county, died on Thursday at Boonville, Ind., at the home of his daughter, Mrs. Charles Powell. He had been ill a long time of Bright's disease. The burial took place at Boonville. Cannelton Enquirer. Those who have been cnofined to their homes on account of illness are: ... it .Rfliiritm. Mrs. Baucum. Miss tilla Smith, Mrs. Frank Payne. Miss Eloise Nolte returned to Louisville, Sunday to resume her music class after spending a week with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Nolte. Miss Jessie Adams spent last Saturday evening and Sunday with Misses Jennie and Lora Peters of l-- Reed, Ky. New-Alban- Frank Smith left Sunday for Louisville and later he wdl go to and accept a position in U. S. Government industrial work. Miss Ray Lewis Heyser and Miss guests Edith Burn were the week-en- d of Mr. and Mrs. Claude Mercer of Hardinsburg. Pvt. James Fitch of the Artillery, Camp Knox spent Saturday and Sunday with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Joe Fitch. Sergt. Lewis Moorman Willis has been removed from New York City to the General Army Hospital in Ft. Des Moines, Iowa. Mr. Joseph Ballman leaves Satur- ay for Bowling Green where he will enter the Students Army Training Corps in the State Normal School. Mr. and Mrs. Hendry of Fordsville Mr. were in Webster, Saturday. Hendry and his family have all been victims of the flu epidemic and they all have recovered. Provided the flu ban is lifted and the churches will be allowed to open, Rev. A. N. Couch announces his subject for Sunday Nov. 3rd, will be, v.. i .- ENTERTAIN FOR Street last Wednesday evening inviting several of their friends to meet Mrs. J. H. Loeser of Louisville who HAS AIRPLANE GRAFT is the guest of her sister, Mrs. Miller FRANCE and niece, Mrs. Frank C. Ferry. Delicious ices were served the Three Army Lieutenants Get Prison guests and each given attractive litTerms for Accepting "Presents" tle favors of pink candied rosebuds From Firms. In the MRS. LOESER. Misses Kva and Kliza May gave an informal party at their home on River "Dairymen lose thousands of dollars annually because of poorly cooled milk and cream." This is the introductory sentence of Farmers' Bulletin 97t, entitled "Cooling milk and cream on the farm," issued by the United States Department of Agriculture. The milk dealer has an extra lever when he can prove to the producer that more care in the production and handling of milk means more money to him. It is especially true that every reform along diary and milk lines must be proved to be economical as well as beneficial from sanitary or health standpoint before the producer's interest is aroused. Cooling of milk as a rule can be properly and practically done only where ice is obtainable. But when it is realized that ice can he had on farms producing H.' per cent of the country's milk and cream supply, one sees the importance of taking advantage of natural facilities. In other parts of the country where natural ice is not available, the producer can keep down the loss from ,, .. sour milk or cream by taking lull ...i v ,1 1, u nw una i ...i. ,.,11. i k i. resented the people of the Fourth advantage of spring or well water. District. Upon his record he is en-- 1 New The Classified titled to the support ot the voters olc' Column Breckinridge luiv, s whichever will sell or this District, regardless of the party v,, ua, j, , do. Trv' it once. h, ; Purls, Oct. S. Three lieutenant French nnny have been sentenced to ii year In prison and demotion and three lioncoinmlsloned olllcers WANTED. have been sent to Jail for three months To buy at once, a good farm of less as result of n trial by than 7 acres in good level land with for accepting cifts of from UBS to some timber, good water, a good live $1,000 from manufacturers In connec-tlowith the acceptance of airplanes room dwelling and out buildings on behalf of the army. One lieutenant Located near the railroad and a Cath- wtm acquitted by the olic church. Cash payment. A Swede named I'nne. a director of See the airplane company, was condemned to five years In prison, civic degradaJ. L. RHODES. court-marticourt-martial. WE WANT YOUR PRODUCE J. R. WILSON Glen Dean, Ky. HIGHEST MARKET PRICES PAID 1 n Axtel, Kentucky J Word has ben received in Hardins-tus- g of the safe arrival in England of 't'apt. H. Evans Royalty of the 138 Field Artillery formerly known as the First Kentucky Volunteers. Mr. and Mrs. Sterrett Jarboe left Saturday for New Orleans where they will remain a month before returning to their home in Mojave, Cal., after visiting. Mr. Jarboe'i parents, Mr. and Mrs. John C. Jarboe. mi j v. -- ; " Irvington Deaths From Influenza. Irvington, Oct. 28. (Special) CharPlow or spade that garden plot this ley Haynes died Wednesday at 0 P fall. It will be better next year. M atfrom pneumonia following an Work in some manure but apply the tack of influenza. He was a railroad commercial fertilizer next spring, not man, age 21 years, he is survived by this fall. his widow aud parents. The body was taken to Hardinsburg, Friday for burial. Lomie Perks a (colored) boy died For Things of Value Saturday A- M. of the influenza. - tion and a fine of $ft,00. Unne went to the United states on an official mission, which bus since He is believed to be been canceled. there now. A glorious array of dress goods in ginghams, cales and cheviots. All specially priced. found in Men's Work Clothing and household materials. per-Bargai- ns OUTING CLOTH Good quality for making night gowns, tticoats, etc. Light and dark colors. mdJ WORK SHIRTS Men's heavy blue work shirts; all sizes. Good for CHEVIOTS This is the best brand of chivot Color blue and Mi in. wide. Special per yard ... M s fF winter wear $1.00 All )(?. DRESS GINGHAM Bookfold and Longfold ging hams suitable for girl's PERCALES Bookfold .8 inches wide colors stripes and tig ures.. Special per yard TABLE OIL CLOTHS There are still cases in tu.wn. a number of serious , and Walter Burnett Dies at Tour Money's Worth. Remember T. C. Lewis, your Home Jeweler The place for watch repairing, sewing machine needles, shuttles and and children's dresses. 25c 35c 25c in "Meritas Brand" oil cloth is the best made white J BS and fancy colors per yd tJtJXs Stopped? "Yei, itl stopped my A perfectly good watch." watch will stop once in a while and we can't understand why it does but a good watch repairer can mighty See soon tell you. Camp McClellan. Glen Dean, Ky., Oct. 28(Special) TOILS DU NOKD quality of dress ging ham. Serves for all purposes. Per yard A special OVERALLS Overalls and jackets solid blue. Durable and servicable Men's HOPE COTTON Needs no introduction except to call attention to CFJ , this low price, per flMi THOS. ODEWALT RAILROAD WATCH INSPECTOR Walter Burnett, son of Mr. Robt. Burnett of Vanzant died at Camp McClellan, Ala., last week. His remains were brought to his home in Vanzant for burial Saturday. Young Burnett was 22 years old and an honest, upright boy whose death will be lamented by his friends. m $2.50 '- T. C. Hardinsburg, LEWIS Kentucky. CLOVEKPOBT. MY. Let the merchants tell the towns people what they have to sell through the medium ot 1 he Breckinriifgc News. S JUST RECEIVED AN ASSORTMENT OF LADIES AND CHILDREN'S COATS HOOSIER BROWN COTTON SPECIAL PRICE 22 CENTS PER YARD PAGE 6 THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS. CLOVERPORT. KENTUCKY OCTOBER 30, lilt Wilson Wants Stanley And a Democratic Congress ELECT MEN WHO WILL FIGHT THE KAISER, NOT NOT CRITICS STANLEY STANDS WITH WILSON IN PEACE AS WELL AS IN WAR WILSON-SUPPORTE- RS, WILSON WANTS STANLEY TO HELP HIM WIN THE WAR 'mSsm Wilson Wants a Democratic Senate EMINENT MINISTERS INDORSE STANLEY FOR SENATOR All Other Issues Must Give Way, Says Dr. W. W. Landrum,One of Louisville's Foremost Temperance Advocates. October 11. WIS. Dear Brother: Grace, merry and peace be with thee. In a morning paper I a report of a certain read resolution said to have been pimped by the Western Baptist Association. The title of the paper's report ta 'Vote as You Tray.' All Baptists should vote as they pray. Just now the burden of our prayer should be that the world may be made safe for democracy, Lloyd 'George, premier of Great Britain, as you know, the most distinguished Baptist in the world, wrote Mr. Coleman, president of the Northern Bap"Tell the Baptist tist Convention: brotherhood that we are fighting for Baptist principles.' Baptist principles are democratic principles. Democratic principles arc y In this country in the hands of the Democratic party. A Democratic President Is the mouthpiece of that party. His word will clone the war and determine matters after the war. Behind him every lover of democratic principles should stand today. am a prohibitionist, but prohibition Is res adjudlcata. The Kentucky y T To Conclude An Early and Victorious Peace. Wilson Want a Democratic Congress To Aid Him In Bringing the Boys Back Home. H sm seW. has passed the prohibition amendment. Congress has voted us a dry nation. National prohibition Is as dead an issue as slavery or free silver. The one great Issue Is the winning of the war and the settlement of the momentous questions arising after the war. Those questions must be settled by the party that always sustains the President. I believe our brother Gatllffe voted as he prayed when he voted to nominate Gov. Stanley for Senator. I believe Senator Frost spoke as he prayed when he Introduced Gov. Stanley along with Senator Beckham. I believe Hon. H. V. McChesney votes as he prays when he supports Gov. Stanley for Senator. I know of no more conscientious Baptists In Kentucky. And there are others. With malice towards none and with charity for all. Insisting as we do on Baptist Individualism nnd conscientiousness, I am willing to place myself among those of our brotherhood who believe that this is the time for all men to be sure they are In perfect Gov. accord with our President. Stanley is such a man and the President can rely on him during and after the war. With all good wishes and high regards fraternally yours for democratic principles in both church and State. W. W. DON PINODKTAHY, M. M., Moderator. legislature a ssikrfisfl oaB ss ' " .as. 'H m ssbsbsb. BS kI Wm 'w sbbbbbK B t - ; MM mMSwS "''m desire the election of Governor Stanley to the United States Senate' "I earnestly Supported by a Senate in thorough accord with his wise policies and lofty ideas, Woodrow Wilson will speedily bring ieace and order to a distracted world. This glorious day will b delayed if he and his party are repudiated at the polls and Lodge and Penrose and their faithful follower, Dr. Bruner, are permitted to heckle and harass him. Every day's unnecessary continuance of this struggle means the loss of precious lives, means weary hours of waiting for the return of our loved ones. Support Wilson, his party and his followers for the sake of our brave boys abroad; indorse him for the sake of their loved ones at home. Gladden the great heart of the first citizen of the world by a vote of confidence on November 5. Stanley Indorsed By Labor to serve all of the people of the nation, and particularly the wage earners as an official representative in public office. SAMUEL GOMPERS, Fraternally yours. President American Federation of Labor. It is my most earnest wish that Mr. Stanley may continue Clinton, Ky. W00DR0W WILSON During; The Spanish-Americ- an Cadiz Minister Exposes Campaign Canard My attention has been called to a statement In the Louisville press that all six preacher In our town were opposed to the election of Stanley as Senator. The author of that pronouncement had never h consulted me. I am not a Democrat in politics, and am not now Interested one In the partisan phases of this campaign. Hut my sober Judgment of the Issues Involved compel me to favor the election of Mr. Stanley In preference to Mr. Hruner. Certain Baptist Associations In Western Kentucky have seen fit In the exercises of their inalienable right to urge our people to vote against Mr. Stanley, but to thut advice I cannot consent. The 1'rohobition uestlon Is a negligible matter In this campaign. That Issue has reached such a stage that no matter which man is his vote will fall on the right side. Mr. Stanley's personal prohihabits past or present do not determine on which side his vote will be cast. When nation-wid- e bition comes to rota, good smse and good politics will put Stanley on the prohibition side. Hut, were his prohibition, I should still emphatically favor his election. vote known to be UHulnst nation-wid- e The support of the President in the prosecution of this war is also a secondary matter. Both Mr Hruner and Mr. Stanley can he depended upon to light this war through to a flnlh. In the present fever-heof American patriotism, it would not be good sense or good politics for a Senator not to do so. Were the patriotic prosec ution of this war the issue between these two men, I would not turn my hand over for the difference between them. The issue in this campaign is greater and M r I vital than either of the things named. That Issue Is this: Shall certain definite ideals of so ial, economic and political Justice for the world be realized For the first time in many years we seem to have a President whose thinking is as clear and thorough as his purpose la positive and iinshakeaMe. Thinkers and idealists to whom this era of Justice has been a picas-an- t dream, and who have been somew hat skeptical of all politicians and their promises (even of Wilson at the on lei r BOW Confident that they have as I'resiih-na man whose thought moves on as lofty a pitch as theirs, anil who also has the politic! acument to translate those ideals into legislation. OUU CONFIDENCE IS IN WOODROW WILSON. Lai quote from a recent magazine Issue: MPrOftl aaalva Cltlaens of whatever party have adopted President Wilson its their leader." I lic trTlajl maltcr ill (Ills campaign Is nol what Mauley or limner will jo while tile war Is on. hut what tttC "ill da Wheal the r Is ended. Hither man will light the war through to a finish it would be his flnlah if he did not. But, the probabilities are that one man would follow the leadership of Ills party Chief tale and go WHERE WOOIHtOW WILSON IS t.OINt., while the other man would line up with one of the two sections of the Republican party. It is on that "probability" that I KAVOIt WHOLE HEART-BDLTHE ELECTION Of STANLEY AS OUB iENAIOH. Wilson has the IiIcuh ami the Ideuls; ho needs now the chance to put Ihcm Into law. I am for giving him the MAN II 10 WANTS so that full can lie thrust on him lor any failure. If there Is failure. To my mind these vast and w '01 matters of social Justice, of economic right, of political liberty demand with Compelling Voice that every man who loves his fellow shall vote for Stanley as a Wilson man. SincirLdy, LKSl.l K U BANDERS, l'astor Hirst Uaptist Church. halr's-breadtelet-tedi Y Cadiz. Ky.. Oct. 22. 1918. War, ROOSEVELT SAID: "A refusal to sustain the President this year will, in the eyes of Europe, be read as a refusal to sustain the war, If THEN, Why Not NOW? BECKHAM BACKS STANLEY traveled a your rrestdent and his associates are I that watching with anxious and intense interest the outcome of this election in Kentucky and are J hopine that vou will not fail to show vour appreciation of the splendid work which has been 11 done by giving a vote of confidence on the November election day and electing to the Senate Gov. A. O. Stanley. SENATOR J. C. Wi BECKHAM. thousand miles to bring to you this message I have left the most pressing and urgent duties at the National Capital and World Will Consider Election of Republican Congress a Repudiation of Wilson President Says "A Vote For Bruner Is a Vote Against Me." Democratic Defeat Would Hamper Nation At Critical Time. "My Fellow Countrymen: "The Congressional elections are at hand. They occur In the moat critical period our country haa ever faced or la likely to face In our time. If you have approved of my leadership and wish me to continue to be your unembarrassed spokesman In affairs at home and al road, I earnestly beg that you will express yourself unmistakably to that effect by returning a Democratic majority to both the Senate and House of Representatives. "I am your servant and will accept your Judgment without cavil, but my power to administer the great trust assigned me by the conatltution would be seriously Impaired, should your Judgment be adverse, and I must frankly tell you so because so many critical Issues depend upon your verdict. No scruple of taste must In trim times like theaa be allowed to stand In the way of speaking tha plain truth. have no thought INvldtMl IieadenriUp-"In matters of patriotism. I feel too deeply the sacrifices which have been made In this war by all our citizens Irrespective of party affiliations to harbor such an Idea. I mean only that the difficulties and delicacies of our present task are of a aort that makes It Imperatively necessary that the nation ahould give Its undivided aupport to the government under a unified leadersBip and that a Republican Congresa would divide the leadership. Interpretation Abroad. "The return of a Republican majority to either House of tha Congress would, moreover, be Interpretative on the other aide of the wilier as a repudiation of my leadership. Spokesmen of tha Republican party are urging you to elect a Republican Congress In order to back up and aupport the President, but even if they should in this Impose upon some credulous votera on this aide of the water, they would Impose on no one on the other slds. It Is well understood there as well as here that tha Republican leaders desire not ao much to support tha President aa to control him. "The people of tha Allied countries with whom we are associated against Germany ara quite familiar with the significance of paramount They would find It very difficult to believe that the elections. voters of the United States had so chosen to support their 1'rest electing to the Congress a majority controlled by thocv dent by who are In fact not In sympathy with the attitude and action of the of suggesting that any political party I la Fur Sake of Nation. "I need not tell you, my fellow countrymen, that I am asking your aupport not for my own sake or for the sake of a political party, but for the sake of tha nation ltaelf In order that Its Inwurd unity of purpose may be evident to all the world. Id ordinary tlmea I would not feel at liberty to make such an appeal to you In ordinary tlmea divided oounaels can be endured without permanent hurt to the country. But these are not ordinary times. "If In these critical daya It la your wish to sustain me with undivided minds, I beg that you will say so In a way which It will not be possible to misunderstand either at home or among our associates on tha other aide of the sea. I submit my difficulties and my ho pea to you. "WOODROW WIUsON" adminlat ration. DON'T BE A SLACKER AT THE POLLS VOTE THE DEMOCRATIC TICKET NOVEMBER 5 OCTOBER 30. 1918 THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS, CLOVERPORT. KENTUCKY PAGE 7 WITH THE HOME BOYS IN SERVICE Set. Black In Base HoipiUl. That is hard work hut I am used to Percy Mack who has heen that How are all the apprentice boys i Sytrgt. frcrsea since May 1. anH who was getting along, have any of them jointrt the hid drive in Septemher is now ed the army yet? confined to the Base Hospital as the Tell Elizabeth to write me a letter result of a wound from a shrapnel. once in a while. I am stationed a mile from the Chesepeake This ii the first letter Sent. Black's mother. Mrs. Hcttie Black of Addison Bay. just about fifteen minutes walk. has received from her son since the Well, you all try and keep from havnews of his safe arrival over there ing the flu. Write me a nice long letHis letter reads: ter and tell me all the news. So bye-byMy Dear Mother: flow is every From your loving boy, Sam .I I t t; i f r Allen. Fdgewood Arsonel, Edgewood. Md . !! Ill 111! Two Safe Place9 to Put Your Money BRECKIN and A. B. SKILLMAN. United War Work Drive (Continued from page ) RIDGE-BAN- K OF CLOVERPORT RAY LEWIS HEYSER, Acting FOURTH LIBERTY LOAN BONDS President ALLIED ARMIES Cashier GLEN DEAN care of Y. M. C. A. DIRECTORY 1111 a K in in y. i niii kviiiiik Mother don t worry about me for fhe Red Cross sure is doing its part. t crives von ninst anvthiniz vim waul. Well mother. I don t guess you can ..... Will CU Ul'3, .Si' : II -I I 1 . l, , ., l, MI : .1 i ,11' ., ,. love to all. Percy. Address: Sergt. IM'l lllllll, 3UUII. IIIIIM'IIII Percy Black, Co. L. fiOth, Inf. A. E. F. will be long until the war will be over and it is doubtful whether either of From Pvt. John Hall. your sons will ever have to leave the Hall is one of the Clov- - States. Pvt. John erport boys who went over with the How are Marion and William getHe is the son of Mr. ting along in school? 84th Division. I have not and Mrs. Wm. Hall and this is his heard whether the children at home first description ot trie oin country. are going to school or not. I am exDear Mother, Dad and All: I pecting to hear from home every day. suppose you are getting anxious to I have seen quite a bit of the world hear from me. Would have written since I wrote you last, and I still like been settled long Kentucky best of all. sooner but have not I have not enough. We have been traveling learned to talk French yet. every since the :rd. I am tired of Was your garden good this year? moving, but have seen lots of interest- I guess that some bright morning I ing things. Will not try to tell you will surprise you by landing in Clov- about them now for it would take me erport. I am going to do my duty too long. All you care to know is over here and then I feel I will be that I am well and am feeling fine. able to go back to farming again. Ifeel better when I see some Geitnan Have uncle Joe and the boys been prisoners and I saw a good bunch of working steady this year? Write me as often as you can for them on the road so I guess we are I am always glad to hear from you. UUUIg SlIIIIC IIUMMCSS. for writing are Ollie Clark was down to see me My opportunities or UIC iitm iiine nunc limited at times and then again I can is a T iuu ... I,,,., i.c ,c i write often so there will not be any . i:i. : t i r .i certainity about when I will write to don't any one so don't worry if I suppose Lue is in Little Rock by write for several days, but keep on will do so at writing to me and this time. have. I will close Well this is all for this time. Will every opportunity write more often now. Hoping this for this time. I am, your nephew. Inf. will find all feeling as well as I am. James B. McGovern, Co. D. Pvt. John Hall, iA. E. F., P. O. With love to all. U. S. Army, A. E. F. France. .1 1 ' ' i it.,-,1 1 1 Likes His Home State Best. This letter is from James B. who is a nephew of Mrs. Joe Allen of this place and to whom the letter is addressed. He writes that he has seen lots of the country hut he likes Kentucky best of all. His letter reads: Dear Aunt: I will write you a am few lines to let you know that well and I hope that all of you are well. It has been some time since I have heard from you. Has Sam gone into the army yet? Guess Jodie thinks he will be wearing 1 j Stationed in Maryland. 1r, and Mrs. Joseph Allen of this city are in receipt of the following letter from their son. Sam Allen who is stationed at Edgewood Arsonel, in Maryland. From his letter, young Allen has evidently been doing his part in helping to care for the influenza patients. The letter addressed to his Jnother says: ...i..., ........... i,.- - 'glad to get them all. Well, 1 am tine and getting along line with my patients. We have :io tonight. It is about over out here now and there were not many newcases toaay. i ...i..... u:i, : Ilium in .iiii'ini .. ....i.. .i . ;. ,.,;n i, iv win mi , -- n Mr. and Mrs. W. T. Mattingly of Hardinsburg received the following letter from their son. William C. Mattingly. overseas and who tells them something of the Dutch. My Dear Folks at Home: I received three letters, from Cova. one from Elizabeth, one from Listen, and was some surprised when I saw one from uncle Lennie as that is the second one I have gotten from any one except from home and as usual was glad to hear from you and to know you were all well and getting along paign. O. K. Guess you have seen about This contest is open to all. Public some of our good work in the papers where we made a nice little drive. and parochial school pupils are urged That is the third time we have gone to take part in it. From Wm. C. Mattingly. work of seven organizations among our soldiers and sailors over there and over here. The seven are: Young Men's Christian Association, the Young Women's Christian Assoc iation, the National Catholic War Council, the Jewish Welfare Board, the War Camp Community Service, the American Library Association, and the Salvation Army. They united at the earnest suggestion of President Wilson. Every boy and every girl in Kentucky between the ages of 1:.' and M is asked to earn and give $.VO0 tothis great national fund of $170. ."0(i.()0 The boys will be enrolled as "Victory Boys" and the girls as "Victory Girls." To arouse interest in this great movement, boys and girls of Kentucky are invited to complete in an essay contest. The best Kentucky essay in each case will be forwarded to Chicago to compete with the best essays from the thirteen other states of the Central Department. Indiana. Ohio. Michigan. Wisconsin. Illinois. Minnesota. Iowa. Missouri. North Dakota, South Dakota. Nebraska, Kansas and Colorado. The judges in Kentucky will he very prominent educators. The boy and girl wining in the Central Department contest will receive $10. oil each. State winners will be announcDeparted early in the campaign. ment winners will be announced the last day of the campaign. Get busy at once, boys and girls of Kentucky. Prepare your essay and be sure it containes only 500 words, or less. The subjects are. The Work of Any One of the Seven Organiza- tions," "How a Boy Can Earn and Give Five Dollars." "How a Girl Can Earn and Give Five Dollars," or any other topic bearing on the campaign. Then send it to the following address: "Victory Boys' Contest" or "Victory Girls' Contest." Ml S. Fourth St., Louisville. Ky.. The State Headquarters of the United War Work Cam- STRIKE AUSTRIA AT TWO POINTS Italians Open Smash as Entente Forces Win Drive in the Balkans. ROMANIA TO WA Mrs. Jeff D. Owen and Lawes Of Cattle and Hog Breeders, Moorman came down from Louisville last Friday to be the guests here of Chicken Raisers, Live Stock relatives for a few days. All the sick are much improved. Betsey Elizabeth came to dwell with Mr. and Mrs Win. Glasscock on Oct. "0, weight T'j pounds. and Tobacco Dealers of Breckinridge County MCDANIELS Planters Hall Stock Farm Glen Dean, Ky. French Patrols Cross the Danube In Vicinity of Lorn Palanka Enemy In Full Retreat In Northern Serbia. London. Oct. M. TIM allied forei-lire striking hnrd lit the WWkaM link In the itrmor of the CNtfftl powers. AMtfta-Hiiiigais hiisg closed in nn two sides. The Itnlhins, on the west, hiivc begun whnt MM t he n serious offensive nnd In two dnys hfivc miide Important cuius, not only nlmig the Plnvc river but In the inountnlns s ry t" the north. Austrla-IIunitary- In the llnll;;iiis the allies lire driv. ing steadily closer to They have established connection with Rnnmanlit, making the of that Mtton into the war likely. Practically all of Bolgnrln has been Ilpied since the surrender of tbat country. Near ly all of Seilila has been lllierateil. as has the greater part of Alhanlu and part of Montenegro, The allies now are scarcely a score of miles from SUBSCRIBE FOR THE NEWS the Hungarian border nt some points. Allies Enter Roumanla. C. V. ROBERTSON, Paris, Oct. 'JH. Allied troops hnv entered Houinillila anil the release of Hardinsburg, Ky. that nation from the dominion of the We pay from $2.00 to $35.00 per tet (broDEALER IN central empires Is made likely. The ken or not). Wc also pay actual value for . Diamonds, old Gold, Silver and Hiyh-Cla- ss Horses, Mules, first allied forces to enter the country Send at once by parcel post and receive cash which was overrun by the (ierinans by eturn mail. Fine Saddle and Harness and Austrlans more than a year ago MAZER'S TOOTH SPECIALTY Horses. were French patrols, which crossed Dept. X, 2007 So. Sth St. Philadelphia, Pa. the Danube In the vicinity of Lnm IT WILL PAY YOU TO VISIT MY STABLES Poland Polled Durham Cattle. Plenty of rain at present. Dr. Tucker is up after a bad case China Hogs. Short Horn of Spanish influenza also Miss Yerda Cattle. Hampshire Sheep Galloway is recovering from the flu. Relatives here were sorry to hear Have won 1000 Rtblons at State Fairs Past Hive Years of the death of Mrs. Elizabeth Shrewsberry of Lcitchtield. Ky., who died recently of the flu. She is the daughter of Mr. Thos. Rhodes of that W. d OWEN A SOUS, f roprldwi place and left her husband and child to mourn her loss. Hardinsburg, Ky.. Route 1 Miss Frances Rhodes of Chicago arrived at the home of her parents. Poland China Hogs a Specialty Mr. and Mrs. Jno. Rhodes. Monday wedto attend the Polled Durham Cattle ding. Miss Rhodes is looking for a small farm with the expectation of buying before returning to her posiORCHARD HOME FARM tion in Chicago, The new church at St. Anthony's G. P. MAVSEY. Proprietor is almost completed. HKEEDEK OF Joe Glasscock was in Louisville on business Monday. The two children of A M Ganaway Registered Ouroc Jersey Hogs. have the flu. Ilardinshur;. Ky.. Route 2. Valley Home Stock Farm Rhodes-Crensha- WE BUY OLD FALSE TEETH llridge-work- Palanka. Other nllled troops are known to be In the vicinity of Vldln, and the allies are reported to hold the southern or Bulgarian bank of the river for a distance of SO miles. FALL AND WINTER FOOTWEAR going anywhere else to purchase your shoes, it will pay you to examine my stock first. For comfort, durability and looks, you cannot find shoes that will excell my line. Before 1 Glen Valley Stock Farm E. L HOIEIITSOa. Praprlctar this ward. One ot them had the . i Kl,. 1 .. I ngoi think will be transferred to the Medical Corps. I believe I would .Jike it alright. There isn't any use 111 W1KC CIC a SWliliVIIIK I '. f CdlC Ul c i.: Ul I MICII1SVI C3. Ml I I . lid, T : I1IK . . 1. .. 1UU. Bk I3 .ti' TIiav v i e iiv, ill . an l'" '.!. ' ml ii . t nat n i ii n t amount to any tiling. Enjoys a Box From Home. Tell aunt Anna that cake sure was i:..t. wprp horh -- 1 : fine r I i. irave finf nA cVit, ii.l tli.. wprp sin, l ninK wnen tne war is over will ard until they got well and now 1111 .11111 III, I i ward at night. iiay the army life sure is grand. Any body ought to like the army. I like it better every day I am here. This is a pretty large camp. Well, what is going on in Llover-por- t, Ky? I think I will get to come home before long as soon as I get paid, I have never been paid yet and will not be until next month. I am not going to let you know when I am coming home so you won't be working to have , a . whole lot for me. 'TV. II I. II.. nui iu wuik aiuu Iiiaiu x tii uauuy these days and tell Jodie he had better volunteer and go to the army so he will get a good job for I think 1 m going to get a gooa one myseii. All the medical men like me fine. 1 lll.llll Mil I UUS3 Ul III, over "the top." We sure did get some prisoners and all kind of material. I went up to a dugout and there was six dutch in it. They all came out with their hands up, and close to there was another one with five in it but we did not have any trouble with any of them. And in one haid we captured a Major The Major and some Lieutenants. said he wanted to see the U. S. Artillery before he was killed. Ot course we don't kill any prisoners if they do the right thing. Well I sure wish the war would end and all of us boys could come home, but I am living in hopes of some day we can come marching home again. "Hurrah!" And then I will love those sweet boys. I would love anything to see them and all of you. I have not heard from Maude but once since I don't I have been "Over Here." see why she don't write once in six months. Interested in the Home Folks. Tell J. C. he must take care of Randaulph and Carroll and teach them to talk and walk as he can and then they will soon be some smart boys. sttrance policy, have you ever got it or not? I have never heard any thing about either one of them, but guess they will be taken care of, but it is best to know something about them. I have been thinking of making an allotment home, but have not yet. And then the money would be sent home instead of to me. That wouM be better for you would get the good of it and I won't spend :t for those foolish things. What you didn't need I would have when I get back home. Elizabeth said that Tobby Bishop and Joe Moorman had gone into service. Guess Mrs. Moorman is almost crazy, but she is not the only one in that shape. And Tobby had to leave his new wife, but there are quite a bunch of boys that have given up their happy homes to help win the war. I have never heard from uncle Joe yet guess he is too busy to write hope they have a good crop this year. Uncle Lennie said he had good corn crop and had ten acres of tobacco. That is some crop for him for he never had but about 4 or 5 Enemy Fleeing In Serbia. They are spreading northward toward the famous "Iron (iates of the Danube" at the borders of Hungary. The Austrian forces in the north of Serbia are In full retreat, closely pursued by the Serbians and the Trench. The capture of NegOtin has brought the allies within S3 miles of Hungarian The enemy Is being driven out of They already have fallen Albania. hack to the north of the river Matin. Paris Report on Victory. An official report telling of the operations In the Balkans foilowa! "On the Danube In the region of Lorn Palanka there have been artilThe tire of our batteries lery duels. datiMiged an enemy monitor. "Serbia On the front of allied forces continue In pursuit of the enemy, who Is retreating to the north. Two hundred prisoners have been taken." Retreat Made Swiftly. With the Allied Armies on the Serbian Front, via Salonlkl, Oct. 20. The Serblnns, supported by French cavalry, north of Msh are continuing to udvance, with Belgrade SO miles Paracln-Karalievo dls-tnn- f. Glen Dean. Ky. Polled Durham Cattle. a d Shorthorn Duroc Jersey Hogs Dealer In Leaf Tobacco THE territory. MEN'S SHOES line of good heavy soled shoes that will withstand all kinds of weather. Come in all sizes. Let us try and tit you. A HOWARD I. M. HOWARD & FARMS Prop. SON. Shorthorn Cattle Duroc Hogs Hampshire Sheep LADIES SHOES We have good comfortable shoes for women. Work shoes with low heels and soft pliable soles. Dressy shoes in button and lace with medium heels and pointed toes. Glen Dean, Hardinsburg, Dealers in - Ky. Beard Bros. Ky. CHILDRENS SHOES School shoes for boys and Something that will girls. prove satisfactory for every ocAll sizes and most casion. every style. Live Stock and Bessie getting along? O. I know she is some dear K. I hope. sweet mother and will rear her boy right as she was always so dear to me, but not any more then the others. Tell Cora if she wants to take music this time she can take the money 1 sent home and pay for it. Guess mother has learned how to use her new teeth and can enjoy what she can get some one to find out her Liberty Bond or not? If not she can get some ont to find out about it for her, and about my in- - How acres. is 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 ot 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 y ill help you wherever it can in this splendid duty and opportunity. j Do you ever see Coleman? Tell him to write to me and tell me all the news. Give Mr. and Mrs. Trent my love and tell them to write to me. And ho i3 uncle Nick Webster, and what is he doing? Have they heard from Gine Sills yet, and if so where is he? Who has Bud got helping him in his store? What has become of Lawrence, and what is he doing? You never say any thing about him hope he has a good job and is making good money. Elizabeth said something about Willie Dowell. I don't see him very often as he is not in the company any more. Ernest McGary, Tuck Joily and 1 are all getting along line. We are all three writing home now. There are several of the Breckinridge county boys here but none that you know don't think Well 1 have told you all the news and will close and write to sister and uncle Lennie. With lots of love and all the kisses and best wishes for ad am as ever your boy, bro of you. ther anu uucie, vviinam i aiamngiy Co. M. Bth Inf. A. E. F., A. P. O. 1 . 1 Tobacco HARM It Is evidently the desire of the to evacuate Serbia an quickly nnd as cheaply ns BOMihtOi Hut their retreat Is being made costly hy the Serbians. Serbians Win 60 Miles Beyond Nish. London. Oct. SR. Krallevo, 00 miles of Nlsh, has been occupied by the Serbian troops, says a Serbian official statement. In the same region the Serbians have crossed the Tsarnltsn river. The Webster Stock Farm ft HOMTON. Owner RUBBER GOODS Have line of Farmer, Dealer. Breeder and Feeder of just received a new Rainrubber goods. coats, rubber boots and overBuy them while they shoes. Hereford and Jersey Cattle Webster, ky. are here. Ohio Women Come To Ky's. Rescue. Cincinnati, O, Oct. JS, "Marching orders" were issued at the Woman's City Club headquarters today to six Cincinnati women, who have volunteered to work as nurses at the Him-ye- r Mine near Winchester, Ky., during the epidemic if inHueuza there The women all of whom have had practical nursing experience, altho none are nurses, are to leave early Saturday. It is expected that several more volunteers will leave with them. At the club today, they were instructed in their duties and provided with nurse' aprons and mask. engraved and printed Chriatmaa card at The Breckenridgc new office ... Ask to see (ample o( attractive PRODUCE PRICES We pay the following prices Park Place G. N. Lyddan for: Eggs Small friers 44c Farmer and Feeder Irvington, Ky. Hens '0c Marriage License Issued. HIDES Our place is headquarters for buying hides and all kinds of produce. We pay highest prices in cash or trade. 745, France. SERVICE Our Aim Is To Please" SAFETY R. B. McGLOTHLAN Irvington, Ky. FIRST STATE BANK W. J. Piggott, President J. M. Herndon, Vice President J. C. Payne, Cashier J. D. Lyddan, Asst. Cashier Dealers in New and Second Hand Goods Will save you big money Come and see me. R. W. GLEN DEAN. JONES KY. IRVINGTON, KENTUCKY. inridge county during September to the number of marriage license which were issued to the following: Edward Tucker and Liney Hall; Jesse Slaughter and Hettie Jon. Orville Miller and es (colored); Mamie Hickerson; Noah Daugharty and Lena Whithworth; W. K. Etk-ridand Louiie McCrary; Martin Joseph Farmer and Lucy C. Millar; Floyd Well and Ethel Basham; WtU liatn D. Powers and Mary Athletn Sheeran; Claude Galloway and Lilli Mattingly; Arch Keown and Suaaa McManaway; Enos Bruner and Mary Phillip Rhode and Lec Hayne; Mary M. Crcmhaw. ge Cupid had a busy month ain Breck- PAGE 8 THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS, CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY Wilson Urges Democratic Congress. (Continued from page 1) OCTOBER 30, 1911 HARDINSBURG Misses Annie Lee Bishop and Judith Beard were slumber guests of Miss Mary LaRue Heard at her country home Thursday night. Mrs. Carl Richardson spent the day hetwcen trains with her sister-in-laMr. and Mrs V M Heard. IRVINGTON Mrs. Harry Major and daughter Mary Major. Akron, O., are visitors of Mr. and Mrs. Bate Washington. Miss Miss Helen Board visited Catherine Cox, Oakland last week. Mrs. J. D. Crews and daughter, Nancy Dean Crews spent Tuesday with Mrs. J. D. Sandbarh, McQuady. Walter Crider. Louisville has been the guest of Mr. and Mrs. Gillie Dowell. Mrs. Yirgil Hritc and Miss Martha with Howe Brite spent the week-enMrs, Howe at Lcwisport. The annual Red Cross meeting has been postponed indefinitely on account of the tin epidemic. Jess Gardner has returned from Hvansville after an extended visit with Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Macken. in Jack Board spent the week-enLouisville. Mrs. KA Thomas and daughter Agnes Bcauchamp returned to their home in Louisville, Sunday. Will Biggs of Cincinnati visited his parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Biggs last week. a Mrs. Adclle Conniff received cablegram from Miss Margaret Conniff who is now in. F'rance doing Red Cross work. Mrs. Edwin Taylor and children. St. Louis are visitors of Mrs. Mary Mini ford. Miss Sylvia liskridge is home from an extended visit with relatives in d d Layman of K.lizabcthtown, and Mr. Woodward of Louisville were busy several days last week looking after legal matters. Joe Glasscock of McDaniels was m llardinshurg, on business Friday. Hubert Shellman while waiting for his call left Monday to take employment at Camp Knox. Miss I'olly Sutton. Secretary of The Civilian Relief of Owensboro. visited with Mr and Mrs. Henry Hall last week. John Meador of Big Spring, was in town I;riday. Illness of Tom Hasham at Leitch-ticlcalled his mother and brother. At Paul to bis bedside Thursday. this writing he has the flu and reported getting along nicely. Miss Louise Taylor who was teaching in llolden. V. V'a.. returned home Tuesday on account of the flu epi During her journey home she demic ffH stricken Jimmie Hendrick also is a victom. Three birthday's were observed at the home oi Mr and Mrs. Godfrey Haswell, Thursday. The father. J. I'. Harwell, St was si years old. Miss Ann Wyman, and Mrs. Godfrey Haswell Their guests were Rev. Huntsman, Mrs. Huntsman and their children. Mrs. Lon Jarboe of Kirk visited with relatives Thursday and Friday. Father Knuc of McQuady was in town Friday. l'at Sheeran sold bis farm on the Weatherford Hill south of town to Dr. D. S. Sphire. Mr. and Mrs. Lee Walls have moved into their property on Fifth street recently vacated by David Walls. Mrs. Tom Moorman of Glen Dean, visited her daughter, Mrs. J. Kaleigh Mctdor and Mr. Meador. Claude Mercer went to Hawesville, on legal business Friday. Friday Judge liar with the significance of elections. They would find it very difficult to bcleive that the voters of the United States had so chosen to support their President by electing to the Congress a majority controlled by those who are in fact not in sympathy with the attitude and action of the ad- icy and the conduct of the ar out of my hands and put it under the control of instrumentalities of their own choosing. "This is no time for either divided council or devided leadership. Unity of command is as necessary now in civil action as it is upon the field of battle. If the control of the House and Senate should be taken away from the party now in power an opposing majority could assume control of legislation and oljligc all action to he taken admist contest and obstruction." Interpretation Abroad. "The return of a Rebublican majority to cither House of the Congress would moreover, be interpretive on the other side of the water as a repudiation of my leadership Spokesmen of the Republican party arc urging you to elect a Republican Congress in order to back up and support the President, but even if they should in this impose upon some crcdu Ions voters on his side of the water, they would not impose on no one on the other side. It is well understood there as well as here that the Republican leaders desire not so much to support the President as to control him. "The people of the alied countries with whom are associated against Germany are quite fami- NOTICE TAX PAYERS I will be at the following places on the following dates: Hudson, Saturday, Nov. 9, 1918 Bewleyville, Monday, Nov. 11, 1918 Big Spring (morning) and Rosetta (afternoon) 12, 1918 Tuesad, Nov. Mook, Wednesday, Nov. 13, 1918 Garfield, Friday, Nov. 15, 1918 Custer, Saturday, Nov. 16, 1918 McQuady, Monday, Nov. 18, 1918 newsy. I only hope to reach the U. S. again when I shall minutely reply to yours as we make these letters short. Yours sincerely, E. H. Johnson. U. S. S., lowan, care of I'. M. New York. From a Sailor Lass. The letter following comes from II. Johnson who is '.'4 years old and born and reared in Shelby Gap, Ky Johnson volunteered in the navy service last spring and he has already made his second trip to France The epistle is addressed to Miss Carrie Blair of Hardinsburg Route No.S. Dear Carrie: Miss Carrie Blair. Your letter came as we were leaving the states. I have carefully considered every' phraaC oi youri and very heartily pleased with every word. am now in Prance and in very 1, 01 course see many tine health things of interest, but such cannot be mentioned as cannot be the least '. 1 ministration. For Sake of Nation. "I need not f. 11 you, nay fellow countrymen, that I am asking your support not for my own sake or for the sake of a political party, but for the sake of the nation itself in order that its inward unity of purpose may be evident to all the world. In ordinary times I would not feel at liberty to make such an appeal to you. In ordinary times divided counsels can be endured without permanent hurt to the country. But these are not ordinary times. "If in these critical days it is your wish to sustain me with undivided minds. I beg that you will say so in a way which it will not be possible to misunderstand either at home or among our associates on the other side of the sea. I submit my difficulties and my hopes to you. "Woodrow Wilson." Crenshaw-Rhode- s Indianapolis. Mrs. Louisville Hillard Higgs, spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Biggs. Please meet me at these places and be prepared to settle. Respectfully, Hayden Bramlette. Louisville spent with his parents. the week-en- d Getting Things Mixed. The new girl in the counting room of a daily newspaper was from the country. An elderly gentleman walked up to her and said. "I would like to get a copy of your paper for a week back." She replied. "Auntie has one too; you had better try porous plasters You can get them just accross the street." Linotype Bulletin. J. CENTER VIEW B. CARMAN Mr. and Mrs. Miller Monarch of Kirk passed through town last week enroute to Custer to visit the latter's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Gilbert Pile. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Dowell and son Arthur and Mr. Wood, were guests Sunday of Mr. and Mrs. A. M. Wood. W. T. Gregory spent the week end in Hardinsburg as guest of his fam ily. He was accompanied to the farm by his son, Thomas, Jr., who will remain another week before leaving for Lexington to resume his studies. Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Meador and son, Franklin were guests Saturday of Mr. and Mrs. Jim Kennedy. Mrs. Jim Gray has fresh ripe strawberries in her garden. Miss Beulah Bruner visited her sister, Mrs. Tom Pool at Hensley SHERIFF, BRECKINRIDGE COUNTY Farmers are about through sowing Compost Leaves Don't wheat. There is being a large acerage Burn Them oi wheat sown this year. Seems like everyone Leaves of all sorts arc rich in the plantfoods that plants need. Rotted leaves or leafmold is one of the old est and best fertilizers used by gard eners. for it not only enriches the soil but gives to it a fine loose tex ture which is ideal lor plant growth Garden soil of the rawest and poorest conditions will show much improve ment next spring if a quainty ot leav es is spaded m this fall, says J. I Ross, Jt.. of the University of Mis souri College of Agriculture. Old Gardner; treat a strip of ground in this wav each fall, on which to grow the most delicate vegetables the next year. When leaves are raked up in the fall they should be dumped on the garden, or better still, piled up with a small amount of manure. This will form a compost of the richest kind after the leaves have rotted. The compost is spread thinly in the rows when planting spring crops. Mixed witli an equal miauitity of earth, it makes the best potting soil for house plants and for use on nower beds Leaves from trees along the street IhOUld always be raked up and usei by gardners in the neighborhood, and forrest leaves should be collected One whereever available. reason some gardners do not succeed with artificial fertilizers is because their soil is lacking in humus. Leaves add tnis necessary humus to the soil and make the successful use of fertilizers is doing their bit to win the war. Rev. C. L. Bruington has closed a successful revival at Coycle. Several professions and five additions to the little haughter, Carrie Frances were called to Louisville Saturday to be at the bedside of Mr. Harrison's brother. Mr. Nat Whitworth and daughters, Misses Thelma and Wilma were-'rHardinsburg one day last week. Jim Macy is having a house pattern delivered. He contemplates building soon. Wedding. The man who waits until later to buy feed, fertilizer and machinery is likely to pay more instead of less, but the most important fact of all is that he may not get what he wants. The safe thing to do is to order at once. Ky., Oct. 2H. (Special) pretty wedding occurred here Wednesday morning, October SB, at H o'clock when Mr. Philip Rhodes and Miss Mary Crenshaw were quietly married in the St. Anthony's church. Rev. J. Odendhal officiated. The only attendants were Miss Leo Mattingly and Miss Frances Rhodes of Chicago, a sister of the bridegroom. The bride was beautifully gowned in white georgette and she wore a veil of tulle which was adjusted with a wreath of orange blossoms. was neatly atThe bride-grootired in navy blue serge. Mrs. Rhodes is the daughter of Mr. James Crenshaw of Axtel. Best wishes is extended to the young couple for success and happiness in life. McDaniels. A Jim Gray was in Hardinsburg, .Fri day and sold a team ot mules to IV ic Garfield has a new blacksmith, Mr. Elliot of near Harned. Mr. and Mrs. A. T. Drane and son, LeRoy Evans of Irvington passed through town Sunday enroute to their home after being tbe guest of Judge and Mrs. S. B. Payne of Hardinsburg. V Christmas Cards The simpler the Christinas present this year the more it is going to be appreciated by all good patriots. What can you Miogest that would he more appropriate for remembering your friends than an attractive Christmas card which has beetl selected by you individually? e have just received in our office new samples of engraved Christinas cards enclosed in envelopes. These are made by special order and the customer may use his or her own engraved visiting We also have card plate if desired. samples of printed cards. W e shall be pleased to show these samples to all who are interested in sending Christinas cards. Orders should be placed before December 1st. church. Herbert Tincture one of our soldier boys died at Camp Taylor, 3th of October of Spainish flu. Ilurial took place at Coycle. He was the son of Will Tincture. lie leaves a father, mother and several brothers and sisters to mourn their loss. Mr. Edmon Lanipton and four children are all in bed and very sick with Spanish flu. , There are several cases of this dreadful disease in our community. And also the whopping cough is raging in our neighborhood. Grown people are having it as well as the little fellows. Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Lampton, Mr. Rill Ramsey and family and Lattie Gannaway and wife spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Jesse Gregory. Mr. Jim Drane is building a nice residence on his farm near Eveleigh. Mrs. Bob Jackson of Hardin Springs received a telegram that her certain. husband had happened to a very pain ful accident. He got both of his ACCEPTS POSITION WITH legs cut off while running a street MURRAY ROOFING CO car in Ohio last week. Miss Mary Jo Mattingly has acceptMr. Don Gregory delivered a nice r ed the position of for the bunch of hogs at Leitchfield last Murray Roofing Tile Company, suc week. ceeding Miss Mary McGavock who Mr. James Holmes, Harned made entered the Army Nurses Reserve a business trip through this vicinity Corps recently. last week. Miss Mattingly is now one of the Word has been received here that splendid assistants in the local Mr. K. Hilton is very bad with pneu She will I book-keepepost-office. . r i i: . f LStX IS Ul u Wl. dllU 1119. r Vlllll t lldl IICUi the week end. were guests Sunday ot the latter s Mr. and Mrs. Herman Aldridge are mother, Mrs. Martha Macy. receiving congratulations on the ar-- : Stanley Gray and Hubert Harned rival of a baby girl named Harmona wrote home to their parents, Mr. and Whithworth. Mrs. Elick Gray and Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Jim Steerman of Ben Harned of Custer stating they Kingswood passed through town had landed safely in France, were Thursday enroute to Mr. and Mrs. well that their Uncle Sam was furnJohn Steerman. ishing them plenty to eat and a good Jim Pool was in Irvington one day bed. The boys hope to be after the last week. Kaiser soon. And we feel like when Mr. Enos Bruner and Miss Mary Breckinridge county's noble young Haynes surprised their friends by go- - men get together Over There the ing to Hardinsburg Oct 10, and get- - Kaiser will soon be taken. ting married. Dennis Marr of Custer was here Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Harrison and Saturday enroute to Louisville. f Notice to Tax Payers Your taxes are now due. I will be at the following places and hope to Please remember the meet you. dates and don't fail to come. take up her new work Nov. 4. monia. Success to The Breckenridge News. PENN MADE S. A. T. C. CENTER Direction of Training for 50.000 dents Will Be From Quaker School. Phlliulelphlu, Oct. Stu- Harned Subscribes $7,000 To Liberty Loan Harned. Ky., Oct. 28, (Special) Over $7,000 was subscribed to the Fourth Liberty Loan by the patrons of this school district. The subscrib ers are as follows: Milt Davis, John Alexander, Mrs.F'rank Ruppert, M. M. Mercer, Wm. Coomes, Leonard Macy, Vic Pile, Mrs. M. J. Bruington, Robt. Weatherford, S. H. Davis, Dr. J. E. Matthews. Wilbur Pile, W. T. Macy, Lola Nickelson, Mrs. Mattie Miluer, G. P. Macy, Mrs. Vic Pile, C. L. Bruington, James McCoy and L. A. the military mill cducutlounl training In 5f collfgt's Ud universities In Maryland, Deluwure and the lvnn-sylvunli- .Direction of of Columbia, comprising upi.stn. ward of 0,000 members of the student army training corps, hus been centered ut the I'nlverslty of I'euuxyl-vanlby order of the war depurtineut. Headquarters were opened with a large staff of college profeiiHorH and army officers In charge of the different I u at McDaniels Tuesday Oct. 29th Glen Dean Wednesday Oct. 30th Rockvale Thursday Oct. 31st Will be in my office in Cloverport every Saturday. I will be department. THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS Print Shop CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY. Grip Il4emi Hits Mexico. Mexico City, Oct 28. Spanish Influenzal ta epidemic In virtual'y all parts of the republic, except the extreme south and a few of the Pacific coant state. Newspapers estimate the number of cases here at 00,000, bat the death rata la low. The spread of the disease to tbe Tamplco oil regtooa isrliiiult Manaa Sia nil '...I,,.. , ' GARFIELD Taylor Triplet and baby of Texas were guests of her sister, Mrs. Ova Gray Saturday night before leaving for her home Sunday nsorn- jng Mrs. W. C. PATE Deputy Sheriff Breckinridge County 4