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The Breckenridge news: November 27, 1918 The Breckenridge news 300dpi TIFF G4 page images John D. Babbage Cloverport, KY 1918 brc1918112701_sn86069309 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. The Breckenridge news: November 27, 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. " ' T- THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS. $1.50 a Year; 50c for 4 Months; 75c for 6 Months. ALL THE NEWS THAT'S FIT TO PRINT. $1 50 a Year; 50c for 4 Months; 75c for 6 Months. 8 VOL. XLIII. CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY, Lieut Holton Ditto Wounded Twice. In a letter to his sister, Mrs. Raymond Moorman, Holton DitU says he has been over the top seven times and was wounded twice. He received a slight wound the first of September from a bomb explosion. He was again wounded the last of October. He is now out of the hospital and is in a convalescent home. Holton says he witnessed 100 U. S. airplanes make an attack on the Huns. He enlisted as a private and has been promoted to a Lieutenant. His brother, Sergt. Fred Ditto was in the St. Mihiel drive and the last letter received from him was on October 18. Meade County Messenger. Lieut. Ditto is the son of Mr. Wm. Ditto of Versailles, and a nephew of Mrs. Jno. D. Babbage of this city. WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 27. 1918 Pages NO. 22 SGT. BLACK SLIGHTLY WOUNDED Son Of Mrs. Bettie Blacky Of GARFIELD BOY GIVES HIS LIFE Pt. Fulton Whitworth Killed In Action Oct. 20. Member Coast Artillery. Ten in One Family Have "Flu." There are thirteen members in the household of Mr. Dennie The Shecran. of Hardintburg. of Breckinridge, and ten of them were down at MM Being oi time with the "tin" the "lucky thirteen." they have all recovered and will soon be j KY'S CROP REPORTED GOOD Comsidering Weather Conditions. Corn Yield 26 Bu. To A. 4.290,000 Bu. Potatoes. Kentucky's crops this season have turned out fairly well in spite of periods of severe drouth, shortage of labor and other handicaps that beset the farmers. The corn in many places is much better than was expected, altho badly damaged in many districts especially Western Kentucky. Tobacco grew out wonderfully after the late rains at the end of August and first of September and a fairly good sized crop is in sight, with quality yet to be determined. Pota toes suffered severely as did the small acreage of hemp in the Blue Grass counties. About 4 per cent of the 1917 corn crop in Kentucky is still in farmers' hands while for the L:nited States as a whole the percentage is a shade less than 4 per cent. Corn is expected to yield about 26 bus. an acre average in Kentucky, making a total of about 101. 400.000 bus. compared to 122, 850,000 bus. last year. The United States corn crop this year is about 2,754,807,000 bus. compared to ;t.i:9, 494,000 bus. in 1917. Tobacco will probably produce MS, 170,000 tb. in Kentucky this th. season compered to 436,600,000 last year. The United States tobacco crop this year is now estimated at about 1,266,636,000 th. compared to 1.1 96. 45 1. Olio It). last year. Addison. Volunteered March 1, 1916. Sgt. X Percy A. Black lias been slightly wounded in France according to an official message received last Monday evening by his mother, Mrs. Bettie Black of Addison. The message stated that he received the wound Sept. 17. Previous to this, Mrs. Black has had two letters from her son saying that he was in a Base Hospital in France, having a shrapnel wound in his leg. A second letter stated that he was much better and able to be up, and he was anxious to be back on the firing line Death of Mrs. C. M. Payne. again. Sgt. Black has been in France Harned. Ky. Nov. 25th (Special) since May 1st. He is one of Breckinridge county's volunteers, enlist- Mrs. C. M. Payne nee Miss Bertha ing in March 1916. He is a member Moore, formerly a resident of this Louis-vijlof Co. L. 60th U. S. Infantry, A. E. place died of pneumonia in Nov. 13, 1918, where she had F., France. gone to see her brother who is ill of pneumonia at the Base Hospital Limestone Coal Substitute. Lancaster, Pa. Limestone as a at Camp Taylor. She was born Aug. 4, 1886 at Rep- substitute for coal has been proved to be a success by a Lancaster county Iton, Ky. At about sixteen years of farmer, Christian H. Habecker, of age she joined the Baptist church Roherestown. During last winter he there where she held her membership kept his house at above normal tem- at the time of her death. On June 7, 1914 she was married to C. M. perature on a mixture of d limestone. At times Payne and until about a year ago coal and he used half limestone and the results they were residents of this place. To know Mrs. Payne was to love The stone is were just as good. her. Her sweet christian life was an crushed into nut size and mixed with the coal as the latter is placed in the inspiration to all and her kind words furnace. By mixing in the bin there have comforted many in time of sorrow. She was a devoted wife and is danger of explosion from gas. to her only child, Anna Rae, an ideal is especially commendThe method ed to farmers, hecause the lime re- mother. ever patient and kind. she leased from the stone proves an ex- W hether at home or in the church was always ready to do God's bidding. cellent fertilizer. Though her many friends and loved ones will miss her they are assured GETS CARD OF SON'S ARRIVAL IN FRANCE. that He who rewards the giver of Mr. and Mrs. Eli Chapin have re- even a cup of water, will reward her ceived word of the safe arrival of for her life of service. Her remains were laid to rest at the their son. Roy Chapin over seas. Repton. Mr. Chapin entered the Technical family burying ground at Training School at Lexington, July She leaves a father, mother, brother, 15th, where he stayed until Sept. 13, sister, husband, child and a host of he then was transferred to Fort friends to mourn her loss. Moultrie, S. C, was there only fourteen days then transferred to Fort COMMISSIONER'S Caswell, N. C, where he stayed until going to Camp Merritt, N. J. from LAND which place he sailed for France, Oct. 31. His present address is Battery e, two-thirone-thir- B. 6th Keg. T. M. B. The Kaisers Prayer. I have given you trouble and terror, Strong torture of body and soul; I have made you through blunder and error. Pay warfare's retribute toll. I have brought you defeat's obligation To add to the griefs that you bear, But pity me , men of my nation, My life from its penalties spare! I have shed the brave blood of my brothers. My hands are the red hands of Cain; I have broken the hearts of our mother Their husbands and children are slain. I have sown desolation and 'sorrow, The fatherland reeks with my sins, But save me, I pray you, tomorrow, When Justice its reaping begins! I have killed both my comrades and strangers, I have murdered on land and on sea; No soul has been safe from the dangers Suggested or ordered by me. I have tried to kill all who defied me, That I might rule land, air and wave, But, oh, let not this be denied me My body I beg you to save! Laurane Sheldon in New York Times. Fire Insurance Rates Increased. Frankfort, Ky., Nov. '). Fire insurance rates in Kentucky increased 10 per cent in 1917, while the average reduction in the rest of the United States was 10 per cent., it is the assertion in the report of the Commissioner C. F. Thomas, which also declares that this discrimination was made possible by the repeal of the Zorn law, under which the State Rating Board had reduced fire insurance rates $1.10 on the $1,000. These statements will be incorporated in Mr. Thomas' annual report to the State Auditor. Politics is a lottery; and when a man draws a blank often enough he quits. ft Garfield. Ky., a hamlet of not more than three hundred inhabitants, has given three sons to the cause of freedom. The third to have been killed in action in France on Oct. 20, was FOOD ON WAY Pvt. Fulton Whitworth, son of Mr. The and Mrs. Isaac Whitworth. HUNGRY parents received the above communication from the War Department last Tuesday evening. Whitworth was called in the draft in the early spring, and was a memShips Bearing 200,000 Tons ber of the Coast Artillery. Besides his parents, Pvt. WhitCrossing Ocean Uuder worth has one sister. He was born Sealed Orders. His com-rad- s and reared in Garfield. who answered the same call Washington. Nov. 19. Ships carrywere two brothers, Lonnie and James ing 200,00 tons of food for the populaDurbin. tions of Northern France, Belgium "Kamerad, Kamerad." and Austria now are en route to Europe. They are proceeding under I ought to shoot 'im where 'e stands-sealed orders to Gibraltar and Bristol channel ports and on arrival will whinin' Un with lifted 'ands word from Food Administrator For 'e called me "Kamerad;" Me wot's fought 'im clean an' fair. Hoover as to their final destinations. Played the game an' played it square; Those going to Gibraltar are expected to proceed to Adriatic and Mediter'E crucified my pal out there; An' 'e calls me "Kamerad." ranean ports and the others to French stinkin' 'ound o' 'ell, and Belgium ports. You One of the last acts of Mr. Hoover I've seen the work you do so well; e before sailing last Saturday for Don't you call me "Kamerad;" was to appoint a special shipping You wot shells a 'elpless crew. by headed Theodore Wot rapes an' murders women, too; committee, an' Whitman B, of the food administraA blasted blackguard through tion, to rati arith the shipping Through ; board and the Commission for Relief An' you call me "Kamerad." in Belgium in facilitating the shipYou bloody, bleedin' blinkin' 'Un, ment of food to the demoralized civilAfter wot you've been an" done, ian populations in the countries deDont't call me "Kamerad." vastated by war. I ain't no bloomin' 'ypocrite, Hoover To Direct Program. There ain't no 'alo in my kit, Neither the number of ships inwhen you comes to this. I quit; But volved in the present movement nor Don't call me "Kamerad." Taken from Stars and Stripes. Of- the proportion that would be diverted at Gibraltar for relief of Southern Euficial Newspaper of A. E. F. rope and the Near East could be learned at the foor administration. It Irvington Red Cross was stated that final arrangements for Officers Elected. feeding the peoples freed from the yoke of German militarism is awaiting Irvington, Ky. Nov. 26, (Special) the arrival of Mr. Hoover in Europe The annual meeting of the American and the result of his survey of the Red Cross Chapter was held at the situation there. Methodist church, Thursday evening The purpose of sending some of the Nov. 21st. The following officers ships now going to Gibraltar and oth Two Tracts Of The Gross were elected' to serve for one year, ers to the Bristol channel ports, it Mrs. W. J. Piggott, Chairman; Mrs. was explained, was to have immediaFarm Brings $18,000. R. B. McGlothlan, Vice Chairman; tely available at convenient ports supMiss Margaret Bandy. Secretary; J. plies to ship quickly where Mr. Hoov Commissioner Lee Walls pulled off jC. Payne, Treasurer. The executive er finds the need to be the most urs one of the biggest sales last Monday Committee was composed of gent. he has ever had in his long tune as W. J. Piggott and R. B. McShips Bound For Trieste. Bandy, Master Commissioner. The bidding Glothlan. Miss Margaret Officials here of the Commission for was lively from start to finish. There Messrs. J. C Payne, W. J. Piggott, were many bidders and they were all O. F. Brite, R. L. Sleamaker, J. B. Relief in Belgium believe that the desships on their way to keen for farms. Hotell. C. W. Hawes, J. M llerndon, tination of the Gibraltar is the port oi Triple. The The first farm that was put up was Hubert Lyon and Miss Kva Carrigan. the J. H. Mattingly tract of 145 acres Public Chairman and their work, ships now on their way are underlie tb first that have kit near West View. There were a numKva Carrigan, Woman's Work stood to ber of bidders for this tract. It was Committee, Mrs. R. li. McGlothlan. American ports with food for the finally knocked off to A. T. Beard Civilian Relief Committee; Mrs. J. F. countries other than Northern France He bid it in for M. D. Vogel, Membership Extension Com- and Belgium. It was said that HON for $3,850. monthly l'umphrey & Son. mittee; J. M. Herndou, School on than 300,00 tons of fond will be required to relieve distress A part of the Board farm near Junior Membership Committee; J. C. Rosetta consisting of 65 acres went Payne, Finance Committee; J. B. in Central Europe and the near East. Inert ltd shipments from American to Murray Board for $910. Hottell, Publicity Committee, Hubert peog The Dan Sheeran property in Lyon, Christinas Membership Com- ports and the Argentine for the off to Dennie mittee; J. M. Herndon, War Fund ples of liberated Northern France and was knocked begun several weeks Sheeran for $1,300. Committee. These chairmaus are al- Belgium were The most interesting sale and most lowed the privilege of selecting their ago. hotly contested was the sale of the A full report of RECEIVES PROMOTION. Gross farm. Tract No. 1 and tract .last years work was given, we feel No. 2 were put up and the first and justified in saying Irvington Red News has been received that Second only bid was $14,600 made by J. C. Cross Chapter went over the top. Lieutenant Roy T. McCoy of Camp Ellis of Owensboro. This covered Bowie, Ft Worth. Texas, has been the amount of indebtedness against THANKSGIVING SERVICE. promoted to the rank of First Lieufarm and was knocked off to Mr. the to Cenaa Mc- Fllis. Later when Mr. Ellis examinThe annual Thanksgiving service tenant, ami ordered Waco, lex., as an instructor l,, hclil :it ill,- lt:inttst rhurcll. Arthur. ed the tract found that he was not getting what he wanted, so the sale Ihursday Nov. 28, 1918 at 9:3o A. M. in the Ctntrt! OMctri Training Lieut. McCoy has made good was not confirmed and reoffered. Rev. Kickards will preach at that School. ever since entering the army one Mr. Mercer made a statement that hour. there was a misunderstanding in the Let all merchants and business be year ago. Leiut. McCoy brother Paul McCoy sale and it was put up a;;ain. Tracts closed at 9:30. Let all our people who has been in the army since May No. 1 and No. 3 were offered in lieu come together on this day for we has been in France two of the former tracts,. never had so much to be thankful for and who months writes that he is well pleased Mr. Ellis was the first bidder again to our Heavenly Father than now. and has escaped injury thus far and A. N. Couch, Pastor. at $14,600 a new bidder came in in the expects to lie home MM F. K. Dowell who bid person of Mr. $15,000. Mr. Ellis raised lib bid to A. T. Couch on a Cruse. NOTICE. $15,500 and Mr. Dowell came back A. T. Couch writes home to his with another raise until the amount parents, Rev. and Mrs. A. N. touch All persons having claims against reached $18,000 and was knocked off that he will soon be in New York and to Mr. Ellis. from there he will go on a cruse an the estate of William A. Eskridge, Mr. Elis said after the Sale that he boat No. 7 to the Southern deceased, are notified to present them was well pleased with his purchase parts for 6 or 12 mouths. He writes duly proven as required by law, to and intended to improve the farm. that he is happy to report his good the undersigned administratrix of Put up new buildings sow clover and luck and that No. 7 is his lucky this estate, near Amnions, Ky., on or grass and make an ideal place of it. number. before the first day of January, 1010. He asks that all mail be addressed Said it was as good land as there was Laura Eskridge, Administratrix for in Daviess county that sells for $150 to him U. S. S. Eagle No. 7 care of William A. Eskridge' Estate. P. M New York. Claude Mercer, Atty. to $200 an acre. able to be out. Mr. Sheeran has wealth untold in that he is one of the county's best farmers, and he has the live children to assist him and Mrs. Sheeran. The people of Breckinridge County are all prosperous. They have money in the banks and have it to spend. They respond to advertising in The Breckenridge News. Hundreds of tl.em read no other paper. The Breckenridge News has the largest general circulation of any other Breckin- -' ridge county paper. It covers the county like a blanket. f TO EUROPE Put your Advertisement in The Breckenridge News if you want results. ' France To Have Boys' And Girls' Clubs. F'rance is considering the adoption of Uncle Sam's methods of teaching low-dow- n Fu-rop- co-o- pt SALE OF better farming and home making to boys and girls. Represenatives from the French High Commission, lately in this country, made a point of studying carefully the methods of the Federal Department of Agriculture and the State agriculture colleges in con- ducting boys' and girls' clubs. Much of the information thus collected has been widely reprinted by the French press, acconiplanied by editoral com ment expressing the view that, the man and woman power of F'rance Irish potatoes in Kentucky this having been depleted or disorganized season will yield only about 4,:'.i0.i)nil I by war service, Franco for some time bus. compared to 6,730,000 bus. last j to come will be dependent in large year. The I'nited States potato crop part upon its younger population for is now estimated at MMIM supply and suggesting the to 442. 5:16.0011 bus. in 1917. formation in France of a nation-wid- e It should be remembered the 11117 system oi boys' and girls' chilis patcrop was an enormous one, so this terned on those in America. It is exyear's crop is still really a good one. pected that these clubs will grow Sweet potatoes in Kentucky this staple produce, products garden year are about 1.045,000 bus. compar- wool, farm grain and forage crops, ed to I.Hii.ono bus. last year. The poultry and farm animals on farms I'nited States sweet potato crop is not devasted. the very soil of which about 8s,i:;2,ooo bus. compared to must first of all be put in condition. 87,141,000 bus. in 1917. They will stimulate production by Sorghum sirup is in considerable the young people of F'rance through demand because of shortage of sugar organized contests not only in farmand sirups, but it is estimated only ing but in home enterprises such as about 1,866,000 gallons of sirup is I'm ,nl baking, garment making, cookbeing mailt' in Kentucky this season ing, and home management. compared to l.l.Mi.OOO gallons in 1917. The United States production of sorFAMILY DINNER PARTY. ghum sirup this season is now esMr. and Mrs. Wallace A. Foote of timated at 29.745,000 gallons compar Irvington, Route No. gave a sumpt-ou- s ed to 34,179,000 gallons last year. dinner at their country home M P, Bryant, Field Agent. last Sunday at noon. The host and hostess had as their invited guests, What they did in Shakespeare's time members of the family including: when the llu came: Much Ado About Mr- - V. G. Babbage of (jjjjverport, Nothing, Act. Scene 1, "Eater Don Mr. and Mrs. Edgar Har-- ; and Pedro, Claudio, Benedick Balthazar, children of Hewlevville, fcs. ighteV. Don liorachio, Margaret, Winlield Scott and V John. Ursula and others masked." Spring and G. A. F'oote. j ii1 I , r Tobacco Growers! We Will open our house to receive tobacco, Wednesday, Dec. 11th. Our first sale will be Saturday, Dec. 15th. We beg you in behalf of yourselves and the welfare of our county to bring your tobacco to this sale. We need no introduction to Breckinridge County people. Our reference is our "History." Your interest will be our interest. Our fees will be the same as last year 15cts per hundred and 2 per cent on gross receipts. We cordially invite every farmer in the county to attend our Sales. Respectfully, Hard-insbur- Breckinridge Loose Leaf Warehouse Company Incorporated J Hardinsburg, Kentucky , PAGE 2 THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS, ANOTHER AMERICAN CON- - CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY LABOR NOVEMBER 27. 1918 WITH THE HOME BOYS IN SERVICE I ft I I 1 Go Around. Pvt. Patrick Hinton. a Cloverport boy who i'.jn railed in tin- first r has been in France quite a while "Pat" as he was known here while working for the Cumberland Telephone Co., as wire man. i. carrying hi trade with him into France. He is with the Engineers and ct- - to g many places as an electrician in wir inn the Headquartes and Hospital! Pvt. Hinton is the son of Mr. and Mrs. I'ete Hinton and a brother of Miss Dessie Hinton to whom he has written his letter I Hear Sis Miss I )e,sie Hinton will try and answer your letter which 1 received some time an" Have had so much to do dnl not Ret to write you before this, but was sure glad glad to to hear front yon, and I am hear that yon were all right I well and having a very good tune I am doing electric work VII at aSI the Headquarters and at all the big Hospitals and put up electric plants. You wanted to know how my French is It is very poor, I can't get along with it. I have quite a time trying to talk to some of the French. I was attached to the French Armies for a few weeks I had some then as I was the only American 1 in the company. You also asked me about the eats. W I always get plenty to eat. Sometimes I eat with the F'rench and sometimes with the huglish. I get to go all over the country, and go in the trenches to do some work. is a great life to follow Tell everybody "hello" for me! Tell Laura I will write to her if I ever get time Tell her to write to me and tell me all the funny things. I don't have time to write to any one. I have worked every Sunday ami lots have plenty of work to of nights do but don't think it is hurting me as I am getting fat. Tell Miai J Oak Kaitt 'hello" for me ami give her my regards. I often i them, and about think about how used to sit hi in the office mm ell Mis. losie tell them big tale. I will have lots of stories when I 1 I Pit Hinton Gets To it !tff Describes Process Of French Oh say, they have plenty of beer and wine over here, but I don't like it very well and since I saw them make it I don't like it at all. They gather t lie grapes, put them in a tub and get in with their dirty feet and don t think stamp out the juice. they ever warsh their feet from the looks of them, only when they make wine, and the grape juice squirts up between their toes. The juice, dirt makes the wine, and I and toe-jaso I don't don't care for toe-jadrink any of it. How arc the crops over there this year; GtMM "u will have plenty to eat this winter. W ell I havn't any more time to a n mi er 'i on nin-- t w rite this time From your this soon. So bye-bCo. A. 1st Bn. loving brother. Pat. Exped. F"orce., :(7 engineers, Amcr. Via. New York, France. Wine-MakinI II QUEST Baked Beana Have Made a Place for Themselvea In Europe. Henna! Do you know them? Boston linked' Heal beans on tonst I Or Home- nnd foreign conJust beans. sumption of beniis hns Increased tap Idly In the past few years. The wnr has "Iven thousands of F.uropeiins their first tnste of real "Yankee perk and henna." This "heiin hnblt" will linger, ,m beans will UlCUaM ft MM- slty on the BmpMB hill of fare, ns It bus on the American. Possibly no other cultivated crop of fers n quicker or Inrger cash rettirn than does thp Held hemi. In the past. Iienn growing has been confined to cnmpnratlvely small areas, but growers have found out Unit there nre varieties ndnpted to growth In most every section of the country. While beans have been looked upon by some as a "poor Innd crop," they do best on n fertile soil that Is neither extremely tignr ami open nor too nenvy and compact. The bean Is a legume, cnpnble by virtue of Its root structure, of taking nitrogen from the air, but owing to Its brief growing season the nitrogen-gatherinbacteria on the roots have but a short space of time In which to fix nitrogen. Fertilizers used on beans should supply nitrogen as well as phosphoric acid and potash. The rapid growth und early maturity secured through the use of fertilizers are also valuable In enabling the crop to escape rust, blights or early froets. g SHORTAGE THREATENS PRODUCTION 1 ! The Fertlliaer Industry Hard Hit by the War. supply of fertilizer for Ifllf) spring sown crops Is threatened hy shortage of labor In the fertilizer fac--i torles. This fact Is of particularly ee-rlous Import to ihe potato farmers of the country, for the great potato sec-- j tlons are coming more and more to de-- I pend on fertilizer for the econoinh ,il s production of this crop. Thus It that the very factor which prevents fnctorles running to full capacity ahn has effect In preventing farmers from BSfSg (heir own depleted farm labor supply ( best adviintiure. Labor cannot lie used to advantage on those fields which can give but half a crop. The fertilizer Industry Is normally a seasonal Industry. AhOU the Hist of February the factories are normally In full blast, producing fertl'lzer for use on spring crops. Then thry "die down" again for n period of several months in late spring and early summer. This requires a large floating supply of labor, a supply which has largely been eaten up by demands of the shipyards nnd munition fnctorles. Transferring the Industry from sensonnl basis to a full 12 months' operating basis will certainly be economical of labor. The factories can then work at somewhat diminished dally capacity for more weeks In the year, and In this way get out the necessary tonnage. It can't be done at once, however, because factories do not have storage space enough to allow of this. Goods must be shipped out almost as fast as they are made so that the greatest possible output by the restricted supply of labor may be asThe hnp-pen- If There Edison Were But One In I Instrument Worl- d- All The it would he the property of the nation, ttclo-within granite walls and ftMUrdtd as one of its most priceless possessions. People WOU id cross continents for the privilege of hearing its niai- flints renditions of artists' voices or instrulint because the remental performances. of modern science permit its production sources in quantity and its s.ile at a resonahle price, you take it for granted. As a matter of fact d 1 THE NEW EDISON "The Phonograph with a Soul." John Blair In France Two Months. Pvt. John Blair, son of Mr. Luther Blair who lives near Cloverport, has He been in France two months. was conscripted in the early spring. Pvt. Blair's letter is written to his friend, Miss Bertha Warner of this is one of the greatest achievements of modern science. It RE CREATES the artists voice on instruments with such complete fidelity that no human ear can distinguish the two renditions: that of the living artist from that of the New Edison. More than 1500 tone'tests have been conducted to demonstrate the truth of this More than 2,000,000 people have claim. heard the living artist sing in direct comparison with its own voice on the instrument, and in not one instance could a listener say when it was the artist he heard and when the New Edison. No other instrument has ever been subjected to this searching test. Drop into our store tomorrow and hear a demonstration. city. Miss Bertha Warner, Cloverport, I will try to anKy. Dear Girlie: swer your kind and also welcome letter received a few days ago, was very glad to hear from you and know you are well, as these few lines leave me fine. I sure would love to be back in old Kentucky once more and see how she looks to the side of F'rance. I would give anything to see all of the people on Iron's Hill once Do they still have dances over more there? If I was there just while I am writing these few lines, I could tell you more than I could write in a week. I hope it will not be long before can he there to tell you all about "Over Here " I will send you some of my pictures in a few days. Well, I will have to close. Hope Good bye. to hear from you soon. Pvt. John Blair. Battery B. Ml F. get back home A. Ainer. Exped, Force, France, A Oh say, tell Mary I will try to get P. O. M to answer Ret letter, but fir her to write KM I don't have time to write Ollie Orum Sailing High Seas. and haven't much ol a place to write A letter from Ollie Orum of Cloverin either am living in an old barn who is now on his way to France up in the hay mound and I can not port and happy in the going. Pvt. Orum get my writing desk up there nor can is the son of Mrs. Albert Orum to I write vet v well on the hay or my whom the letter is addressed: But knee. feel line as I have my "Dear Mother and Sister: I will I always fix MCtric light up here now write you a letter of good-bymy own light first I have left Eustis, Va., and will sail Is Well Provided For. for Over-Ther- e right away, so I will You wanted to know if you could not be able to receive any more mail send me postals and pictures. Yes, from you until I reach the other side. ou want to But mother dear, i will write you you .'an send anything provided it can come in a letter. every chance I get, and will be waitYour mail is not censored ami you ing for your letter. Now mother don't worry for I am can tell me anything that happens coming hack! It will not take us over there. I am .ending yon a card that will long to do those dirty Huns up. to inc. Don't think for a moment I am not get a package sent over You were right about having a pack- anxious to go, am proud have that would age sent to me as we do have to have privilege so ioon Although an order from our Captain before you like to have seen you and sister, but But I don't is wasn't possible for we had short can send us anything e notice. .ol oi ftiiytl'.i We have a very fine faptian and we plenty of t .!. than I will stick hy him to the end. He is Ktr a tine man and a loyal one. know what to do with Now don't worry, he proud! you H as with You wanted to know i; any of the buys from home. No. I should he. and if anything should have never have seen any of them happen you can say it was for a yet. Was near where ftOITif ol them good cause Take good care of sister ell tin mends semi were iocated at one time but did not ami ourselt wrote to them a good-bye- . and tell the other get to see any of them. Hon Smith but did not get an answer hoys to come on; they may not like don't know whether he got my letter so well at tirst. but they will like ing. does better when they get to he real sol or not Wh it is Floyd he still write to Miss M - at Bowling diers, read;, to sail. O fellow don't Green? I got a letter from her but feel as good when he is a recruit. (iive my love to the Cloverport never got time to answer it. I guess Baptist church and also a picture. So she thinks I am all right. will sav good-byand mav God Did you ever get my insurance bless you. Your dear son, Ollie." paper and toy Liberty Bonds! 1 I I I J CANNON AND CROPS CONSUME THE SAME MATERIALS Wartime Conditions Threaten Fertilizer Supply. sured. If fertilizer users the country over will order early, through accustomed Every cannon crash and every burst- channels, and agree to take the goods ing bomb on the battlefields of Europe from the car on arrival, much may be uses up important fertilizer materials. done to help insure a sufficient supply A single skirmish may consume more for next spring's business. Early orpotential plant food than would be re- dering, however, means NOW. quired to feed the fields of an entire township, and the quantities burned AVOIDING SOFT CORN LOSSES "P during a renl bombardment are tre 0 mendous. Last year more than tons of nitrate went to make ex- How Proper Management Enabtea Corn Crop to Get Ahead of plosives. In the United States nlone. the Frost. Millions of tons of sulphuric acid were OUv,-00- ff I CO. FORDSVILLE PLANING JAKE WILSON, Manager, MILL Fordsville, Ky. likewise consumed. Fertilizers and warfare benr n most Intimate und most sensitive relationship. War decreases the supply of fertilizing mute-rialand at the same time Increases the Importance of their use. Food production takes on a pu- triotlc aspect. The farmer's tools of production become of importance sec- , . . .,..... o. u nf self. Yet when Mars is the arbiter the preference on inuteriuls must go to the soldier rather thun to the farmer. This accounts for the shortage of materials from which fertilizers are made. But now a new danger threutens the spring fertilizer supply. The labor supply hns failed. The needs of the munition plants and the shipyards huve been so great as to seriously drain the fertilizer factories. Many plants huve lost 30 to 40 per cent of their labor, and there Is no prospect for improvement by next spring. In normal times spring fertilizers are turned out by working the factories at high speed during the lute, winter und early spring months. Only half as many laborers are employed In November und December as in February and March. With the present difficulty of getting laborers, It can be seen bow remote Is the chance of speeding up to double production next spring. There Is only one way to get out the fertilizer ton nage needed for next year's crops, and that is to ktatl in now and run every factory as best It may every day from now until spring. ISut BMnufUCt Wins every day must, menu shipping every duy. ' Fertilizer factories do not have and cannot get space for this tremendous hulk of goods. Finished goods must loaded directly on the curs und shipped to the consumer. Here is where tile farmer must help, He must place his older immediately und accept immediate shipment. In no other way can the problem be An onr of hard corn mny brenk, but It never bends. An ear of soft corn bends easily, but It never brenks. .Sometimes water may even be wrung out from such corn. A "soft corn year" Is dlsnstrous. The corn can't he stored, and enn't be sold. It must be fed at once with the result that hundreds of carloads ot fat 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 Thf re" we are falling short of our duty. Our bank yill help you wherever it can in this splendid duty and opportunity. SERVICE "Our Aim Is To Please" SAFETY FIRST STATE BANK W. J. Piggott, President J. M. Herndon, Vice President J. C. Payne, Cashier J. D. Lyddan, Asst. Cashier IRVINGTON, KENTUCKY. Soft Corn (above) Full of Water, Hard Corn (below) AM lee I I Corn. 1 ' I I I e, GARFIELD Mr and Mis lim Kennedy had as their guests Sunday, Mr and Mrs. Koy Kennedy and two sons, Klza and I.cssie, Mr and .Mrs. Oscar Mcador and sun, l ianklin. Mr. and Mrs Clarence Unwell and baby and Mrs. Nannie Unwell. Mrs Louise Jarbcie and two children of Hardinshurg visited relatives here last week Mrs Taybii Compton of Raymond visited her sister, Mrs. V. T. Comp-ton- . She was accompanied home by her nephew, Jessie Compton. M S li.iynes was in Louisville, Wednesday Mrs. Perry and three children of Falls of Hough were guests of her sister, Mrs. J. H. Glasscock. Mr. and Mrs. W. J l'iggott of Irvington were here Wednesday. Mr. and Mrs Knos I: inner had as their guests Sunday, Mr. Hubert Sim mons. Miss Dosha May lies and brother. Morton llayncs. Mr. and Mrs. Joe Slay ton and son of St. Louis returned to their home Tuesday after being the guests of their mother, Mrs. BUM Carman. Mr. and Mis Glen Macy and three sons from Raymond were week end quests of the former's mother, Mrs. Martha Macy. Mr. and Mrs. Will Tabor and family have moved into the property IftlCSted. by Mr. anil Mrs. Ova Gray. Richard Dowel) has the ilu. Mi and Mrs. Fred Carman and son ami Miss Horsley of St. Louis, are visiting relatives here. Mrs K. W. Meador and little son, Harold Franklin were here Monday enroute to Newport News, Va., to Mc.idor who is stationed join there in the Medical Corps. Mr. and Mrs. Abram Compton and children were guests Sunday of Mr. and Mrs. Will Tabor. Mr. and Mrs. Compton contemplated moving to town soon. hogs nnd fat steers must later on be marketed at the same time to the disadvantage of all concerned. Hut why grow soft corn, when a of hard corn costs less per Miss Zelma Strother has returnbushel? ed home after a week's visit with Corn is planted when the soil Is still in Louisville. cold, and just ufter the soil has been relatives Frank Hilf has purchased the mill leached by the winter's ruins. uhle plunt food ill the soil is lucking. from lien Hiiflines. B. S. Clarkson spent Sunday here. e The reserves In the seed are soon Mr. and Mrs. J. V. Clarkson have hausted, and then the plant "hangs fire" makes no growth, remains sinull, received news of the safe arrival of spindling, and sickly until such time their son, Lewis overseas. as the weuther wurjus up und soil Frank Hilf, Misses Sue Net Miller, plant food hegins to become available, Cora Drake, Mesdames Bob and Available plant food, esi'ciully Misses able phosphoric acid and uuimonla. Frank Hodges, Argus Arms, when iiiuilieil in fertilizer huve won Leah Meador, Maud and Maryelenor motored derful effect In saving time in getting Scott a,,d Mrs Uen WW" CAN AMERICA PRODUCE to Louisville, Thursday. growth started early in the season. HER OWN POTASH? Mrs. Annie Woodson, Kansas City, Later on in the summer poorly fer tilized corn once again "bungs fire.' Mo., who was here the guest of her New light Is thrown on this inter-- , it waits, and wails, .mil Is etemnllv mother, Mrs. Margaret Talbott reesting question by facts and tgwtfll S()W ln rp(.ntlK fa st,tM. Too ofton ceived news that her son was ill, but contained in u recent publication of such a crop is caught, still immature, on arriving home found that it was the bureau of soils of the Uulted by the first killing frosts ot the season. her daughter, Mis Margaret she died States department of ugriculture. A high available phosphoric acid fershortly before her mother reached Bulletin No. 571 gives a careful tilizer upplied at time of pluntlng IS analysis of the probable potash sup- I tremendous tiiil ln ripening up home, having had pneumonia followthe ply to be had from the cement indus- com quickly ing influenza was ill only a few days. and surely. try when apparatus lor Its recovery B. S. Clarkson has purchased his has feOM universally installed. s sisters, Mesdames Kemper and r itdd-it-it- -it n the basis of uu average produc J interest in the farm owned by tion of QQyB0IMM8 barrels of cement,, THE WORLD SHORTAGE their father and mother, Mr. and Mrs. the totul potash BIG SPRING Avull-storu- FOR SALE! FOR Sample, SALF. ex-h- consisting of uvall-Bolve- d. storehouses, 3 stock of general merchandise. This is one of the best stands for a general store in the county. My reason for selling is my boys are all on the railroad and I have no help. Will sell or trade for good land. S. B. LASLIE, Sample, interest in dwellings, 2 acres of ground. My All my 2 Kentucky. Hard-away- to about 87,000 tons annually. It has been demonstrated commercial-ly that '.Ml per cent of this potash is recoverable and experiments show that 05 per cent of this umount Is ln available form or may reudlly be miule uvallablt . On this basis we would 1 mounts escaping at present of LIVE STOCK J have u production of approximately potush each 75,000 year. tons of uvulluble lr Since only about 50 per cent of tfle potash In the ruw material Is ordinarily volutillzed in the process of making cement, as bandied at present, there Is a prospect of still further quantities to be made mailable from this source. The present high prices of potush are encouruglng installation of collecting apparatus nnd when once installed the coat ot potash recovery la small. A census of cuttle in France reveals a decrease of 17 per cent In beef animals, 38 pi cent in sheep und 40 per cent In hogs since December 81, 1013. Italy nas sunereu u loss or 21 per cent of horses, 18 per cent for mules, und 8 per cent for swine. No one cun even guess what the decrease ln Oeriuuny, Austria, and Russia has been, but it must be enormous. According to a re liable estimate the decrease of live stock lu all Europe is equal f to the amount of live stock ln America today. This estimate places the loaa at one-hal- head. i Jp i M tq fy ej ty, fy q Clarkson Sample, Ky. J. W. Moorman and mother, went to Louisville, Saturday. Mrs. Moorman remained for a visit with her sou. Raymond and Mrs. Moorman. Mrs. Will Griffith entertained Sunday in honor of her daughter, Miss Howe David fourteenth birthday. The exchange after having been out for nearly two weeks was installed Millions of the populace of France, Belgium, Serbia and others of the last week at Mrs. Prathers. nations associated in the war will JOHN WHITE k GO. have to be aided with food supplies LOUISVILLE, KV. till the coming of their next harvest, Liberal assortment and the American granary is practiaad fall value cally the only one in the world that -F- URS is in position to open its doors to Midas and them." B. S. S. B. LASLIE NOVEMBER 27. 1918 THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS, CLOVERPORT. KENTUCKY Report of tlif COWdfttoW PAGE 3 of The A S'OIL FERTILITY v PROPHECY t n County nf Breckinridge, state The e,rhing-- henllng "II kl'lnrvs. relieve Inlla'i t Ktn lawk at the close of busi-Hgerms WB t tiie tloni and Jet.io mi Ittfl (lay of N'ovcnilier. Itlf, have caused it. De not n ut entll morrow iio to your ilP'tfirls' ' ' .i i.i MBDAXi llaarlen Insist on ho ir- ; 'U Capaules. In tweiuy-(ou- r RESOURCES I will be at the following places on elates named should feel henlth and v.irnr retail n Loans $Hi:t,l :n s; and Discounts tlrst "siril and will bios I! .' day of fjiil.li MKMAI, ITaarlem OH, below to collect your taxes: Overdrafts, secured and After yim feel that you have ured t,!l.i!.S(i ttnsccurcd yourself, lontlnue. to take 0M o two day, so nn to k p In S t k OafMnilea each Bonda and other kc condition and ward 01 the ' ,1 ifiL'pi nf other attack. 10.800.00 Securities "1 for tli,' orbrlnal Imported .('f,li Due from Hanks .. IMltvM staes, Mnnvy reMRDAL brand. Three funded if they do not help you 0,1:11. 0(1 far greater satisfaction." Cash on hand 00 Checks and other cash items Please meet me ani' settle. The penalty will be Ranking House. Furniture OUR DWINDLING MEAT SUPPLY added after December the 1st. It will save you money a.OOl 00 and Fixtures 00 and trouble to meet me and settle. The book for the Other Rani K.Hatc Voti have no doubt become accusOther Assets not included tomed to meatless days, but secretly 1st District will be at the office every day. Please call. 00 you nre probably walling and hoping tinder any of above heads Unique Plan Devised By the Agricultural College of the UnRespectfully, ...$;i.i,ll.i.'i:! for Ihe day when you can again cat Total a (rood steak without feeling unpaLIABILITIES iversity of Kentucky to Aid Farmers Capital Stock paid in cash .S l VoOOO'l triotic. Hut do you realize that the nventge Surplus Fnud 4.000.00 meat supply per Individual, even With tin- grent wnr nppurently In its thus putting bis farm on a better pny-in- g I'ndivided Profits, less exbasis 01 enabling himself th Inflnal singes, we nil find ourselves wonthe war, had fallen off nearly one .184.0.1 penses and taxes paid dering wlmt sltuiitlon will confront the crease the fertility of his land each fourth since 1000? To be sure, each Deposits snli-- j year. American farmer after pence lias been of us had nearly as much meat to eat It i the purpose of the University ect restored. to one can answer this question to devote the forenoons to one study No $l:.M.'.'70 :t4 check OUR MAILABLE MEAT SUPPLY u wroou. to the satisfaction of all and yet there ami the afternoons to another ho that Demand certiTHE IRVINGTON HERALD IN I860 WAS are certain facts that the American it will be possible for a farmer to curry J. W. WILLIS, Editor and Publisher T: t HOOT IHCCS ficate of De fnrnier must recognise. We all know two studies at the same time. In adPublished Every Friday. 00 posit that there is little chance for farming dition to these courses, there will be ever to be upon exactly the same basis two additional lectures or demonstra- Time Deposits as before the war. The conditions tions each day, one early in the morn- C e r t i It e d SUBSCRIPTION KATES: prevailing for the past three or four ing anil another late In the afternoon, m 1900 (10 Checks years have shown to America and, for which one may altend If he so desires. Year (i Months a Mos. November C a s h i e r 's These courses will begin that matter to the whole world, the Meade Counties $1 :. .35 .06 Hreckinridnc and vital Importance f good terming, The IKith and will be repeated at intervals outchecks farmer anil bis place In the world's until March 1st, 191ft This plan of Out of These Counties 40 75 $1.M 0(1 standing IT'S NOT YOUR HEART FIRST STATE BANK IT'S YOUR HDNEY3 doing butinWf the town of Irvingin - KMloy ilUencc H nn rpi""fr of per-oafflicting A majority of Vie people- today can be traced back to klrlncy trouble. Th kidney ore the mont Important They nre the cryana of th body rltf .er. the puritlfr, of your blo'id. Xldney is uau illy Indicated by Weartnea. aleoplefooieaa. nervouwnee. af.aponi1e.ncy, backache, stomscfl trouble, pain In loin and In'"' abdomen. yAll stonea, Kravel. rheutnut lam, sciatica and n ii t are naltire' All these deranei'tnent slxnala to warn you that the kblm-vYen should uae (I'd.ti Bjj4 help. Haarlem (ill Capsule Imme ills--!i) i i diately. , l trn yi flrat-rln- ss Fdifnr Col I in gaunt ot the Rural New PTWef vii I "Ua Molina lea Tea no oxgnnlo mntter behind it. Wa have conic to the time, and we are rapldiy going further Into it w hen there will be prnctli ally no stable manure for people to buy and put on their ground. And then pei pie will suddenly wake nnd realize (hat all these years they have been giving to stable manure u value It did not carry, d nnd that, with fertilizers properly and with cover crops, they will be able, t.i Ret the same results with less labor, witn more profit nnd with : hnn-illc- NOTICE! HUDSON, NOV. 28, 1918 CUSTER, NOV. 29, 1918 VITAL IMPORTANCE OF GOOD FARMING - lie-fo-re J. B. CARMAN, S. B. C. CAT 49 r IN $193,830.: Due Hanks and Trust Com- panies Notes and Send Ycur Subscription to 00 Bills V as In 1000, but this was secured at the expense of our European neighbors. Our exports practically ceased ; we had no surplus left to send abroad. Hut the question Is, "Toward what are we hooded?" Shall we Imve to Continue to reduce our meat rallon until eventually we come to the plan of cereal eating Clilna ? This is the Batumi trend In every highly populated country. Where people and live stock must compete for the snme grain, live stock is pretty apt to get left. . Hut (here Is no real need for permanent meat shortage in AmericSi. Our farm nnd particularly our pastures are not producing anything like full capacity. Following the close of the war fertilizer will undoubtedly be used more exlenslvely than ever before to boost live stock production. Many live stock farms could actually flonbte their carrying capacity by making use "Fertiliser of commercial fertiliser. to Keep More Live Stock" bids fair to be a popular slogan on the American farm. In 11117 live-stoc- k Rcdis-counte- d THE IRVINGTON HERALD ... O0 nil Unpaid Dividends 00 Reserve for taxes 00 Hills Payable Other Liabilities not included under any of above 00 heads $3.4 1 UTJ Total State of Kentucky County of -' 1 llrcck-inridu- Irvingion. Kentucky. DR.. W. B. TAYLOR. ...PERMANENT.., Students judging dairy cattle on the Experiment Station farm. affairs has been recagnlaed in an ab-- 1 repenting each course two or three Bolutely new way. times is for Ihe double purpose of suit- Whatever may be the conditions Iiik the convenience of farmers in at-- 1 after the war, it is very clear that the tending ami alga to prevent overcrowdfarmer who Is not fully prepared ing. The rnivcrsity makes no, cbargal quickly to adjust himself to those con- whatever for these courses, but It will ditions will have very great difficulty be necessary to obtain permission to In the competition. attend from Thomas Cooper. I lean of; The conditions that have obtained the College of Agriculture, at least one for lie pasi fe yeara have profoundly week before the time one expects to affected every industry and every in- attend. In arranging these courses, women's dividual, the farmer beim; no exception. One of the most noticeable overlooked. been work bus not thai has confronted farmers Courses in such subjects as ilressniak-imr, millinery and cooking are prorid-- 1 has been the labor shortage. No one has recognized these facts ed especially While there are several more clearly than lias the Agricultural subjects such as poultry, dairy menu--j College of the University of Ken-- ! failures ami horticulture ill which tucky. It'iit institution also recog- both men and Women will be internizes that the farmer lias about reach- ested. The full list of subjects taught Is ed the limit so far as working is concerned at least, that is irue in n great as follows: Soils anil crops, farm i s 1 ; Set. We. W. J. Pifigott and J. C. Payne. President and Cashier of the above named Hank do solemnly swear that the above statement is true to the beat "I our knowledge and belief. w. J. Piggott, President J. C. Payne, Cashier Subscribed and sworn to before me the Bed day of July. HUH. J. M. Herndon. DENTIST .t, jr. . Office Hours: S a. m. l m. te te j fl m A p. n h flicc in elWce In u rs Uuiir? !riPtrn, K KITCHEN W POLICE. r Notary Public My Commission Expires March sth l'Jl'J. Report of the condition of j BRECKINRID6E-BANOF K CLOVERPORT THE IRISH POTATO THE FOOD OF THE PEOPLE The Irish potato is a staple of American diet. Enough potatoes were consumed In the United States In MM potato a day to allow one throughout the whole year for each man, woman and child. Truly, the potato Is the food of the people. The portion of the American meal innde up by this vegetable, alone, consumes over 300,(K0,000 bushels aneight-ounce -.- doing business at the town of Clover-por- t, County of Breckinridge, State of Kentucky at the close of business on 1Mb. day of November I'.ils. RESOURCES $1T7.4:;7.:M Loans and Discounts Overdrafts, secured and unM&M secured Stocks. Bondl and other y:i,:iti7.04 Securities One man witn his tractor outfit ia here doing the work of three men and nine horses. number of cases. The consequence is management, lioriculture, auiinul feedtliui in the future we must look uiuinly ing, dairy manufactures, poultry, taini h judging, killing machinery i to Increased efficiency. Considering Ibis fact, together with and curing sieats, marketing, beekeepthe vulue of the farmers time, the Ag- ing, Injurious insects, animal diseases, ricultural College lias decided lo offer plant diseases, home conveniences, remodeling millinery, courses dressmaking, a series of intensive in apeciallzed practical agriculture so clothing, planning meals, home cookthat any farmer can go to the College, ing and table ssrviee, meats and meal select some subject in which lie is substitutes. In case one should decide, after Mworkmost Interested, get a suin-rios course, that hu ing knowledge of that branch and re- ulshing a turn to his farm without having seri- would like to study further he can Im mediately take up another subject or ously neglected his business. For example, one can devote his he can return luter in the winter to retime for two weeks studying furm mo- sume his studies Kui Inforaeatlou may be obtained by tors, tractors and other kinds of gas engines and thus enable himself to do addressing Thomas Cooper, Dean of more work and also to Instruct his the College of Agriculture, a! Lexemployes so as to make their work ington. Work begins November 2,ritli. No Another farmer count for more. might wish to study soils or perhaps charges aiv made for auy ot the courses. the principles of farm management, Around him flickered bright. Inscription For a Wooden Cross In France. Hut glory touched his pallid brow And made the death dews cold The drum fire of the batteries UpM elf hair an aureole The never ending roll Of shining stars of gold, 5rtruiks and lorries were the sounds And countless nations yet unborn 111 I'"or all eternity That sped his partin Will bless the Yankee soldier boy whiflHBd tall In lieu of caudles Who died for Liberty. His last repose to Minna Irving in New York Sun. The tips of bloody ba llve-etoctwo-week- s r I w nually. Intensive methods innko It possible Due from Hanks il.Mt.M to grow crops yielding from "() to 400 ItkWV.M Cash on hand bushels per acre, and at the same time to decrease the cost of raising each Checks and other cash bushel. The big expense in potato 204.14 items growing conies In (he preparation of Hanking House, Furniture the land, the purchase of OH seed and ItSVT.Ti and Fixtares the attention given the crop throughTotal lMt4W.ll out the senseii. Hut It costs no more LIABILITIES to prepare ground, plant, cultivate and Capital Stock crop than it does a spray n in in, paid IMMtWhel crop. Harvesting will cost more, but the big overhead expenses $:io,ooo.oo cash are practically the same. Obviously ti, 000.00 surplus Fund the thing to do Is to insure large Undivided yields by supplying an abundance of Profits, less available plant food that will give the expenses and crop u good start and force it to early 7,:.'70.4a taxes paid maturity. Deposits Fertilizers should be applied at the subject to time of planting, and in order to make $14S,373.ytl check certain that this material may be on hand when needed it Is especially ImTime Deposits t4S.TOT.Qg portant to order early this year. Certified The man who has his fertilizer 14.13 Checks stored In his own burn is the only one Cashier's ebeckl who can be certain of u supply when PteJg MS, 130.30 outstanding A big potato crop will be needed. Reserve for needed next year whether peuce comes 776.23 or not. taxes $337,183.15 Total Stale of Kentucky, County of WHY FOOD PRICES ARE INHreckinridge Set. CREASING W'c, A. 11. Skillman and Ray Lewis Heyser, President and Acting Cashier "During the lust fifty or seventy-fiv- e of the above named Hank, do solemn- years (principally since 184(1), while ly swear that the above statement is the large cities In this country and true to the best of our knowledge Europe have been growing, the estaband belief. lished agricultural areas that produced A. H. Skillman, President food were supplemented by the openKay Lewis Heyser, Acting Cashier ing up of new lands In the middle Subscribed and sworn to before me W est. Canada, liruzll, Argentina, South and Central Africa, Austruliu and Sithis Mi day of Nov. i'.ils. My Commission Kxpires Jan. 21, beria. "Food products, chiefly grains and 1022. meats, were produced on virgin, unatarion Weatharbeh. Notary Public fertilized binds. Emigrant labor was S I'. Conrad employed und subsequently there was R L. Oelze cheuii railroad and steamship transpor-tatlfso uutil recently the people in Directors citps have been fed on food produced jobs Krneat Bach of New York and sold at a price which did not take smoked for eighty years, ate and Into consideration the cost of producplant food conthe drank as much as he pleased but tion ami cropsvalue ofmust be returned which tained In is dead aged 104 never worried. He to the soli to maintain productivity." years. Report of Die Food Problem Committee, the M.-- chants' Association of New TRY A NEWS WANT AD TODAY Xork. i I Mr. Taylor Compton is vialting friends and relatives at (iarfield. Mr. and Mrs. Henry Cashman anil two children. Kay Avitt I 'ashman and httle alias Louise EInora Caihnaan Christmas Advertising. spent Friday and Saturday with their Just advertise and advertise MORE cousins, Mr. and Mrs V L Robertthen advertise MORE specifically. son, I'nion Star. Tell people about MORE ol your Rev, and lira, Stan he Id, Kansas items, and MORE ale ut MCh oi have been spending a few days here will mean le- - dependthem. This with relatives. ence upon your "green help" for peo-ul- e Mr. and Mrs Mack Cashman spent will come to vour store knowing Sunday with Mrs. Cashman'i parents, just what you have to offer for sale. Mr. and Mrs. John Kelni. Union - 1'. hen in the army, you'll get If yon think you will like it. Just come and see. YoU enter in early at 1:4ft, And while you are there you're surely alive. First its dish, out prunes and oatmeal, Of course you're awkard for t'.: il all new. Next scrub tables till boards art t' in Then you scratch dirt from cracks vith pin. You next mop floors with W ipi .old lye. No spots must he left for the COokl to spy. Vuu also peel onions and tpudl galore Till tears are flowing and lingers are sore. Spaghetti and beans are Co ,ked in puns. They must be warshed with K. 1'. hands. And while you wash, and scrub and sweat, bet! Vou feel like cussin the Hun. These same things come t!:re times a day, Vou do all this for a $1 a day. foil.. W' tfi Ir. 1. .Mr ItnnLVou must take a bath or smell like a skunk. Sand N b Dudley. The above was contributed by Joe Webster, Co. 0 Rect. Camp No. 4. Camp Green, Charlotte, N. C. Things " (Uld v'.r Valut 'orth ) our Mom 11 . Remember T. C. Lewis, your Home Jeweler! The place for watch repairing, sewing mach ine needles, shuttles and findings. B .'A T. C. Hardmsburg, LEWIS Kentucky. RAYMOND Rev, Blackburn. Wolf Creek filled his regular appointment here Satur- day and Sunday. Mrs. ( litis Still and son. Melviu spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Otis Severe, Union Star. t - r kidWhen you have backache thcMvtr Try San ney art urc to tr out of Mtl ol. it tlora nondcri for the Hvtr, UlMfl and MbMMsW A trial Tk bottle aril I convince you., lift it .it the drug tote ' Star. Andrew Ctshtuan spent part of last week at Irviugtmi with his sisters, Mrs SIM Ae Id and Mrs. Doan Noscoe Hendry has sold his farm at this pi, ue to Amos Mattingly of "I l'aynesville was called here last Sunday to see I'ale Chappett, I. I'lggotl of Mr and Mrs were through here I riday in behalt of the I'nited War W ork Campaign. Mr and Mrs J H Dutschke of Webster were dinner guests Sunday at L. T. l'olloch. Irv-ingt- TOOK NO CHANChS l'aynesville. Dr. V Outlier Secretary McAdoo Praises Newspapers. To the press ol the country especial credit is due lor emphasising through their news columns and editorial pages the neccssit) for making this great In. ill successful In spite ill the iiillu- enaa, the auenacted revenue hill and the other unfavorable factors, the Miss Jumbo Would you cure to Aiucin. in people have consummated lmve me do a little toe dancing fur the greatest financial achievement in (i all history. William you, Mr. Monk McAdoo, Mr. Monk Yes, but uot ou my Secretary of the Treasury. PAGE 4 THE BRECKENRIDGE NEW& CLOVERPORT. KENTUCKY J NOVEMBER 27, 1918 THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS JNO. D. BABBAGE, Editor and Publisher ISSUED EVERY WEDNESDAY. FARM AND STOCK. The Kentucky Short Horn Breeders Association had a very successful Lexington. NOV. 27. 1918 sale of Shorthorn cattle at 7. A total CLOVERPORT, KY.. WEDNESDAY, Ky.. on November , and of IM head of cattle was sold at an The top price wai average of $J 10 J72S paid for Lordship s Sunshine a by Kalarama roan cow congined fnr 6 months. Subscription price f 1.50 a year; 50c for 4 months; Farm, Springfield, Ky The purchaser Secretary Houston, in a statement LoCS.ll IOC per line and 5c for each additional insertion. Business was Orie Lehus & Son, C'ynthiana, issued last week, urged that steps Cards of Thanks, over j lines, charged for at the rate of 10c per line. The second highest price $7'.'." Ky. Obituaries charged for at the rate of IC per line, money in advance. he taken to secure better organizaKeiimon. raris, tion of the agricultural Examine the label on your paper. If it is not correct, please notify lis. was pant hy fores of the Ky. for a red cow Highland Kosebud. country, especially local farm bureaus, NOTICE TO SUBSCRIBERS: When von have finished reading your to prepare for the necessary producAmong the purchasers at this sale tion program for l'.MO. He dwelt escopy of THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS hand it to a friend who is not a it. subscriber; do not throw it away or destroy were W. R. Moorman tk Son and Col. pecially upon the need for increased f '.. L. Glen Dean Robertson production of beef and fats. Mason Sharon, hull September. 1917, price $100, Roam Morning Glory, cow Fear of an international famine is Roam October I'.Hii. price $110. voiced in an appeal issued by W. T. Marshall, bull. August 1(U7. price Creasy, chairman of the National $.'():. Dutchess ot Athal !th cow. Hoard of Farm Organizations, for a April 11117, price $11(1 were purchased big increase in foodstuffs production. Col by W. R. Moorman & Son. He recommends that labor authorities Robertson bought a cow and calf ifi.r call more women into the factories OF 1165, Springhill Queen cow and workshops so as to make availSeptember, 1!M7, price $i:i.V V able men workers for the farming o districts. The continuance of train Fifty head of Angus cattle were Lonnie Durbin Lewis Washington Herndon ing of boys for farmwork and the sold by S. W. Stoner & Sons at William Bridwell James Durbin organization of voluntary groups to Roy Dowell Corp. Henry Byron Hall South English, la., last month at an in producing and harvesting average of till. Blackcap Lasie, Hith assist William Lucas Lieut. Roy Evans Moorman crops are sought. a yearling dcifer topped the sale at $'.100. Forty hogsheads of new Hurley were sold on the Louisville market This is hog killing time and splen last week at prices ranging from $11 to is a 1 he did weather for the business to $40.."i0. Seventeen hogsheads of new best time to kill is in the evening al to a dark sold at $X!.i to $15. lowing the carcass to cool overnight kindness To shore o Hang the can-ain a dark cellar or Mason & Jennings buyers for Ross cool room before the flies can get to Vaughn & Co., were receiving tobacit and d. n it cut it up Dtlttl it is C 11. co on this market last week. The first thoroughly coolod load of Burley was brought in by Charles Reiilel of Holt and sold THE GIFT OF APPRECIATION An imported Berkshire sow, Eatfor $:t0 round. Several other crops Having the Rift f appreciation is said to lie one of man's on Rcfin Id, bread by the Duke of were delivered at prices ranging from Westminster, has just been received able t appreciate a wonderful paint- at Allendale Farms, Shelbyville, Ky. $25 to $:)(. It looked mighty good to greatest gifts. To y 'wagons with six horses see ing; a handsome piece of architecture; a good piece of literature While in ciuarantine at Athenia, N. attached, piled high with tobacco rollJ., she farrowed a litter of six pigs. ing into this town once more. Mason a song or a beautifully rendered piano selection; in other words, Dr. Robert Wedekind, of Louisville & Jennings are to be congratulated to be able to appreciate the other person's talents, and get real Ky., has purchased one of the boar for their enterprise. pigs. Dr. Wedekind has a thousand them, even tho you may or may not be able enjoyment OU) o acre farm near Louisville and is makto do it yourself, is truly a gift most every one could well ing a specialty of thoroughbred hogs Dr. Hart a good vetinary surgeon will he in Hardinsburg, Tuesday, Dec. and cattle. covet. X Look him up. EIGHT PAGES. as "necessary to the success of the war as money and men and ammunitions. Now the war is over there will be just as great a demand for food products as there was when the great struggle was on. It behooves our farmers now to put in their best ef forts, raise bigger and better crops to supply the demands. Prices will not be lower if any change they will be higher. o OUR CREED We Believe- - In the policy of Safety Frist. We Believe It is our duty to serve the public as well as make a profit for our- .1 I selves. We Believe - Each tat customer .should receive the same careful, courteous treatment, regardless of the size of TSfe n& HONOR ROLL i the account. We Believe That with our large assets back of our strong desire to serve you satisfactorily, we can help you in many ways to grow financially. BREC KIN RIDGE COUNT If this agrees with your idea of a bank, come in and do some business with us. It good thing Lord, nil Most High: forth tin loving in the morning, and thy faithfullness erery Psalms X night. giie thank unto the sing praises unto thy name, 0 THANKSGIVING THE BANK OF HARDINSBURG HARDINSBURG, S TRUST CO. KY. le two-stor- Give Your Wife A him-how Bank Account a bank account! nesday. Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Pierce and That there is money in purebred hogs is most forcibly shown says the Mr- 3,1(1 MS- Eldred Corley will move The late Mrs. Russell Sage is said to have, during her life Farmers Home Journal, by the record to Holloway, Ohio this week, THE BANK CO. time, given $35,000,000 to charity, both public and private. made by Sage Bros., Newton county, R-- A Smith was in Louisville last Ind. About five years ago their father week. Altho Mrs. Sage's will has not been probated) it is believed Peyton Canary has bought the died and they purchased horses and by her friends that she willed the $70,000,000, left her by her HARDINSBURG, KY. on their notes to farm .VM acres. ner farni where Mr. Barbee now lives. husband, to be used altogether in public welfare work. Mrs. A. B. Crawford left Friday Dry years and wet years did not tend to materially reduce the notes. They Ior ew Orleans where she will spend Some friend of yours who has moved awav from Clover-por- t, then tried hogs and selected Poland 'he vvmter with her daughter- - in- - law, rsi. or maybe some of your family has moved out of the Chinas, one boar, Big Boy :.,:t04!iy, M Mrs. G. E.Crawford. Shively of Louisville is another daughter in their home. Mrs. and one sow. In the first three lit- any of these will be happy to get a year's subscription ters they raised M pigs. county Foote was formerly Miss Fannie They sold spending this week here. to The Breckenridsre News for a C hristmas greeting. Mr. and Mrs. R. A. Shellman were Moore one of Breckinridge county's the boar pigs and bought a few bred Louisville. Sunday and Monday the successful teachers. sows. Well suffice to say, the pur-,'- " Farmers are busy gathering corn Miss Mary Louise Hardaway has "Since the world has been rid of such a horrible King, its chase of that boar and sow has paid quests of Mr. and Mrs. H. J. Rice. Mrs. A. M. Miller of Cloverport is and stripping tobacco. Tho very few returned to Russellville and Misses for every horse and tool on their no wonder we're a bunch of such happy beings.' With our place, They have bought some Lib-- 1 the guest of her sisters, Mesdames have sold their tobacco. Margaret and Isabel Payne to Hardapoligies to Shakespere. Those on the sick list are Mr. and Lay an) Paulman. erty Bonds and have IN pure-bre- d insburg and Miss Evelyn Gross to Mrs. Nat Taul, Owen Pate, Parrish W. J. Schopp was the week-enPoland Chinas left on the farm, Not Louisville where they will resume Morton and J. E. Beatty. Goods on the merchant's shelves will not fade and get bad, eh, boys? guest of relatives in Louisville. their studies having come home on family of Pates-vill- e Kerney Lyons and Mrs. Olevia Lay left Wednesday dusty if he will try advertising them in The Iireckenridge account of the flu. was the guest of his sister, Mrs. for New Albany where she will spend The feeding value of the News. Mrs. Bettie Hilt of Ekron is visitE. Beatty and Mr. Beatty from seed, which contains from ,10 to 40 per ;tne winter with her son, James H. J. ing her cousin, Mrs. Ella Compton. Friday until Sunday. ano- Mrs. Lay. cent protiem, is very high com-if- y Mrs. Philip Cain sold her turkeys "When Johny comes marching home," will be all the pares favorably with otherand James Mattingly of Glen Dean was Mr. and Mrs. M. L- Wegenast had concen-- 1 recently bringing her over $100. Thanksgiving and Christmas that the mothers of America will trated feeds. The growing of sov-lf- here Saturday looking for a farm to tneir 8uests Sunday at their counMr. Sanford McCoy is having some home Mr. and Mrs. L. L. Stewart buy. bean seed will enable the farmer to care for. work done on his home. Mrs. J. II, Beatty and Mrs. J. E. produce at a moderate cost at lea-;- t 'anu children, Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Tin- W. J. Stith and son, Duff have reBeatty and children went to Rose-vill- e rt of the concentrated ills a,1(l Mrs. Wln Gilbert. covered from .the flu. The women of Illinois, Nebraska, North Dokato and production. last week and were the guests A J- Dye of Lodiburg has bought When fed to sheep Rev. J. E. Meng, Glen Dean will Rhode Island will be allowed to vote in the next Presidential hogs the beans can be fed whole, and C Shellman farm from W. J. of Mrs. Sarah Lyons and Mrs. Alice butthe fill the Baptist pulpit here Sunday. Bates while there. elect ion. in general it is preferable to crack or,chopp. Fred Davis of Locust Hill and J., Mr. and Mrs. A. O. Marshall and Kev Shelly Gentry and family have grind them. Practical experience has E. Beatty bought of the Bank of children were the guests of her par MID-WINTER shown that it is necessary to mix the moved to Oriole, Ind. where he has Hardinsburg & Trust Co., the farm ents, Mr. and Mrs. T. P. Payne, Sunbeans with corn or peas first and then charge of the M. E. church. day. that Sid Taul lives on. Wm Shively HI years old, father grind together into meal. Owing to The good women of the neighborF. M. C. Jolly was here last week 1)r- G- E Shively of this place and The Best Farmers From All Parts of Kentucky to Assemble At the high content of protein n hood have knit 12 pairs of socks for surveying said land. seed should always be fed in mixture ;wl,n whom he made his home, died Lexington, January 28 We thank them and John M. Beatty went to Hardins- the soldiers. very suddenly in Louisville, Thurswith a less concentrated feed. most especially those who were not day morning after eating a hearty burg last Saturday on business. The most successful nud progressive The various organizations Milt Pate and Owen Pate went to Red Cross members who so willingly His remains men in till lilies of business have their with euch other, holding their Horses in the United States increas- - breakfast. helped. annual associations or other (HfMlHtlMM conventions at the suiue place and ull laMti head last year and mules ei' u' relatives was taken to Owens- - Cloverport last Saturday. Mr. and Mrj. C M. Compton and which meet periodically to discuss during the name boro, hriday morning for burial. week. This general 101,000 head. Horses increased Justice Jordan spent Wednesday in topics reluted to their omnium wel- mowing of All roads once led to Rome, the Kentucky furmers and volume per head $l.:it, while mules fare. Fanners are uo exception to Louisville. they lead to a republic. Uils rule for tnev have learned that it breeders takes place every winter at increased in value $10.59. The 101400 Miss Nell Bramictt of Irvington is the Agricultural College of the Da muU. ,a.l, BE MINE ,AND theAO- In to their udvunlagc to have loeul, ,....i, ; visiting Miss Laura Mell Stith. I county, state and national organizavioruo snALt. be vx Mrs. D. C. Heron of near town is tions which have incoinplislied many things looking tu the betterment of all. soclatious themselves, but also by near- - "' rtl kinndge county if they want having a fine barn built on her farm. WTHROVsl N In Kentucky, the) leading fanners ly nil ex me nest runners in the Stuta. etlcr prices tor mules must raise W. E. Compton of Webster was in SXSM 5yN AND MOON Many of these organizations. i. and breeders have imue in Irs- - ;i i u , A,. A 1,,.1.,-mul,. uml tl, ,.nl u,o Mrs. Will Corby and sons, of town sight seeing Thursday night. i., iieii into groups, accord Mi to the corn growers, dairymen, etc., bava ;, ; :.. .1 ii Louisville are the guests of her parRobert Cain one of our home boys fmw ",u the special line of furiulug ill which competitive shows of their products mar. It doesii t COM any more 10 r This ureal Uiey me nmsi Interested 1'iirii, ents, Mr. and Mrs. B. F. McCoy. who enlisted in the Navy a short Among ihese organisations the COi--1 MM been set ti, l on .liiiiiinn raise a goon mule than it does to Mesdames Gulfin Kasey and Car- time ago is certainly seeing things. ao uud :iist, ut Uxtuglua, and in raits lowing stand out prominently ; Ken-- , . rub. Good mules an Boian roll Claycomb of High Plains spent He has made two trips across the ;uck Coin liiowers' Association, Ken- - spite ot the war conditions nroiniscH Thursday the dinner guests of Mrs. water and expects to leave shortly on ' sheep Breeders Association, to be the largest gathering since this ' Ik' h,gh' '" ,m'e tl,a" the' cv" tuck) Ben Dowell. Hat Horticul t uraJ Hoclaty, Kentucky I aMwssnaal bagu sight years aaoi as his third one. 4.1 til fit Kenfurmers have long since learned that Growers' Association, o Misse; Maggie II and Bettie Lee Mr. and Mrs. George R. Compton MUM allle Club, Morse, Jack they can scarcely afford to miss it. n da,s of VKI,l)W contributed Jolly spent several days if this week and daughter, Mildred K. Compton, hueh limners orgiiui.ut ion will have . , lie .Mule Hreeders' Associullon, Ken-- ; the war for De- with Mrs. Price Hardaway Dorothy Miller and Mrs Z. T. Stith Poult n lirowers sesnrtorloa Pi mra arngrai and thu profausms ill than the American farmer, liul be slant ucaj MsWkaapufg Ajss I the Agricultural College will eatlsj mocrc Congratulations to Mr. and Mrs. were dinner guests Sunday of Mr. Icctun-tffcl "U He furnished the food which was just sad gfluua Kdwin C. Foote upon the arrival of and Mrs. T. J Compton, Webster. j Upon the other hand, to be able to fully appreciate our Be glad of what you are able to own talents, and blessings do for others, and likewise what they may do for you. Then to be able t appreciate your friends, your home and family; your country and the high principals for which it stand'-- , and the peace it affords you to live in. W hen you do have this real gift of appreciation of all your blessings, how much easier it - t see God, and to give thanks into Him for all that he lias you. .Not thanking and praising Inn one day out ot done For even the year, but every morning and every evening. with all of these blessings, we are told that: "Eye hath not seen, ear hath not heard, neither hath entered into the hearth of man the things which the Lord hath prepared for them that love Him." lr I What is said to be the largest tingle shipment of hogs ever made by any one county in the South went out from Carrollton. Miss., on Oct. P- V. Irvin left Tuesday for Eliza-hea1. This shipment consisted of :t,0o) U carloads, a total of liOO.OOO bethtown. M'ss Evelyn Hicks of Cloverport pounds ol meat. These hogs were raised exclusively hy the members of vvas the guest of Mrs. Sam Dix last the Carroll county Pig Club under the Monday. direct supervision of the county agent' M'ss Lucy Jolly of Sample visited O. P. Turner. The shipment was M's Sallie Bennett the latter par: of made by special train intwo sections. the week. M'ss Nannie Lee Gardner of Chen-totAbout $11. alio, or 10 per cent of the receipts, were given to the Red al,lt- was t,,e guest of her father, W. B. Gardner and Mrs. Gardner, Wed Cross. STEPHENSPORT A man needed money badly one day ; his wife asked much ; he told her ; she wrote him a check for ' - the amount. She had put money in the bank, and saved ber husband from business failure. A woman with a hank account makes a better companion; she gets interested in her husband's affairs; she knows where money comes from and where it goes, and - she takes mighty good care that it goes as far as possible. She can save you trouble and MONEY. Give HER FARMERS 8 TRUST Mil-too- ls J- BEECH FORK d soy-bea- n ,r' nih-protie- n GREAT FARM FESTIVAL soy-bea- i' - BEWLEYVULE THEIflBHil r T i.... mi-e- I ;, I Uy .l ,re irth s rail--ta- t. NOVEMBER 27. 1918 The Breckenridge News THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS. CLOVERPORT. KENTUCKY it PAGE Mi., rr. ;. i"- 5 WEDNESDAY. Entered t NOV 27, 1918 Ky. THE LINCOLN SAVINGS I I : n rr TTri'in in Classified Adverisements : I the Pom Office at Cloverport, BANK fourth and cSc TRUST CO. Louisville. $300.000 00 NOTE PtMtf notify the editor w m .i desire advert discontinued. you l HIS MPFR RKPRESEN rFj FOR FOREIGN ADVERTISING EY THE For your ' Markets Streets CAPITAL AND SURPLUS Ky POM local rd. on J no. of FOR SALE Splendid dwelling, centrally S.M.I For price and term write or call I) Babbagf. Cloverport. Ky. W BRANCHES IN H'-- i OFTICCS NEW YORK AN O CHICAGO ALL THF PRINCIPAL CITIES OENIRAL OFFICERS, RATES FOR POLITICAL MKNTS ANNOUNCE- - I IEi V. J. Bulleit. P. L. President Atlierton, Vice Pres. Vice Pres. For Precinct anil City Office. Office! For Count For Slate ami District Opera line tor l all, per line For Cardf. wr For all Pabflcatlont in tlic interest of Individual, or rxprroion of individ ual view, per line Mrntrd llcrnhcin,. J. K. Pi J. K. Par.l CORIpfOII, Scc't. Kisenhei;, As't Sec't. Ii'hne. Treasurer. As't Treas. My farm 2 mile FOB SAI.ISouth East Hardinoburg brtetn thf Hartford and HO acre Lietchfiibl road 1Mb tract ha NM lev MM fol'ing all tillable, strong limestone land, somr vwol land ha a gno'l two tiry residence of rmim and two hall, a tocl barn and tobaecfi barn other necessary outbuild ing. a largr firebar all tree beating, well watered, plenty tock water the year around. The other tract which join the first ha ! acrr. a four room house on the Leitch- field road I1, miles from this all level and tillable, MM i ome w ood land, plenty of water. There i no rough land on cither tract Mrs Price $14. '""V Pay tie, flamed, Lewis Ky Thanksgiving Dinner I UTKev. ,, 1 erv , 7 ( .nnhcrriHs mwHvm.wsf I S. Rapier, Train Schedule on FOR SALT. Kurtman piano. Qm of the best. Write Mr. J. I). Shaw, Hardin-burg- . Ky. weigh The L4 H. & St. L. R'y. I FOR RAM from 12 head .Titi 1918 EAST POUND No. 142 will Iravc Cloverport 0:20 A Arriving I rvinjjtnn. Arriving Louisville No. 144 will leave Cloverport.-.- . Arriving Jrvingtnn Arriving Louisville No. 146 will leave Clovernort Arriving Irvington fi:07 A. 7:.r(0 A. Arriving Louisville No 148 leavees Henderson 4:00 V. 5 :00 P. Arrives Owensboro Arrives Shot 6:20 P. WKST BOUND 10 iM A. No 141 wilt leave Cloverport Arriving Owensboro 12 iOj V. Arriving Henderson 12 :5S I. 1 :2! Arriving Fvansville V. Arrivinf S Loail 7:40 P. 6:40 P. No. 143 will leave Cloverport Arriving Hawesville 7:05 p. Arriving Owensboro 8:07 P. 11:37 P. No. 145 will leave Cloverport 12 :48 A. Arriving Owensboro 1 :40 A. Arriving Henderson 2 :07 A. Arriving Evansville 7:51 A. Arriving St. Louis I No. 147 will leave Shops 6:50 A. s INS A. Arriving Owensboro Arriving Henderson.. 9:15 A. Effective July 1st, m K11 b u li n 'Miff m ii ii ua aiaJS 1 in ii ri npili directors, Bernard licrtiheim I'. nrd. (ilrrt llan, I7."i Ky. Dwvcll (tiltl j m how- iMiumu Itrt-- Plum and Fig pudding, I L Atherton HnnH Logan W FOR SALS Twa milN. NM III hor,t jiowcr Traclinn M.iltnan a riir corrtlrtc. tricttl MfM t iwtr Ii. I. C (inrtaldiaw mi'l coMpltlr. $im. Kor ference write me at Tell City. K. mp Kttinc J7.VP one 0, I. ami OfM Olives, mHM and further reInd. I'crry Oranges, Bananas, Apples, Candy and Cigars. Grapes, Alfred W. Brandeis Dale S. I'ratt E. Thos. C. Tuley . KOK SM.K My farm I mil. tmrtli l Ky . in th hnlluw. 2lt acre., liai in cultivation. I:ilat.ce in wihkU. 2 todacco liarti.. MVII 1arn. trnnd (dd Htyle dwellintr limi.e II rtK.m.. ftnn nut liuildmK". plenty of (rood water, irood orcliard lot of younK timlier. Trie.- $l.."aat. Sl.taai cali. Iialanc in two Claggett annual Ky. liaytnent. Sliernian ilnvnrs, liar-IM- , J. C. Hero Win. Jarvis Miller T. J. Humphreys V. J. Bulleit land Wanted Miscellaneous Kd. TRENT, WANTED- doren liens They tnu.t I llardlnsrmre, Kv 1 Kliode HENRY Geo. G. Monti NOTICE. No hunting allowed on my farm or on the Jim I. ay farm which I have rented. FRANK KENNEDY, rtardingtbargi K. No. ;i J. C. NOLTE CLOVERPORT. :i :","T & BRO. KY. Dr. J. C. 0VERBY DENTIST INVITED 'in ;ii:m:rT Mrs. Will PltC returned Monday from a visit to her old home in Mrs. Lncreta Hensley, Hardinttarg is visiting her son. Wilbur Hensley at ACCOUNTS OF FIRMS, BANKS AND INDIVIDUALS Offering every Banking service that any Bank or Trust Company may legally offer to perform. Luated permanently inHardmslurg. Occupying office recently vacated by Dr. Walker. Stanley. Household furniture for sale at the EVERY TUESDAY. THURSDAY AND SATURDAY Duncan residence. Call and secure Friday till Saturday on business while word that her nephew. Vardie John- - some bargains. Mr and Mrs A. Weathcrfnrd. Mr llere wcre tne guests of Mr. Rhodes' son, son of Eli Johnson of Basin Dr. Hart a good vetinary surgeon daughter, Mrs. N. H. (Juiggins and Springs was killed in France. Oct. and Mrs Robert 'eatberfurd iind SATURDAY MATINEE will be in Hardiniburg, Tuesday. Dec. family. lth on the battle field, lighting for baby. Rath Walker were gotltl ol TUESDAY, NOV. 26. MAD LOVER Mr and Mrs. le 3. Parks, Loditmrg, Look him up. DT XttCktf who has been a resi- - ms country. THURSDAY. NOV. 28, THE DEEMSTER Allen Bandy who has been at work Sunday, Mr. Smith Jenkins of Owensboro, dent and only physician at McDaniels .Leonard Macy, crate Perkins, was here Monday and attended the Ky., for some time was called to Or- - at Cincinnati spent the week end at Owen RobmtOD and Alfred Owen MATINEE--- 2 30 gletborpe. Ga. for Army service la.st home with his wife and daughter. funeral of Mrs. Lcn Taul. Alacy were in Louisville la- -t wek. .. u .1 It t t. that lMkia no nkvtirian ,11 Sam Dix. Stephensport IU l.Vrt u....u r W, SATURDAY, NOV. 30. SILVER THREADS AlVIONG D. S. May and family of Mattoou, His family have joined him vl her cousin. Miss Jennie I'.ashain Brandenburg, Monday on business for place III, were the guests of relatives here THE GOLD there last Sunday. the Stephensport Flouring Mill. !:tt irtttl Mrs. Jerrv Ilasham and three childMr. Hcston Driskell who moved SATURDAY MATINEE Mesdames B, Hay and Ola Baaham . . ,ren ol Kavm ind stient the week end were here from Hardiniburg last week lias hurs- GLEN DEAN in Louisville on business witn Mr. and Mrs. ohn Brown. four cases of flu in his family. day. j Mr. and Mrs. Wallace Parks and Mrs. John Akcrs was the guest of Mr. and Mrs. Alie W eatiierford and SONG OF PEACE. Allen She wai accompained home by - son, Mr Walter Moorman is recoverMrs. John Xeitt. Monday at her esMt. Hardin ol Fry ntim visited daht,- -. Virginia of Sunnv Dal.- a,,has come at last to all the her brother. John Blvthe, Jr who was A. M. Hardin last Saturday. home near Basin Springs, ing after a severe attack of the flu. handsome jMrs. visiting relatives here. their dinner guest on Sunday. Nations. Mr. E. J. Seaton and Son are mak- W e are lorry to hear ol the death Knd Mrs. Clvne Robertson of A. M. Hardin, Lodiburg returned1 Mrs. Jess Isom received a message ing great improvement on their place Nashville. Tenn is the guests of Mr. of Mrs R. T. Laslii of Washington.1 Who four years ago broke off rela- Monday from a week's trip to PortsThursday evening at H.M) from tions; 'and Mrs. Noah Robertson this week. Mrs. Lai He was formerly a resident mouth. Va where he has been vis- - by building a new barn. informing her of the death of Miss Myrtle Deacon of Louisville of this place and had many friends. Fought like devils turned upon each iting his son. Wheat crops are looking fine in law bee. She left her nephew, Mr other. .Mr. and Mrs rercy lUCKCrol West visited .Mrs. will KoDertson and Mrs. Simmons, '"is vicinity. Mr. and Mrs. Charlie ur neighbor was our that night on the train to remain View, spent the week end the guests And forgot shehnan last week. Mr. and Mrs. Jess Seaton have Irvington Route No. were in Hard-- I until after the funeral. brother. H J Robert! of Hardinsburg was of his parents. Mr. and Mrs. P. M. insburg. Monday looking after the turned home from Louisville where Mr. and Mrs John Mt Kinney were No more "Over There;" guests of Miss Myrtle Deacon Tucker. Ithey have been visiting their niece, ithe sale of the Board farm. over from Tobinsport, Thursday. Gladness everywhere; Miss Bessie B. Weatherford has rc D Babbage left Miss Louise Bryant who is very ill last Swuhy. Mildred Miss Mrs. Rob Wilson and children have Tears of joy in ev'ry body's eyes; Mr- and Mrs. Walker West spent turned from I Wait to her aunt. Miss the hospital. Thursday for Cincinnati to spend gone to Dayton to visit her parents, Soon we'll have a chance Lou,isvi,le )hiting Mrs. . Nannie Board. Garfield, Thanksgiving with her sister, Mrs.! The people will be glad when the Mr and r.N Will Perkins. She will To welcome back from France S K. I ticker was in brother, Rosco Deacon who .otnsvi lie. bri- Wilham Goddard Polk and Mr. Polk, ban is lifted off the entire communitv Wests Our gallant, brave and noble soldier be joined by Mr WiKon and they aylor. Camp ami Saturday. is at will remain for Thanksgiving. . bo vs. Miss Mary Ann Phelps of West and churches and schools are thrown J p, wt.,u Drakesboro Mr John George has moved into Brookfield, Mass.. is here the guest open aga.n. J. O. Axtel, Ky. pur b( SuMJ0 I)lisjll,s Thursdav. the house vacated by James Burke of her nephew, Mr. David Bramerd Jesse Seaton is repairing a big barn day B R Qny t)tackslllith Mrs. Eliaa Mattingly is in OwensBUYS J. C. FELLA FARM. Phelps and Mrs. Phelps .for several at Hardinsburg for W. R. Moorman. A,,,.: ln Vi.ArA u i. Hahler boro with her son, braize Mattingly weeks. Miss Rubv visited Mr. and Mrs. Will Mr. and Mrs. K. S. Kincheloe of 17 r t l. . ' ihc expects to remain most Miss France! Rhodes has purchased aml f m -- . . .1 u,uc t Our old friend and subscriber Noah Hardinsburg passe.l through town Avitt Of Union Star Ult WCCk 111 the winter. C. Kella. Addison. Shaw of Tulsa, Okla.. came in Mon- - of Mr- "d Mrs- Joe Morton of ClovMrs. Mamie Garrett visited her par- - Sunday enroute to Custer to he the the farm of Mr. J. Allen of near Skillman Creek, died at the home of her day to visit his old home and friends U. an.i lrs iot. Garrett of tmesis of the bitter's narents Dr and Ky consideration fJ.OM cash. DOC hasMr. David home to Harvey sold his White Ciaion given March 1st, at Lodiburg. He will visit this city parents on noiNWH r, IW sne Stephensport last week Mrs. J. W. Meador. Mr Allen will give pos-io- n Miss Rhodes will return to her pos- - of Skillman was the niece of Mrs. Chas Morton home. before he returns Mr. and Mrs Sel Butler of Louis-- ! J. E. Wadlington received word in Chicago in December. Her session soon as bis crop is gathered. from his nephew, Edgar Wadlington ville are the guests of Mr. and Mrs. Misses Lelia and Carrie Tucker, ' Mrs I'"1 Kasey whose son died father. Mr Rhodes will have charge1 , 11 ,1, ,,t i. I, 1V1II, Hawei-vill- e will spend Thanksgiving in of the farm next vear ninf 10 week before last has rented )ier farm Mr. and Mrs. Ilenrv Skillman have Corpal in Co. E. 419 Telegraph Bat-- I the guests of Miss Carrie Brown. LODIBURG near town to Mr Gallow.u ant will buy and later tahon Signal Corps, American Kxped- - moved to their property here recent- Miss Eva May and Miss Eliza May ""V" sold bis farm f u, a par, Mr Ited Mays near McDaniels. Ky., to -vM itionary force, that he was well and Iv purchased iron, 11 B. Moorman.;'' spent Friday in Louisville. Nlr Stu,rt Crgel-- ' W' Ward of A. M. Hardin spent last week with well pleased. Mrs. Florence Pile and daughter. Gilbert Kasey and C. E. Davis of his son, Mr. and Mrs. Jubal Hardin. Mrs. Ada Nottingham has delivered Maye spent Thursday and Friday in ' ' Henderson county were in Hardinslot Nortork, Va. the following pair of socks to the Red Louisville. burg last week making investigations Mrs. K. M. Davis of Hardinsburg Dr. Hart a good vetinary surgeon Cross. Her friends has done a good concerning the Gross farm at Holt, will be in Hardinsburg, Tuesday, Dec. part knitting socks for the soldiers, was the guest of relatives here Fri- and with a view of buying it. The celebrated Clear Tone X Mrs. Polly Dutschke. .'ii; Mrs. Bettie day. Look him up. H. V. Duncan has a good position Social items on the Hill are BCATCI Mrs. A. Allen has received news of Gladys Argabright, 4tl; Mrs. Nellie French,' Misses Carrie Kelm and in a tobacco house at Dawson Springs Mrs. Sarah Avitt. Mrs. Mary the safe arrival overseas of her son, owing to the sickness that has preHe will leave soon to accept it Mr Sketo spent last Monday with Miss '': t ashman, vailed for the past few weeks. Some Mrs. Mary Norton, ii; Pvt. Willie O. Patterson. Mayme Decker. Duncan is one of our best citizens. Sim-- : Mr. and Mrs Robert McDonald of the cases were (piite serious but all Mr. anil Mrs Lewis Norton and Mrs. Will Keys, ti; Mrs. Ada II.. !.,,,.,,. tli, fn K r rn Imsiness from . ,nolls' 'l Miss Allie Keys. I; Mrs. and baby of Louisville were the that have been reported lliis week y TALK INC. MACH1N1 f inar t'arfipld visited VI r familv 1' ... .. .. ...mi iDC leaving nic :in Norton's sister Mrs Charlie Avitt ... ll,l,e Kroush 7; Mrs. Mollie Kelm. guests of Mr. and Mrs. S. H. Davis, have recovered. MISS MWeil will Mrs Sallie Morton has gone to "r Cordld Lasliam, I, .Mrs. Artie 'l,llr.,l.,v ... L . i ueauu- - a.,,l Me ... Avitt ,,f gurmnnd a mon time, am wno W4in u,e l. Miss Virginia Pavne has returned Owensboro for an extended visit to Avitt. I pair of socks ( ... the m.l- - last Saturday and Sunday. ful work that she can do not "Just s,arM;S! Amy Krosh ud frolll Lollisville where she was with her nephew. Weslcs SwaggCh and ... ..nery tine suoum can ai once. jc.i.i.c M rs family with other relatives motht.rohn Kollitis, J; Mrs. her sister-in-laMrs. C M Payne I I ,. .. c, . U Talkinjr Machine" hut r.i. i iiti u. If . cine. nius. mJ .uc iu,i ,..ui-( Bo(i(h H. Mfs Mis Payne whose home is at Rep- Mrs. Stewart After a serious seige with influenza ay Btgni L. Rhodes of McDaniels and Jno. ton was in Louisville at the bedside Mr. Lu.n McCoy and family are able l"lia Dowell.:.' pair of socks. a "Better One" at less daughter, Miss Frances Rhodes of James Bruce, who has been ill for Iryniire Mrs. Strock (larger, 4; of her brother. Mr. Moore, who was to be out. They have moved into III., were in Cloverport, some time, returned home last Sun- - Mrs. Lillie Bruner, Chicago, pair of socks. .ill from influenza and wink- there con- their new home purchased from than one-ha- lt the cost day. Ravmond--Mr- s. Mauuie Cashman. traded the disease and pneumonia Wethington heirs. of its MJUftL Mis Heater Carman has moved inMr. and Mrs. Grayson Payne and '.'; Mrs. Irene Stiff. I; Mrs. Henry, followed which caused her death. 'son, Ernest Grayson, were the guests Cashman, 4; Mrs. Carrie Ilasham, 11; Mr and Mrs Payne lived here some to the house just vacated by Mr. THIEF, STOP! Call today for a of Mr and rMs. A. J. Keys, last Sun- - Mis Frvin Chism, 1ft j Mrs. Laura time ago and she was loved by every Bledsau who has moved into one of You are carrying a thief with Mr. Kskndgc's hOVMI and which reBallCtt, tj Mrs. Kate t happel, CMC day, you every day when you carry a of the Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Gray have MOV port sas he has bought. Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Payne and Mrs Mrs Liss Knot! ..'; Mrs Alex Rhodes watch that invariably loses time. pan oi socks, ed to their farm near Garlicld. Mrs. John Fella of Holt was here 'Ann Payne visited Mr. and Mn. A. Ill Mrs. Bell Chapel, "Talking Machine" than It may rob you of thousands of Mystic C. Payne last Sunday. Mrs Mary Beauchamp. U; l.onard HolmCI who was ill with Thursday and Friday to sec her moth dollars because it made you miss dlhVient. FCva and Mrs. Carrie influenza and measles is recovering, er, Mrs. luba Wood also to be with Marvin Pavne had as Mrs. Matildia Shaw, an important DUliaeil engage Owen Robertson who has been at her brother. Lee W ood who broke .their guests last Sunday, Misses Lula Basbain. 11. Mrs. Lee Shaw, I pair of ........ u .. ........ - 1,:.a ..m j s i ainiii .nil. n nai ...u:t.v --, n a ment. Oet rid ot that tlnet Dy iUIIU i 1i1: Al uu u a i .. .a .i... Li... i i .. , A. s o i s to, awiuv l lias j.',,,,,,v,, r..v u ..... aim having your watch repaired. , Mrs. Mary Bateinan of Lodiburg ed home at work at the shops last weeV iRuby Payne, Mayme and Mary Dec-WEDDING'S DRUG STORE Miss Nora McCoy and brother. Mr. Jim Burke ami fatuilv have ker and Mildred Parr, Messrs Claude has knit '.'il pair. THOS. ODEWALT Cloverport, K. Mrs W. J. Decker and two daughllershel were in Hardinsburg, Tues- gone to Owensboro for the winter Parks, Wallace Payne, Elden Parr, Railroad Watch Impector Miss Kmuia Blythe has returned to Willie Macy, Keith Norton and liar- - ters. Mary and Alice of New Jersey, day having dental work done KY. CLOVERPORT, Mr. and Mrs. W. T. Macy have her home on the pike after spending Ian Robertson. are visiting her sister, Mrs. A. M. moved to Hardinsburg. several days with her aunt, Miss Anna . Mrs. Grayson Payne has received Hardin this week. 2:30--THURSDI , HARNED BUSHMAN THEATRE ' - - . .r Can-nelto- n, j I . I i p,, . : a, ,, " I I ' . ? r HILL ITEMS CRESEN7 OLA Another - .... ' 1 j.,r : 1 . . . j 1 tlein-onstrati- on l, I M; rv , i , i i,, 11 , , iMilMMMBlMMit ra J - rr ii a- - PAGE 6 THE BRECKENRI DGE NEWS, CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY i NOVEMBER 27, 1918 FRYMIRE The farmer of this vicinity are busy shredding turn. Several from here attended church t Raymond. Sunday. Homer Barr is in Louisville visiting his sister. Mrs. Harry Klsworth Paul and Nina Kroush nf Lodi-bur- g spent several days last week with their aunt. Mrs. Paris Barr. School will open here Monday with FARM IMPROVEMENT IN CENTER OF PRODUCTION The renter of agricultural production nf the rnlted States nceordlng to the value of rmp nnd animal products for 1017, is In central Illinois as shown by a diagram Just iBMai by the deportment of agriculture. The states of greatest production are: fowa, SI ..W.OOO.OOO ; 1111- 1 2Bn,M0j0n0; n la, Texae, 0009,000; Missouri, $047,000,- i!iio, &l,00O,0Q0; N. hras-- I 000 i, STTI.ooo.ihKi; Indiana. Kansas, $7::.".,H (0.000 ; TrJ0,00u000; Ne v GINNING COTTON Organization of Growers and Ginners Will Bring About Betterment of Staple. RETAINING By Flo - roid Roofing Earl (iraham as teacher. spent the week PROPER HANDLING OF EGGS Pauline end with Ruth I'hilpntt. Enormous Loss Can Be Prevented by Mr C 0. Graham and son. Earl Tak.ng Necessary Precaution and Hardinshurg. were in Irvingtnn in Marketing. Saturday n business. GMjn Sketo. Hubert Philpott and (Prrpnred hy the t'nlted Ht:ile Department of Agriculture.) Vertis Sketo were the dinner guests Millions of eggs produced In this S. J. Hrashear and family. Sunday. of country feed no onp. The natural iu,- -Misses Lena and Bessie I.ee Bras-hea- r tlon Is. Why? And the that UWH called on Misses Lillian and they lire carelessly handled, poorly Sunday. Mayme Cart. improperly packed In constructed Mrs. H. L ItMII and daughter. uses, badly Stored In freight ears, Of Miss Florence went to Louisville last allowed to become warm on their Joiir-iiefrom tin Inn's nest to the home. SfaKI then we are Sunday night. sorrow to hear of Florence's illness Pie MM this enormous loss of valuable food and loss of profits. Take every snd bona she w ill lie out soon. poss.Me precaution to keep eggs fresh Mrs. Otis Stiff and son, Melvin of nnd wholesome-- , a they are when Raymond spent Sunday with Mr. family. nd Mrs. Otis Severs and We are sorry to say Mrs. Rousseau Bruner is not so well at this writing Her niece. Miss Tannic Bruner has been with her for the past week. Miss Gladys Sketo of Lodihurg spent the week end with Bessie Lee Brasliear. Mrs. Bob Cashman of Lodihurg. spent Sunday with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Warren Prather. Mr and Mrs. H. L Bruner and daughter. Dorothy motored to Louisville. Sunday where they will spend the winter while their daughter. Florence is in school. l y PURITY OF SEED Giving More Attention to Saws Marketing Condition of Crop Can Be Improved Compressing Also of Importance. rot, Pennsylra-n!n- , (Prepared by the United States Depart-m- i nt of Agriculture.) Any losses in the marketing of ont-ton due to cureless and wasteful methods are Indirectly passed hack to the growers, and relief from these conditions must eonie largely through the action of the cotton producers. Improvement of ginning practices would materially better condition--- , nnd through organization the farmers can Induce the ginners to adopt better methods of ginning and baling cotton. The present method of ginning sei tl 1 OM,000,000; Oeorgta, $flor,,- r.!S.OO0,- Wisconsin, 000,000; Vmj00QJ00 (hio; California, Michigan, ffB4 ,000,000, and Kentucky, .sr.jii.ooo.ooo. wowowwww www PLAN OUTLINED FOR HAYING OPERATIONS Keep the Crew Busy and Save Maximum Amount of Crop. Fair Day's Work for Loading, Hauling and Putting Into Barn With Horse Fork Is About Five Tons per Man Haul All Day. Prepared by the fntted States Department of Agriculture.) The haying season for tame hay lasts about ten days. Sometimes when the weather Is unfavorable or the acreage Is large it takes longer to get the hay made. The hay grower should plan to get his hay made within two weeks at most. If possible. If the amount of hay each machine will handle per hour or per day and the amount of labor required per ton Is known, plans enn be made to make a certain nmoiint of hay per dny. It has been found that, under average conditions, mowers, tedders and Milky rakes will cover two acres per foot in width of the machine per tM'hoUT day, That Is. a five-fomower will cut ten acres per day, a ten-fosulky rake will rake 20 nrres per day. etc. One man can cock about five or six acres per day. A fair dny'l work fnr loading, hauling and putting into the barn with a horse fork is about five tons per man. When the having season comes an effort should be made to make as On much hay per day as possible. E ny farms In the East the best results are not obtained. beCMBO hay Is hauled only In the afternoon. This practice lengthens the haying season and thus increases the chnnees of damage to the hay from rain and causes bay to HKC Its natural "tea green" color. The hauling crew i F you want a good, cheap, permanent roof for house, shed or barn, put on FLO-ROID ROOFING Costs one-thir- d Permanent, durable, can't leak. price of tin or shingles. Comes complete with nails and put on. Can be applied by anybody who a nail. d Ask your dealer about for free circular. Flo-roi- the cement. Ready to knows how to drive or write us direct Louisville Paper Co. 13th and Maple LOUISVILLE, KY. I.ydia Adkisson an aged woman who has been living near Webster will make her home with Mrs. Clint Mi-- s Mr. and Mrs. Charlie Bashani and family oi I'nion Star will occupy H. L. Philpott Bruner's house this winter. Wrong and Bight way. Right Way Eggs. of Packing BEWLEYVILLE Mr and Mr-- . Joe Bandy ami Louise b anil I Lira Handy and F. L motored to Meade county Sunday and were the guests of John Fr1tcb ami family Mr. and Mrs. V W Keith spent ThttTada at B, S. Wilson's. Mi-- s Sanders Wilson, Basin Springs is visiting the Misses Wilson. Laura Mell Stith is a week end Clay-com- Baled Cotton in Warehouse. or) Spectacles, Eye Glasses Kryptoks! LET US MAKE YOUR GLASSES. ficulties in connection with the operation of bis gins. A speed of .'!.'", revosaw, lutions per minute on the or 400 revolutions per minute on the saw is considered to be good However, some gins hnve practice. been known to operate nt over nOO revolutions per minute, and this results in a positive damage to the liber, especially if the seed cotton Is not thoroughly dry before ginning; hence the need for careful attention to the speed of the saws, as well as the careful consideration of the quality and condi tlon of the seed cotton being ginned. Importance of Compressing. Finally, the adoption of gin compresses in certain particular eotnmunl-tieRidge. tion and sent to market in properly will have the effect of Improving Mr. and Mrs. Wimield Scott and iced refrigerator ears which retain Mr ami Mrs. Fdgar their good quality. Refrigeration dur- marketing conditions by tdiiuinating Carrie Nell Scott, am! Cattail unnecessary Ilardaway and Clara Louise and J. ing transit maintains quality, weight reducing the demand transportation curs, It for freight and food value Elliott Ilardaway were dinner guests fresh appearand quality, shrinkage, all of which will result in reducing retards loss of Sunday ol Mr. and Mrs. A. W. "blood-ringsand loss of food value. transportation charges. A direct savFoote. ing would result by sampling the bales Mr. and Mrs. James Morton. Mrs. SCALY LEG CAUSED BY MITE at the press box and compressing at the gin. The bulky, poorly-boun"Hat" Stith. Lima Morton. Mr. Wintield bale Is perhaps one of the greatest Mrs. J. Strother Stith. and Bessie Kerosene Oil Can Be Used for Eradl sources of loss in marketing cotton, Irene Stith oi Louisville and Shepcation Cattle or Sheep Dip this I. ale being hard to handle, exposAlso Is Favored. die were week end guests of herds ing the cotton to costly damage and Mr. and r.Ms. (leo. K. Compton and general deterioration. In order that it Scaly leg In chickens is caused by " Mr. and r.Ms. Z. T. Stith. may occupy less space in freight ears small mite that gels underneath the Miss Nell lltanilett has returned ships, muM be shipped scale and causes swelling. KoroaMM and point itto lie compressed to a comhome alter I week's visit with Miss oil . an be used to kill this, although press in special Cotton presses before being shipped to Laura Mell Stith the oil irritates some. If you have antral or export markets. This aaaV A. FooM has returned home Mrs any cuttle or sheep dip, put two at after an extended visit with her three tablespoon!' ills of this In I shal- praaalag is done hurriedly and Indifpun and soak the af- ferently, additional bagging Is used t daughter, Mrs John Bui her and Mr. low, tci cover fected feet and leg In this for a min- placed onsample holes, and the six ties Buchcr oi Brandenburg the bale at the gin are now e ii da..' for two or three days, K Meng and Mrs. Meng ute Rev. J. says Prof. 11. kl Kiiibleton of the de- replaced hy seven or eight ties. These and children oi Glen Dean, were dinpartment of poultry hushanilry at new ties are not always securely ner guests Sunday of Mr. and Mrs. Oklahoma A. and ML college. Stillwater. with ttie result that they become detached, allowing tlu- - bule to R. P, Carman. expand into an unsightly mass ami break open ; and the cotton reaches its destination in poor condition. It will be of a great advantage to American cotton growers If organization can be brought to hear to improve "" the limbs or Wy conditions ut the gin. When planting neglected. 8hould not seed is unmixed, when lint la carefully They quickly become ulcers and are hard to cure. ginned, und when balea are properly D pressed and hound, American cottoq will command greater consideration in both home und foreign markets. s s " two-quari visitor in Irvington. The W. F. M. S. ol the Methodist church met with Mrs. Geo. K. Comp-toSaturday evening. The farmers are very busy trying to get their tobacco stripped ami haul-ed off before the roads get so ride cold mudy here. tards evaporation, the cause of shrunkMesilanus Maty Beauchamp and en egg. Rggl just lafd are full, but Bettie Milt after a visit to Mrs. Klla 63 per cent of their contents is water. the quality water Compton have returned to their re- As this egga Is evaporates, Warm reduced. of the spective homes. aid evaporation. PrecludMrs K. i' Ilardaway and Misses ing helps to make a uniform product, Maggie B, and Bettie Lee Jolly spent and this is a day of standardization. A Thursday w ith Mrs. Belle Dury of weak Spot In the egg trade is the luck of uniformity or standardlaatlon for Rosetta. Mary Richard Carman and Dorothy Its product. If each case of eggs reexactly like Miller are week end guests oi Mr. ceived at the market was could estabthe last one. the shipper and Mrs. C. H. Drury. lish a reputation for uniformity. Mrs. Virgil Habbage of ( loverport ROT to hoaahlpped should bo well has recently been the guest of her packed in clean, standard egg eases. mother. Mr-- . Sue Foot! of Pilot They simuM be kept under refrigeray cotton makes it practically impossible freshly laid. It's easy to get eggs to to keep each farmer's seed from being prime condition. market mixed, with he result that there is A stale egg pleases no one. ITeat u general ad ixture of other varieties ; egg's Is its friend. or strains, inuKing It practically hnpoa Is the cold Preooollng eggfJ before Shipping them, Bible to maintain the quality of the therefore, sines food material. It cotton being grow B. Qinnen can reof "blood-rings,- turn to the farmers unmixed or un- hecks the development which occur in fertile eggs sub- contaminated seed by cleaning out nil ject to Incubating temperature (61 de gin heads, bins, and troughs, thereby glees or higher). It prevents "ml. lied'' retaining the parity of the seed. eggs, the term applied to eggs when Attention to Saws. the membrane between the yolk nnd Bjf giving more attention to the ginthe white breaks, allowing tlu two to ning of cotton the ginner will again be become mixed. When ttie eggs nre able to Improve general marketing conwarm this delicate membrane becomes ditions for funnels. The adoption of soft, In which condition it is mon saws in the place of by jars which lire nilliable to break saws will enable the ginner to reduce avoidable in transportation. Chilling the speed of the saw shaft, thus reducgga stiff and Jeiljrllke, nnd makes ll ing in a great measure incchnnieiil difPrecooUng reeg-best. em-inyh Southern Optical Co. (Incorporated.) Fourth and Chestnut, Louisville, Ky. An Extra FREE FREE FREE FREE FREE FREE FREE FREE FREE FREE ( Pair Of FREE f. TROUSERS Worth $6.00 With All Suits and Overcoats Tailored to Measure at $25, $27.50 And Up to $37.50 A rncc ZZ I h I Few Materials at $18 SO to $22.50 Curing Hay in Bunch Hay Will Cure Out Better When Loosely Bunched Than When in Swath or Windrow, but a Heavy Rain Will Wet It Clear Through. should work all day, or at least start eg soon as the (' 'K Is off, unless there U other more Important farm work to lie done. Icarcity of labOf trill sometimes prevent the hauling crew from working In the morning. If tlU mowing, tedding gad raking are dope in the forenoon. When a crew Is kept at the barn for unloading and putting the hay in the BMMT, the in. ll slaiiihl he kept busy nil Of the time, If possllile. H a crew cannot stay at the burn without considerable loss of time, the men should all work In the field, pitching, loading or hauling, two or three coming in with each load to help unload. It Is good practice to have only one day's mowing ahead Of the crew haul- lug or cocking. Mowers, tedders und sulky rakes should either be used all day or a full half day. whenever they In many methods of making work. hay. one or more of these machines will finish in the middle of the forenoon, und there will he place for the men operating the machines to work at haying the remainder of the hstlf day. FREE FREE FREE FREE fl -- JPii$onO VT Sfl Mills' I 513 I W. Louisville. Market Highest Prices For Tobacco If your tobacco barn should burn tonight are sure. t All would you loose all your years labor. write you a policy covering your tobacco g or Fire and Tornado, and thus assure yours kctihg regardless" for your labors. We can write policy for year, and then vj is sold you can cancel and we will rebate nt premium. Write for particulars. j D CnrAG And Wounrlo 0, Q BALLARD'S SNOW LINIMENT Heals Quickly JAS. PAUL COMPTON & BRO. AGTS. Q G 0 0 It is an excellent remedy to keep in the house for prompt use when accidents occur. Try it for Cuts, Wounds, Sores. Galls, Swellings, Chafed Skin, Sore Feet, Oak or Ivv Poisoning. It ia good for human or animal ttesli. r. BALLABD, Proprietor, ST. LOCIS, MO. For h!p hy all Druggists W General Insurance, Turkeys Thrive on Insect. Silage Not Deteriorating. Because of the ruminating dispoal-tlo- n Animals fed silage are no more subif Ihe turkey suiiir are led to ject to tuberculosis, do not lose their believe that they do a great deal of teeth inoie quickly, and are not short- damage to growing crops. This la a er lived than animals fed other com- mistaken Idea, as they live very largemon kinds of feed. ly on tiles, bugs, grasshoppers and the like. Value of Corn Silage. One hundred und Nlxty-fivpouuda Skim Milk for Piga. An soon as the pigs will eat, they and watch the quick response. May be you have a number of articles no of eorn siluife will replace r. puuada of shelled corn and 35U pounds of hay should have skim uillk in a shallow longer in use, while someone else ma y be looking for just such a thing. In pftdvtlag 100 pounds of hi'f. pan. ONE CENT PER WORD PAYS F OR AN AD Hardinsburg, Kentucky. Try a News Classified Ad on Something e l NOVEMBER 27, 1918 A THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS. CLOVERPtRT. STRING OF FREIGHT LONG KENTUCKY PAGE ? CARS DIRECTORY .Tnst 650 MILES Of Cattle and Hog Breeders, Chicken Raisers, Live Stock and Tobacco Dealers of Breckinridge County think of a single gigantic train of freight rnrs, extending from Portland, Me., through Boston, along the Shore llnp to Npw York, MNM Hell (late bridge ntul through thp Pennsyl-viinltunnels, south past Philadelphia iiihI across the great bridge of Susquen Are You Keeping Your W. S. S. Pledge! Deposit Them With Us For Safe Keeping WAR SAVINGS STAMPS Planters Hall Stock Farm Glen Dean, Ky. Poland Polled Durham Cattle. past the famous Horseshoe curve, to Johnstown, Pa. When you China Hogs. Short Horn think of this you will have some fnlnt Cattle. Hampshire Sheep Idea of what wartime car saving Have won HXIO hanna, and on through Hnltlmore to n single train of freight Washington curs, with pvpry foot of trnrk apace ooeupled. Or thluk of the train as extending from Chicago east, on any of the main trunk lines, and extending ns far as Buffalo and the Fnlls, or past of Pltts-hurgh BRECKIN RIDGE-BANA. B. SKILLMAN, K OF CLOVERPORT KAY President LEWIS HEYSER. Acting Cashier MOTORS DISPLACE ANIMALS IN FARM HAULING. " I E. A. HARDESTY Successor to C. A. Tinius Ribbons at State Fairs Past Five Years try. means, when expressed In terms of results accomplished by a single Indus- Stephensport, HARDWARE GROCERIES Kentucky Valley Home Stock Farm Prurlttm HfU Hardinsburg, Ky., Route I J SOUS, 1 Poland China Hogs a Specialty Polled Durham Cattle ORCHARD HOME FARM Proprietor G. P. MAYSEY. BREEDER OP Hardinsburg, Ky., Route 2. Before the great war America wns prodigal of her freight space as of She used freight every'hlng else. cars lavishly, and In some places, on some lines, carload units became as small as twelve or fifteen tons. With this small unit of carloadlng, dealer's storages all over the country were built to accommodate a minimum carload. So It happened that there waa much waste year after year, because thp frplght loading units wpre on the basis of track capacity and engine power of 1870, Instead of 1918. The fertiliser Industry In endeavoring to with the government, A Big Truck Gathering Produce last year undertook to ship only In full carloads, or as nearly full carloads as Good Roads Encourage the conditions of the trade permitted. Thla entailed a tremendous amount of work, ns does anything which goes Motors are rapidly taking the place against long established custom and practice. The manufacturers had to of animal power in hauling products "sell" the Idea to their salesmen; the from the farm in many counties in salesmen had to pass It on to their FURNITURE COOKING STOVES HEATING STOVES NAILS AND ROOFING FARM IMPLEMENTS WIRE FENCING BINDERS TWINE ROOFING TWINE For Transport To a City Market. Use Of Auto Trucks. Glen Valley Stock Farm I. L. MIERTWI, Prtsrlvtir Glen Dean. Ky. dealers and agents; and the dealer and agents had to convince their customers the fertilizer consumers the country over that It was necessary In the movefor them to Polled Durham aid Shorthorn Cattle. Duroc Jersey Hogs Dealer In Leaf Tobacco THE HOWARD I. M. HOWARD & FARMS Prop. SON. Shorthorn Cattle Duroc Hogs Hampshire Sheep Glen Dean, - Ky. Beard Bros. Hardinsburg, Dealers In Ky. Live Stock and Tobacco DEALER IN C. V. ROBERTSON, Hardinsburg, Ky. Horses, Mules, High-ClaSaddle and Harness Fine Horses. ss T WILL PAY YOU TO VISIT MY STABLES The Webster Stock Farm HARRY H. N0R1ON O.ner Customers had to order early, so that dealers could make up orders for a full carload, with the understanding thnt some of the customers would haul directly from the car, and thus help relieve congestion in the dealer's storage. Dealers had to receive cars as soon as they could be sent from the factory. Instead of waiting, as they sometimes have done In the past, until just before planting season. Manufacturers had to support this In all ways possible, but mainly by giving preference to those dealers who actually did order early and In full carloads. The results of this industrial have been wonderful. The previous year the average carload of fertilizer had been about 20 tonsonly half of the car occupied. Last year this average was raised to over 30 tons per acre, with the net result that the equivalent of more than 87,000 car trips were saved. This number of car trips was set free for other uses, for transportation of munitions of wnr, for the carrying of wheat and other foods from the great granary of the middle West to the seaboard states, d for the transport of conl to the cities of the North. What was done in the fertilizer Industry last year must be done again this year. Other Industries must also Lime, feed, follow the same plan. fertilizers, all sorts of materials must be shipped In full carloads. The way to accomplish this Is for consumers to foresee their needs; and foreseeing their needs to place their orders early so that there will be time enough for full carloads to he made up. Immediate shipment, as early as possible, must also be the rule so that neither the manufacturer's storage, nor the dealer's storage may become overtaxed. frost-boun- ment. Farmer, Dealer, Breeder and Feeder of THE RAILWAY ADMINISTRATION ASKS FOR EARLY DISTRIBUTION OF FERTILIZERS. Washington, D. C The United States administration has asked that farmers, agents and dealers all over In getting the country spring fertilizer moved at the earliest possible moment. Winter's congestion may this year, as last year, reduce movement of fertilizer. Fertilizer shipped now Insures at least a part getting to consumers In time for use, and at the same time helps in freeing the railways for what may be more Important service later In the season. Hereford and Jersey Cattle Webster, Ky. Park Place G. N. Lyddan Farmer and Feeder Irvington, Do Ky. o you get up at night? Sanol is surely the beat for all kidney or bladder trouble!. Sanol gives relief in 24 hours from all backache and bladder troubles. Sanol is a guaranteed remedy. 50c and $1.00 a bottle at the drug store. .a A a PATRIOTIC DUTY t T I V t R. B. McGLOTHLAN Irvington, Ky. T y 3 1 Dealers in New and ond Hand Goods Sec- y J, Y Will save you big money Come and see me. I T pay from )2.00 to $30.00 per Mt (broken or not). We alao pay actual value for Diamonda, old Gold, Silver and Bridye-work- . Send at once by parcel poat and receive caab by eturn mail. OLD FALSE TEETH We MAZER'S TOOTH SPECIALTY Philadelphia, WE BUY You were asked to give up You wheat, and you did it. were asked to economize on sugar, and you did It. You were asked to observe heatless Mon- days and gasless Sundays and you did that too. These were wartime measures designed to accomplish specific purposes. There Is another wur- time measure which every farm- er and truck gardener who ex- pects to use fertilizers next ' spring, must observe. Fertilizers must be ordered now and shipment accepted at once. Fertilizer factory forces have been severely cut down and it la only by starting in now and running every day until spring, that anything approaching an adequate supply of fertilizers can be produced. The farmer must help by getting the finished goods out of the factory and out of the way so more goods can be made. Q QQ . Dept. X, MOT to. Ith St. Pa. QQ li within twenty miles of his home; produce is carried on pack mules, over difficuIt trai1 to a lauding on the United States where the roads RoKue r,ver T,,e heavv h"MI permit. A significant phase of this Mecosta COWItjr, Michigan, as in ,her orthern counties in the new developement is the growth of some Un,ted Sta,es' is ofte" " " regular freight service, by which farm- snow cnm"- when sleds are used ers can hire the taking of their prod- uce by motor trucks directly from the Wintering Idle Horses. farm to a distant market, and thus avoid both the wagon haul and the At this time of the year pratically shipment by railroad or boat all the heavy work on most farms has Of 1,47.'! county reports received by been finished, and during the winter the Hureau of Crop Estimates of the burses are more or less idle. Since United States Department ot Agrictil- - idle horses give no return in labor ture in its recent investigation of the performed, the feeding should be as hauling of products from farm to economical as possible, and proper shipping point by animal power and care should he taken of the animals in by motor, sits reported the use of order that they may be in the best motors, mostly motor trucks. In a possible condition lor work in the large fraction of these counties, motor early spring. truck service is just coming into use Horses should not be confined to for light tralhc, such as poultry, eggs the barn during the winter on a vegetables, than for hauling grain, eral supply of grain It is far better A few reports, scattered from Dele-- 1 to "rough" them through the cold ware to the Pacific Coast, mentioned months. They should be given the run the great importance of tlie light mot-- of the yard or lot during the day. e or truck service in delivering perish- - This should he provided with a fruits to shipping points. tected shed, one that is thoroughly In many States, especially in the dry and well provided with bedding, northern and south-centrsections. While nature does her part and pro-howere hauled preferably in motor tects the horse with a heavy coat of trucks on account of the relatively hair during the cold months, the shed small amount of shrinkage compared js necessary in order to afford the with hauling in wagons. Some coun-- j necessary shelter and protection reported hogs hauled exclusively gainst rains, snow and cold winds, in motor trucks, although these Winter winds come mostly from the vehicles had not yet come into general north and north-weand the shed use for grain or other products. should be so situated and constructed Improved Roads Help. as to give the proper protection from One of the chief limations to the the quarter, In the feeding of idle horses high-th- e use of the truck is the condition of roads, and several reporters men- - priced feed should be avoided in order tioned a begining of motor truck use to keep them in proper condition at as following closely an improvement the lowest cost It has been fonnd in roans. Anotner Hindrance to using mat lOie Horses do very well on a is connected with the seasonal ter feed consisting of all the hay. oat distribution of farm work. Some cor- - straw, cornstalks, or sorghums they respondents said that after their liar- - will consume, so that little grain is vest was over there was no work for necessary. Idleness also permits of a their horses to do but haul, and that more thorough mastication of the feed motor trucks WOliM not he an vcono- - thus insuring proper digestion. my. In other instances, the trucks were reported to have done needed BRIEFS ABOUT BIRDS, hauling at times when laborers and L Birds migrating at night average horses could not well be spared from longer flights than the hay migrants, the farms. A markest gardeners' asso- The nighthawk perforuics the Ion in Rhode Island is said to be est migration journey of any land operating a few trucks with trailers bird. Its trip is T.Oiio miles, from the and to carry produce to the city mar- - Yukon to Argentina, ket at a cost averaging only 10 cents The files of the United States partment of Agriculture contains Frequent mention is made, even in more than 1,000,000 cards concerning the Kast, of trucks which do a regular the distribution and migration of freighting business, charging fanners North American birds. for the service. One Tennessee fannThe Arctic tern holds all records er reported having paid a truck to for length of migration. When the haul a load of 1.", hogs to market a young are full grown the entire family distance ot ten miles, and the trip leaves the Arctic regions and several was made in the evening alter supper, months later is found skirting the Use A Regular Train. edge of the Antarctic continent Tractors with trail wagons are in more or less frequent use in various FARMING IS A BUSINESS. States, including North Dakota and A farm is a business, and crop California. One Illinois man reports iclds arc onl one pail of that busiusing ten wagons drawn by one trac- ness Studies in farm management tor and moving 1,000 u e of wheat show that a farm to make money at a time. must usually have a huge business, The great variety of local transport must have good crops and live slock, Conditions in the United States is and must have these enterprises so illustrated in some notes from these selected and organized on the farm county reporters. One man gives an that the labor will be kept busy average of 15 miles as the longest dis- throughout a large part of the year. tance for any considerable number of While it is important that a farmer farmers, but explains that the haul is avoid poor yields, he should not to the Cumberland river, which in his judge the success of his farm by its county, is navigable only five months yields alone. of the year for the other seven months the haul is 40 miles to a railIn most communities there is a road. In Mathews county, Virginia, great opportunity for marketing eggs few trucks are used; but since the and poultry by parcel post. Often this county is indented by several navi- plan gives better satisfaction than the gable waterways, motor boats and sail usual method. boats are used by the farmers to a considerable extent. One reporter in TAKE A GRAPE CURE. western Oregon sayi that neither The effect of unfermented grape roads nor automobiles are to be found juice as a drink has been studied at lih-an- d 1 pro-ablst uin-motoDe-pton-mil- e. ' -- Dispersal Sale! Having sold my farm known as the Olive Shellman place, I will offer at public auction to the highest bidders, in front of my store in Stephensport, on Saturday, December 7th, 1918 at 10 o'clock A. M. all of the live slock and farming implements, which are on the place consisting of two 161 2 hands, 5 year old mules, two fine milk cows, three heifers, one young bull and a lot of hogs. Also plows, harrows, disks, cultivator, shovels, spades, farm wagon, a lot of harness and a number of other useful farm utensils and tools. Will bring all of this property to Stephensport the day before the sale. Usual terms, announced at sale. W. J. SCHOPP Ky. Stephensport, DAN BAIRD, Auctioneer European "grape cures" and to OF ROUGH slight extent in laboratories. It is generally claimed that the consumption of a reasonably large quanity of All the sick are very much improvit improves digestion, diminishes ined. testinal fermentation and results in Mr and Mrs. Willie Davison spent an increase in weight Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Cisroe FentreSI of Glen Dean. Mr. and Mrs. T. .1. Springgate and GET RETURNS FROM POULTRY daughter's were week end guests of On Many Farms Products From Fowls friendl in Breckinridge county. Mrs Hallic Brown aqd daughter, Can Be Counted on as Practically Clear Profit. Blanche arrived here to spend the winter with relatives (Prepared by the fnitcd States Departwho has Mrs. Joe Quertermoui ment of Agriculture.) been dangerously ill is much imThe farmer who ralaet the ordinary grains und keeps sonic live stock bus proved. Mis. Walter Walker and children perhapa the grcatart opportunity that baa ever come to kin for milking visited their parents. Mr. and Mrs. The possibilities Nick Shradcr of Narrows las! week. profit from poultry. for profit nrc perhaps not so large us Mr. and Mis. C. C. Eskridg has they used to DC for the specinl poultry received ncus that there son. Morgan farmer, tad that fact may bare led has sailed for France. some general dinners to believe that Mr. and Mrs. Mckinley Allen have tilt' situation applies in some way to them; but there exists Just her,' nn moved into their new home recently unusual paradox. The very conditions bought from W. R. Eskridgc. On the evening if Oct :.'4 Thee that may make poultry nnd tgg production a losing enterprise on the spe- W'ilkcisou died here of inlluenza he cialized poultry farm tend to make It was sick only a few days. He is nn Increasingly gainful one for the survived by a father and mother three Where nearly all general farmer. sisters and two brothers and a wife of his feed has to be bought at high and one sou lie was a good man prices, the margin between cost of production and proceeds from sale be- and will he greatly missed. Mr. Wilkcomes extremely narrow, but where eraon was laid to rati in the Lone practically all of the poultry feed Is Star cemetery, made up of waste materials that would otherwise not be utilized In any manHER SPECIALTY omes ner, the percentage of profit very much larger when prices lire high than It ever could havo been l'oultry on when prices were low. the farm obtain u very great part of their feed by foraging, by gleaning the waste from stable yards and feeding lots, by consuming the scraps from the kitchen door, by preying upon Insect In pasture and tlebl, and in pc-ionly a relatively small decree from grain or other commodities that would be) marketable. A farmer whose poultry Is fed in this way may count all of the money received for eggs and surplus poultry us practically When, therefore, eggs Cleur profit. and poultry are selling at higher prices than have usually been obtainable, the fanner's margin of profit without expenditure Is very greatly increased. It Is, therefore, to the farmers of the country that the nation must look for the greater part of the ImmedHowe That Mrs. Bisque la a bridge iate Increase of poultry products which engineer Will make It possible to auppiy our Wlee You dou't mean it. own army and navy with red meata Howe I certainly do. She has en and at the aame time furnish the allies giueered a good many bridge parties. with the animal foods they need. the a FALLS I PAGE 8 THE BRECKENRIDGE DEATH OF MRS. LEN S. CLOVERPORT. KENTUCKY 30C NOVEMBER 27, 1110 5)ID'! hoc The Importance of Naming uL. r D a Businesslike Executor The following is a bfiefotttttlM of an executors duties: i Otftriag will for probata 2 : Souring "Letters Testamentary" - 4- 6 6 ating all the testator's MMtl Ascertaining all tilt testator's indebtedness Inheritance Tax ProCtcdfalgl as required by law I .m Len Taul died al her home in this city last Sunday evening of Mrs. Taul had been an pneumonia invalid for several .years and her death was not unexpected. were conducted I"uneral services Monday afternoon at '.' o'clock by the Rev A N. Couch. Her remains were laid to rest in the Cloverport cenie- jtery. Shr leaves a husband and one daughter. Miss Irene Taul and many relatives and friends who will be sorry to hear of her death. Mrs. ' Ready-To-We- ar Garments O I, for Ladies and Misses I have just received an additional line of lovely dresses in serge and silk in the newest colors and combinations. Also coats in plush, velour and cloth with fur trimming for Ladies Misses and Children. 0 O Payment of dtbtS, legacies, etc. 7 8 I'.iyinent of expenses of Administration 'Indicia! Settlement" County Corts approval of Final Accounts In taking advantage of this Trust Company's long ex- perience, you avoid the possible hazard of an unbusinesslike administration. For such important matters as accurately kept records, spstematic tiling, safety deposit of valuables and securities. This Trust Company offers advantage quite beyond the equipment of ordinary individuals. Dies At Hospital In Louisville. Walter Carter the nineteen year old son of Mr. and Mrs. F. A. Carter of near here died at St. Mary's and Klizabeth's Hospital, Louisville, Ky. on Nov. 10th, 1!18. Carter was in the Shepherdsville Railroad wreck and the only surviving occupant of the coach in which he was in. He was taken ill with pneumonia Oct. 23 at Nazareth, Ky. which place he was 0 D Do Your Christmas Shopping NOW I have a line of practicle Christmas gifts ready for all who working. His remains were brought to this city and interred in the Catholic SCHOOLS OPENED. Now it the time want to remember loved ones and friends. to do your Christmas shopping. Don't wait until the best of everything has been picked over. hether you name this Company as Executor or name an individual, the legal fees are the same. We will be glad to advise with you regarding these or any other Trust matters. W MRS. ETHEL HILLS CLOVERPORT, KY. 5 The Bank of Hardinsburg & Trust Co. GEO. All schools in the Second Division exc )t Taul's; all schools in the Fourth Division except Woodrow, were reconvened jn Monday of tnis week. Ii is proba ir that alt srhoo;, in the Fifth Division may convene net Monday, savs Supt. Meador. ip(c HOC 30C HOC BESS, Manager Hardinsburg, Kentucky There aren't enough adjectives in the English language to enable a giri properly to describe her first beau. j Home Paper That Goes Into Thousands of Homes .:?vVi tt'tvi sj,vV Mr. Clias Priest of Rosctta was in town Monday on business. Hubert K. I'cnick of Indianola, '.ua. nephew ol Mrs W. P. Komine Mrs Will Hook left Wednesday howl Saturday eveniiiKnaming , visit in Lottitvilh until P" a ' mot. .red to Clifton Mills alter Mi-- s Mar- - H III Nf ibaetlCt Friday supper to join his wife and baby at Karet Hook was the Kuest of licr aunt,1 parents home. They are in the Mr. and Mrs J P. Hook HARDINSBURG I Mi, s Marlba Milhr near town broke one bone of her right arm just above UM Arist Sunday afternoon in crank-- ' Rig her car preparatory to taking a 0) rule The city electric light plant did some needed repairing to ht town ednesil.iy and Thur-Vavwiring, ieo I lies-- h lowering lli'C gratia to his front yanl The carpenters are pushing the Dowttfi new work on Kayiimud Mi Uowell will hav a dweluni beautiful home and a lovely location . I , I COtinty when lie UKain to secure a home , ii-ta desirable tarin. here Join llcmlrick of Akron. Ohio on I visit for a few days. is IRVINGTON was - Irvjngt ui graded anil high school D p Bad list Wednesday having )eeM c(,,t., t'r sometime on account t)lt. ((- juenza M A r "MM epidemic. z Producers, Transporters, Refiners, Marketers Mrs. I,lijljp Brandenburg ii visiting is ,1onR. 3 &m& ; ,, jiasi....- - ... urtSi mjoh s, nooH IUW "It ipiuojnj tr uo un.i sii MUO si )(.ijpu. uio Jie.siJ.l ini .uwaid i uu AJ,1! relatives at Til) Top. IJcIlipstcr (ron XpjniS .11 .)il -- Mr and Mrs. John Akers spent l Murray .pent tie btt-- 1 Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. John Lyd-te- r Gen l part of the week in Owensboro dan at Webster. on BM in CM Miss Marv Heron is home from Mrs Jelf Owen ol Louisville, visit- - State I'niversity the ban being on for ed several days witl Ifn w t the second time on account of Moorman this week II. m and children left MonMr RgV. T. X. Williams, Louisville day for l.oiiisi ille v. here they will preached at the Presbyterian church visit with Mis Bets' mother, several Sanaa) v ccks Miftci Ruth Marshall and Virginia An epi lcnii ol olds in town causes Bandy have returned to Danville to a scaicily of new, , Then is nothing .1 resume their ok going Oscar AleKoid.-- i oi t lister aged! Mli Mabel Wroe has accepted a .seventeen, gi oid .on oi Mr John I" W1 with E. P. Alexander & Co. Mrs. Nat ( roiish. Louisville visit-a- t Alexander ol ibis cilv was hurried Mrs Adelle ConnitTJast the old Alex i ikIcj grave yard near i ad hei lluras. Nov '1st He had been in a ecl. Mr. and Mrs. Hubert I'cnick and long time of fat of failing health s .n oi Rednetd, Iowa, arrived Friday the heart Mr and Mri E V. Willing of They will reside here. L, Meameker has returned Rev, Louisville sent message to t heir father. Mr and Mr- I II Mattingly the from Hendcraon where he was called fact of their parentage to a new soi to n ill parents, who have been ill with tag llu. on Moadaj lJr. and Mis W. Taylor motorMrs I II Mattingly spent the past Sunday. They week in Louisville with her daughter, ed to I lodgeiisville. were accompanied home by .Mrs. L. V Neuling. Mr. ami M i Heard Itros shipped three car loads Mary Taylor. (.arils have been received announcof stock Saturday Two el cgttla ing the arival oi a daughter. Mary one of hogs Mr. and Mis I laude Mercer made Pleaant Ludlam on Nov. in, at the a social visit the ending week at I. nine of Mr. and Mrs K. II. Ludlam, The mother will be Amnions with Mr. and Mrs. Louis Richmond. Va I'erkilis It is the In si real sh'i.iI visit remembered as Miss Kaaia Itiggs. ogel. Mr. and Mrs. A. T. J. P. for M i M M eat time a lad and lonn.nd Lambert Adkiiis, Miss Mabel Adkins and Carl h'orrest young gentlemen frOM l.evvisport. Ky. Adkius attended the Puaci celebravisited socially with lady friends last tion in Louisville. Saturday. A. (). Marshall is having a collage week Mrs. Shaw and daughter, Miss n Walnut St. moved on his farm near KiiLIi Hcjisley returned to Louisville, lovvn. he will have tlie building Mrs Lucreta Hensley ac- - .modeled and expects to move there conpaiaed tnetn I he home is closed in time lor spring fanning. A. F, Schindler has received word now. Dr. Hart a good vetinary surgeon of the death of his son, Joseph L. will be in llaidiiisbuig, Tuesday, Dec. Schiiihler. killed ill action over there. Mr. ami Mrs. Alvin Withers, Kirk 3. Look Mm up Mr and Mis Miller Monarch went rieitad Mr and Mrs. T. K. lilylhe last to Custer Ut week to attend the week. Miss Margaret t'onniff writes that burial of her cousin 'Oscar Alexander at the old Alexander burying ground ihe is in low with England ami us Mic is now doing Ked Cross people near llura Mr. John Monarch of Kirk was in work m I'aris. K. A. (rider, Louisville, was in towu Monday Her entire fani.lv lias the flu, she states they are nearly town Wednesday. had Thanksgiving services will be held recovered and getting able to be out at he Methodist church. again relatives lor several days. till Sl!l .)ssii n,M" "opinio ) qi PACUd M.,n... (JM IMJ. pl imW 1HII UO .SllOl y in Ml'm"l ! Pd Glm hean where ,ie has ,)t.eI1 the igma of his grandmother, Mrs. Ilettie Denl)Ster J dy , ' . McKelvev u., i.oinsv inc. '" ln.,'r.e, ,. was in town rn- ,,. ' t,,e Kra,1kl11 ,a", McCombs Producing & Refining Co. INCOKI'OBATeii An Established Producing and Refining Company APPRO VtO BY CAPITAL ISSUES COMMITTEE "Pnsseii by trn Capltiil Issues Pommlttee a not Incompatible with the national Interests but without approval of legality, validity, worth, or security." Opinion No. A1956. inllu-enz- 17,000 Acres off Leases 80 Producing Wells 30 New Tank Cars 1,000 Barrel Refinery After Friday. December 20, 1918 STOCK ADVANCES TO . i Per Per Share !2 Price $2.00Share Present Par Value $1.00 Per Share The money raised from the sale of this stock will continue to be used, as it haa been used in the paati in the development and expan slon of the company's properties. Over .! ,'apiial raised from the sale of stock bus been Invested In properties and equipment In tlM twelve months of the rompany's existence. Its outstanding position today as Hi. leader among the Independent oil companiai operating in Kentucky may be ascribed to following this policy of expansion. Raaulta accomplished to date are but a forerunner ol those w hl. h may lie expei ted to ensue from the further development of the company's ooncadadly valuable holdings, and expansion In the field of Its operations through the size of lis refining plant, now operating, and the purchase of additional view of progress to data ".M.l'oinbs" stock at $2.00 per share piudurlnK properties s an extremely attractive Investment opportunity with the probabilities of unlimited enhancement In value. 1825,-MA.111 l - -- I . Dividends 24 500 Per Annum u BARREL FLOWING WELL I Butcher leaae In Well No. 2 on the company'i recently acquired the heart of the Big Sinking District in Lee County after being drilled in and shot flowed at the rate of over 500 barrels daily. Well No. 3 Butcher, Noi. 3 and 4 Hargis, Nos. 12, 13 and 14 Adams tear: due in this week. II GO x.'.i 1 DRILLING RIGS NOW OPERATING Full Information on requaat Inter ABRAM RENICK, President - outhern Building I'r'iluv'. serember LOUISVILLE, KENTUCKY is ;n hta received by night. tctegrapll r telopliom' ut ur expense up to mid 20 1!IH. nt VIOO pgr alMUPgt tr, ri- - rr r rp