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The Breckenridge news: January 8, 1919 The Breckenridge news 300dpi TIFF G4 page images John D. Babbage Cloverport, KY 1919 brc1919010801_sn86069309 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. The Breckenridge news: January 8, 1919 The Breckenridge news John D. Babbage Cloverport, KY 1919 $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. "'HPI r XJtlill VOL. XLIII. BRE0KENR1DGE NEWS. f Months. ALL THE NEWS THATf'S FIT TO PRINT. CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY, WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 8,1111 $1-6- 0 $1.10 a Year; 90c for 4 Months; 75c for a Year; 60c for 4 Mcf'te; 75c for 6 Months. No. 21 COL. THEODORE IN ROOSEVELT EXPIRES HANDSOME WOMAN PNEUMONIA VICTIM HIS SLEEP AT HIS HOME ON SAGAMORE HILL The Breckenridge News Has A Miller Feeder Press. Fred D. Pierce Describes His U. S. S. Ex-Preside- nt's Life Bah. Ends Peacefully After Many Fun- a Months Suffering With Rheumatism. u era! to Be Held Wednesday. 6.--- I' In a letter to his sister, Mrs. H. M. Tarres Harper of this city, Norman S. Grekfnr his rvUnos, ihe young colored man who gory writes and tellswhereexperiences every, one W 'hat been in the employ of the Colonel in' No Man's Land, juggles with death. Pvt. Gregory was since he left the White House, f. n , noticed that the patient was breath- attached to the 303 Field Signal Bating heavily in his sleep and went to talion, the fighting 78th Division. L "Dear Sister: For the first time Norman S. Gregory." call, a nurse. " ' FORMER PRESIDENT DEAD. since I came over here, I have gotten my mail. Had a letter from Gertrude tj "When he returned with her the for-- 3. and one from a girl in Irvington. sner President was dead. Mrs. Roose-- $ "I have, since my arrival over here, yell was immediately summoned. seen the most of France. I have spent Mr,s Roosevelt telephoned to Col. most of my time traveling around in JEmlcn Roosevelt, cousin of the for- an old box car. A box car is a Pullmer President, and he came to the transportation over L OYSTER BAY, N. Y., Jan. Theodore Roosevelt died in his ahttp early today at his'home on Sagamore Hill in this village. Death is balfeved to have been due to rheumatism which affected his hearth. The Colonel suffered a severe attack of rheumatism and sciatica on IJftW Year's Dayr but none believed that his illness would likely prove fatal. Thtf former President sat up '.most Of Sunday and retired at 11 o'clock last night. The exact lime, of Colonel Roose- nit's death was 4: 15 a. m. as nearly can be determined, for there was no person at his bedside at the Bnt he passed away. A minute or C4. - GOT HIT THREE TIMES AND THINKS HE WAS LUCKY At That! Norman S. Gregory Gets Taste of Life in Firing Line in Last Big Battle. COMES OUT ALL RIGHT it IN THE END. tiia nHpnHnnt. 'rr Mr. M. L. Abrams a represenativc of therMiller Saw Trimmer Company, Pittsburg is here erecting a Miller Mrs- - D. S. Cphire, Born In Mt. Press Feeder in the print shop of LetJanon, Syria, Wife Of The Breckenridge News. The Miller Dr. Sphire, Proctictioner. job press with a Feeder is a attachment, and will make from 2006 to' 3000 emprcssions an hour Mrs, D. S. Phirc, an Assyrian by which is equal to the work of two birth, and who was considered a Very men. handsome woman, died early Monday The friends and patrons of the morning at her home in Hardinsburg News print shop are cordially invit- after a short illness of influenza foled to come in and see this, modern, lowed by pneumonia. piece of machinery. Mrs. Sphire was the wife of Dr. Sphire, a general practictioner of hit until night when I went to un- Hardinsburg, she was born in Mt. roll my blanket, then I discovered Lebanon, Syria and was 33 years old. what a narrow escape I had made. In 1002 she was married to Dr. Sphire Only the blanket arid overcoat roll- in Montgomery, Ala., and in 1004 ed Up saved my life as the hit was they moved to Mooleyville, Ky., direct oVer a vital part. where they resided until a few years "We went over the top at 0:30, ago when they came to their present and when we were relieved, we were abode. going like h for the gates of Sedan. With her husband are six children In A Rest Camp. who survive. Five girls, Corine, Mar"I am now in a rest qamp near garet, Amelia and Julia Ann; one Paris. But there is some talk of send son, Moses Sphire. ing us into Germany. While I would Aside from her beauty, Mrs. Sphire like to see the "Faderland," I would was a very loveable woman of genial much rather be on my way home. I nature and won a host of friends who have seen all of the war I want to will deeply regret her untimely death. see. The funeral was held Tuesday "I have not heard from Casper morning with high mass said be Rev. since I came over here, but I hope he Norman. And disinterment followed has come out all right. Your brother, in St. Romaulds cemetery. self-feedin- g, Voyage to France Aboard Pennsylvania An eye witness to the royal welcome given President Wilson and the peace party as they landed at Brest, France was Fred D. Pierce of Clover-por- t, and who was aboard the U. S. S. Pennsylvania as Chief Elecrician. In a letter addressed to Mr. Jno. D. Babbage, Editor of The Breckenridge News, this sailor gives a most enter- MRS. HATTIE DITTO SUCCUMBS AT 69 Roosevelt home immediately. Telegrams were dispatched to the Col- netY children-- who" were-parts of the country. Two of the Colour's sons, Major Theodore Roosevelt, Jr. and Captain Kermit Roosevelt are in service abroad Capt. Archie Roosevelt and his wife left .New York last night for Boston, where the Captain's ,wife's father is Mrs. Ethel Derby and her two Aiken, S. C. (children are in condolence and sym-J- L of "9thy began to pour in from all parts tn country today as soon as the P pews of Colonel Koosevelts death became known. I The former Presidenr came to his ; home on Sagamore Hill from, the "Roosevelt Hospital on Christmas day, 4rat a week later was stricken with, a aevere attack of rheumatism and sciatica, from which he had been suffering for some time. The rheuma-:tiaffected" his right hand and it became much swollen. He remained in tit room and efforts were made to bcck the trouble. Last Saturday the sbJbaat's secertary, Miss Josephine JStrkawr, called to see him, but the CpftMal was asleep in his room. Ftaa;s were placed at half mast in Oyster Bay today. V THE FUNERAL. Tle Hour for the Roosevelt funer- oflfi dally announced today as ;iM p. m. Wednesday, at Christ il church here. lncl Roosevelt will be buried at omg s Memorial cemetery,, oyster m a plot' selected by the Colonel hi wife shortly after he left the rJite House. " - in-oth- eH fvf , m man to us for here is, not as. good as 'n the States. . .. . i. bide door jfuiimansare netter tnan hiking 15 or so miles with a uacit un your back every day. 1 have "seen some pretty tough times, and had some narrow escapes, but, would not take anything for my past experiences. Gets In On The Big Drive. "When I was transferred to the 78th I was just in time to get in the last big drive. After 13 days of traveling in one of the side door Pullmans, L had to stop off to have an operation on my eye at the Base Hospital. And on the 0th day I started out and caught up with my Division on the 13th and went up to the- front line. "The first night we laid a two mile line right up close to the Huns. I and the rest of the bunch were in the Radio Division, but when we got up to the front they were short of ... Member of Prominent Family And Wife Of Late Wm. Mrs. Hattie Moorman Ditto, wife of the late William Ditto, who for several years was County Clerk of Meade county, fell into eternal sleep at her home in Hardinsburg, Monday morning at 11 o'clock. A few" days ago Mrs. Ditto was taken ill with pneumonia and owing to her years she was not physically able to overcome her illness. As soon as her death came her sons, Moorman Ditto, who is in a Base Hospital in France; Boyce Ditto of Middle West Texas, William Ditto Robert Ditto of Detroit and step-soof Lexington, were notified, the latter two arriving in Hardinsburg, Monday. With her at the end were her two daughters, Miss Rosa Lou Ditto and Miss Amelia Ditto.. The funeral arrangements had not n, -- as late Tuesday morning, awaiting the arrival of Boyce Ditto who is on his way from Texas. Mrs, Ditto was in her seventieth year. She was the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. White Moorman, and wab born and reared near Hardinsbura. She was educated in Owensboro, and iyrnbcrlif the Bapjist,, church jince girlhood. IfT 1870, she' was married to William Ditto of Brandenburg, and they lived in that city until his death when Mrs. Ditto returned to the place of her nativity. A woman of intelligence, refinement, and with Christian ideals are the characteristics attributed to Mrs. Ditto, with that of being a true mother, entirely devoted to the comfort-anhappiness of her family; and a friend and neighbor to all been" completed ; d taining and accurate description of his voyage both going and coming; telling principally the great ovation extended to President Wilson when he arrived overseas, and of the powerful radio equipment installed on the U. S. S. Pennsylvania. His letter in full reads: "Dear Mr. Babbage: It happens this year I will spend Christmas just about 100 'miles due cast of Virginia coast traveling fast for the dear old U. S. A. as that. First, I sincerely wish you and family a lovely, happy Christmas and NewYear, also my other friends in dear old Cloverport. "Having been on the scenes and being one of the busy ones in carry out the safekeeping of our Commander in Chief and President Wilson to Brest, France throught I would write you a few lines to let you know just facts about the whole sea voyage, also our safe care of returning of Admirals overseas and their forces. President Goes Aboard Dec. 9th. "On. Dec. 0th about 11 A. M., President Wilson came aboard the United States Steamship George Washing ton, which was one of the German chan t' marine- "s ft ip liat "wa suw terned at the begining of the war, This is considered one of the very b.est merchant passenger steamers, and especially noted for its smooth riding of the high seas. President Wilson was greeted with usual honors of 21 gun salutes, this being cheers, God speed, and general joy of the people who thronged the docks on the North River New York " J-- City side. At this period the United States Battleship, Pennsylvania was steaming just about 1000 yards forward to starboard of the George Washington ready to escort President Wilsoa on his overseas voyage. Ten Destroyers Go Along. "After we were under way about 3o minutes, ten destroyers came up, all latest type, were arranged, two being well ahead of us and four oa each side. The . name of these destroyers were: U. S. S. Lea; U. S. S. Tarbell; U. S. S. Wickes; U. S. S. Woosley; U. S. S. Yohnell; U. S. S.' Mahan; U. S. S. Robinson; U. S. S. Dorsey; U. S. S. Croven; U. S. S. Radford. We speeded out of North River at about 17 knots per hour. This speed we maintained the entire trip, and to our disadvantage we were in very rough, choppy seas for three days, only two days, however being real rainy and stormy. At any rate, Mr. Wilson can say he has been on a rough sea, and know the feeling for us sailor lads, who have been tossing around on very much worse seas for the past year and eight months. "Just as we were within fifty miles of Brest, France one of the French's most noted seaports, we were met by 40 of our destroyers, which had been the submarine death troops for many months past, and which were big factors in making the Huns take peace at any price. Greeted By Italian And French Fleet. "Just about 10 miles futher toward the coast we were iftcL uy IheItaK"' ian and French grand fleet, .consisting of some 50 ships, being of alt type warcrafts including airplanes, observation baloons and dirigibles. You would if you were not well versed on military customs think you were being attacked by the Huns entire submarine fleet, when the Italian and French fleets rendered the . Continued On Page 0 h man-kin- d. Entertained In Louisville Hardinsburg, Ky., Jan. 4. 1910. (Special) Mr. and Mrs. Claude Mercer and their sister, Miss Isabelle Hendrick, who spent the Christmas holidays at the Seelbach Hotel, Louisville, were guests of honor to a dinner and theatre party oa Christmas eve, given by Judge Frank Peake and Mrs. Peake, Christmas, they were entertained to dinner and a theatre party, by Mr. T. J. Perkins and Mr. and Mrs. L. J. Perkins. Gets A Months Leave. Miss Ray Lewis Heyser, who has been the acting cashier of the of Cloverport, in the absence of Mr. Paul Lewis and his stay in the army, leaves Wednesday, for Huntington, W. Va., to spend a month with her brother, Mr. Roy Heyser and Mrs. Heyser. This is Miss Heyser's first vacation in eighteen months, and the board of Directors granted her a month leave. Breck-inridge-Ba- nk - iiitviiwit tatsA aw s utt v vs v. y vouvu into service. Harper may know liowv . . i xo put up a iciepnone i nnc.ms way, but I believe I can' beat him or Fletcher a block putting up a line when the shells are playing a tune "Hurry Up, VL Mrs. Jas. T. Beard Succumbs. Hardinsburg, Ky. Jan. 4, 1010. (Special) News has been, received here of the death of Mrs. James T. Beard, at the home of her son, Wm. C. Beard in Catlettsburg, Dec. 14, 1918. Mrs. Beard was formerly Miss Millie Cox, and is the last member of the Williamson Cox family of Hardinsburg. Brother's Death Great Shock To Corp. Henry DeH. Moorman. Furlough New Year's Week. jHardtMburg, Ky., Jan. 4, 1010. cial) Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Tom- have returned to Louisville, spending a few days at the home Mrs, Tomlinson's parents, Mr. and i. H. M. Blair. Mr. Tomlinson was hi New Year's furlough from Knox, and returned to camp Tawrsaay. He has been, in service mkW,. and hopes to be muster-i- n a sfcort time. Mr, Tomlinson a ferotiter In France, and who. in the regular army over He was one among the American soldiers sent to France. Hfc Ow Christmas Praaaart. H. M. Blair whose home k a aramaburg pike, Route No. 8, dttrfcf Christmas waak Baud Bros., a pair of fata fcia-b- . Taay war aix year oW, 14 oJa tauHMafh y ovfrUaa M ftaaftv Mr.1 qai wap laaaaa aa as mj avaav aao tola for mlammMaa Mt loaatmaT in tt tatt. kMf naxt a VwVfl Cfrfcf aid that tltfs was to m kuaualf. hM I to aaf Imft I Hurry Up," You sure don't let grass grow under your feet. The second night that I was in the line, I was out on a two mile stretch for seven hours and the Dutch shot up our lines as fast as I could fix them. We are always sent in bunches of. two, and eight times, amid the bursting of shells and the hum of machine bullets we had to go and repair our line. Huns Got Nervious. Ae the Huns had grown nervous, any kind of noise would bring a hail of shell and bullets, and is was not. until the 0th time that we could connect with headquarters, so you know how I must have felt under shell fire. Often it seemed I could have touched my heart in my throat, but after the first, day we cpuld not, catch up with them. "I think I was pretty lucky for whrn I vent oyer the top, it was a six t!ays drive and I only got hi' "three times. When I went over the top, it was ta six .dajrs thrive and I only got' Sit three times. When I went over the top I was, struck-- on the top. of my steel hat a glancing lick by a piece of shrapnel which knocked me down. I got up and joined, the men singing and yelling and cheering the boys, when again I was hit in the back of the neck with a piece of steel Splinter, But I was not seriously hurt only a scratch. Tha that Almost Got Hiam. "But the shot that Ima4 to kav eaa4 my days I golf a few atn ku-- ,, whan a machtaa goa aattas Ml aa - C. TAUL, j Were To Have Met In France One of the pathos of war, is to read the letters of sympathy to sorrowing mothers who have given their sons for freedom; and yet many of these epistles are so full of sympathy and so reassuring of the fact that the noble mothers and fathers have not given their sons in vain, that they prove of great consolation to such parents, who have made the sacrifice. at Cloverport, Kentucky, for the Agent Hartford Fire Insurance Company Farm Department Home Fire Insurance Company Recording1 Department National Life Insurance Company of Montpelier, Vt. National Life and Accident Insurance Company of Nashville, Tennessee The .letter following comes from Corp. . Henry DeHaven Moorman, written to his mother, Mrs. W. R. Moorman of Hardinsburg, after the death of their brother and son, Lieut. Roy Evans Moormay, who died of pneumonia in Angles, France, Oct. 'orman's letter is 2, .1018. Corp. full of the tenoarest love andvsyi!. pathyt not only. fqr..h.ls own JJtjhc-- , but all other mothers who have pass-ethrough this sairfe tribulation. "November 10, 1913. My Dear Mother! I know these are dark days for you. Such were they for me, but proper reasoning alleviates the sord row, I was tart Wyod cxMraaajon $a, u ,apa whan I reeaivttl th takram a- mwciaaT Roy's Wrial, whan I .taonfat k was aaat Kkf taa 4ata of mmt wawaa. la wa w raaa ia taH Mast, I was' vary basy aa4 aqpa a aa aaut to froaufc with tM srrowifraaaji pa DivUtm iti LtaAaMmft QKWWWm . mi aaw bn mtumml IIXMb RfW sum Iimas dtelaJ Now Art ft fe'ajpr and thoughts of home and returning come, I can better appreciate what deaths here mean to those back home, The casualty list, and all, has a new meaning. Individuals, with us, have almost been lost' sight of in the colossal doings of these eventful times; but, after all, when the hand of death is laid on the one you love, this, to the exclusion of all else, challenges your very existence. Accepts Death Philosophically. "Over here, men become somewhat accustomed to the incidents of most cruel war; and deaths, la the excitement of the hour, do not seem to those around' so pathetic aa of those who die in hospitals with opportunity to rcajizq, the situation but without the' presence, sympathy and tender care of loved, ones. Here, but seldom is the dying man among acquaintances. The great common purpose makes us all akin, but when death hovers, when thoughts are of the end, strangers 'can be tat little more than strangers, ttauflfc tky speak the same kRguafc ana waar Wt same uniform. White alt accaat tktsa occurrtet aa Boaasaiwcaa f gar MasatrWjcfo aa man's com nam ru Wwar TWm m Films m4 without tha into this tta pacaUar agbataat raaakaiioa aaJaaaj otx taafcMA Howavar, laoaV sfraaiM aava a paBaooahy hawa oaavactioas aa Jai SAFETY FIRST ALL OLD RELIABLE COMPANIES No Better Policies, No Better Companies, No Better Protection We Pay Every Cent We Promise SERVICE in INSURANCE is what every business wants. When you have a loss or damage you want to feel secure. We have had losses in our Agency, during the past four months ranging in amounts from $7.50 to nearly $40,000.00. --This Agency has been before the people of Breckinridge county for 90 year; under the same management. We can give line of protection. Write us to proyu an tect you agakv&t lots or damage by Fire or Tornado. UMai-mated 4aia7t li'm "MfmSflmmmatmmmmmnammmW ".'"juHanaaaBaaaffijLaaMB 4&BBaaaaaaaaaaaaaaa ltflHmWi itl flii I'lmmWMaaTaamaWmaaaaaMmaaWi ?i aaV liflftt fnJtmliaaaaaalBaaaaaaaam BBSfrSnkEmi ' .a XaaaaCmaHKaaaaaHaaaaaal H.flPP' UWY PAGE W"!. 'UP11 I W'PM .MIIiMUH IJ U Jl 11(1 WMPUUl' W,'HH,Vl THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS, CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY JANUARY S, t MM "a FCLOSING OUT SALE! en i I Beginning January 10, 1919, for twenty days we will offer our entire stock of General Merchandise at greatly reduced prices. Our stock consists of Dry Goods, Groceries, Hats, Caps, Shoes, Queensware, Hardware, Harness, Furniture, Stoves, Roofing, Paints, Oils, Varnishes, etc. Our reason for selling is that after February 15th we will be locatecTin Hardinsburg, Ky.,; and.' will occupy the Teaf building. Sale--Cas- h Terms of up-to-da- te to All . . Reduced Footwear We have a large and well selected line of shoes for men, Women and children. The values here are indeed most unusual. Prices from 25c to $7.00 per pair. $25 COATS Ladies & Misses Undergarments Men's Ribbed Union Suits in different sizes, good quality of underwear and wearer will find comfort in $1.85 the wear. Valued at $2.50. Selling for RLen's undershirts and underdrawers in separate garments. Worth $1.25 per garment and have been reduc75c ed to the low price of Ladies Unionsuits in medium weight and one of the best brands of underwear. They are worth $1.50 and $1-0$2.00 and will go for Ladies vests and drawers in separate garment and quality. Valued at $1.00 per garment and re' 50c duced to A line of Misses and children's underwear thats good and warm, has been marked down at greatly reduced prices. Ask to see them. 0 I. Bargains in Dry Goods Our line of ginghams is beautiful both in quality of material and patterns for school clothes and house 29c dresses. Prices reduced to per yard Canton Flannel in an excellent quality. Originally priced at 35c and during this sale to sell for per yard 29c Ladies black silk hose with cotton tops and feet. Good 38c quality silk. 50c values selling for We will sell only 20 yards of Hoosier cotton to a customer, as long as it lasts for the special price of per 22c yard Best quality of Outing Flannels used in making gowns, petticoats, etc. Comes in solid colors and white 30c specially priced at per yard Heavy shirting in superior quality for making men and boy's good warm work shirts for winter. Specially 29c priced at per yard Ladies Black Broadcloth coats. Can be worn any place and at all times, and appear well dressed. Nothing so ser.vic-abl- e as a broadcloth coat., These are' valued at $12 (I A AA ' . fP?UV now selling for Children's cloaks. Sizes vary." For school use and dress occasions you cannot find better values for the price ' than these coats. Prices $2.25 to Raincoats and capes for women arid children made of the best quality of rubber goods' and will stand the hardest wear. Selling at bargin prices. (C (( tpOJJ 1 '1 MRS. M. A. McCUBBINS L. D. FOX, MANAGER STEPHENSPORT, KENTUCKY Queensware Greatly Reduced in Price Don't forget to look at our line of Queensware. You no doubt will find something that you need. We have breakfast plates, bread and butter plates, 60c pie or desert plates. Price per set We have Dinner plates in dainty and pretty designs 75c and of good china. Price per set Cups and saucers of good shapes. Price per set $1.25 out-buildin- gs, Extra Quality Sweaters Much Reduced Boys Heavy Coat(Sweaters don't like to wear an overcoat. Priced at Men's Heavy Coat Sweaters for working and driving. Valued out-buildin- 4 Exceptional Values in Overalls i A bargain for men in 8R Carharett Overalls and $2.85 worth $3.50 per garment now reduced to just the thing for those who Good colors and worth $1.25. . 85c in a variety of colors and good $1.25 at $2 and selling for We also offer for sale our Store House, Dwelling, Warehouse, Icehouse and a small farm with good House, Barn and also 2 Houses and lots and 5 town lots RED CROSS MEMBERS AT RAYMOND Dr. Lewis Powell Dies Following Operation. The Rev. Dr. Lewis Powell, one of the prominent ministers of the Louisville Conference died at 2 o'clock in the morning of New Year's day, at Lou- GARFIELD Citizens And Children Respond To The Christmas the Norton memorial Infirmary, Roll Call. isville following an operation for what was thought to be cancer of the stomach. Raymond. Ky., Dec. 30 (Special) Dr. Powell was sixty years old, a The following citizens of this place native of Arkansas and has been in answered "present" to Christmas Roll this conference eight years. His last Call of the American Red Gross charge being at the Cresent Methodist church where his funduring the drive of Dec. 1G, to 2.1,: Roscoe Hendry, J. T. Knott, Mrs. J. eral was held last Thursday afternoon T. Knott, Elbert Johnson, Miss Leo and the remains were taken to AberMrs. deen, Miss., for burial. Henry Cashman, Cashman, Surviving Dr. Powell are his widow, Henry Cashman, Audrane Cashman. Rhoda Knott, Junius Miller Frymire, and daughter, Miss Anna Louise Mrs. Icy Pollock, Homer Pollock, Powell, and son, Rev. Paul Shell Richard Chism Louella Black, Ada Powell, who at one time was pastor of the Methodist church in this city, Noble and Glen Middle. The Junior Members are: Hughes but of late has ban supplying his Noble. Seth Chappe'l. Will Tom father's pulpit in Louisville. They Chappcll, Ray Avitt Cislurian, Arthur reside at 2400 Frankfort Avenue. Black, Andrew Chism Beuluh Norton, Hubert Mill;' Gertie Mae Knott, Melvin Stiff, Ruth Rhodes Elbert Basham, Ilronsou Cashman, Loui.se Elnora Cashman and Monroe Knott. Will Payne of Chicago is visiting Hill-Clift- BEWLEYVBLLE son, John Bircher, Jr., have returned Midway Oil and Gas Company is to their home in Brandenburg after the name of a new firm in Midway, spending Christinas with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. G. A. Foote. and is composed of the following enEarl Hardaway o'f Louisville his terprising citizens: been the guest of his grandfather, Messrs. U. R. Murray, C. W. Mr. T P. Hardaway. R. C. Richardson, R. Q. Mrs. Wade Drury and Miss Laura Cogar, A. B. Rumley and C. H. Mac Mell Stith are ill of flu. Lemore. Miss Wildia Triplett has returned This firm owns land in the heart of the Kentucky oil fields, in Estell home after a very successful term of county, near the edge of Lee county school at Raymond. Mr. and Mrs. Ira Sipes spent Xmas and is within 'JOO yards of two prowith his parents, Mr. and Mrs. A. F. ducing oil wells. , The new company has contracted Sipes. Mr. and Mrs. Tom Drury of drillings which will begin work on for Minn., spent Christmas with their holdings, probobly next week. Mr. and Mrs. Chas "Drury. The 'company has been incorporated The young folks of the neighborwith a captia stock of $13,000. hood spent Friday evening socially Here's hoping gentlemen, that you will striek a gusher in your first with Miss Bertha Foote. Carl Philpot and family of Louisdrill. Blue' Grass Clipper. ville are visiting relatives here. Walter Drury is at home from NOTICE. Camp Knox. or Min-niapolis, R. C. Richardson Member Payne. Mr. and Mrs. John Bircher and Of New Oil Firm. his parents, Mr, and Mrs. Minor Notice to City and School tax payNOTICE. ers 'of Cloverport, Ky., that all will be advertised that do not On account of the embargo at pay by Jan. 15th, 1919. Louisville no hogs will be received L, V. Chapin, City Tax Collector. by us until futher notice. Beard Brothers; Hardinsburg. Ky, SUBSCRIBE FOR. THE NEWS delin-quin- ts . r v Mr and Mrs. Roscoe Hendry and Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Gier of baby left Saturday for their new home Louisville are visiting Mr. and Mrs. at Holt. Much success to them. J. B. Whitworth. Miss Ruth Ramsey of Stephensport Mr. and Mrs. Eris LeGrand and came Wednesday to spend Xmas Mr. and Mrs. Houston LeGrand and with Miss Leo Cashman. She will Misses Lucy, Ruth and Ruby were return home Sunday night and reguests of Mr. and Mrs. Ben Bruing-to- n sume her school duties Monday. of near Freedom, Sunday. Mr. John Rhodes is very low at Mrs. Alvah Basham is visiting Mr. the home- of his son, Alex Rhodes' and Mrs. Henry Basham- of near near here. Harned. Mrs. Kingsbury Renews. Glad to report Jerry Basham and Mrs. Franklin Payne and 'son, Elva family able to be out again after Dear Mr. Babbage: I wish to were guests of Mrs.' Mary Nicholas, having the flu. subscription for The BreckMonday.' day and Tuesday. Amos Mattingly and, wife have enridge News for six months. Yours Miss Bessie B. Weatherford re- moved in their' new home recently truly, Mrs. Lora Kingsbury, Tulare, Miss Mirriam Compton of Raymond is visiting relatives and friends turned Saturday from Garfield where purchased from Roscoe Hendry. Cal. she has been 'visiting her aunt, Miss here. ASSIGNEE'S NOTICE. Think They Can't Do Without; It. Mr. and Mrs. Paul Compton of Nannie Board. Vic Pile was in Louisville on busiAll persons having claims against Louisville, were guests of relatives Mr. J. D, Babbage, Cloverport, Ky. ness last week. the Estate of Elizabeth O'Connel; Kind Sir: I enclose a money-ordhere last week. Mr. and Mrs. Taylor Gray were Assignee, will present them duly pro- for $1.50 for which please renew my Word was received from Verda Brown that he had landed in New guests of Mr. and Mrs. Sherdie Bas- ven as required by law, to the under- subscription for The Breckenridge ham, Sunday. signed Asignee, on or before Jan- News as we think we can't do withYork. uary, 10th 1019, at this office in Clov- out the news. Send it to Frymire, Yy, Mr. and Mrs. Elba Board were erport, Ky. guests' of the latter's parents, Mr. to Mr. Parris Barr. Marion Weatherholt, Assignee, the and Mrs. Richard Whitworth, SunChristmas has past again quietly "Estate of Mrs. Elizabeth O'Connel. day. Subscribes For Six Month. with a nice little snow for the first Claude Mercer, Atty. Pate Compton who is in camp "in time Mr. Jno. D. Babbage, Cloverport, this vicinity. in. Alabama was the guest of his mother, Hog killing has been the order of When you have backache thellver or kid- Ky. Dear Sir: Please send me The Mrs. Nannie Compton during the Breckenridge News for six months, the day for the past week, Frank neys are aure to be out of gear. Try holidays. It does wonden for the liver, kidneys and Respectfully, Mrs. Mollie Dejarnette, Brickey killed four hogs one day last Mr. and Mrs. Sherdy Basham and E. Beatty killed two big bladder, A trial 60c bottle wilt convince Hardinsburg,' Ky. week; you.. Get It at the drug itore. little daughter, Mildred of near Har- hogs; J. Frank Cbnley killed two; Al ned were guests last week of the Renewal Of Chas. Rhodes. Miller killed two that weighed GOO latter's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Jonas Mr. J. D. J3abbagc. Dear Sir: You pounds or over. Gray. will find enclosed money order for Owen Pate went to Owensboro the Miss Bulah Bruner is visiting rela$1.50 in advance for ypur paper, The day before Christmas and returned tives in town. Breckenridge News. Yours truijf, home Friday. Misses Lottie' Macy and Thelma Chas. Rhodes, c of O. E. Ry., 11th M. Beatty visited his' daughter, J. Whitworth visited relatives atBbny-vill- e Mrs. & Hoyt St., Portland, Oregon. Phinis Smiley and Mr. Smiley Renewal. last week. at Secre, Tuesday and Wednesday. John.,D. Babbage) Cloverport, Ky. Mr. J. I, Haynes Renew. Mr. and Mrs. James Mattingly and Dear Sir: Enclosed find check to little daughter, Maggie are here the pay up my subscription to The Mr. J. D. Babbage, Cloyerport, Ky. guests of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. News until May 1919. Yours, Dear Sir: Please find enclosed check J. M. Beatty and her brother, J, E. J. N. Mattingly, Roff, Ky. for $1.50 for your paper, The Breck- Mrs. Robert Glen of Chicago was Beatty of Glen Dean. Nov., e.n&fcsiiSW.8 JftT Gflf VW the guest of her sister, Mrs. Jj E. Fred1" Davis 'and family are the my' wAacripticm U w4 Matthews, Tuesday night. guests of J. E. Beatty today "Please send me Cloverport's best Yours very truly, J. J. Haynes, Frank Skillman of Louisville spent Ky. Will' Camp 'has moved to. the Ju3y paper to"tKe amount of 25cehts.'Mrsr Christmas, week with his parents, Mr. Pate farm which he bought from the SUen Mopre, Reynolds Station, Ky, and Mrs. J. H. Skillman. Twdtt, heirs of said farm, MeMltMd For Mrs. Lufo Eskridge, who has been 'Frank Ball, Frank Brickey and. J, Mr, J, B. Rhodes Renews, The women in Breckinridge county visiting relatives in Owensboro, has M. Beatty went to the Atwood sale on Mr. Jnb. D. Babbage, Cloverport, whp will continue in pece taaks of returned home. the pike,- Saturday. Ky., Dear Sir: Enclosed find check the Red Cross work under the rotter Andrew Driskell of Hardinsburg, Everett Staples went to Hardins- for one dollar and fifjy cents for re- of Production and who hare 1mm apwas here on business Tuesday. burg, Friday. newal of The Breckenridge News. pointed directors of this work jua thoir Mr. and Mrs. Emmet Harper visitJ. E. Beatty and Will Camp wen With best wishes fpr a merry Chirst-ma- s respective chapters arc: Mrs, J ed friends in Cloverport, last week. to Cloverport, Saturday, and a happy prosperous New Burn, Cloverport; M's Amw Mr. and Mrs. E. W. Tucker and d Mrs. A. M J. M. Beatty sold ten head of six Year. I am respectfully, J. B. Rhodes, ni, Irvugte; daughter, Katie of Owensboro spent month old hogs for .$160. 89 Wilils West, Detroit., Mich, chelae, ..Hardhwhwrf. the holidays with relatives here. Owen Pate- sold Walter Taul one The awttQwciwmit of their m. Ensign Henry Chambliss of U. SJ nice fat hog for $29, polwtwMwt wm MoeVe jsi th$i ltjjp. Tit Wiws Is The Navy who has. recently returned from to the, Fred Davi west to Dear Mr, Babfca; JKaciMtd Sd vittc Cowta-Jwr- i, Saaskkf, Ireland was the sum pi hi sister, miff, Saturday, 11m' cfcosfc stc oe WMftr ad fifty ( er Mrs. Robert Weatherford, Wednesday. Mr. and Mrs. Loyd Haycraft spent a few days of last week in Indianapolis. Mr. and Mrs. Roy McCoy of Louisville spent Wednesday the' guest of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. James McCoy. Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Basham have returned from Owensboro where they have been visiting his mother, Mrs. Mrs. Tilford Harper. Pvt. Milton Basham, Camp Taylor spent the holidays with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Henry Basham. J. M. Crume was in Irvington, Mon- RAYMOND cents ($1.50) for which please renew the subscription to The Breckenridge News for Mrs. G. W. Roth, Mofgan-towInd. R. F. D. No. 2. This gift goes to her every year at this time and she says she would rather receive this gift than any other as it keeps her in touch with the people that are dear to her. Hoping you and your family have a happy Xmas and a very, prosperous New Year. I am respect fully, Mrs. Ike Myer, Coker Apartments, Louisville, Ky. n, BEECHWRK San-o- l, ( SUBSCRIBERS' LETTERS HARNED Breck-enrid- ge tpifC lli, Pc - - fat IB . mmmmm JANUARY 8, ltlt. THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS, CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY PAGE S WARNING To every person that has a dog there is a penalty of $100 fine and 3 months in jail. One or both to every one that does not take out a license by January 1, 1919. This is the final notice. Come in, or see one of my deputies at once ! WITH THE HOME BOYS IN SERVICE Attention, Joe Mulhatton, Jr. FRYMIRE V.. 1 1 1 1 1 !. Will Be Glad To Get Home. i11 A. T. BEARD, C. C. B. C. Pvt. Sherman Gibson, son of Afr. add Mrs. Win. Gibson writes to his mother that he will certainly be glad to get home and for her to save him something to cat as he knows he will be hungry. He'says in detail: "Dear Mother: I will try and write you a few lines tb let you know how I am. This leaves me with a bad cold, I am so horace I can't talk, just like. I was when I was at home last December, but I am feeling very good. Hope this will find ht from Metz. This is a very nice section of France. His Division In Biggest Battles. "Our division has been in two of the biggest battles that have been fought this summer, and it also has quite a record for bravery. I have never been close to the front only when I was in charge of some cloth- Nciifchateau, France, Dec. 14 1918. Miss Gladys Skcto of Lodiburg Mr. Joe Mulhatton, Jr., care of Breck-- c Phil-po- tt. ridge News, Cloverport, Ky. Dear spent the week end with Ruth n Joe: Has been pretty serious time guest Hesler of Shitoh was Export Trade Latin America r r What Sells Here Sells There Manufactureres wishing to market their products in Latin America will be benefiteefby communicating with our Export Bureau. -- .We can sell your goods through our. Native Sales Representatives and trade connections. Publicity in two hundred Latin American Newspapers and two hundred Salons (Motion Picture Theatres) in South and Central America, will carry the story of your products straight to the Merchants, Business Men, Buyers and Consumers in these South American Countries. . ve you all well. Received two letters today from you; one was mailed July 15th, and the other in June. Also got one from Charlie. We are in Germany now. In a big city, and just got here Sunday. We hiked for six days straight. Have a good place to stay, has. electric lights. But I sure will be glad when we get back in the States. Be sure and save some peaches' and jam for I sure will be hungry when I get back. Well, I will close for this time, and hoping to hear from you soon. So' bye-b- y, ing just after our troops passed through the Argone Forest, and I was then only 2 or 3 miles from the front for ten days but I was glad to go. Our Colonel called for someone to volunteer to go and I did. "Paris is a great city, and I was glad to get the chance to sec it. I will tell you all about it when I get home. I am sending you a card from Touls which is 200 miles south of Paris and 300 from here. "I had a letter from Tennessee, telling me of the deaths of several of my friends from the "flu". I hope Rosa and Jesse are alright by this time. I don't think it will be very long before we will all get home and of course, we will all be glad to get back. over here generally, before Armistice, and I lost my brother, so have had nothing at all to produce a laugh. Read your experiences with Maud, in The Brcckenridgc News. I was thinking over what I had read, last night, and I had another good laugh when I recalled your humorous letter. Hope I will be hack with you good people in a few months, anyway. Have some mules of my own that I should like to sec again, to say nothing of friends and folks at home. I will tell you of some of the funny things I have seen, sometime and you can write the description yourself. I read the item to my Major and he nearly split his sides. A mule must have run away with him sometime. Yours, Corporal Henry DcHavcn Moorman, A. P. O. 731 A. E. F., France. John the his daughter, Mrs. Gus Bargcr last Monday. Miss Lena M. Hrashear has been with her aunt, Mrs. R. Bruncr for the past three weeks whose condition remains about the same. Mr. and Mrs. C. L. Dodson and baby have moved in with his mother, Mrs. Mary Dodson. Scrgant O. C. Bruner, who has been stationed at Camp Taylor for the past year, is expected home this week having received an honorable discharge. Connie Ncvitt, who has been in Oklahoma the past six weeks, return ed home last week. School will open here Monday after being closed for two weeks on ac count of the flu. Mr. and Mrs. E. R. Cart and baby have moved into their now home. Wc welcome them in our community. Bony Johnson one of our Navy boys has been visiting his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Filmore 'jl'son. Willie Barr, who has been in Camp McClcllan, Ala., has received his WEBSTER Mr. E. E. Rhodes has returned from Danville. He was accompanied home by his uncle, Mr. J. E. Noble. Mr. Frank Hendrick of Louisville, visited his parents, Dr. and Mrs. T. From Pvt. Sherman Gib- r 6? son, Co. M. 0th Infantry, A. E. F., A. P. O. Np. 745. Catalogues We are assembling our 1919 catalogue printed in the language of the South and Central American Republics. If interested, write, wire or call Export Division ALLIED AMERICA ASSOCIATION ASHLAND BLOCK CHICAGO, U. S. A. Sgt. Ashcraft In France. Mrs. Joe B. Anderson is in receipt of the letter following from her son, Sergt. E. H. Ashcraft who is. in France and who has been experiencing some of the horrors of war. "Dear Mother: Your letter of Nov. 1st. received yesterday when I returned from Tours and Paris. I went to Tours for an examination and came back through Paris, and it sure is some city. I was gone four days and had a real nice trip, saw a lot .of France, places I had never seen before. Looks Up Miss Conniff. "I went to the Red Cross headquarters in Paris to see Margaret Conniff from Irvington and she had just been sent to Touls so I missed seeing her there. One of' my business friends from Tennessee was coming over as a Red Cross worker but he got sick and has not' come over yet. Don't suppose he will now as they will start sending them home soon. "Well it will be Christmas by the time you get this, and I wish you and Mr. Anderson a "merry Christmas and a happy New Year. Much love and write when you can. Your son, E. H:. Ashcraft. Gets A Christmas. Letter. Mrs. E. J. Bandy of Stephensport, says, "I send my. son's letter for publication in your good paper, and hoping the New Year will bring you sucess. This letter reached me on Christmas morning. It was a big Christmas to me." Following is the Brother's Death Great Shock To Corp. Moorman. Continued From First Page and ambitions. I know it is both natural to grieve and proper to lament the death of those to us dear; but to give way to these broodings is the unsound course, and is to be avoided. This is always true, but there are unusual reasons in brother's case. He was a man of knowledge and g'reat experience, thoroughly unselfish and perfectly devoted to you. The health and happiness of his parent's and the welfare of his family meant more tb him than, anything else, I know, He was a real man and such men would have none to suffer on account of them. He knew the possible consequences of his act when he became a volunteer and he would have you take his death as he accepted his fate, as a true soldier. Raise your head with just and ever encouraging pride as the mother of a clean, honored, accomplished youth, possessed of all the laudable, ambitions of vigorous young manhood, who paid the full measure of his devotion to right, country and humanity. He is not gone, he only left you on a mission of duty to meet you soon. by his official associates and superiors. He lived not in vain and died in the most noble cause of history. Visits His Brother's Grave. "At first, my visit to his grave was lonesome; but .Iwhen I recalled his noble expressions, steadfast purposes, and all, a peculiar satisfaction came to me, as if from him, and, now, his life is a beautiful combination of personal contact and memory to me. which I prize above all that is earthly. As I covered his grave with flowers, I . r His Brother's Acheivements. "His Government gave him the same chance as all. When he finished his second school, and served a time at the front with the French, he was returned and put through two more Artillery Schools. Over, his objection, because he desired to go with troops, he was finally, made an Instructor the highest compliment that could be paid him. At that time, it was imperative to train officers to lead our ever increasing hosts and his was a most important part. So far as merit is concerned, his recommendation to be Captain meant as much as if he had lived to receive the commission. Memorials in your hands evidence tkc high esteem in which he was held HARNED NORMAL will begin MfrttyJiN. 27, 111.1 FOR PARTICULARS the busy grave diggers stopped a minute to witness the silent and lonely tribute of love and then proceeded to prepare for" the many others to come. His great spirit seemed to accompany me to the places we had theretofore visited together and is attacks and danger, brought new re-- ( in proper agencies to enforce the with me yet, and even to the end, all pons Ol. casualties Jll uaiucuciu ui Union's decrees in disputes, etc. of you feel the same way and be in hospitals. Necessity was largely then some wars might be prevented. happy. Assistant Judge Advocate. the law and all frills and luxuires had Sympathy For American Mothers. long since been abandoned. As if by "I am still doing the work of as"I deeply sympathize with the magic, the city bloomed forth a mass sistant Judge Advocate. Was recommothers of America who have lost a of light and flags and heads there- mended to be 1st Lt. some six weeks son, but what mifst be the feeling of tofore bowed in gloom were raised ago, recommendation was approved these French mothers, after Josing in hope for better days. Gen Foch and went to Washington. An order sons, brothers, husbands, all. In ad- and Gen. Pershing were through here has been recently issued stopping dition, they have suffered indignities, yesterday, we are having one celebra- Commissions, so I may not get mine. starvation and the loss of their homes tion after another and all is well. If I do not, I will be as proud to reand property. Only last week, I was War Is "Hell." turn a Corporal as I was to leave a sent to represent this office in the in"War really is "Hell," but is seems Private, notwithstanding I have been vestigation and preparation of an innoncommissioned highest agency; crimes must be offered ternational murder case, in which an that it is an punished, wrongs righted and, at rank repeatedly, and I will experience American negro soldier attempted a necessary. God no regret for the litle sacrifice I have crime gainst a French woman and times, it appeals has not ab- made. The parents of our boys should killed a Frenc'i Professor in the act. knows his business, he it or made it impossible, and realize that their failure to return as In see:i.jj the witnesses, I was in .six olished long time When officers is not necessarily their fault; or '"h towns where the heavier war has existed a will cease, when this is a big army, such things more fighting occurred around the it ceases, patriotism patriotism ceases, personal honor and slowly and sometimes not at all. As great American battlefield. Never gone; and, much as I am interested in my work, doubt anything you hear about des- individual character are reflects the charac- I have never been satisfied since I truction. Hardly a building stands in as the nation but ter of the aggregated individuals was separated from my Artillery orwhole towns. I saw instances where this process ganization. beautiful plate glass mirrors had thereof, you see to where "Received many nice letters from Right or wrong, escaped shells but pistol balls broke of reasoning leads. the fact remains that war is a great over Country offering condolence in them into pieces. Beautiful furniture nation cleaning and revitalizing force, connection with Roy's death. You can vwas wantonly hacked to pieces and has done our Country never realize how much I appreciatthe church spires, if standing at all and this one much good, despite the sad incidents ed them. After all, real friends, the had gaping wounds on all sides. The connected respect of those who know you and sacrifices room I slept in, one of the few habi- and pergonal say nothing of tfre what one does for others are what table in a good sized city, had eight therewithto envolved. However, if the make life worth living and afford the holes on one wall made by shells. principals American independent States could most cherished support in death. The face of the earth for miles "Feeling sure you cannot complain a powerful, just and sucwas covered with shell holes, form such I that this, is a short letter, and again cessful Central , Government, graves, and every imaginable kind of fcke tfl tit 'the experiment of assuring you of my tenderc&t love war property. Bridges were down, would International Union, the Nation and all of my deepest sympathy, I stock gone jmd it would seem to tafce an being property represented, a Con- am, Your devoted son, Cpl. Henry a stout hearted people to undertake international laws DeHaven Moorman, J. A. Dept. Adreconstruction, With it all, however, stitution, uniform and the other necessary regulations vance Section, A. P. O. 731 American they are philosophers and complain power created and vested E. F., .France." less than Americans at a bad crop made, and year. Wonderful Changes Wrought. , "It would have done you good to 18- changes the Armistice see the brought. Before,' the houses and streets were absolutely dark, thousands of motor vehicles traveled the roads absolutely without light, each Nations' representative went their busy way and the people, though enk couraged by allied successes, were bowed down by the strain and sorA. 1. SKILLMAN, Prtsicknt rows of many years war and sacrifice. Eack nitt, if k 4U mi brinf'kir on-an- Tells Where He Has Been. "We can now tell where we are and where we have been. We landed in England and stayed there six days and then we came to France. We were ori the Western coast for a month then we moved to Toul and were there one month. After, that we went to the front on the Toul Sector and remained there a month, after which we moved to the Metz front and was in the St Mehiel drive the middle of September. And after that was over, we moved to the Verdum front and was in the great battle of the Argone Forest., We were then relieved and moved back to a , rest camp and now we are located close to Lanyres, France which Is in Western France and about fifty miles letter: "Dear Mama: Will write you a few lines to let you know that I am well, and have been transferred to Headquarters, 0th Army Corps. Address my letters as I have stated at lop of this page, I am in the city of n St. Mehiel, it is in the part of France. "The war is over now I suppose, and I have come out all right. I will not return to the States for several months; I don't know just how long I will have to remain in France. "I am very busy; I'm working all day long and seldom have time to write. Will close for this time, With love from your son, Tom. Captain S. T. Bandy, France." North-easter- honorable discharge and came home last Tuesday. Wc arc sure proud of our hoys who have gone and help to defend our country and ndw they are returning one by one. But some J. Hendrick. hearts arc saddened for their loved Mrs. Ruth Compton of Louisville ones will never return, but it will be visited her parents, Mr. and Mrs. H. shi thev gave their lives for a just H. Norton. Mr. Maurice Stewart and sister, Miss Lelia Stewart are visiting their parents, Mr. and Mrs. H. C. Stewart. Mr. and Mrs. Hubert Haddock entertained a crowd of young folks to Mr. Owen Sanders, who lives on their home Saturday night. All en- Mr. Owen Rice's farm near Mattingjoyed the music and dancing. ly, slipped and fell on the frozen ' Miss Ava Cashman visited her ground last Saturday and severely cousin, Miss Mattie Rhodes. injured his back. Miss Genevieve Wright visited Mr. Joe Morton who lives near Miss Laura N: Claycomb last week. Hardin school house had the misMiss Nola Haynes spent Saturday fortune to loose his entire crop of night and Sunday with Mrs. Herbert tobacco by the barn catching fire and burning down. Haddock. Miss Pauline Mattingly of Owens-borMrs. Ed Hinton of Mattingly with visited her aunts, Mrs. Tom three of her children arc sick of the Compton and Mrs. Frank Payne, flu. Xmas week. Mr. Russell Keenan and wife and Miss Nell Bramlett visited Mr. three children are sick with the flu. Some of the members of Mr. Chas Ernest Compton, Saturday and Sunday. Tabeling family have the flu. Mr. Wade Bauman visited his parMr. I. V. Jackson of Tar Fork has ents, Mr. ahd Mrs. June Bauman last received his discharge and it at home. week. Mr. Corbett Keenan one of our Several from here attended the en- soldier boys who has been here on a tertainment ' at Irvington, Saturday furlough visiting his parents, Mr. and night. Mrs. James Keenan, has returned to Mr. Owen Noble returned to his his camp in Georgia. home Xmas eve from the city and was sick. New Telephone Manager. Mr. J. M. Rhodes was in Paynes-vill- e The local manager for the Cumberland Telephone Company has been buyjng ties. Mr. Winfield Hendry visited his changed acain. Succeeding Mr. Hay- brother-in-laMr. Wash Cashman, nes, who has returned to Owensboro, Saturday and Sunday. is Mr. J. G. Davis of Mt. Sterling, Miss Mattie Rhodes had as her Ky. The local office has recently been dinner guest Sunday Miss Laura N. 'put under' the Louisville Division in Claycomb. place of Owensboro. Mrs. Davis and her two little girls will join Mr. Davis, shortly. SUBSCRIBE FOR THE NEWS MATTINGLY )1 v. $ I'' X o, I Administering an Estate Is a Business in Itself When you are debating with yourself whether to name an individual or trust company as executor of your will and trustee of your estate, bear in mind this vital distinction: With most individuals trusteeship is a side issue, for which they have no special preparation. Administering wills and managing estates is the business of a trust company, for which it has been organized and is completely equipped. costs your estate only a moderate fee (no larger than is allowed the individual fiduciary) to secure the broad experience and businesslike methods of this company, as executor and trustee. . d It . '' .: THE TRUST DEPARTMENT. . ,,. OF & " ' ' THE BANK OF HARDINSBURG Hardinsburg, Ky. TRUST CO. Finish Your War Savings Pledge for 19 - "for 1919 Esssa- Be Patriots and Hold Your Bonds - - Then Begin Buying the Blue War Savings , Breckinridge-Ban- ol Cloverport RAY LEWIS HEYSER, Actfn CWc THE BRBCKENRIDGK NEWS, CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY JilNUARYt, Hit THE BRECKENRDK5E NEWS JNO. D. BABBAOK, Editor and Publisher ISSUED EVERY WEDNESDAY. HOME BOYS BAN GOES OFF SECOND TIME ARRIVE IN THE 8, CLOVERPORT, KY., WEDNESDAY, JAN. 1010 EIGHT PAGES. Subscription price $1.50 a year; 50c for 4 months; 75c for 6 months. Business Locals 10c per line and 5c for each additional insertion. Cards of Thanks, over 5 lines, charged for at the rate of 10c per line. Obituaries charged for at the rate of c oer line, money in advance. Examine the label on your paper. If it is not correct, please notify us. Influenza Epidemic Checked . Only In Certain1 Sections Five From Breckinridge Co. Of Breckinridge. Included Among Those of The Old First Ky. The influenza ban has been lifted for the second time in Breckinridge county including all the places with the exception of Hardinsburg, Glen Dean, Harned and Union Star. The lid was lifted the early part of iast We'ek. and Cloveroorters were e nights were hard on the devotees who were not allowed to loaf inside the office duiing the mail post-offic- 138,F.A. SPEND LESS Than You Make and NOTICE TO SUBSCRIBERS: When you have finished Among the names on the roster of the boys in the 138th Field Artillery, which" includes part of the old First came Kegiment, who reading your Kentucky county, namely: 1st Lieut. B. Frank lin Beard, Hardinsburg; 1st C. Pvt. Paul J. Gardner, Hardinsburg; 1st C Pvt. Dennis S. Jarboe, Kirk; 1st C. Pvt. Lindsey J. McGary, Hardins burg; Mechanic Joseph O. Ball, Mc-Quad- y. times.. HONOR ROLL OF , BRECKINRIDGE COUNTS Lewis James Corp. Lieut. Washington Herndon Durbin Henry Byron Hall Roy Evans Moorman Lonnie Durbin William Bridwell Roy Dowell William Lucas The bqys arrived in Louisville in sections one of them being twenty houre late. They were given the hearties welcome, such as only Kentuckians can give,' upon their arrival. It is stated the boys will be detained in Camp Taylor for ten two days. Ince nre In the linnils" of the Pofes" nnd Polish troops linve crossed the fron 1 tier nt Sknlinlrryce, n town southenst ! OUR LETTERS miles north- We arc publishing in this issue of The Breckenridge News, quite a of Pose n nnd slxty-tw- o THE BANK OF HARDINSBURG & TRUST CO. number of interesting letters from the home boys who have really seen est of Brcslnu. German troops there In the must' 11 18 s'"'e. artnl terrier in this ereat war. all of which has added a tinge to their of n superior force retreat Poles, face of the letters that nothing else can. We feel sure our readers will enjoy hearing It is nlso reported that the Polish Backwaters Wash Off I Strong Accommodating. from these soldiers and sailors, and will feel duly proud of their acheive- government nt Warsaw has $75 Worth Of Corn. ordered jncnts. the mobilization of all Poles, Mr. Ernest Dejernettert)f this city, P0l! Mntrl Cnrir... has lost 2o shocks of corn valued at The fcquitable Lite insurance companies paid out nearly $au,uuu,uou, Warsaw. Jan. H Fihtin. t,na $75 from the backwaters of Clover and the industrial life insurance companies about $30,000,000 in claims tlnuecl nt various points In the city of Creek washing it off. Mr. Dejernette Posen, Oennnn Poland, between Polish resulting from the influenza epidemic spent most of his life in inland nnd Gennnn troops In the last few has towns, and never before experienced The fortress pt the city has Walker West received a letter from tending the Kingswood School spent A few of our advertising patrons are having January Clarence Sales, days. raising corn where the back waters his cousin, Johnnie E. Avitt. He is the Christmas holidays with her parRettine ready for Spring Goods. Their advertisements are in this issue "eon occupied by the Poles while more come in a nights time almost. Says now of the News. Read them and see who are the progressive merchants oj """ --imuu uermnn soldiers have been stationed somewhere in Ger ents, Air. and Mrs. M. L. Wegenast he will be prepared the next time for disarmed. many and that he was well and feel Cloverport and Breckinridge County Air. ana Airs. w. j. acnopp alter any such occurrences. ing fine. He has been, over the top spending tjie holidays with relatives EXTEND HOG ISLAND PROBE COL. ROOSEVELT PASSES ON. three times was in the fighting on the in Louisville, have returned. President of the Hindenburg road and never received The death of Col. Theodore Roosevelt, twenty-sixt- h Strike Denounced By Official. Rev. H. S. English left Sunday for United States, will be felt among nations, due to the fact that the Colonel Senate Committee Orders Shipping New York. The milk famine which a scratch. Hopkinsville, to visit his sister, Mrs. Board to Furnish Information on was a man of viiror and of intense enersrv. not satisfied with occuDvincr one began ns the result of the Dairymen's Mr. 'and Mrs. Will Robertson of Lacy and Mr. Lacy. Work Accomplished, League "strike" to enforce a price of Union Star, Mrs. Tubal Hardia of F. B. email rnmer nf the wnrlH." For his unbounded enthusiasm, his ahilitv to " J r 1 . -- 11 Mrs. O. C. Shellman is the guest of r i. $4.01 a hundred pounds, Is n "serious Virginia, Mr. and Mrs. Wallace Parks it: m 6,w Washington. Jan. 3. Extension of """a , Mrs. Bowlds at Louisville. rrcsiueni nau many auinircrs, whii 111c om aim young, pariikuidny wie jts investigation of the Hog Island menace to the public health," and If and son, Jesse Hardin, Frymire; her sister B. Gentry It continues will Imperil every family Mr. Rev. C. held services at latter. His life remind us that, "It is not your prosterity, but your actions, shlnvard to a cenpml innnirf in and Mrs. J. W Brown, Mr. and in the city, Health Commissioner the M. E. church, Sunday morning; that will perpetuate your memory." accomplishments of the shipping board Copeland Mrs. Tom Robertson, Mr.and Mrs. declnred In testimony nt the and night. was voted by the senate commerce "'John Doe" Inquiry Into the milk sit- Grayson Payne were dinner guests of P. H. and J. B. Morgan and K. E. ties through the soil dissolving the I omm'ttee by adopting n resolution of uation. Dr. Copelnnd said thnt the Mr. and Mrs. A. M. Hardin, Sunday. Gilbert were in Cloverport, Saturday. 01 nnoin. caning Health Department had not been plant foods and carrying them down on ". board to furnish It with C. A. Tinius returned Saturday hav.. . . , ,, warned of the Impending shortage, .. 1.... it. .TMnMn., "i"'iiwji iciuuvu iu an ol us worn ns a result had been unable to nnd ing spent the week at his farm near 11. How may these elements be smc.e the shinhuihllnir nrnmm fur Webster, nlsh milk to 11,000 children of the brought back to the surface? Undertaken. Senator Nelrfnn also poor, who" nre dependent re Prof. E. B. McClure and Mrs. By J. Raleigh Mcador, Superintendent. on the deBy deep plowing and growing deep called on the Emergency Fleet cor- Harvey Stilwell was in Owensboro partment's dnlly quota of 20,000 quarts returned Saturday after a visit poration to give the committee in were rooted plants. Tuesday. received, he said. with relatives at Corydon and Rob- Agriculture. formation relative to published re School opened Monday. ards. 1. What are the chief factors of Enports that the ship program had Mrs. Martha J. Basham of Bethel H. A. Basham has sold his " farm slowed up and that no troop trans vironment in plant life? ports had been turned out by the fleet was the guest last week of her daugh- near town to W. J. Kruger. The chief factors of environment corporation. ter's, Mesdames Tinius, Dieckman and . Mrs. G. E. Shively wha spent New as it pertains to our cultivated plants Year's day at home returned to Mrs. Jubal Hardin of Portsmouth, Stewart. are: sun, light, temperature, moisCARE ABOUT WATER TROUGHS Va., spent the holidays at honfe'with Mrs. B. F. Blaine and daughter, Louisville, Thursday. ture and soil. Mrs. R. A. Smith and Mrs. Rosie 2. Are all these factors subject to her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Will Rob- Miss Lillian were guests of relatives Puddle Around Watering Place Is Dis ertson. Mf. Hardin belongs to the U, at Rome, Ind., Monday. ' modification by man? Bennett were in . Hardinsburg, Mon agreeable to Sight and Smell-A- lso Miss Mabel Shellman left Thurs- day on business. S. Navy. They are. Breeds Flies. 3. Mr. and Mrs. Charlie Bruce and day for a month's visit to relatives in How may we regulate the amount Earl Thompson of Tell City was of sunlight which plants receive? There Is no need to run so ranch wa family has moved to Louisville to Valley Station, Louisville and New in town last week. Albany. Misses Nellie and Margaret Flood, We may regulate the amount of Troops Enter Frankfort on ths ter Into the watering trough that It make their home. Wm. Stewart of Tell City, was the John Roach and Ed Hennjng, Law-eren- ce sunlight which plants receive by the Shaw of Iowa, visited friends slops over nnd forms a puddle all Jake Oder Occupy Towns in guest of' his parents, Mr. and Mrs. about the trough. Under the constant here last week. directions in which the rows are and Philip Flood went to Prussian Silesia. tramping of animals It Is not long be planted. When corn is drilled in Naoh Shaw of Oklahoma, is visit Joseph Stewart last week. Camp Taylor, Thursday to see Pete fore the surroundings assume the con ing relatives here this week. Miss Leota Wegenast, who is at Flood, North and South rows it receives sistency of thin porridge. This Is not Mr. Tucker has moved to his farm more sunlight than if drilled in East only disagreeable to sight nnd smell and West rows. Also crops planted PADEREWSKI HEADS 40,000 but It shows slight consideration for that he bought of Charlie .Bruce. Mr. and Mrs. Ed Croush will soon "thick onthe ground" receive less sun sanitation. Flies In large numbers light than if planted wide apart. This are to be seen about such a place. A move to Illinois to make it their is one of the reasons we "thin" corn. Polish Advance Alarms German few hours later they may be Inspect future home. ing the food on one's table. Be It re4. How may we regulate the factor Orel Kelm has received his dis and Fifth Regiment Is membered that liquid filth Is always charge and is at home, of temperature in the environment to Meet the Invaders-Seri- ous a source of more danger to human of plants? Mrs Logan Logston of near Ray ' Situation In Posen. health than where It Is bone dry. We regulate the temperature sur- mond died the 28th of Dec. with the London, Jan. 3. Polish troops linve flu and was interred in the Walnut ronding cultivated plants by early or Feed Little Pigs Separately. late planting acording to whether the entered Frankfort on the Oder, 50 miles As soon ns the pigs will eat, which Grove cemetery. She leaves a hus plant requires a low or high temper- east of Berlin, says a Berne dlspacth is usually at four or five weeks of age, band and three children to mourn to the Express, which adds that the their loss. Funeral services conduct ature. Poles have occupied Beuthen, In Prus- they should be fed separately from 5. How is moisture controlled? ed by Rev. I. C. Argabright. sian Silesia, and Bromberg, In the prov- their dam. What, Ohl What, has become of The methods of moisture control ince of Posen, 09 miles northeast of SUBSCRIBE FOR THE NEWS cousin MullI range through all the intermediate Posen city. stages from drainage to irrigation. The Polish army advancing nlong Wet lands are drained; dry lands are the railway has captured six German irrigated. The dust mulch is used to cities, according to information reconserve moisture in the loam ,soils, ceived here. The Polish advance and while clay soils are "listed" or ridged mobilization has alarmed the German government and counter measures are so. they yill dry out. to be taken. The arming of large Ger0. What is meant by "limiting facman forces has been ordered by tho tors" of environment? German minister of war. Sunlight, temperature, and soil conPaderewskl Heads Army. ; ditions may be ideal for a given crop, Geneva, Jan. 8. Between 30,000 and but if there be a shortage of moisture 40,000 Polish Infantrymen, well supthe crop will produce only so much ported by artillery and cavalry, are as the amount of moisture will permit. marching on Berlin, the Polish News Moisture in this case was the lim- agency nt Lausonno learns from Po iting factor. sen. Polish cavalry have entered 7. When is it profitable to use fer- Frnnkfort-on-the-Odnnd Posen, tho ': report .states. One dispatch suys that tilizers? It is profitable to use fertilizers Ignace Paderewskl, the famous pianist, only when plant food is the limiting Is leading his countrymen In street lighting In Posen. Polish Infantry factor. have occupied the railway centers" of 8. What plant foods are supplied in Gnesen, Beuthen and Browberg. capthe form of fertilizers? turing much railway stock nnd booty, The principal plant foods supplied Germans to Resist Invadere. in fertilizers are nitrogen, phosphoric Copenhagen, Juu. 3. A Polish array acid and potash. .of 30,000 men Is marching on, Berlin, 0. How do the elements named in according to a dispatch received here, quoting rumors at the German capnumber 8 get out of a soil? There are three principal ways in ital. Gustnve Noske, member of the Ebert which soils are depleted: Removing FORDSVILIE PLANING CO. the matured crop from the land, cabinet In charge of military affairs. Is said to have ordered the fifth German leaching and surface washing, Call, Phone or Write; division to meet the Poles. lo. What is leaching? Cross Frontier at Skalmleryce. MKE WILSON, Mff, FtWdlVM.Lt- All plant foods are soluble in wat :- -: :- -: Kwrhtcky events in I'osen are aSMumlng a er. When rain falls on land the wat ftniik ilinluinna .. wmiuwilT, UlXUIUlUg 10 auviccs r that does not run off glowl set-- 1 IJwVn nqrt jroy- - The public and parochial schools in this city and other places where the ban is lifted, opened Monday morn ing. The churches also opened Sun day morning with a fairly good attendance considering that the regular church-goer- s had almost formed the habit of the "Flu" Worse In Hardinsburg. The number of influenza cases in the county seat is far from being on the decrease. Dr. John M. Kincheloe, the local physician reported to Dr. B. H. Parrish, the County Health Officer, ten new cases on Monday nin' Severa, new cascs werc re . from Harn.H r BANK THE DIFFERENCE 1 This Bank Wants to Help You I t 4 "'". " -- 1 SCHOOL NEWS In-w- AND VIEWS .1 1 STEPHENSPORT Mc-Clu- POLISH ARMY LODMJRG FIFTY MILES FROM BERLIN Gov-ernme- nt Or-der- A General Line of NEXT SALE! BRING US YOUR TOBACCO Loose Leaf Saturday, Jan., er 1u 1919 HARDWARE FURNITURE STOVES ' FARM TOOLS BUGGIES WAGONS LUMBER RUBBER ROOFING DOORS & SASH' ' PAINTS & VARNISHES ' SHINGLES METAL ROOFING , GASOLINE ENGINES FEED GRINDERS EDISON PHONOGRAPHS ILL ! Can Be Purchased at Breckinridge Hardinsburg, House .. a fr:i lro. nt)e wmam JANUARY 4, llli JAN. I , THE BRECKEN&IDGE NEWS, CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY Classified PAGE f 1- - Th Brecknrk!f e News WEDNESDAY, m i, 1010 Entered at the Poit Office monu ciaii miller. tt Clorerport, Kjr. THE LINCOLN SAVINGS BANK & TRUST CO. Fourth and Markets Streets CAPITAL AND SURPLUS Louisville, $300,000.00 ' Adwistmints you NOTE Please notify the editor unui desire advertisements discontinued. Our Grocery Department , THIS PAPFR REPRESENTED FOR FOREIGN AtlVFRTICIMft nv TUC lIHU Ml I I I U Ky, FOR SALE FOK SALE 20 high dotte roosters 1 and 2 $1.00 and $2.00 each, if W. J. Hall, Hardinsburg, class White Wyanyears old at prices taken at once. Mrs. Ky. for good things HEINZ MINCE MEAT in jars ready to serve HIP-O-LIT- NEW YORK AND CHICAGO SENERAL OFFICES i RANCHES OFFICERS, V. J. Bulleit, President P. L. Atherton, Vice Pres. IN ALL THE PRINCIPAL CITIES FOR SALE Splendid dwelling, centrally located. For price and terms write or call on Jno. D. Babbage, Cloverport, Ky. rUo FOR-SAL- E RATES FOR POLITICAL MENTS. ANNOUNCE. For ror For For For Precinct nd City Office- s.$ 2.50 nnn county umces. State and Diitrict Opeei tinm Calif, per .10 Cardi, per " ,10 for an rubJicatfoni in the interest of indivldaali or expression o Individ ,10 tul views, per Bernard Bernheim, Vice Pres. Piul Cotnpton, Sec't. J. F. Eiscnbeis, As't Sec't. P. J. Bohnc, Treasurer. R. S. Rapier, As't Treas. Rock Cockerels, Fishel Pure Bred. Large Beautiful Birds". $2, 13 and $5. Mrs. Frank Mat. tingly, Th Castle, Clovrport, Ky. WhfteP1ymouth a ready to use marshmclla cream SUN-KIS- T Wanted Miscellaneous WANTED A good farm hand. Dpnoghue, Hardinsburg, Ky, Thos. O'. WANTED Two good renters or croppers. Parties furnishing teams, etc., preferred. Cowl house and lot of bottom land. Apply at once as will rent immediately if do not sell. Apply to Miss Coral Whittinghill, Glen Dean, Ky. Train Schedule on ft' T- - The L., II. & St. L. R. 1918 A. P. P. R. DIRECTORS, Bernard Bernheim P. L. Atherton W. Hume Logan Effective December 8th, ' fiAST BOUND . No. 142 will leave Cloverport Arriving '"'"t1"" Arriving Louisville Arriving Irvlngton No.- - 144 will leave Cloverport Arriving LoulvIlle No. 140 will leave Cloverport Arriving Irvington Arriving LouiviIle No. 148 leavees Henderson Arrives Oweniboro Arrives Short WEST BOUND No. 141 will leave Cloverport Arriving Owensboro Arriving Henderson Arriving Evansville . Arriving S. Loui No. 143 will leave Cloverport Arriving Hawesvillr Arriving Owensboro No. 145-- nil) leave Cloverport Arriving Owensboro Arriving Arriving? Evanaville Arriving St. Louis No. 147 will leave Owensboro Arriving Henderson '. Shops-Arriving .12:20 in. in 0:14 A. P. P. A. A. A. SLICED AND GRATED PINEAPPLE VERIBEST SLICED BREAKFAST BACON WHITE CHERRIES GOOSEBERRIES APPRICOTS CANNED PEACHES IN SYRUP CANNED CALIFORNIA GRAPES . RASPBERRIES GRAPE FRUIT APPLES NUTS LOG CABIN MAPLE SYRUP PLUM AND FIG PUDDING ORANGES LEMONS BANNAS 0:00 5:04 7:55 0:15 0:07 7:60 FOR SALE FARM. FOR SALE Farm of 125 acres on Cloverport and Bowling Green road, 4 miles west of Glen Dean, good 5 room house, barn, well at door, all tillable, 75 acres level. Bargain for right man. Price $2500.00. Robert Fisher, Rockvale, Ky. 4 :00 P. 6:00 P. 0:20 P. Alfred Brandcis W. Pratt Daje Thos. S. Tuley C. E. Claggett J. C. Hero Wm. Jarvis Frank Miller T. J. Humphreys V. J. Bulleit Geo. G. Montz llendcronl:23 :50 1 . 10j45 A. 12:01 P. 12:58 P. 1:25 P. 7:40 P. 0:40 P. 7:05 P. 8:07 P. 11:25 P. 12:32 A. A. A. 7:89 A, .0:45 A. J. C. NOLTE & BRO. LET US SERVE YOU ' 8:00 A. 0:10 A. 1 ACCOUNTS OF FIRMS, BANKS AND INDIVIDUALS INVITED ( DENTIST visiting relatives. Offering every Banking service that any Bank or Trust Company Miss Margaret Burn will be .hostess may legally offer to perform. Located permanently in Hardinsburg. to the Wednesday club this afternoon Occupying office recently vacated by Mr. Ira Lymer, who formerly lived Qr. Walker. in Glen Dean has moved to Eliza ' beth, Ind. Mrs. W. R. Moorman of Hardins-bur- g .Specializing In Trial Practice returned home last week after Mr. and Mrs. H. F. Shelman of MURRAY HAYES Holt left Monday for their new home visiting her daughter, Mrs. J. S. Monarch and Mr. Monarch in Frankfort. LAWYER in Pewee Valley, Ky. MV. Charlie Keil was in Irvington, Building Mrs. Frank Fraize will join her Monday and Tuesday engaged in Mrs. John Kincheloe o'f Hardins LOUISVILLE sister Miss Jane Warfield in Louis- work for the railroad. burg was in Louisilje last Monday ville this week and go to St. AugusMrs. Cora Renfroe of Dundee is More Than 20 Years Experience and Tuesday, shopping. ' Mr. Carl Lishen of Somerset was tine, Fla., to spend the remainder of here at the home of her sister, Mrs. J. M. Gregory where she spent the here during the holidays the guest of the winter. Mrs. R. H. Penick returned from holidays with her nephews, Len and Mr. and Mrs. Nat Tucker. Mrs. J. C. Esarey of Tobinsport, Garfield Sunday to assume her work Donald Gregory of Paducah. James Satterfield of Pineville, Ky., has been the recent guest of her as teacher in the Cloverport Graded School. Her daughter, Miss Penick is day last week where a family daughter, Mrs. Otis Kinder. n a pupil in the school. ' here from Thursday till Mr. G. R. McCoy and little daugh was held in the old home. Mr. and Mrs. Sam B. Hendrickson ter, Lou Watson McCoy returned to Lacks Only 20 Misses Mary Keil and Marion Allen Cloverport and her son, June Marion Gates of Smith's Grove last Tuesday. have been the guests of braved the cold last Friday and went Louisville Names Having 400 in Roll Miss Susie Haffey was called to Mrs. Gates sister, Mrs. Fred White-hous- e to the Allen home to be the guests Detroit, Mich., to be with her brother, of Miss Elizabeth Allen. Volunteers Are Wanted. and Mr. Whitehouse. Leo Haffey who has pneumonia fever, Mrs. Arthur Daugherty and daughMrs. H. C: Harper and daughter, Mr. Will Bowmer of St.. Louis was Magdaline Harper after spending) ter, Laura Mae of Dayton returned Mrs. Frank C. Ferry, chairman of the guest of his parents, Mr. and Mrs, sometime with Mrs. Harper s parents, home last Sunday after two weeks the Christmas Roll Call Drive for the W. H. Bowmer on New Year's Day. Mr. and Mrs. Edward Gregory, left visit with relatives. Mr. and Mrs. Lee Yeager with Red Cross, has issued a call for volMr. Owen Adkins of Camp Sher- Sunday for New Mexico to join Mr. their son and daughter spent 3 or 4 unteer members during this, the last man, Chillicothe, O., was the guest Harper. days during the holidays with Mrs. of Miss Ray' Lewis Heyser part of week of the drive. Mrs. Ferry with Mr. and Mrs. Julian K. Lawson and Yeager's sister, Mrs. John Weisen-ber- g last week. son, J. Keith Lawsonjr. of Washingthe aid of her committee, has solicitand Mr. Weisenberg. Thos W. Smith of Brandenburg, ton, D. C. were here Thursday evened 380 members, and they takes only While in town from a camp in was in this city Monday, and renew ing the guests of Mrs. Joe J, Sawyer. holidays Mr. Earl Bea- - twenty more to reach the coveted ed his subscription to The Brecken- - They left Friday for Lewisport where Texas for the vin was for part of the time the guest goal of 400., Who will be the volun ridge News. they will make their home. of Miss Mona Isom, teers? Mr. and Mrs. Sam B. Henderson Mr. and Mrs. E. G. Bailes and Mrs. Emma Laslie was in Irving-to- n The drive closes Friday Jan, 10, and of Chicago were in Cloverport several children, Misses Nell Louise, Aliene last week to see her son, who i's days last week staying at the St and Morona Bailes left Friday for ill at the home of his uncle. as a whole Cloverporters have resGeorge Hotel. Jeffersonville, Ind., where they will Miss Snsie Haffy has gone to ponded well, both in the Junior and Miss Christie Jones has returned visit relatives before going to Sand Detroit, Mich., to visit her brother, Senior Red Cross societies. to her home in Fordsville after being ers, Ky to make their home. Leo' Haffey and Mrs. Haffey. Following are additional names to the guest of Miss Cecil Jolly who ac Mr, Garland Driscoll who has just Hoben Wordriff is very ill at the be added to those who have had the norac. companied her recently returned from overseas ser- home of his mother on the hill. Mr. Felix Dunn of Hawesville heart and a dollar: Miss Edith Bufn, Mr and Mrs. Sam Wheatley were vice, is on a five days furlough to in Howell, Ind., spending the holidays spend with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. spent New Year's day with his sis- Mrs. Floyd Carter, Lillian Buckby, with their daughter, Mrs. Murray Heston Driscoll. After which he goes ter, Mrs. Simon Beavin. Simon Beavin, Mrs. W. H. Dutschke, back to- Camp Sherman, Ohio Mr. and Mrs. Peyton Scott after Mrs. Prior and Mr. Pryor. J. F. Lightfoot, Dr. Chas. Light-foLieut. Donnard J. Smith accom- - spending a week with Mrs. Scott's Miss Eloise Hendrick of Hardins- and Miss Mary Reynolds. of pained by his sister, Miss Cecil Smith sister, Mrs. George Gray of Owensburg is in the Breckinridge-Ban- k Junior members: Harry Hills and evening. Cloverport during the absence of are in' New Albany visiting their boro, returned Mr. Harland Dunn spent Tuesday Alb'ert Cockerill. sister, Mrs. John Kirkham and Mr. Miss Ray Lewis Heyser, Kirkham. From there L'eut. Smith in Owensboro. Forrest D. Weatherholt and Wm. Mr. Addis Kramer aftd Mrs. KramBewleyville. W. Seaton returned to Lexington, will return to Camp Sherman, Ohio, er left last Saturday for Sedalia, Mo., Miss Smith to, Chicago. Sunday to resume their studies in the and where they will make their home. Dr. and Mrs. A. M. Hardaway and Cruyersity of Kentucky. Young Man Dies of Pneumonia son, Clarkson Hardaway of Minot, Mr, and Mrs. Joe B. Stnart and Delightful Evening. N. D., spent Sunday with his father, Mattingly, Ky., Jan. 6, 1019. (Spec sons, Eugene and Thomas of Hard On the evening of January 2, 1010, T. P. Hardaway. insburg have gone to Summerfield, ial) Mr. Andy Goff, 20 years old .son Mr, and Mrs. W, C. Jolly spent of. Mr. and .Mrs. Charley Goff, died at the Mises Waggoner entertained at Fla., to spend the winter. of their lovely country home, in honor Monday with their daughter, Mrs. Mrs. Fannie K. Touscy and grand his home at Tar Fork, Dec. 30, of their brother, Pvt, Herman Lewis Chas McCoy and Mr. McCoy. children, Marion Lishen and Ross pneumonia. Mr. and Mrs. George Lewis of He leaves a father and mother, Waggoner, who is at home on a ten of Somerset, Ky., are guests Lishen two sisters, and two days furlough from Camp McClellan, Carrolton, spent a few days recently three brothers, of Mr- and Mrs. Nat Tucker. with his sister, Mrs. Chas H. Drury half sisters, Mrs. Will Mason of Mat Amiston, Ala. Dr. M. P. Hunt of the Broadway The guests included friends of the and Mr. Drury. tingly and Mrs, Tom H. Chancelor Jlaptidt church, Louisville will preach immediate vicinity, also Pvt. Frank Justice Jordan happened to a very Tar Fprk. .'n this city Sunday morning, Jan. 11, of The interment was in the family Payne of Hardinsburg, Ky. who has painful accident Monday while rid'at 11 o'clock in the Baptist church. burying ground. The. deceased was a recently received an honorable dis-- J ing his horse he fell on his crippled knee hurting it severely. member of the Modern Woodman of charge from Camp Taylor. Winfield Scott of Stiths Valley was With games, music and delightful merica. Miss Aliene Thompson of Guston, refreshments the evening passed ? ARE FLEETING t quickly, and twelve o'clock found the Miss Aliene Thopson of Guston, New Officer of Ani wea we will have kp-guests wishing it were only half past has returned home after visiting Miss into another year. How Bewleyville Lodge. nine. Bertha Foote. wlHMtaM like if yo should Bewleyville, Ky., Jan. 6, 1010 (Spec Boyd Keith writes that he expects Pvt. Waggoner greatly prefers his out on the new ytwr be-i- n art e ial) The Bewleyville Lodge No. 22S Kentucky home to a tent to be home from overthere soon. fete to whatever ditty that may call you first; your Mrs. G. O. Blanford and son, EdF. & A. M. met Dec 27, 1018, St. our community may meet at Hitcs , ho doubt due to a John's Day, for the purpose of elect Run for as pleasant an evening as we win Steuart Blanford are visiting her watch. Moral; ing the following officers; Edgar in the hills of Alabama, and his many mother, Mrs, Annie Foote in Oweis-bor'Take time ky the forelock to Hardaway, W. M.j Fred, Triplet, S, friends hope that his return to camp have your tttu piece refakv can Masina Anderson formerly of this W.; Lewis Gilpin, J. W; Gilbert may be for only a short time when Aand thue you, time, etart tee tit Hew Year on Kasey, S. D.; Robert Triplet, J. D.; he and the other soldier hoys front place was shaking pnds with old TKOf. ODKWALT Chas R. Blanford, Secretary; A. IL all spent at Mrs. Waggoner's on Jan- friends hre Thursday. Baikoad Watch iMMCtor Payne, Treasurer and Z. T. Stlth, uary the second, Finis Clay co Mb who has kMvtkk CWVKtT( XY, a '. Isnm 'Mv JMv tWc. sr wcqw'gHl s;rprtM Hi?fvim. Stewart and Tyler, M. M. Denton is in Henderson, Dr. J. C. OVERBY Misses Ava and Seeah Cashman, Miss Frymire Couple N. Claycomb, Mr. Roy Woos-le- y Happily Wedded. Laura Percival Claycomb and Mattie Lee Rhodes. All reported a fine time. Miss Ava Cashman spent Friday night with lier friend, Miss Laura Norris Claycomb. Miss Sarah Cashman spent Friday night with her cousin, Mattie Lee Rhodes. Mr. and Mrs. . M. Rhodes were in Louisville on business last week. Mr. Raymond Rhodes of West Tulsa, Okla., spent several days last week with his brother, Mr. J, M. Rhodes spent several days with their aunt', Mrs. Wash Cashman last week. Hay Ride In The Good Old Winter. Miss Laura Norris Claycomb spent Sunday afternoon with 'Mattie Lee Frymire, Ky. Jan. C, 1918. (Special) A hay ride composed of several Hhodes. Mr. Raymond Wooslcy was in young people in this vicinity drove Cloverport, Saturday. to Mr. and Mrs. John Graham's where Miss Aha StClair spent. Sunday they enjoyed a plesant evening and some good music furnished by. Miss with her sister, Mrs. Mildred HenBessie Lee Brashear at the'piano ac- derson. Miss Phronia Woosley had, a letcompanied on the violin by Messre. ter from her friend, 'Estle Payne Graham, Wheeler and Norton Barr. Others in the party were:' Mr. S. J. stating that he was in the States afBrashear and daughters, Misses Lena ter being over seas for some time. Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Crutcher spent and Caroline Brashear and grandson, Sunday afternoon with Mr. and Mrs. Bar-ge- r, Ludwell B. Adisson; Miss Lena Mr. Norton Wheeler and sister, C. H. Claycomb. Miss Pauline Mattingly returned Ida Wheeler. to her home in Owensboro after spending a week with her aunts, Mrs. Sheriff Changes His Residence. Frank Payne and Mrs. Tom Cotnp- HILLJTEMS 1C0S-7-- 8 Inter-Southe- LAST WEEK OF Frymire, Ky Jan. C, 1019.' (Special) Mr. William Graham and Miss Ellen Hardesty were married at Paynesville, December, 31, 1918. Mrs. Graham is the charming daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Charlie Hardesty, while Mr. Graham is the son of Mr. and Mrs. John Graham and a prosperous farmer. The couple have the wish of their many friends for a long and happy life together. re-w- as RED CROSS DRIVE Satur-unio- Ex-Depu- ty - ot Mr. J. M. Rhodes was in Hardinsof Breckinridge county, has changed burg, Friday on business. his abiding place from Clifton Mills, Mr. Owen Noble returned to his to Stephensport where he has pur- work in Louisville after spending chaser a farm, and he with his family several days at home on the sick list. moved there last week. Mr. and Mrs Tom Lyddan and Miss Jessie Martin spent Sunday afterWEBSTER noon with Mr and Mrs N Payne. Miss Nola Haynes was the guest Mr. and Mrs. Frank Hendrick of Louisville visited their parents, Mr. of Miss Hattie Belle Dutschke, Sunand Mrs. Dr. T. J. Hendrick, Sunday. day. Mr. and Mrs. E. M. Hall entertainMr. and Mrs. Earl Payne spent ed at their home a few young folks Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Jim Hayof Webster. Those present were: nes. t Mr. A. J. Dye, Sheriff ton. home-Frid- ay -- Special January Sales Begining this week everything in the house will be marked down, and must go in order to make room for a big line of Spring goods. All Ready-to- i Wear Garments in. - Greatly Reduced 4 i,.- .-. i. i. See These Bargains for Ladies, Misses and Children at 20, 25 and 3o per cent lower. Dresses in silk and serge will go at 30 per cent off. Housedresses in good quality Gingham and Percale at $1.75 and $1.W each. Only a few Children's dresses left to be sold at 11 and $1.90 each. Coats Ttmsandsopt Outing cloth night gowns, petticoats and sateen bloomers arc all reduced. 4 Children's Wool Sweaters in pretty colors. Good and warm. For $3.00 each. sornc-wher- ttaM-l4M- Jf 'One lot of Trimmed Hats will go at the immense bargain of $1.99 Every hat left in the house offered at $3.50 or less. o. MRS. ETHEL O. HILLS CLOVERPORT, KY. - f I V 1 PACK THE BRKCKENR1DGE NEWS, CLOVERPORT LIEUT. DANIEL C. ROPER, JR. KENTUCKY JAKUARYMtlt Grain, Prorikms WANTED! families with large working force to work by the month or for a part of the crop. Splendid house andvbig 2 S. Pennsylvanii steaming in the ctn Fred D. Pierce Describes ter just ahead of the rest of the His Voyage To France. divisions consisting of four opportunities for the'right man. Farm located in 'Holt's Bottom. Call or write. r h M. D. BEARD Hardinsburg, Ky. DR.. W. B. TAYLOR. ...PERMANENT... DENTIST Office Hours: 8 u. m. 1 p. m. to',5 p. m. to 12 M. Alwayx In ofllco durlnp f fllce bourb Inlngton, Ky. BOLSHEVIK ARMY WORM TURNED, SO HE DEMANDED COIN BACK IS WIPED OUT BY Purchaser of Chestnuts CZECHO-SLOVAKS Takes His Case Into Court and Wins. Mr. A. Victor of Atlanta, Gn., Is proprietor of a delicatessen sort of place and also sells chestnuts. In the recorder's court Councilman Buchanan testified that he purchased 25 cents worth of what purported to be chestnuts at the Victor shop. He took them home and placed the paper bag on the table. Presently there came a rustling from within the snck. Mr. Buchanan Investigated cauUously. "Tour honor, I found two of the( largest worms I ever saw," he sald; "They were fighting over a chestnut Maybe It was some henpecked worm that was turning I don't know." Mr. Buchanan took the bag out on the veranda nnd Investigated. 'He opened two chestnut shells, which averaged seven worms to the chestnut. These he gave to the chickens. He carried the rest of the worms back to the scene of the purchase and demanded his money back. Mr. Vic tor refused. He demanded "on his part" the 14 worms that Mr. Buchanan had fed to the chickens. Tlie return of these worms was manifestly Impracticable. Inspector Wasser made a case against Mr. Victor; Judge Johnson made It stick. "I'll fine you $15 and costs," he said. "Why not make It $25?" Inquired Victor pertly. "That's easy It Is now $25 nnd costs," replied the judge. "Will that do? I can accommodate you up to anything In reason. Suppose we make it an even $100?" But Mr. Victor was enough of a loser at $25 and costs. He paid. Forces Under General Gaida Capture 31,000 Prisoners and Many Guns. NARROW ESCAPE FOB LENINE Premier Flees From Armored Train, but Members of Party Are Captured Ten Regiments Annihilated. Vladivostok, Jim. 3. In capturing Perm, in the Ural mountains. General Galda, at the head' of Czecho-SIovnand Siberian forces, virtually destroyed the bolshevik third army, from which Nikolai Lenlne, the bolshevik premier, was directing operations In the region of Perm. Lenlne himself escaped, but several members of his party were taken prisoners. The exploit of General Galda In capturing Perm parallels his success In the campaign of last summer. His superiors opposed his nlnn of attack against Perm, nnd he carried out the operation at the risk of removal from his command. The bulk of his force was made up of Siberian troops, but he had two regiments of Czechs In his nrmy. Captures Enormous Booty. In addition to the 31,000 prisoners reported, General Galda captured 5,000 railway cars, 120 field guns, 1.000 machine guns, 30 automobiles, an entire wagon transport, several armored trains .and several thousand horses. Ills movement was a complete surprise to the bolshevik!, as proved by the fact that he captured several prominent soviet lenders at the headquarters of the third bolshevik army. Ten bolshevik regiments nre declnred to have been annihilated and the rest of the enemy army was driven across the Kanna river. Semenoff's Troops Advance. Troops of General Semenoff, the leuder In the Chltn district, have occupied Verkhnl Udlnsk, on the Siberian railway east of Lake Baikal. Two hundred thousand Itusslan soldiers released from German prisons are expected to pass through Omsk within a fortnight. The Husslans are destitute and in a serious condition from exposure and lack of food. k SWEET TIME FOR A WHILE waiting for their turns. The wreck was caused by the breakTwo Thousand Armenian Women ing of an arch bar connecting two sets Butchered and Burned Slayers of trucks. The body of the car rolled Sift Ashes for Jewels. down an embankment and landed on Its side. Two wrecking trains were reParis, Jan. 3. In giving details of quired to lift the heavy car back to the Armenian massacres In Turkey In the trucks, after which it was towed the last five years, the Constantinople to Lansdale. correspondent of the Petit Parlslen says that at one time 100,000 Armeni- LLOYD GEORGE PEACE ENVOY ans were concentrated for alleged Btrateglcal reasons at Dorgor, Arabia. The Turkish authorities in Constanti- Foreign Secretary Balfour and Bonar Law Also Officially nople thought the number was too Named as Britain's Delegates. high and gave orders that 80,000 of the Armenluns betput out of the way. London, Jun. 3. It Is officially anIn the Mush valley, the correspondent udds, the Kurds robbed 2,000 Armenian nounced that the British delegates to women. Luter, suspectlug that the the Interallied conference at Paris will, women hud swullowed their Jewels, the Include Premier Lloyd George, For-Kurds killed them In a horrible man- elgn Secretury Balfour and Andrew ner nnd burned the bodies. The next Bonnr Law, chancelor of the exchequer. Viscount Hardlnge, permanday, the correspondent continues, these monsters, quietly sifted the ashes, ent undersecretary for foreign affairs; seeking the Jewels The correspondent Sir William G. Tyrrel, senior clerk In reports that In the same region 7,000 the foreign ofllco ; Sir Louis Mullet, children between three and ten years former British ambassador to Turkey ; Sir E8me W. Howard, of age died of starvation, and 100 wom- to Sweden; Sir Italph British minister Paget, minister en were burled allvo In trenches which to Denmurk, and Sir Eyre Crowe, the Turks first forced them to dig. undersecretary of state for foreign affulrs, with their staffs, will act Elected Ass't Cashier. Mr. J. M. Crume, who for several as advisers. Lord Robert Cecil, foryears was depot agent at Harned for mer assistant undersecretary, will go to Franco In the L. H. & St. L. R. R., has been posed league connection with the proof nations. elected the assistant cashier of the Farmers Bank and Trust Company Subscribe for The Breckinridge, N,$ws, the best paper in the county. of Hardinsburg. ' " An-dre- w nt TURKS ORDERED 80,000 SLAIN Citizens Help Save Molasses From a Wrecked Car. Molasses does not run very rapidly this weather, but residents of Telford, Pa., did the other day when a tank car filled with 8,000 gallons of the sweetening was overturned near here and the gate was knocked open, permitting the contents to pour out upon the ground. When the news spread they flocked to the scene with palls and cans to salvage the juice of the cane. They came on foot, In carriages and by automobile, nnd hundreds of gallons were collected before the railroad men plugged the opening nnd terminated the joy party, with dozens of disappointed persons standing about ships to our port and nineth division Continued From Page 1 consisting of four ships to our starDAILY MARKET LETTER board, stearing in formation at latnational salute of SI guns each ship PRIVATE WIRES itude 50, longitude 40. The U. S. S. firing at the same time. Wyoming overtook us, the delay for "At about the' hour of 1:30 P. M. the Wyoming falling in formation we anchored just opposite Brest, EL H. & Co. was required to run to France, at which point the arrange- was thai she Plymouth, England. to get a number Member Chicago Board of Trade ments for President Wilson's disem- of officers and- - disembark a number barking was prepared. At 2 o'clock , LOUISVILLE, KY. of officers. Admiral Sims had his fleet to pass in Ship. Have Christmas Aboard review before the big steamer George "Learning that we would not reach Washington and the Admiral's Flag Ship U. S. S. Pennsylvania. The sight New' York until December 20th, the of these forty odd Dcstroycy was Fleet Flag U. S. S. Pennsylvania most interesting and it proved that made arrangements with Annapolis, MEN WOMEN the Navy Department has been putr Md.,' to handle commercial messages 45, who Men hours a day for us and it was quite a pleasure and finished and women, ages 16 toequivalent, have ting in good twenty-fou- r eight grade or Its are feeling to the crews to think wanted from each dounty, for business posito protect us on the high seas from near tion! paying up to $185 a month. Chance for they could send Christmas greetings promotion good. Experience NOT necesiary. any enemy at any time. . ant', to let their loved ones know they We train you. Mail thlst The President Disembarks. were well and would be back in the DRAUGHON'S, COUPON Tenrt., Box Nashville, "Promptly at 3 P. M. President U. S. A. Dec. 20. To many this may Send pirtlculsrs of your proposition. Wilson desctnbarks from the George seem impossible, but we have 'been Washington where again the national handling daily over 100 messages (Name) guns were commercial form to folks back home salute oj twenty-on- e heard for the last time on the safe in addition to our official traffic for (Address) journey overseas. At the dock of the Admiral and nine other of our big Brest, France, Mr. Wilson and thfc battleships. We also have press news, for at least an hour. Immediately Lieut. Daniel C. Itoper, Jr., son of peace party were greeted in a fashion after wc anchored on the Hudson at the commissioner of Internal revenue, and the most welcome way history all you can read from all ports of the 80th and Riverside Drive, the ten big world. In fact, I believe we could through many of after having been numer- print about as interesting newspaper ships sent 80 per cent of their crew the hottest battles In the war was has ever known. There were wounded In the Argonne forest on Oc- ous battalions of French and Ameri- as going if we were to spend all our to parade down Broadway, from OGth which parade street to 23rd street,-otober 0. While he was In the hospital can soldiers together with French time just copying all the nations. he suffered also from an attack of In- and English societies, which made Mr. Daniels reviewed the personal. Big Fleet Review. fluenza. Lieutenant Roper Is one of the parade a length of several miles. Mr. Admiral Mayo' headed the parade is the 23, and today we are riding in an automobile, then on foot "This three brothers In the service of Uncle President Wilson first went to one Sam. He was hit In three places by of the French public parks, "there he preparing for one of the biggest was Admiral Rodman, Admiral-Strauspieces of a high explosive shell while said a few words, and a few foreign fleet reviews of the Navy. Drilling and other staff officials. leading his platoon Into action. customs were preformed, arid short- somewhere around 1000 men aboard "The Y. M. C. A. and New Yorkers ly he left on a special train for Paris. for pradc, and decorating our ships treated and greeted the boys in a with flags and drapery for Christmas. way that would make any boy say or Describes The Immense have a wonderful menu and YANKS WIN 13 TOWNS agree that there was no place like Radio Apparatus. We program for Christmas the good ojd U. S. A. "Before writing of our return voy- day. And one interesting feature is "I wish I had time to tell you more age, on which we escorted back the we will be traveling around latitude U. S. Forces Advance on. Northern big battleships which have been over- 70 longitude 37, which is about 100 about these two great historical Russian Front. seas for nearly eighteen months, I miles off coast of Virginia, just in the events, but as I find some duty alwill tell ,you of the most efficient and edge of the Gulf stream, so palm ways awaiting my attention, I will biggest communicating task that has beach suits wouldn't be out of season close by wishing you a very hearty Sincerely yours, happy New Year. Wisconsin and Michigan Troops Plod ever been performed on the high seas if you were going according to tem- Fred Daniel Pierce, Chief Electrician, Through Deep Snow and Surhas ever been attempted. or that perature. Radio U. S. N." prise Bolshevik Army. "The U. S. S. Pennsylvania has the Morning Of The Twenty-Sixtafbest radio (wireless) apparatus Archangel, Jan. 3. American troops "On the morning of Thursday Dec. loat today, and I believe I can safeyesterday recaptured the village of ly say just about as good personal. 2Cth we steamed into North River CREEL REPLIES TO CRITICS Kadlsh, on the middle sector of the eight different sta- around 8 o'clock where the great Has Had Nothing to Do With Press northern Russian front, nnd today Aboard we have tions, and six different ways by Which fleet review took place. The MayDelegation Since' Sailing, pushed forward their lines a distance Ho Says. vlllnge In we can communicate. We have what flower with Sec'y Daniels and other of two miles south of the long distance Home and Foreign .Ministers were you call the the direction of Vologda. Paris, Jan. 3. George Creel, chair1000 mile aboard to review us as we passed to In an advance on the Onega river, 2S00 mile apparatus-spar- k , e eScillator, wire- the right of the Statue of Liberty. man of the committee on public Infor-the 330th American regiment, fighting with a Polish army, took twelve vil- less telephone, valve set and meter Just as we were passing the Presi- mntlon, took occasion to reply to some which have been levlages In sharp fighting. set. With these different apparatus dent's yatch Mayflower, each ship of the criticisms Five hundred Wisconsin and Michi- we Were able to handle all trafic dir- gendered the Sec'y of Navy a salute eled nt him by the American press, United States senators and congressgan men struggling gamely through ect with Annopolis, Md., for 2500 of 19 guns. men since his departure from America, the heavy snow, carrying rifles, ammu- miles which is about one and a half im"The river was filled with all He said that he wished to have nothnition, machine guns nnd extra rations, aginable kinds of ships, yachts, etc., ing to do with the press delegation did the job of Hanking the bolshevik days past Azores Island or within being packed with New Yorkers to after reaching Europe and added that nnd surprising them much the same as one and a half days of Brest, France. So you can readily understand there greet the boys as they parsed. And he had so Informed newspaper repretheir pals did 75 miles to the west. was no time we were not in direct they sure did greet us in great style. sentatives before sailing for France. fc. When Flags were flying everywhere, whistYANKS CELEBRATE ON RHINE touch with Washington, D. SUBSCRIBE FOR THE NEWS we got within one and a half days les and bells were ringing continously of Brest we sent our business to U. S. Special Dinner and Entertainments A. from Lyons big Radio Station. Provided for U. S. Soldiers on Direct Communication With U. S. A. New Year's Day: "There was no time at all we could With the American Army of Occu- not receive our business direct from pation In Germany, Jan. 3. A rousing the high power RaStation, Annopolis, greeting to the new year was given by. Md. Therefore the President received the doughboys of the American army messages within 30 minutes after they ! of occupation camped in the hills were writen at the most. From the along the Rhine. Amidst the gilded Every day the papers contain accounts of those who cafes and white lights of New York Pennsylvania to the George Washnnd other cities with all their revelry ington we sent and received everyhave lost their money by hiding it or by fire or burglary. there wns no more genuine greeting thing on our low power sets and Your money is NOT SAFE unless it is in the bank. thnn 1010 got In western Prussia. The wireless telephone. During the entire army restrictions, which are a deeper voyage overseas with the President, There are many conveniences in a bank account. indigo than any of the blue laws of Lwe handled over 500 messages aver We keep your accounts straight, give you advice free, puritan New England, prevented New aging over 50 words each; besides relieve you of anxiety and insure you peace of mind. Year's eve celebrations In the cafes, 1500 to 300o words of press daily for but there were other observances the President of current events. In "Our Aim Is To Please" SERVICE SAFETY which made the occasion even more, addition to this, we handled some 50 Impressive. A special dinner was served and the Y. M. C. A. and Knights odd messages from foreign nations, of Columbus arranged special enter- sending welcome and greetings to tainments. The dawn of the new year President Wilson. From this you can W. J. Piggott, President J. C Payne, Cashier was ushered In by the ringing of bells see radio is not a toy any longer, but J. D. Lyddan, Asst. Cashier J. M. Herndon, Vice President and blowing. of bugles and music from is a., reality, and is very practicable numerous brass bands. c IRVINGTON, KENTUCKY. and cross especially for country communications. Verda Brown In Base Hospital. Return Voyage Verda R. Brown of Garfield ,who a few minutes I will give you has returned from France wounded, "For is in the Base Hospital at Camp details of our voyage returning with WyomZachary Taylor, Louisville. our big Brown, with six other Kentuckians ing, New Ytfrk, Texas, Oklahoma, who are also in the base hospital, had Arizona, Utah, Nevada, Arkansas and l, Florida. We left' Brest promptly at theor pictures in the Friday morning. 2:30 P. M. December 14th. The U. S. Morj an $125 For A MONTH and K-- J s h. I M ARC apparatus-submarin- PUT YOUR MONEY IN OUR BANK FIRST STATE BANK trans-atlanti- J ts Courier-Journa- A Dollar in the Bank lis KIDNEYS WEAKENING? Kidney troubles don't disappear of .hemsclvcs. They crow (lowly but undermining; health with itaadlly, leadly certainty, until you fall a violin to Incuiable disease. Stop your troubles while there Is tlmo. Oon' wait until little pains become big aches. Don't trlfie with disease. To avoid tuturo suffurlnpr begin treatment with GOLD MEDAL Haarlem Oil Capsules now. Take throe or four every day until you aro entirely tree from pain. n preparation has been This one of the national remedies of Ifol-'an- il for centuries. In J 95 the aovern. tnent of the Netherlands grantel a ipeclut charter authorizing its prepara lion uml ale. well-know- Worth Two in the Hand threo The housewife of Holland wujM almost as soon be without food as without her "Ileal Dutch Droyi," as she SuaJntly calls GOLD MEDAL Hfjarlem Thuy restore strenKtu and are responsible In a Kroat measure lor the sturdy, robust health o( the Hollanders. Do not delay. Go to your drufffcUt and Insist on his supply ins you with GOLD MiSDAL Haarlem Oil Cr panics. Tka thetn as directed, and If you aro not t will satisfied with results your Kladly refund your money, Look for M1SDAL on the box the name GOLD and accept no other. In sealod Poxsa, drut-'Klw- LOOK OUT! piles up .in the Bank befare'ou know it' A dollar i the bank is doubly valuable. It adds to your self.' respect and helps your credit. t It sizes. It gives you a standing in your cemwuity aad. acta m Dan E. Baird, Auctioneer The Money I'm Getter-H- olt, Sftrvtc---Ptaia an incentive to make you get more. Ofa as. account with u and see what a 4eurc you get out of it. THE FARMERS BANK & KY. TRUST b9. 3p- Ky. it Your it. jam HAtDlNSIURG, T i "Shlt " . mwet JAN VARY I, lilt L WAR WAS GREAT STIMULANT TO Breeders, TH3 BRECKENRIDGE NEWS, CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY patents lies In the "Trading With the Enemy Act" Under thnt law's provisions American firms or Individuals can obtain licenses to use patents Issued to Gcrmnns nnd Austrlans before tho war. Nearly 20,000 such patents havo recently been listed nnd classified by tho federal trade commission. PAGE OCCUPIED TERRITORY 7 4 DIRECTORY Of Cattle EDUCATION FOR WILL HELP POLICE 01111.11 CMf-C- O UiilfiUli rHULU BIG PROBLEM Tackles Task as Great as That of and Hog AMERICA'S ALIENS Chicken Raisers, Live Stock and Tobacco Dealers of THE INVENTOR Remarkable Work of Bureau of Breckinridge County Patents. Planters Hall Stock Farm Blen Dean, Ky. WHERE RED TAPE IS NEEDED Polled Durham Cattle. Poland More Than Million and Quarter DeChina Hogs. Short Horn vices Have Pasted Through CompliCattle. Hampshire Sheep cated Channels Necessary to Get Have won 1000 Ribbons at State Fairs Past Five Years Patents High Explosives Play Important Part In Ideas Developed by War Many Freaks Offered. Any government bureau that has done what It was established to do more than a million times has accomplished, a vast nraount of work. Practically tho entire machinery of that bureau has revolved each single time. At the close of business November 12, Valley Home Stock Farm W. J. OWE! HH, rrwlitwt 1 Hardinsburg, Ky., Route Poland China Hogs a Specialty Polled Durban Cattle ORCHARD G. HOME FARM P. MAYSEY, Proprietor BREEDER OP tho United Stntes patent ofllco had registered 1,284,050 patents, nnd any one who lias ever gone through the complicated channels of getting one thing patented will realize wha't It means to havo recorded a million nnd a quarter of them. On an average, nbout 500 patents are Issued weekly. Red tape attains a very luxurious growth In patent office business, but necessarily. When more than 1,000,000 1018, machines nnd chemical compounds nnd whatnots have been recognized as beRegistered Duroc Jersey Hogs ing different from one another, some enro must be taken that tho machines nnd compounds that arrive dally are Hardinsburg, Ky., Route 2. not duplications In some Important feature of those nlready on hand. And care In a government bureau unTHE HOWARD FARMS avoidably requires the use of n lot of red tape. There Is n book Issued by 1. M. HOWARD & SON, Prop. the commissioner of patents containing one hundred and sixteen pages of printed rules, draftsmen's symbols, Duroc Hogs and legal forms, all a part of the procedure to be followed. Sheep War Stimulates Inventors. Naturally the war has been n great stimulant to the efforts of Inventors g nnd mnny devices have been conceived or reached a high stage of development within the last few years. This hns been a war in which high explosives played a leading part, and Hardinsburg, Ky. it is along that line that many AmeriOtatersln can Inventors turned their minds. For instance, many applications have been received for tho issuance of patents on hand grenades, all of which are simply based upon a pound or so of some powerful explosive in a metal container. The important part of n grenade, the part on which n pntent is asked, Is C. V. ROBERTSON, Its timing mechanism, by which It can be set to explode at a certain time afHardinsburg, Ky. ter it Is thrown. Then there are men DEALER IN who have sent In drawings of rifle High-Cla- ss Horses, Mules, grenades, practically the same as tho hand variety, save that they 'are flred Fine Saddle and Harness from a rifle; nnd "mlnenwerfer" or Horses. trench mortars small, squat cannon t T WILL PAY YOU TO VISIT MY STABLES which throw n tremendous and very destructive charge of. high explosive over a short distance. Germany surrendered 25,000 of these mlnenwerfer The Farm to the allied forces by the terms of the armistice, which Indicates that the alH1HI H. WHIM, Omr lies have a pretty high opinion of their Farmer, Dealer, Breeder and Feeder of usefulness. These are old Ideas. It required a Hereford and Jersey Cattle war like this one to furnish an incentive for developing them to a high degree of effectiveness. The same is true Webster, Ky. of the depth bomb, another war-tim- e favorite of the Inventors, which put the fear of the Lord Into German Dropped from the rear of a torpedo boat destroyer, primed to explode at a certain depth, It was the most effective weapon the allies had G. N. Lyddan for combating the submarines. Patents had bepn taken out on depth bombs years before this war broke out, but not until the submarine menace became grave was the "ash can," as It Irvington, Ky. Is lovingly called, really taken up, developed and given a chance to show what It could do. HOG WITH FIVE FEET Shorthorn Cattle Hampshire Glen Dean, - Ky. man-killin- Beard Bros. ' Live Stock and Tobacco Webster Stock Park Place Farmer and Feeder Mnny of them would bo of con- Bureau of Naturalization Plans siderable vnluo to American Industry. Great Campaign. Thero are nny number of processes for making dyes nnd drugs, as well as many scientific formulas treating old rubber, for Instance, so that It can bo WITH VIGOR remade into automobile tires and oth- PRESS WORK er articles of commerce. At tho time the armlstlco was signed only about 100 applications had been, made for Nearly 12,000,000 Persons Living Here Still Retain Allegiance to Other Napermission to uso nny of these 20,000 patents, partly for the reason tionsSchools Give Instructions to different Adults In Essentials of American that mnny firms did not know thero was such a law, but mainly because, Citizenship Helping Hand to Be as the law now stands, American firms Extended to Every Allen. would havo to stop using the processes when pence was ratified. However, efNow that tho war has ended, with forts are being mado to havo congress its evidence of tho solidarity of nmend tho act so as-tmake Its provi- Americans, nativo and foreign-born- , sions permanent. In that case thero the bureau of naturalization qf the probably would bo a rush for many of United States department of labor tho 20,000. will Increase. Its educational work, Most patents of real value aro taken well underwny before tho war. out by people who make a business An announcement Issued by the buor hobby of Invention. It very seldom reau said there were 17,500,000 alien-bor- n happens that a man stumbles upon a residents of the United' States, valuable Invention by accident. Most nnd that nearly 12,000,000 persons livones are the result ing hero retain allegiance to other naof tho worth-whll- o of long and patient study and experi- tions. It was stated that In New menting. York city alone there were 500,000 It Is a popular belief that Thomas A. foreigners who could not speak, read Edison has patented more Inventions or write English, speaking some 100 than anyono else, but officials say this languages and dialects. is not true. He has taken out a The work of Americanizing this great many, however, and as ono of vast number of foreigners who themtho examiners put , "Not more than are destined anybody else, maymj, bat a long ways selves or their d children Americans Is to become better than anybody else." to be pressed with renewed vigor. In tho last four years tho schools havo . TREATED GENERAL FOCH begun tho work of instructing adults In tho essentials of American citizenAn American Physician Gave French ship. This work has been conducted Leader Aid. in 2,000 communities, the home cities How n Richmond (Va.) physician of millions of Immigrants. But the saved the life of Field Marshal Ferdistatement Issued by the bureau says: Few Have Applied. nand Foch, allied generalissimo, became known when It was learned Dr. "Thus far the surface has been Robert C. Bryan rendered emergency barely scratched, for less than two trentmcnt to the great soldier. Tho per cent of the aliens In this country account obtained here follows: have applied for citizenship InstrucOne day In June, 1010, while the tion. Tho Americanization of the othallies were planning the Battle of the er OS per cent is the almost herculean Somme and the French were making task the bureau of naturalization their last great stand at Verdun, Doc- faces. The aid of overy resident of tor Bryan received an emergency call the community must be enlisted in at his office in the American hospital tho work If it Is to be effective. "Employers of aliens can aid In tho nt Jullly, near Paris. He was told that a "distinguished French general" work by having their workmen, parwhose name was not given, had been ticularly those who are deficient in seriously Injured In his automobile at their knowledge of English or of Plessis, Belleville, nnd was thought to American Institutions, enter the evebe dying. After treating the injured ning citizenship classes at once. man Doctor Bryan motored back to Those who have foreign-bor- n friends Jullly satisfied that Foch was dying, or acquaintances can sec to It that nnd the next morning went over to they throw off the foreign influence Meaux again in order to express his by urging them, In a friendly manner, regrets. Inquiring nt the hospital for to enroll In one of the classes. General Foch, he was told by the head soldiers, many of "Our foreign-bor- n surgeon: "The general has gone." whom havo become naturalized since "Yes," Doctor Bryan replied. "Gone entering tho army either In camps beyond." at home or on the fields of France "Oh, no," the Frenchman protested. will have American homes to return "Gone back to tho front. The atten- to, if the bureau's program is carried tion given him was In time to save out properly here. The relatives and him." friends of these young men can havo of Americanization' the meaning brought home to them Just as tho WILL HELP CHEER UP OUR BOYS OVERSEAS young men themselves discover1 it in tho army. School Doors Opened. The doors of thousands of schools are open to the foreigner who sincerely wishes to become an American, and tho teachers will receive him with u cordial welcome. The schools havo already accomplished a great work in tho naturalization program, but there ' wujbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbsh bbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbv Is much more to be done. Many oth-er schools will be opened In the near future, it Is expected. The government, through Its bureau of naturalization, and in with the public schools, Is extending a helping hand to every alien who conies here. If they realize their opportunity, they will embrace It! gladly. It Is the duty of Americans to make sure that foreigners understand what is being done for them. The courts are showing thorough full-fledge. . .BBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBsBt&W ibbb1bbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbCv'&'-'' 4 m BBBBBBBBBBBstaN bbbbbV 1914. INDUSTRIES MUST READJUST Provision for Homecoming of Soldiers. Employment of Labor Displaced by FiPeace Conditions and.After-Wa- r nance Are Subjects Being Tackled With Same Spirit With Which War Work Was Taken Up. nent army of Canada consisted of a good-sized When tho war started tho perma- police forco of 8,600 mea and a series of mllitln units devoted largely to ceremonial parades. In the space of time which outsiders hnve characterized as remarkably Grief the country was transformed to.a! war footing, 420,000 men were .raised, equipped nnd sent overseas and a ma nltlons industry wns rapidly developed on extenslvo lines. Today, when the benediction of Col. Arthur Woods, who was for- pence settles over a belligerent world, merly police commissioner of New the Dominion faces problems of a magYork nnd is now a member of Gen- nitude scarcely inferior to those" Of eral Pershing's staff, will Instruct the war. Demobilization of the 'forces, American and allied military police readjustment of Industry to a. pence In the value of the famous "kid 'em basis, provision for tho home-comin-g along" slogan of tho New York po- nnd settlement of soldiers, employment lice. Colonel Woods hns, found In his of labor displaced by peace conditions experience finance these conas police commissioner nnd nlso nfter-wn- r thnt this Is the best policy with which stitute complicated problems to 'which to handle n crowd. This is tho policy tho country Is now nddresslrig itself. thnt ho will use In the territory that Problems of Readjustment will bo occupied by our troops. For tho Inst fortnight in the Canadian capltnl there has been nn activity second only to thnt In 1014. Military TO PREVENT FISH FROM authorities dealing with demobilization, manufacturers considering the ENTERING WRONG RIVER adjustment of trade conditions, railway men planning to resume their suspended constructive activities, labor men grappling with the questions, ot Thousands of Dollars to Be 'nfter-wn- r ndjustments, were first. here In n series of government conferences Saved by Oklahoma Man's nnd these were followed by a joint conInvention. ference between the federal and the Thousands of dollars annually will be saved, It is expected, lu the Pacific Northwest fisheries Industry by a device Invented by Henry T. Burkey of Oklahoma. The Invention is an electric fish stop. Becnuse there has been no efficient way to prevent fish' following wrong streams, hatcheries have lost thousands of dollars every year. Nets ncross the mouths of rivers havo proved costly' and inefficient. Keeping fish away from Intake nnd Irrigation ditches is n difficult problem solved by the electric flsh stop. The Invention, which establishes electric fields of graduated voltage across a stream, is said to be cheaper than nny device so far conceived, as the power Is furnished by the force of the current turning n turbine dy- local governments of nil the provinces. Projects are now well under "way to meet the new order of things. The forces Intended for overseas service now In Canada are to be demobilized as soon as possible. They number nbout thlrty'thousnnd. Thdse overseas are being brought back' on a systematic plan. A problem coincident with demobilization nnd for the present attracting fully ns much attention, Is thnt,of national reconstruction following the war. A lot of munition plants are shutting down, many of them engaged on United States orders. To'ntde'gree which was not anticipated, 'however, these manufacturers nre turning to other lines, and the displacement of 'ibor, according to government reports, Is considerably below expectation. Those who have studied the problem TO Makes a Track That Anyone Could Follow. Dear-wore, Beanie Dearmore, son of Lee a farmer, who Uvea west of Mountain Home, Ark,, says that ho has a bog which he has no trouble keeping cerned. It makes a track different; from any hog In Baxter county. It Is a fire footed hog, and makes fire tracks, The extra foot extends out just below tlte knee of Its right foreleg, and touch-the ground the same as the regular foot on that leg. In other ways the animal la normal and large enough to kllL None of the other pigs In the litter la which It was borri was dem track of. Sheep Railing Prelttafale. . Sheep raUJ&g la Maine Is profitable ta the opinion of George D. Westoa of ytgygbHrg, Me. Last sprlsg he start-- d with 14 sheep. He sold the wool at One JO cents a pound, getting 906. lawk brought $10, two oihers $18 and $49. Wetoa got $6 for the pelts. The all flock earned $145 this seasoa apd Westea has 80 sheep la start m-year wtta. Aaeefcer PMi Mary. erawded have the waters la Oh at Weaatchee, Waetu, be-bj- a butchering four more h received ' ' i(rr with ish that thr are mmmi ad Umd te the she ottin It MsJkfcW'h m beta; with d l Isra .are Were Failures. ' Then there have been patents granted for aerial torpedoes. Sad to say, none of them has turned out to be practical, but there Is no doubt that a successful aerial torpedo will bo n SbbbbbbbbP' I i $lt reality before very long. Tho patent examiners do not doubt It. They have seen so many Inventions perfected which at first sight looked impossible, that they hesltato to laugh at any Union "freak" idea. Another aerial problem Bstlsl iB for which men have tried to find thq solution Is a device which would alMrs. Balllngton Booth, wife of Gen. low an aeroplane to remain station- Balllngton Booth, president of the ary in tho air. The advantage of such Volunteers of America, has gone an achievement In connection with abroad in the costume of tho Y. M. bombing expeditions can easily bo im- O. A. to spend the winter with the agined. American expeditionary forces in orNaturally, since the war began, der to cheer up the boys who will bo there has been a steady stream of freak mighty homesick on the cold winter Ideas into the old gray building at nights. Mrs. Booth Is a very talented Seyeath and O streets la Washington, einger and la the past thirty-twwhich houses the patent office. Many years has visited almost every tows of them are of bo value and never will ta this country. be; others, as mentioned before, may have the germ of a long forward snep Entirely Harmless. In the science of war making. In the Water strainers are In demand at case of impractical Ideas, a polite let- Hamilton, Ont, following the appearter is usually written to the Inventor, ance of soe lively specimens of aquatasking hire, to furatsh a working model ic animals In the city mains. Great of his machine or contrivance, and alana was caused at arst, but Doctor that settles It He cannot furnish a Jeffrey, city analyst, classified the working model, because It won't work. wrlwlers as "cyclopses" aad explaht-e- d This Is the Invariable etbod followed that they are entirely hanales. la coaaecttoa with perpetaal-iaoitomachines, those weaderful ceaceftleas Jtef HWl 4JbW0 l"aS forever wHh-that are expected to out aay power other than their owa. Mm year. Mere thaa 44T acres Use Enemy Patents. el lead were eHl rates. The vabse ef PoeetMy the taoat latereetlag phase at esT the rektteae bicw-uthe war aad All ' In 4 'AvsTY' appreciation of what the bureau and the schools are doing, for they have in the last two years recommended that 75,000 aliens tako the citizenship courses more than the total number of aliens admitted to citizenship In three years of tho last decade. SLIPPERY LITTLE BOY Escapes From Protectory and From Officers Who Arrested him. Alexander Buchas, a fourteen-year-ol- d boy, was placed behind bars at Pottsvllle, Pa., recently after ho had escaped from the Spring City protectory and twice escaped from officers. After fleeing from Spring City the boy was started for Pottsvllle and although handcuffed to an officer he managed to wriggle away, no also escaped when arrested again. When finally captured It was necessary hot only to handcuff him but to tie him with ropes. It Is believed an operation on his brain will be necessary to rid him of criminal tendencies. .BmSSp' namo. A field of 25 volts Is located farthest and consideration was not left until down stream nnd small fish coming In peace came have reached the conclucontact with the electric current nro sion that Canada's economic salvation turned back Into the mnln current of and the sustenance of her Industry on the river. Fields of Increasing volt- the lines of present developm6rif lie in age net on flsh of lnrger size. Fish nro building up an export trade. What the extremely sensitive to electric currents country could do when put to the1 test and tho water greatly Increases tho wus revealed In the munition .business, conductivity of the electricity. Seeks Reconstruction Orders: When Burkey hns completed arA trade commission has bedfl'sent rangements with the Northwest fishover to London, headed by Lloyd Harn eries he will go to Alaska at tho of the Alaska burenu of fish- ris, who was chairman of' tho Canaeries to demonstrate his electric stop dian war mission at Washington' Mr. Harris Is a millionaire manufacturer, In the North. with a reputation ns a "llv.e.,wlre" la getting business. It Is asserted that COBBLED MANY YEARS ho directed something like $3o0,000, 000 of American business to Canadian Man Has Stuck to His Last for a Long munition channels. Time. Mr. Harris Is now going overseas to George H. Peterson, who hns worked endeavor to repeat tho performance. on a cobbler's bench for half a cenIt Is assumed that reconstructing the tury, came to Marinette, Wis., in April, devastated nreas will call for heavy-order1874, from Schleswig, Denmark, whero for all sorts of material and Canhe was born. He has earned his own ada hopes to be In on whatils .going living since he wns eleven, nnd on. A central commission n): .Ottawa reached America when nineteen. He Is being constituted to allocate the has been a Sunday school teacher of business that Is now In prpi'p'ect and tho Danish Lutheran church since to work In close with the" early manhood and Is devoted to chil- London body. dren, who are his special delight. His The munitions business from tho alshop Is frequently visited by young lied governments, In which Canada people eager to watch him mako old shared so generously, came not so shoes look like new. In tho quarter much on the basis of competition as century that ho has sat upon the upon tho country's capacity to of a deliver same bench tho leather seat has been tho goods expeditiously ot a fulr price. replaced but once. Tho same system, it Is expected, will bo applied In respect to tho business HOE BETTER THAN GUN Arising overseas In connection with reInvl-tntlos o Prefers Wemen Operators. More than 50 women are employed 1b operating Standard Oil company's gasoline stations In Columbus, O. "We wouldn't use men, even If we could get them," says an official of the company. "We will fill all vacancies with wostea because they have It all ever the Shots From a State Ranger's Revolver Had No Effect Upon Bear. Even as tho pen Is mightier than tho sword, so Is tho grabbing hoe mightier than tho gun. Citizens at Detroit, Ore., havo demonstrated this. A bear dropped In on a .war garden, driven from the woods by a forest fire. A state ranger emptied his revolver at the bear, biit bruin didn't seem to mind It at all. Then the war gordea-e- r walloped the bear with a grubbing hoe and tho beastle keeled over, turned up his toes and "quit" 200-pou- construction. With regard to the returned soldiers tho projects of tho government pVovlde frfr their being placed to a considerable extent on tho land to Increase production. Vast areas In the West are to be opened up. For land purchased tho soldiers will pay 10 per cent down and the rest gradually In 20 years. Each man will bo given a loan up to $2,500 to buy Implements and furnish-lug- s. Preparations also are being made for land settlement of Immigrants generally. They are to be assisted jolnUy by tho Dominion and the provinces. Upward of ono hundred and twenty-tvthousand soldiers have Intimated their desire to go on the land, but frost the propaganda now being carried oa tt at ef pected this aumher will be materiel ly Increased. There la to be, Moreover, a of aaUoaal technical edoeatlea ed by the provlaces aad sustaiaed be federal grants. YocaHeeal schoets are o$eratlac U ever she eevatry te tysi e B m VKsbVs WtJ IpMiluMi The weasaa a raw tare wiader has her appsaraaee at HutcMaaea, Kaa., ta Mm asrsoa ef Miss Karveaa Maaee, SMsJeyd at a loeal etectrie Mute etataM te he the west eC CM- - Indian Land en Sal. Four hundred and forty-fivthousand acres of coal aad 45,000 acres oC coal Und la Oklahoma, owned by the Chickasaw aad Choctaw Indians, will he sold at public auctloa. This marks the final wladup ot the government Sttpervkhlea ever the M separate tribes of, Iadtaas sttU residing la the state. The aftaJra ef the Cherokee ladtaas pp" sW sPM jarsfP tW vfsRsl e Mm Oaafca PACK I THE BRKCKKNRIDGE NEWS, CLOVBRPORT, KENTUCKY JANUAKV , r thqdist church met with Mrs. R. L. TAKEN OFF Sleamckcr on Tuesday afternoon. Miss Mary Alexander will leave Jan. 27th for Louisville where she U. Clara E. t)cllaven left vMiss for her school in Galatin, Tcnn will take a nurses training course at Mrs. Lela McCubbins had for din- the City Hospital. IN GALE Mrs. W. N. Holt entertained Sattier guests Sunday, M. L. Kincheloc afternoon complimentary to and family, J. W. Kincheloc and fam urday Miss Lottie Henninger. ily and Gilbert Macy and family. Mrs. W. C. Duvall is on the sick J. C. Cook is spending several days Northern Pacific Still Ashore Off list this Week. in Louisville. Fire Island and May Miss Louise Taylor has returned Mr. and Mrs. Walker Brown and Break Up. to her school in West Virginia. children, Louisville arc guests of Mrs. Nancy Kincheloc has been Addie Brown. Miss called to Stanley to be with her bro ther, Dr. A. L. Kincheloc. His entire TROOPS SAVED BY CHASERS MISS JULIA DAVIS family have flu but we arc glad to hear they arc improving. Men Are Transferred to Cruisers and Prof, and Mrs. F. J. Bowlds reOest yera Sick and Wounded from Owcnsboro after a visit turned aaaBBVM Bv Put on Board Hospital to their parents. Ships. Cairo, IJI., who Mr. Zeno Hpok of is spending th'c holidays with relaNew York, Jan. 8. The removal of tives here is on. .the sick list. 2,025 soldiers, muny of whom are sick Sallic Beard left Friday for Mrs. nnd wounded, from tho transport Louisville to 'meet her son, Franklin Northern Pacific, ashore off Fire Iswho has just returned from France. land beach, was begun before noon In Mr. A. T. Beard and family are spite of rough seas. Men Being Taken Ashore. home after' a visit with Mrs. Beard's Announcement that the wounded mother and father at Glen Dean. and well soldiers aboard the stranded Mrs. George Bess and children are Northern Pacific wero being trans home after a visit to relatives in ferred both to rescuing vessels and the Louisville. 3 SiM shore In small boats was made by Dr. Sphire and sister, Mrs. Deib of Brigadier General McMnnus of the 3 Louisville are visiting their brother, port of embarkation nt Hoboken. "The Dr. D. S. Sphir.c this week. men aboard the transport are being Mr. and Mrs. F. S. Kincheloe spent taken off, both to ships standing by nnd to shore," sail General McManus. the first part of the week in LouisThere Is no danger. that the ship will ville. break up. My understanding Is that Mrs. Harbinger, of California arthe worst of the wounded nnd sick rived Tuesday to be the guest of her soldiers nbonrd are being transferred Mr. Joe Harth. brother, which Miss Julia Davis !s the charming to destroyers nnd other ships Mr. R. T. Kincheloe left Wednesyoung daughter of John W. Davis, the are near by. Those not wounded are day to resume his work with Belknap new American ambassador to Great being taken ashore, I understand. I & Co. do not know what device is being Britain. For Life,. Acident' and Health Inused to lund the men, whether it Is by surance advise with Taylor Beard. breeches buoy or not."' Headquarters. at City Grocery, Wounded Men Guarded. HARDINSBURG YANKS Sal-urda- S. TRANSPORT Condensed Statement of - WRECKED The Bank of Hardinsburg ASSETS Notes and Bills. State and County Securities U. S. Government Bonds Real Estate (Farm Lands). Cash and iLxchange- Banking House, Furniture & (worth $10,e60.ee) . Fixtures Revenue Stamps Total Assets -- & Trust Company LIABILITIES Hardinsburg, Kentucky, December 31, 1918 BANKING DEPARTMENT $S44,e.3Q 31,906.90 3,378.10 71,444.35 ' LOO JW.48 . . i . Undivided Profits. Deposits. Cashiers' Checks. Certified Checks Bills Payable Total Liabilities , surplus. Capital Stock- - AM AAA AA . 4M.M4.71 I ! 4.SM.77 $$6 1,937.34 51,M7.34 The above statement Is correct. L. D. JONES, Cashier TRUST DEPARTMENT ASSETS Cash. Investments-Re- al LIABILITIES lo,8S.19 4 298,448.38 Deposits' ,: , : . , 1 $834,345.00 .Estate. . Total Assets 51,96.43 $332,325.00 2s Total Liabilities $332,325.00 The above statement correct. GEO. E. BESS, Manager Trust Department COMBINED ASSETS. COMBINED DEPOSITS. Interest paid on time deposits. Taxes paid on all deposits. .$694,262.34 $818,309.71 We invite your attention to the above statement which shews the largest capital stock, the largest surplus and undivided profits, the largest deposits, the largest amount of money loaned to it's customers and the largest assets of any bank in Breckinridge county. We are extreamly well fitted to serve you. We are exceedingly anxious to please you. Hard-insbur- g, Ky. PRESIDENT IN ITALY EVMTON Mrs. Durwood Wroe, Miss Mabel Wroc and Clinton Wroe are visiting relatives at Hawesville and Clover-port- .. Elaborate Preparations Made for Entertaining Executive During, His Visit to Rome. Misses Martha and Isabel Gardner of Hardinsbtirg, spent last Sunday Rome, Jan. 3. Thomas Nelson Page, with Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Payne. the American ambassador, In company Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Hawes, Henwith the military and naval attaches derson visited Mr. and Mrs. C. W. 3f the American embassy, met PresiHawes last week. dent Wilson at the Italian frontier. Mrs. Margaret Chamberlain's SunPresident nnd Mrs. Wilson were day School class presented her with breakfasting when the special train a beautiful mahogany sewing tray. crossed the frontier from France Into Mr. Leonard Galloway, Louisville, Italy. Both lincl arisen extra enrly to spent tlie holidays with his parents, get n glimpse of the benutlful border scenery. A great crowd had gathered Mr. and Mrs. John Galoway. Leroy at the railway station on the frontier Mrs. A. T. Drane and son, and cheered lustily train Evans and Miss Tula Lockard visit- stopped. The party when theseveral spent ed Judge S. B. Payne and Mrs. Payne minutes before the train proceeded at 'Hardinsburg, last week. on its wny. The weather Is benutlPrayer meeting at Presbyterian ful and crowds gathered nt all of the church Wednesday evening at 7:30. towns through which the train passed Miss Mildred Chitwood, Louisville with Mr. and spent the week-en- d Mrs. James Tanner. The annual celebration of white gifts for the king was held at the Methodist church on the Gth Sunday. The offering and gifts being sent to during the morning. More than 100,000 persons, Including the representntlves of various societies, were Jammed about the railway station In Rome to greet President Wilson. The stntlon was bright with Amerli can and allied flags and many persons carried flfigs. New Year's greetings were given by King Victor Kmmnnuel to members of the cabinet, senators, deputies and high ofilclnls who gathered at the Qulrlnnl The king, during his short address, sent felicitations to the army, paying a tribute to Its discipline nnd steadfastness. He closed by extending salutations to America and the allied nntlons. Preparations for the reception of President Wilson today In Rome ure being carried out actively. The Vln Nnzlonnle Is beflogged Its whole length from the railroad station to the Qulrlnnl, bunting flying from flngstaffs surmounted by glided Images of "Victory." At tho capltoj. where the president will he received by the municipality, which will confer on him the title eft "citizen of Rome." the preparations are particularly elnhorate. The spacious halls of the capltol nrc being hung with priceless tapestries nnd decorated with flowers and plants. All the shops' are showing the American colors, nnd In their windows ure portraits of President Wilson. The newspapers print cuts of President Wilson nnd also portraits of Washington and Lincoln. These cnts serve as Illustrations for long biographical articles In which President Wilson's role In the wnf Is dwelt unon. Ambassador Page and U. S. Offi- -. cers Meet Wilson on Border. the Methodist Orphans Home. Mrs. Matt Payne is spending several 'weeks with her daughter, Mrs. Clarence Amster, New Albany. J. B. Biggs was the recipient of a $30 Liberty Bond from the firm of Chas Wiggington and Co. J. D. Lyddan writes from France that he expects to be home in a few L. Sleamaker and Mrs. Sleamaker were, tendered a donation' party at the .Methodist parsonage New Year's evening. Mr. and Mrs. Hubert Piggott of Wyoming, arc guests of Mr. and Mrs. W. j. Piggott. Mrs. Margaret Chamberlain entertained the Woman's Bible Class of the Methodist church, Tuesday afternoon from 2 to 4 o'clock. A delicious salad course was served. Lon Cowley pent Wednesday in West Point' with his, brother, Henry Cowley.1 ,. .. Clarence McGlothlan has accepted a position with, Ford Manufacturing Co. He will be. located at Lexington. Letters have been received from 1st Lieut. W. M. Cbniiiff and Corp L. D. Jones stating, they are in the Army of occupation in Germany. The Missionary Society of the Me- weeks. Rev. R. Three officers nnd one soldier, nil wounded, were landed Just before noon. Four more lifeboats filled with c soldiers arrived from the "Northern soon afterward, while four other boats, all belonging to the transport. filled with members of the crew, left the ship for the outlying rescue ves sels. Men Put Aboard Warships.. Submarine chasers nnd other smnll vessels nre running nlongslde the big transport nnd receiving the soldiers us quickly ns the seas penult. As soon us the small boats are filled the men are taken to two United States cruis ers, twelve destroyers nnd two hospital ships which ure "standing by the Northern Pacific. Transport May Break Up. While the transport is said to be in no Immediate danger, there Is a chance that she may break up, according to nrmy olllclals nt the scene. Word to this effect was sent to Ilrigudler Gen eral McMnnus, commander of the port of embnrkatlon, at Hoboken. He also was advised that the soldiers were being removed and that the-- work was proceeding slowly on account of prevailing conditions. The decision to remove the passen gers from the Northern Pacific followed n fruitless attempt to float the vessel nt high tide during the early morning hours. Another attempt will be made to save the ship at high tide. After the failure to float tho trans port, the ship's double bottom was opened up and the ballest tanks filled with water to keep the vessel ns steady as possible. Pa-cfl- BOLSHEVIK THIRD ARMY DESTROYED CZECHS CAPTURE 31,000 ARMORED TRAIN ALSO CAPTURED. PRISON-ERS HOI Q 30E hoe 31 HOE o D OUR CLIENTELE GROWS NotUpon Promises, But tJpon Performances. We are Pioneers in 0 D Dry Cleaning and Dyeing Prompt Deliveries. G25-G2- In Business Since 1835. Cincinnati, Ohio. General Galda Captured 5,000 Railway Cars, 120 Field Guns, 1,000' Machine Guns, 30 Automobiles, an Entire Wagon Transport, Several Armored Trains and Thousands of Horses. Western Newspaper Union News Servlco. (IJy the Associated Vladivostok Press). In capturing Perm, in the Ural Mountains, General Galda, at tho and Iberian head of Czcco-Slovaforces, virtually destroyed the Bolshevik Third Army, from which he took k o THE TEASDALE COMPANY 7 0 Walnut St., nor an 30E Dim 30E IOE w Real Estate for Sale One farm, 59 acres near Germantovn One farm, 65 acres near Mattinj;ly One farm, near Freeman Church One farm, 170 acres one mile of Hardinsburg One good residence in Hardinsburg 100-acres 31,000 Can't Use Breeches Buoy. Fresh coast guard crews replaced the ones which spent the night near the breeches buoy, which could, not be used, .nnd, are !n constant semaphore communication with the transport. Lieutenant Commnudcr Nathan B. Chnse, commanding the nnval air stntlon nt Bay Shore, was preparing to make another airplane flight over the transport In order to observe condiRuin was falling tions on board. steadily. infilling ID: Ml: To get rid of that Tired, Bilious, HalfySick Feeling, take a dose of HERBINE It Cleanses the Stomach, Liver and Bowels off f, Red Cross at Fire Island. Twenty Red Cross nurses, with food and supplies, lnnded on Fire Island ready to care for any troops which might be brought ashore. The nurses were accompanied by Camp Upton soldiers, who will be used to aid the coast guard men. Units Aboard Ship. Washington, Jan. 3. Troops aboard of food. the Northern Pacific nro: Fifth American Base Cemetery sec Polish Army Menacing Berlin. tor, 17 ofllcers, 470 men; 81 per cent Portland, Me.; 14 per cent Jefferson 0 Copenhagen, A Polish army of Bnrrncks, Mo.; remainder scattering: men Is marching on Berlin, accordEighth trench mortnr battery, five ofll- ing to a dispatch received here from cers, 155 men ; 100 per cent Vancouver the Germnn capital. Gustuv JJoske, Bnrrack8, Washington. member of tho Ebert Cabinet, In Casual ofllcers, 48 sick and wounded charge of military affairs, la said to 2C9 men. Others not requiring spe- have-- ordered the Fifth German Divicial attention, 73 ofllcers, 1,402 men. sion to meet the Poles. .The Polish The units to which they belong are nrmy has us its object "a tearing raid not given by the war department. luto Germany," according to the Polish agency' ut Lausanne. The infun-tr- y BRITISH PRINCE TO VISIT U. S. Is welt armed and Is supported by artillery and cavalry. Tho Infantry King George Reported to Have So In- already has occupied Important rnllformed, President way centers, including Kreuz-Drlese- n Wilson. and Poznau, and has captnrod a large Sem-enofSO,-00- prisoners. General Galda's aoops captured an armored train from which Nikolai Lenlne, the Bolshevik Premier, was directing operations In tho region of Perm, Lenlne himself escaped, bift several members of his party were taken prisoners. The exploit of General Galda In capturing Perm parallels his. success In the campaign of Inst summer. His superiors opposed his plan of attack against Perm, nnd he carried out the operation at the risk of removal from his command. The bulk of his force was made up of Siberian troops, but he had two regiments of Czechs In his nrmy. In addition to the 31,000 prisoners reported General Gnldn captured 5,000 railway cars, 120 field guns, 1,000 machine guns, 80 automobiles, an entire wagon transport, several armored trains and several thousand horses. His maneuver was a complete surprise tc the Bolsherikl, as is proved by the fact' that he captured several prominent Soviet leaders at the headquarters of the Third Bolshevik Army. Ten Bolshevik regiments nre declared to have been annihilated and the rest of tho enemy was driven across the Kama River. Troops of General the lender In tho Chltn district, have occupied yerkhnl Udlnsk, on the Siberian Rnllway, east of Lake Baikal. Two hundred thousand Russian soldiers, released from German prisons are expected to puss through Omsk within a fortnight. The Russians aro destitute, nnd In a serious condition from exposure and lack Allen R. Kincheloe, Attorney, Hardinsburg, Ky. FALLSOFROUGH There are several cases of flu here yet. The rains of the last few days have put Rough river up till the train could not come in and the rural mail could not go out. Bishop Fentress of South Carolina, spent a short furlough with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Charlie Fentress. Mr. and Mrs. Less Sarver spent last week in Owensboro visiting. Mrs. W. R, Eskridge and children are visiting her parents in Breckinridge county. Mrs. Cisroe Cummings of Owensboro spent the holidays with her parents, Mr, and Mrs. R, C. Beauch-am. , LIBERTY BONdS Complete for the; execution of orders in any amount facilities p. Preston Green of Louisville spent the holidays here with his brothers. Mrs. Nina Eskridge is spending the winter with relatives at New Burgh, Hsixrini Chanters Exchange 404 W. Main I Ci. Ky. Members New York Stock St, Leulsvllls, Mrs, John Porter1 ,'died here on the evening of Dec. si after an illness of two months. She was a good christian our neighbor boy's, Verda R. Brown woman. She is survived by a husband who has been in France is now at and several children. She was laid to Camp Taylor. rest in the England burying ground. In spite of the rainy day the saJ at Sherman Haynes' was very w8 The retnemberance of a cranky attended. Mr, and Mrs. Haynes h clerk will last long after the gqds moved 'to Louisville. Mr, and Mrs. arc worn out. Silent Partner. Louis Algood, will take posscsttaei GARFIELD S, M. Haynes, was in ouiaville ., last week. Emmett Wood who is jn the U. S. spon. It's a man's remedy that goes to the right pot Puts life and activity into the torpid liver, strengthens the stomach and digestion and purifies and regulates the bowels. A timely dose of this excellent system regulator and bowel tonic will oftentimes ward a spell of sickness. JAfl. r. BALLAD, PrsfrUtor ST. Lim, MS For tile 2X3 by all DrolU Navy and stationed at Key West, amount of railway stock with little re- Fla., is visiting relatives here, London, Jan. 3. It Is understood sistance. Tho Gormans are rearming Thomas Gregory, Jr., is the guest that; Klng Georgo and Queen Jtfary as- demobilized soldiers and fighting Is exr of his. father, W. T. Gregory. sured President Wilson that, the prince pected, although some of the domobllr Rev. Bratcher ws unable to fill of Wales. will visit tho United States lzcd troops are refusing to serve. the pulpit at the Cumberland Pres. during his cowing trip through the bytcria church Sunday We hope by British dominions, according to a ftorls KY. dispatch tq the Mull. There has. been the next first Sunday he' will be here. ...sat gopslp In ,tho London newspapers dur- UfcI Misses Lot'fc Macy and Thclma QiftOR, ing President .WJIpn' visit that he of Mr. mo Whitworth wire Mbaes Miriam Centpae. had asjcpd "Klnu' Deorge and Quean Mrs. Glen Matf mmi. family Bear Mary Am a4 Martha M 4 Karyjfo. 'X' tyiiteduj ' Lodfturg holiiays. Mrs, ' Hnaay 'Jt, ami Man any Ms term ' hut tlw lnwi We are gtai to revert that oi McntM. ,. M'd. tkm tulcht l , vlV.' f IfsW WfifH Mr,. and Mrs. A, M, Wood, ka4 js. theirt guests Sunday night Emmett Wood and ArWw DoweHif ; The body of John Huffines of Louisville was brought here Wedmadny and taken to Good Hope for banal. He was the father oi Rafe HufjUhaa, Mr. and Mrs. Tom Pool, Jr eng4 tertained a number of friend relatives Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Enos Bruatcr wart,, week-en- d fuests of the )attr!s parents, Mr. an Mrs. Haynes at smmn Ms.' ji se