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The Breckenridge news: January 15, 1919 The Breckenridge news 300dpi TIFF G4 page images John D. Babbage Cloverport, KY 1919 brc1919011501_sn86069309 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. The Breckenridge news: January 15, 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. "f . RCKENRIDGE NEWS, CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY . Year; 50c for 4 Months; 75c for 8 Months. ALL THE NEWS THAT'S FIT TO PRINT. CLOVERPORT, .KENTUCKY, WEDNESDAY, JANUARY ,$1-5- 0 a Year; Ilk. 8 V TTT JU.1U1 15,1910 Pages TOMATOES AN EXPLANATION 1 Wyandotte Hen Kentucky's Pride. A, B. SKILLMAN RESIGNS As PRES. OF BRECKINRIDGE-. On The Sick tyst. Those who have been ill, and some some who have not fully recovered from the influenza,, in Hardinsburg, arc Messrs. Via Robertson, Herbert Beard, W. W. Hatcher and Franklin Kincheloc. Miss Catherine Kincheloe, Mi?s Nancy Kincheloe and brother, John Allen Kincheloe, and Mrs. Arthur Beard. Owing to the illness of Mr. Hatcher and Mrs. F. Kincheloe wha are employed in the Kincheloe Pharmacy Messrs. Taylor Beard and Alf Taylor are supplying their places. Mr. Skillman bears this distinction. He is successful as a farmer, merchant, banker. A brief sketch of his life is: SEVERE CASE OF TONSBLITIS ..Causes Death of Bright Little Girl, Elizabeth May. Little Elizabeth Walter May, eight year old child of Mr. and Mrs. Fred May, Jr., passed out of life at five o'clock, Saturday, morning at the home of her parents near this city. A severe case of tonsillitis is said to have been the cause of her death. She attended school Monday and Tuesday, and was taken ill that night her condition grew steadily worse from the "beginning. A short funeral service vas held at the grave at nine o'clock Sunday morning by Rev. A. N. Couch, and the remains were laid beside those of her little brother in the Cloverport cemetery. Elizabeth was named for the late' Ms. Chas. May, and her twin sister, Eva May, is grief stricken over the loss of her little sister as they were inseparable. The departed one was an unusually bright child. Last year at school her name always headed the honor roll in her grade. She had many lovable traits, and will be sadly missed by her loved ones and little playmates. Aside from the parents and the twin sister, she is survived by four other sisters, Miss Lena May, wlioJsji the linotype' operator in TJicjiIlreCki inridge News OmceMilreSs Elsie, Annie, and MargarctlMay; four brothers, Hamman, Edward, Forrest and (I. W. May. consolidated institutions. During his career as cashier of theBrcckinridge Bank it withstood successfully the panic of the early seventies, of 1893 and 1894 and 1907, when during each of those years, thousands of kindred institutions were compelled to close their doors In 19ol, in the great fire which so devastated Cloverport, the Continued on page 5 .of D whets sold at oublic auc- TrJgf County a year ago last poultry .expert frojgtthe Ex- t Station waft at wl b.tIp. and what a fine layer this pullet to be he bought her for the noticed that she had all the of a great layer, while many farmer at the sale failed to .. j:sr i i. a -1 BANK OF CLOVERPORT On account of the sadness In the' family of Mr. and Mrs. Fred May, Jr., our linotype operator, Miss Lena. May,, could not be at her work this week. As she is our main stay, and being in a small town where we can't pick up linotype operators in a moment's notice, The Breckinridge News is unavoidably late. Trusting that our patrons will be patient arid bear with us in this unfortunate circumstance, we hope to come out next week the same as usual and "With All. The News That's Fit To Print George Wilbur May Dies.' On Wednesday morning at seven George Wilbur May, the youngest child of Mr. and Mrs. Fred May, Jr., and a sisfcr of Elizabeth Walter May, whose death is reported elsewhere in this issue, died after a short illness. The child was buried beside his little sister at 4 o'clock that afternoon. He would have been three years old the 22nd of February. o'clock, that ilnv. ,. . . . .1 e puuet was brought to the iix- ent Station farm and used in fising experiment that is under-thef- e ther.4 sntd - to determine the best type jpbuttry house for Jhe Kentucky .. . Shp was nl.irpfl in a elatfprl siAr Iiallnon shanprf. linnsp thai U was put in that house along with sf other good prospects and has wn that the; type of fowl really has re to do with egg laying than has H: ing blood lines and looked like a 7K c11A IT US RVI f UIIU laid in short cycles .tof UlUt Jll .1M wTUV a few eggs Cff- j'dlutch, but has never missed more n nnp' nr twr rlnvc nf n tlrriA nnrl Kentucky's pride as she is known a wide circle of poultrymen who ve watched her performance during nat vpar ttrill hp AvHlhltfkri nf flip ultry meeting at the University of nhir.lfv rinrintr Karmert' WppV liiary 28th to 31st. The method of ing poultry for egg production. yne way to ten a layer trom a non iycr, me nest types ot poultry nouses', will all be explained to visitors to the; University at that time. nhf rnnultffrl Mr. A. B. Skillman sometime pro- his long, continued service to the ceeding the amiual meeting of the present Institution and one of its prestock-holders of The Breckinridge-Ban- k of, Cloverport, held at Clover-por- t, on April 27, he will have attained the Ky., on January 14,1919, an- age of 87, calls for his retirement to nounced to the directors and stock- private life. ' holders that he would not permit his Indeed, Mr. Skillman announced name again to appear as a candidate his determination thus to retire last to the presidency of year, but was persuaded to serve anfor that institution, because he felt that other year as president of the bank, oipoh xarneat-insistanc- e. of the. stock- decessors, together with the fact that SERVICE in INSURANCE When you have a loss or damage you want to feelstcure. We have had losses in our Agency, during "the past four monthssr.anging in amounts from $7.50 to nearly 40,000.00. raThis Agency has been before the people of Breckinridge county for 20 years under the same management. We can give you an unlimited line of protection. Write us to protect you against loss or damage by Fire or Tornado. is Whafrevery business'wants. PAUL C0MPJ0N & BR0. AGTS. - ' General Insurance, Hardinsburg, Kentucky. I ; holders. Career Worthy .of Notice Mr. Skillman's career in his home County which lacks but 17 years' of spanning a century is worthy of notice, not only as a deserved tribute to. him, but as an example to all of ability and that s to anyope possessing those "qualities. He and W. H. Bpwmer are the l'astAoY 'coterie of citizens of Breckinridge county. Ampn them now gone may be mentioned Win. Vest, Frederick Wal- ter, Frank Fraize, Dudley Hambleton, of Clbverport, B. F. Beard and G. W Beard, of Hardinsburg. It remains to be seen that the lives of these will c t. - j. j ujr uc uuimwicu t... any ui wic succccu--i ing generations. It is rare, indeed, to find a man who is eminently suc- cesful in more than one vocation, but , whi'ch-industr-y, his-iejlp- fideli-ty't- tf man-yield- -- Entered Business World in 1849 He was born op the 27th day of April, 1832, on his father's farm, near West View, Breckinridge county. He is the son of Richard Skillman and Nancy Board Skillman. At the age of 13 4ie removed to another farm near Webster, which had been purchased by his father. There he remained until 1819, when he became a clerk in the store of Ulman & Baer, at Rough Creek Springs, in the' Forks of Rough. After one year there he became clerk' in the store of W; W. Morris at Big Springs. After two years service with the latter, he and the late .Judge Thomas Adkisson formed a partnership and engaged in the mercantile business at old Webster, which continued for three years. In 1857 Jie sold his interest in the business to his partner, and came to Cloverport. There his first business venture was mercantile with the late Hayden Webb, under the firm name of Webb & Skillman. After two years Mr. Webb sold his interest to W. H. Bowmer and Dudley Hambleton, and thereafter the firm's name was Hambleton, Skillman & Company. Latterly, the late James T. Skillman, brother of the subject, purchased the interestsjSf Messrs. Bowmer and Hambleton? and thcrfirm continued in business as A. B. Skill- mart SrCbmpany, until'1872, when the growing commerciaf interests of Cloverport, and the entire countyde-mande- d the establishment of a bank to meet the common needs. Cashier of Cloverport's First .Bank At this . time the nearest banks were at Louisville and Owensboro, ,with no means of transportation to either city, but by land or water. It was inevitable that Mr. Skiljman should be called to the managing position pf the jjew enterprise, He accepted the call. The wisdom of the selection is exemplified in the brief statement that he was continuously its cashier from 1872 until March, 1916, at which time the Breckinridge Bank and the Bank of Clover-po- rt were consolidated and he was called to the presidency of the new NOTICE . si have 4 farms to" offer for sale. If you 'buy a farm from me you pay no commission. These Farms all belong to me and are all paid for. No mortgagees or no purchase money against them. Absolutely clear titles. Call and see me. 4 '"i JULIAN H. BROWN L- - C TAUL, Agent at Cloverport,. Kentucky, for the SAFETY FIRST ALL OLD RELIABLE COMPANIES No Better Protection ' Hartford Fire Insurance Company Farm Department Home Fire Insurance Company Recording Department National Life Insurance Company of Montpelier, Vt. National Life and Accident Insurance Company of Nashville, Tennessee V No Better Policies, No Better Companies, We Pay Every Cent Condensed Statement of - I Condensed Statement of . The Lincoln Savings Bank & Trust Co Louisville, Kentucky FARMERS BANK & TRUST CO. " N HARDINSBtJRG, JOENTUCKy . At the close of business December 31 1018 RESOURCES Loans and Discounts U. S. and Other Bonds., Ltncdin Bank Building-- .. Real Estate Safety Vault and fixtures Cash and Due from Banks - Your .attention, is respectfully called to the comparison of statements. as of June 29, ' 1918 and Ejecember 31,1918 . '? . 8991915.08 - 545,081.50 300,000-0- 4 December 31, 1918 ' "X. .LIABILITIES: ' ! - MM HM M .. ' 038.32 19,025.40 390,277.24 Loans, and Discounts, , Bonds 1 . Cash andvdue from. Banks Banking House PurqUqre and Fitftures-v-- - JljJll-- 27,235.00 30,800.00 00,293.91 7,375.00 l' , 1 Capital Stock.LL.; L Surplus and XJndiyided i - ' ' .$ 40,000.00 $2,100,937.00 i Profits' Bills Payalble . '..LJ Qther Assets- Real Estate (Farm Land). Total.! Deposits Jl1 4,793,03 40,000.00 257,877.67 LIABILITIES 1723 800.00 Capital Stock Surplus Undivided Profits ; Semi-Annu- al 4 per cent L Total- - ..$M2,l71.a0 Reserved for Taxes Other Liabilities 250,000.00 50,000.00 11,349.77 10,000.00 3,500.00 138.55 1,8'35,049.28 ' DEPOSITS r Ill . Loms aiul Discounts. Band RESOURCES; ... SSM.S78.13 20,250.00 3 1,324. 88 ' H . LIABILITIES r $ 25,000.00 . 111 IHHUIDMnnilHI IBBmBMMHUMUMUMMH - Q 1A OQ7 Art .41 CBital, Stock Surplus and Undivided t. Profits -' Deposits Baaking Hous, TurWiture vxd 'Ftxturs ;,,,...,,' Othr AtMtij Real EUU (Frm. Land)-- -, Cah and due from Baksw 7,S7.G J J... 21,8.11 III III 8109.64 IHHiHIHHl ibwbihiwbmihi " 90M 800.W ' - Total V .Whhw ?m If . , I of a I . 'V. ... MHBOTTa III I iHHI HHHH tin t ivi intnn1 i ini.-'- i I ' lars in the last six months, and more than doubled in nast I two years I A ' i a a x i. c r" i rri i jriR 1 - navp Le Iins is "iT , lncrcnsw riVfr v & j . . .- a , A" Wmmmmmmmb H n.M..J b.-- L.t C, HpiDUCX, OtMT II H VU AttwrtMi, in.. T Vic frurt V. J. BBIHH, u IHWKWI r-- n...l . c- - .1 J,F,iMMilAH(,.,l ' ite. ' ..... mam I PAGE I rHE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS, CLOVERPORT1, KENTUCKY I JANUARY U, thodist church met with Mrs, R. L. T Sleamckcr on Tuesday afternoon. Miss Mary Alexander wilt leave E. Dellaven left Sat- Jan. 27th for Louisville where she JiCiss Clata urday for her school in Gatatin. Tcnn. will take a nurses training Mrs. Lela McCubbins had for din the City Hosoit " ner guests Sunday, M. L. Kinchelad and family, J. W. Kinch. . iiyandr.ii- 1n T HARDINSBURG AflRo I rurpntu Haw? wp wi nttc? nnr ermre stock or teneral Merchandise at crreatlv reduced .prices. Our stock consists of Dry .Goods Groceries, Hats, Caps, Shoes, Queefisware, Hardware, Harney Furniture. Stoves.' Roohnff, Faints, Oils, Varnishes, etc. u t t 15th we will be located in Hardirisburg, Ky., arig wilk occupy ;,tfoef Our reason for selling is that after February 1q1q . '- u . G OUT SALE! ' ARtN uit if 11111 , , ... . , ' x . : , Teaf building. Terms of Sale Casli to All up-to-d- f . i i Reduced Footwear We have a large and well selected line of shoes for men, Women and children. The values here arc indeed most unusual. Prices from 25c to $7.00 fcer pair. te $25 COATS 16 Ladies Black Broadcloth coats. Can be worn any place and at all times, and appear well dressed. Nothing so servic-abl- e as a broadcloth coat. These are valued at $12 (PQ A A ' now selling for Ladies & Misses Undergarments Men's Ribbed Union Suits in different sizes, good quality of underwear and wearer will" find comfort in $1.M the wear. Valued at $2.50. Selling for Men's undershirts and underdrawers in separate gar- -' ments. Worth $1.25 per garment arid have been reduc7fc ed to the low price of '. ' Ladies Uhionsuits in medium weight 'and one of the best tlrands of uriderwear. They are worth, $1.60 and $1-0$2.00 and will go for Ladies vests and drawers in separate .garment and quality. Valued at $1.00 per garment arfd re50c duced to A line of Misses and children's underwear thats good and 'warm,1 has been marke'd down at greatly reduced prices. Ask to see them. 0 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 equality. 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 ?0c 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 P7UU Children's cloaks. Sizes vary. (For school use and dress occasions you cannot find better, values for the price (Rft PtlVlU than these coats. Prices $2.25 to i(f Raincoats and capes for women and children made of the best quality of rubber goods and will stand the hardest wear. Selling at bargin prices. MRS. M. A. McCUBBINS L. D. FOX, MANAGER $1 50 Men's Work Shirts to sell for $1.10 STEPHENSPORT, KENTUCKY Queensware GreatlyOReduced in Price - Don't forget to look at our line of Queensware. You no "doubt will find something that you need. Extra Quality Sweaters Much Reduced Boys Heavy Coat Sweaters don't like to wear an overcoat. Priced at Men's Heavy CoatSweaters for working and driving. Valued . out-buildin- just the thing for those who Good colors and worth $1.25. 85c in a variety of colors and good at $2 and selling for $1.25 . We have breakfast plates, bread and butter plates, 60c pfe or desert plates. Price .per set- We have Dinner plates in dainty and pretty designs 75. and of good china. Price per set Cups and saucers of good shapes. Price per set $1.25 . out-buildin- Exceptional Values in Overalls A bargain for men in 8R Carharett Overalls and . $2185 worth $3.50 per garment now reduced to " S We also offer for sale our Store House, Dwelling, Warehouse, Icehouse and U a small farm with good House, Barn and also 2 Houses and lots. and 5 town lots OSlvai HI IS3S1 li of the world, but turning her back on 250 billion of dollars, 35,000,000 of an turned loose for one last final fields that we enjoy its freedom and Dante, Shakespeare, David, Terttiliaa The Red Cross Thanks God, when her young men laid aside our more than 1000,000,000 of people struggle. its Christian homes, Oh, give thanks Pascal, Milton, Plato, John of Pat- The Newspapers. their shields and spears, gave free are members of Christain ohurches in The Kaiser boldly threw down the that the heathen has been conqured mos Joan of Arc, Edison, Lincoln. ;As 1 i reign to their lusts, spent their time The newspapers perfuming their clothing and curling again have made on important con- their hair, was blotted from the map tribution to the success of the Amer- of the world. Athens, ranking first in wisdom, and having skillful men of ican Red Cross genius, so that it was declared that Through the newspapers' tion with local Red Cross chapters marble actually breathed under th touch of Phidias, forgot God and is and branches and with the Lake Publicity, the j not. 'Babylon, a city of marble, with Department of Red Cross Christmas Roll Call in a world career before her, forgot God Ohio, Indiana and Kentucky proved and is now numbered with the fallen nations. And now, Kaiser Wilhelm an unqualified success. The ncjVSiaj)ej5a.adepuately sup- II, exalting self above Jehovah, gave plemented the, work-of- " canvassers in up Christ for Krupp, is a perishing convincing the public that member- fugitive from the crumbling German ship' in the Red Cross is just as much empire, fleeing as Kink Belshazzar a duty in the reconstruction period from his throne in Babylon at the as it was when war was in progress hand writing on the wall. Seeing the of other nations who have that the Lake Division now boasts of down-fa2,275,000 ineniebsr, a quarter of a mil- depended upon their own strength in- lion more than it had last year. We stead of that of the Deity, may we od thank you I D. C. Dougherty, Direc- well to fasten the meaning of Kip- ling's "Recessional" upon our memtor, Department of Publicity. ory. God of our fathers, known of old. battle line! Union Thanksgiving sermon, in' God of our part, delivered by Dr. J. Talbert Dominion over palm and pine I Lord God of host he with us yet Keenan, Pastor of First Methodist Episcopal church of the city, in the Lest we orget, lest we forgetl The tuliuult and tue shouting dies, Masonic Temple; The captains and the kings depart, "O give thanks unto the Lord for he is good: for His mercy endureth Still stands thine ancient' sacrifice, An humble and contrite heart. forever." Psalm 13G-"Blessed is the nation whose God Lord God of hosts, be with us yet, 'is the Lord." Psalm Lest we forget, lest we forgetl My Countrymen let us thank God God's America. that we arc victorious. Let us thank God wants America for himself. God that we are Americans. Let us thank God that wc are a Christian This seems to be plain by may' our discovered. The nation that our land has become the continent, was Phoenicians, according to Strabo, in cradle of world liberty a land that has never cringed to tyranny. And 400 B. C. tried to reach our land and failed, and for lite same reason, Eric with the glory of Chateau-Thierrday of Thanksgiving, brilliant the Red and his herdy Norsemen, in on this the Manic and Sedan, there is fresh 1000 A. D. failed, because God had in luster shed to the memories of Con- mind higher ideals of civilization cord, Lexington and Valley Forge than those represented by Baal and and to the noble heritage of Wash- the gods of Valhalla. The Pilgrims who had been cradled ington, Piitman and Perry we ascribe honor' and praise to Foch, Haig and in liberty and were seeking a place perishing, the triumverate of the where each man might worship God and hold communion with angles, world's freedom. without being disturbed, were perThe Career Of Nations. mitted to found our national life, so "Blessed is the nation whose God place in our nation at its very gensis. is the Lord." Primarily this text sup- that religion of a high order" had a ports Mhe facts that every nation God must have intended this country which preserves its allegiance to the for Himself, because of the position manent, and every nation which fails among the nations of the world Almighty, is prosperous and per-i- n which he has ordained that it shall such, allegiance has but a desultory occupy. Gladstone said, "America has career, and disappears like a dissolv- a natural base for the greatest cone tinuous empire ever established by ing star in the firrnanenf or a ', mankind.'' in the river. 0 We, are aa empire p( .3000 miles of the The record xf vtfc, history-noworld corrofcorttejLthis implication coast line, 73 per cent of the gold oi from the Word. 'Hue 'was mistress the world, with a wealth aggrcaatMff To the Editor: ra our United States of America, Surely here are messengers to "carry the Message and lips to tell the story of , salvation. America A World Power. by Our nation has been direct-imen chosen of God, From the days of the Puritan fathers v.e have been taught to fear G .! .iiul take orr own part. We have stood with the people who were right and parted with the people who were wrong. We have Div-isi- on . ll far-flu- ' 1. endeavored to carry our the fundamental principals in the speech of Abraham Lincoln at Gettysburg. From that day we have resolved that our deeds shall not die in vain, and that the government of the people Ly the people, and for the people shall not perish from the face of the earth. Humanity sweeps onwari and the e have found that .mdases m jst go. it is easier to be heros than to be tortured slaves. The closing scenes of the world conflict brings to our mind the Words of James Russell Lowell: Was the Mayflower launched by" cowards steered by men behind their time? Turn those tracks toward Past or Future, that make Plymouth Rock sublime? 33-1- 2. y, The reformation of England began with the people and ended With the spread of Christain civilization. The German reformation began with the professors, philosophers and military leaders, and ended with the crash of the military powers of princes. There is only on,c power that can arrest the descent of a nation and save it, and that js Christain religion. Democracy is hut a side issue. The underlying issue of democracy is the religion of Christ and Hint crucified, the bed rock of civilization, the source and resource of alt that is worth having in that world that is, that gives promise in the world to come, as a mighty force and principle pf being. The Word of God, delivered, by the gentle Naaerence upon the hillsides of Judea, sanctified by the Crass of Calvary, has survived, every It is arrayed upon land and sea to meet the deadliest of assaults, Sat- KV. mmI ImM vefctft gage of battle Infidel Germany the believing against Christianity the Gospel of Hate against the Gospel of Love. Here is the Satan personified "Myself and God" merely his. way of proclaiming jt for his God" is Beelzebub, the Angle of destruction, his creed the devil's own, his aim and a hell on earth. Never did Crusader in holier' war against lift battle-a- x the Saracen than was waged by our soldiers of the Cross against Ger issue are identical. many.-Th"As Moses lifted up the serpent in the wilderness, even so must the son of man be lifted up.'! The Allied forc es of the world have lifted up the son of man in the wilderness of Ger many autocracy and the nations that must perish by their own sword. Gh, Give Thanks, democracy and, Christianity have each been on trail for their life. They have passed through the fires of the most inhuman sort. They have turned their bilions into the machine of war. They have made the fields red with the blood of their most noble sons. Nothing great and enduring has ever come without a sacrifice. The, Son of God perished under the same sort of murderers as have been defaming their existence. Oh, give thanks that we are on the Lord's side. We have received the promice given to Abraham and to his sced'And thy seed shall be as the dust of the earth, and in thee and in thy seed shall all the families of the earth be, blessed." Oh, give thanks that we live in a nation ''whose God is the Lord," that we inhabit its fertile worloV-KulJtur e -- and that the Christian nations .now come into 'possession of Jerusolum and the Holy Land with the great secrets of Babylon.' "Give thanks unto the Lord, for He is good, for His mercy eridureth forever," even until now. , Our Oppartunity. Our great opportunity is to restore to the human mind, of the man," and as the marvelous coa- crushed nations, of the earth, some- to grows brighter and brighter" thing of the ideals of pur Lord and from moment to moment, ardent Christ.. The ideals are found in God's Continued on page 7 prophets. They have the right of way. They kindle a touch that centuries cannot quench, that kings and crowns 'cannot destroy. They utter a new evangel, and open a new door, and copuor a new foe, they plant a new 8nd for Mr nw Farm republic, they found a new civilizaeantalnlna camBlrtt rfartotfon. tion. mere than SO wonderful farm ViM Mankind will never forget Abraid ' Swrt free te any 44nm; alse ham, or Moses, or Lednidas, or Peri' Vtfr Farmer Almanac, cles, or Paul, or Richelieu, or Crom, ,11t well, or Washington, or the great triumvirate Haig, Pershing, Foch, . INCORPOAAT) and bur commander and chief Pres- L0WSY1LLM. ident Wilson. Add to these Issiah, Pad Jhw Wc. we descend the' slope of the gulf to 7 devouring time,, we grasp the ideals o,f these prophets and men of GydS ' w'itk epoeh makers, refromers, thanksgiving to God for such men and their ideals, for their works do follow them. ' Oh give thanks' unto God that can, join this sacred galaxy of persona, with "peace on earth and good wffl j' Before You Buy A Farm si ;r J , iff The Chance of a Lifetime! Now is tK time to buy a good, sound U. S. horse or mule tor your farm at a reasonable price. , Nine Hundred Horses and Mul T b mU at tk Kentucky .Stat Fair GrwMmk la LoujtyilU, Ky., January 21, 22 aaJ 23, far ab TIm war m avar mmI Uw G Tarawa wit ka m fwrtkw aa far tkaM anianli. Tkay ara aawaJ, fat aM M Mailt aat tiaafjaat tka kaW af konat mm! iiiIm Unala 5mm, Xvary anial sum kaaa warkaal wMak tka laat few ; HARNED NORMAL will begin . MMHky, Jm. 27, lilt lt. f.OR PARTICULARS Write Sak ia AXDftEW DRISKELL wflt U kU ia Um1 aarkW AH snow-flak- ' f Sr" stM Asm HkSflp vl VaKaTaanHaV llTaaWJ s Dt f HOME Ms, Jit, Lltffl Ky. 1H TAYLOa n. . 0 111 THE BRECKENRIDGB NEWS, CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY fag'-- Sale! 1 t STOCK FEWER HOGS DIE OF DISEASE Annual LIVt ffjn 1 GROW TOMATOES GROW TOMATOES i mil ssW 'March, Qf Duroc Bred vAt Sows - Death Rate for Year Ending 1919, Reaches Lowest Mark In 33 Years. NummmmKmmmmmmmmmmmmi EHzabethtown, Kentucky 'An' FEBRUARY v 1, 1919--- 4 r 48 Great Sows 2 Fine Boars . s Orion Cheery King, Taxpayer's Model, Pal's Col., Fancy Col., Cherry Chief II, Orion Cherry King 22nd, Defender and other great boars. 'The blood o (Prepared by the United States Department of Agriculture.) Tho death rate of swine from nil diseases for tho year ending March, 1018, was 42.1 per 1,000, and Is tho lowest in' 85 years, according to records kept during that period. This vnpreccdentedly low rate of mortality frescnts n great contrast with those of earlier periods, particularly with tho losses of, 133.8 per 1,000 In 1887, 144 per a.OOO In 1897, and 118.0 per 1,000 in 1014, years marked by sevcr'u outbreaks of hog cholera. This Is even n remarkable reduction from the normal low rate of losses which has remained slightly nbove GO per 1,000 when the disease was least prevalent. The approximate number of hogs' on hnnd January 1, 1018, was 71,874,000. Tho loss of 42.1 per 1,000 for tho year ending March, 1018, therefore represented approximately 3,000,000 of these animals, equivalent to the consumption pork and pork products by the smmmmmmmmmflul sbbbbbbbbbbI SBBmmmmmmmmmVOBBBBBBBi FARMERS NOTICE! r I KBBBBBBBBnmmmmmmmKBBBBBsnml -- Tomato Growers Meeting Mr. Farmer: Grow a few acres of tomatoes next year and make 'easier and better money than you can on tobacco. will be held Wednesday afternoon, January 22, 1 p. i A meeting S C . Wmm 'vtiH Jmtmmmmmssmi ?f population of the United States for 1017 for 25 days. m, at the Many by or bred for March and April farrow to KING OF KING'S ORION, one of the greatest breeding boars of the breed, and PAL'S FANCY 4th, Second Senior Yearling Ohio State Fair, 1917. As great a sale offering as you will find this yeafj of the best blood in the land. . These recent losses should be compared with that of 7,000,000 hogs In 1014, which curtailed production to the extent of the national consumption for that year for 37 days. The marked reduction In the losses of swlno In 1018 over preceding periods, In view of the fact that 90 per cent of these losses are due to hog cholera, indicates clearly the benellt from the, combined efforts jot state and federal ngencles In protecting tho farmers ngatnst the ravages of this exceedingly fatal disease. GIVE YOUNG PIGS ATTENTION Bushman Theatre, in Cloverport, of farmers to meet with rep- r resentatives of an Owensboro .Canning Company to secure con- tracts for several hundred acres of tomatoes. Every farmer who is interested in making more money next year is urged to attend the meeting alid sign up to growgrow some tomatoes. This will mdan extra money to you at a" time whenNnothing else is for sale. Tell your neighbors. . , irsEssmT'lmammmmml ' ' . . 3.'' " 'tj v.- - SALE- IN TOWN - .1, P.:M. Care Given at Farrowing Time Has Important Bearing on Food Supply of Nation. (Prepared by the United States Department of Agriculture.) The farrowing house or pen should be comfortably warm, well ventilated, and well lighted. Above all else, it should be well bedded. DoNnot allow any circulation of air under the floor. Too many hog growers mnke the mistake of bedding too lightly. Heavy bedding nnturnlly makes the sow and warm conditions necessary If she Is to be quiet. Use wheat or rye straw. Wild hny Is good, as Is millet. Do not use oat straw unless there is absolutely nothing else at com-fortnb- i. ' 'if,' i : m 1 J. Write, for Catalogue c TOMATOES HIGH m B. B. STITH L A. FAUREST TOP PRICES WILL BE PAID 1 M Elizabethtown, Kentucky I CARTERS LANDING If you want to know how the Sammies kotched the Kaiser see Paul Lewis. kjdmAAdUknJbArfimjaAAnftrfhdnM.sMun4ik,AAAduln7 hand. fa i old use begins with Science says-iha- t "Weakened kidneys and digestive or cans. This belner true, It Is easy to believe 6ld age starts with your kidneys v that by keeping the kidneys and digestive organs cleansed and in proper working order old age can be. deferred .and life prolonged far beyond that by the average person. For over 200 years GOLD MEDAIj Htearlem On has been relieving the weaknesses and disability due to advancing years. It is a standard old-tihorn remedy and needs no Introduction.- GQL.D MEDAL. Haarlem Oil Is taclosed In odorless, tasteless capsules containing about S drops each. Take them as you would a pill, with a small swallow of water. The oil stimulates the kidney action and enables tho organs Jo throw off the poisons which cause premature old age. New life and strength increase as you continue the treatment. When completely restored continue taking a capsule or two each day. GOLD MfiDAL Haarlem Oil Capsules will keep you in health and vigor and prevent a return of the disease. Do not wait until old age or disease have settled down for good. .06 to your druggist and get a box' of GOLD MEDAL Haarlem Oil Capsules. Money refunded If they do not help you. Three sizes. But remember to ask for the original Imported GOLD MEDAL brand. In sealed packages. U. S. SOLDIERS IN BERLIN Our Farming Interests. From Elizabethtown News 1 ut One Is Arrested, Others Sought by Police for Absence Without Leave. Do not confine the sow in her farrowing pen. more than 48 hours before farrowing time if it is possible to Avoid doing so. Ueduce the heavy feed to some extent, probably about half, for that length of time. Under no circumstances should the sow have any feed whatever for 24 hours after farrowing. She must, how ever, have plenty of water at frequent Intervals. This water must not be Icy cold that drawn directly from the welj Is about the right temperature. Commence after 24 hours feeding light ly, Increasing the feed gradually for probably a week or ten days, when she may be gotten onto full feed, condl tioned on the size of the litter and the tnilklng qualities of the sow. A good herdsman, for the first week at least after farrowing, will look the pigs over carefully before each feeding. If any Indications of scours appear, the sow's feed should be reduced Immediately or possibly cut out entire-- Export Trade Latin America 1 ' Berlin, Job. 3, Tho ambition of five Lmerjcan soldiers to bo. the first of tho ytonerlcan expeditionary forces to reach Bnrlln Is likely to have serious results .'fur them. The men, who arrived hero ' Bpndny, were Attached to the 125th In-- , Cairtry regiment nownt Coblenz. They srsre absent without leave ami 'unexpectedly ran Into members of the American military commission now ker lq cocBectfoa with the repatrlnr tion of prisoners. . Oho of the men has ten, captured and Is being detained, while the Berlin police are seeking the tour nth e itu POLAND IN SERIOUS ts BMfUy usftd T Ha 4 by stshsvtk Trssus, Rst4vd r. PLIGHT but No Invnd- - London, England, Jan. S. PotocfllU swing; to th ?nsu'V mmn SW wpfmwui nunsnSSFim, lf .iMtvmfm sc tne western pwe ts of th country, accwH,o i?JB xm, .f a Warsaw mattatcji w bugging tntervsu-h- v Isgram aru bv iaj' pHt th allies." th dissatch states. t)t 'no uply comes. Tfc Poles adtuK .' fjm ImminrVtr. r the nunvwout prn- the allies, but eowpiala Hlbsorttajc a metre,ofthe ) sigh word gulda.N st ie fit DaMy HM. Haow; In4. idMMte llalt t Mmi- WM aasro)id by fpar CoUtfl buUdinf iM. Th hMf oo tbs at about aui e WfiW. is bitissaUd Mills. nwidut of m m hr. w. mm. Most of the soldiers who came from the farm will go bacjc to the farnuas they are mustered out and in addition many who have not been farmers will engage in agricultural pursuits. Farmingf never was so attractive as it is now. Enormous profits have been made during the war a,bove the cost of production, and it will continue to be extremely profitable for many years to cohie. The low level of prices of farm products of 1912 and 1913 will never be reacher in this- country again, because Europe has not the man power to produce what it did before the war and in consequence the heavy export also of farm products will keep the prices up to a profitable standard. There is no better investment than in good farm lands. It is aa investment that can't' get away from the ewaers atd is not affected, like stock and Wad and commercial business. We regard farming today as the most yrefttable business to engage in, as well as the safest. With automobiles, rural routes, turnpike reads and telephones, farm isotelkm Has. btK destroyed and the farmer of today has all the advantage of the town or city wkh none of the disadvantage, Wc should advise younff men rcturninc for mthe army to by farms and if key arc financially able to buy, to work en thm until they sre able to buy. - Farrowing Pen With Fenders Will Save ajany Little Porkers From Being Crushed. ly. heavy feed of rich slop given When scours begin to show up possibly may kill the entire Utter.' A little extra care for theso low days Is abso a nt said tb cause of tbt trs was TIm blaaa ssmitoi ia tto BssMUcaJ ZXo yo N kt sicbtl Ssael U mtif lbs bst al ail Mis if m. I hsdir imUm. Jksnl aiw .natal hi U hmm hm M bsb sj ssbs ntd bMsar tswlln lansl Is st lutely accessary. When the pigs are frpm four or five to ten days old, be on the lookout for thumps. Tho fat little pig la the one to go srst every time. An almost certain Indication Is a little roll of fat around, the neck. While there Is bo knows cure for tbumfw, the trouble Is quite easily prevented. Plenty of exerdss for the plfs Is the answer. In. seU stormy weather out of door exercise Is Impossible, but if a central farrewtesr house with an alley way, Is used, et too little fat fsUows Into tho alley and put in about ten or fifteen minutes thrso or four times a day onaaiag thorn with n bungy whip, tmH tfcoir are pretty wsil Urod out K tin Is Impossible, try on or two of the Mttlo. pis at a time. In a largo ba Ml or hanhiaJ, pincod by tho farrow-i- Tho piss will hoar the std sow making a fuss and la numlnc, ntound the barrel huating for a ceruse te etiaab out, generally will take tho nocssoary to word off thumps, A sonsldstnhks part of tho bsttl is won if tttt Utmc now post tho Jtssa m daps or so with a good start. best-looki-- Teareable Terry Couch is at home visiting his parents in Cloverport after nine months experiepce. in the Navy. For large stories about sea serpents, whales, sharks, etc., call on Terry. Walter Wisenberg and Joe Burke have been discharged from the army. They report the fighting around Ho- boken, N. J., something fierce. The Jersey mosquitoes, was so bad they had to. turn the hose and heavy artillery on them. James McGovern writes something like this I didn't get the Kaiser but I Helped the boys get the Kaisers goat. Turkey Moorman son of Hiram Moorman says I didn't get a shot at a Hun but I killed about. 00 tons of Uucle Sam's grub. Judge Henry Lee Haven Moorman wires us that ' he had killed several thousand cootys but no huns. We have some sal' news by wireless from Mooleyville, Hurman O'Bryan is very low with the matrimony fever, Rapheal Lewis and Lewis O'Bryan have lost their harts somewhar between Cloverport and Hawcsville. Don't think its werrying them very much as they have offered no reward as yet for their return. Clestine O'Connell known to the boys ar Slim has lots of business at Hardinsburg these days. Wonder if that boy is in business up thare or is t just a common love affair. Joseph Wisenberg of Elexis, 111., and Paul Lewis of Cloverport was initiated into the bachelors New Year's Day. These two bachelors are handsome and wealthy and would make fine catches, so thare girls. Good night, Joe M,ulhattoon, Jr. What Sells Here Sells There Manufaqtureres wishing to market their products in Latin America will be benefited by 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 Catalogues r 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. REFUSE PHONE; RATE RAISE State Railroad and Warehouse Commission of Minnesota Deny Application for Increase. St. Paul, Minn.. Jan. 3. The stnte railroad and wurehouso commission made public a decision denying the of tho Trl&tate Telephone and Telegraph company and Northwestern Telephone Exchongo company for an increase In rates In the state. The companies asked an increase In rates that they might increase wages. Tho commission holds as Increase In wages can be mads mM LIBERTY "1:1 WM BONDS CompteU for the executinjief orders in any xHMUHt. facilities t $x 4t !w m M p. e u-er- ts Mrs. Lay Subscribes. Jbo. D. Babbage: Enclosed find without Increasing rates. check for $1,58 for a years subscripsslJnUUnnJ t vw jfssWmJLss!nJ unfj BlfnTfuua snuuSrs tion to The Breckenri4gc'New8 b'eg- Lews, Del., .Jan. 8. The three- Admbtff with theNew Year edition. dress, Mrs. Mary H. Lay, 2104 Cul- - jJfecisUc fer Bests), m strnaded on a bcrtaon Ave. New Albany, Ind, ot bur ten miles station Me." 1M, "Virginia. The sonth-souhwe- life-irr- d hMii UAgVA swfmlnPa"n 4isH QssWfeifS ti Ci. lllAsir W VnsaVnY Fsjn !'M linnv LsnuY ufhamT "JPmmmsX WWwkt Jssem VsnBBnBafcsl 1. D. smbbasw. of Onftrr Pood. Xy Doar Sir; KcWd And chock for i.5 for "sV )Um Year Wit, lisnav Ww Ysnr ia . swsrvkody. i--nt Xos. Ctevoeocrt, Mm wsb M lul ttA sw tlmmmnmsBSHui ev wmTansnnu unsmsssrrwmi sstt ImUMIUfP tlBhl nwsnwu ttBttssBsT lnVlMn tntv'is ssHI ahomd. In-stts- un IftPCmHUtsvya. ,Ssmml For Ltft, Acidsnt and HtsHk W ImWH assmn snsms(sW4ntny HPb " VltfB advmt wish Tayssr Bsswd, . ihmiiiiTi .him., mmtUmlm W. A, Chi si Csby tmiiiry, MnssV VSS3BS jPuasnmmmmmml MftSKUB EI Untst THE BKKCKKNRIDGE NEWS, CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY mm THE BRECKENRM NEWS JNO. D. 1AB1AGK, Editor and Publisher ISSUED EVERY WEDNESDAY. GjSbERPORT, KY., WEDNESDAY, JAN. 15, I . -- EIGHT PAGES. y Say mother, I had a letter from Ira nnt Inner a an W tml O K. stiff Greta ting along fine, he said. Fireside Talks. We have been sitting around the fire talking about the States. Sonic 1919 of the boys are in the hay loft where we have been sleeping of late. We are all enjoying ourselves very much. I suppose we will leave here itt a j I Enjoyes The Beautiful Country. Warnie Horsley of . Locust aKOTICE TO SUBSCRIBERS: When you have finished reading your Hill gets the following lengthy deswmmy 01 inc. j3KJBi.iii!.r4KiiJU. in c w o nana u o a menu in h uyi cription of Europe and all its glory MHweriber; do not throw it away or destroy it from her brother, Pvt. Alvin Carman, who has a keen eye for the beauty of landscape, etc He writes most Si Mrs. .Subscription price $1.50 a year; soc for 4 months; 75c for 6 months. ? 'Business Locals 10c per line and 5c for each additional insertion. t .Cards of Thanks, over 5 lines, charged for at the rate of 10c per line. 'Obituaries charged for at the rate of Sc'per line, money in advance. r Examine the label on your paper. If it is not correct, please notify us. few days. Well I will close and go to dinner as it is time now, Much love to you all from your son, Corp. J. W. Stone. 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 WITH THE HOME BOYS IN SERVICE f 11 111 i it ft ' X, to write often now, andnevs that Pathetic Sights In France. Corp. Jas, E. McGary writes of the will be more interesting, Home Folks Should Feel Proud. manv nathetic siehts in France, and assuring the folks at home that, "it1 I suppose there was great rejoic is a ' great job finished" when the ing in the States. The people there Boches were defeated. Corp. McGary should feel proud of what they have has had a taste of actual fighting, helped to accomplish. They have having gone over the top five times. made sacrifices, I know, which seemed to them useless and a hardship, He writes in detail: Spincourt, France, Nov. 24, 1918. but if they could realize what they Dear Folks At Home: To show you have helped to defeat, their sacrifices I am as thoughtful and as much on would seem like nothing. To see the the alert as any Yankee Soldier, I'll ' beautiful country and towns nere an which has more torn to pieces, widowed mothers and trv tn wn'ir a 1ptt-Good-bye- " in it. fatherless children, you cannot real than "Hello and This is German paper, pen, ink and ize what it means until you come also a German lamp for a light. Do hand to hand with it. I must say ityou suppose the Kaiser ever thought is a great job finished. What news I have left out I will a Yankee Soldier would use his prosave until I push my feet up to the perty? " The above mentioned town is a fres burning at "Home Sweet Home With Several Breckinridge Boys. small country village, east on the There are several Breckinridge Muese River, and twenty miles North of Verdun. We are not in one place boys with me. Mattingly and Jolly any length of time. By the time you are both O. K. My bunkie is a boy receive this, I'll probably" have been from, Lodiburg. We have walked side in' a hundred different towns at the by side ever since we came to the present rate traveling This is the first Army. I almost forgot to mention we opportunity I've had to. write since passed John Storms on the road as Oct. 1st, when we moved to the we marched to the front but only got to say "Hello" I sure do wish I woods North of Verdun. could see some of the home boys. I Been Over The Top 5 Times. I have been over the top five times, have seen numerous faces, but stranso you may feel that I have done gers. something for liberty and democracy. He Knows The "Actual Thing." On August 17, I was in the attack "Now I suppose Eugene thinks he e which captured can tell something about going over was the first German town captured the top, he may know the theory of by the Americans. The next battle it, but I know the actual thing. I can was St. Miheil, Sept. 14. We then say General Sherman should have the went back of the line for new in- same credit as Washington when he structions and replacing our casual- said, "War Was Hell." He said a ties. big mouthful. Our boys have all kinds We went into the woods North of of souveniers from a writing pen to Verdun, Oct. 14th, and have been in a cannon. I have a beautiful one for the scrap ever since. We crossed father and mother if I can get it the Muese River Nov, 5th and con- home. tinued to drivs the Bochcr- until the I will close by saying I am feeling finish. fine after a shower bath this aftcr-iroOur Company was in the front line Wish'ng you all good hentS, waiting orders to fire, when the news pi.d a merry Christmas. You.- - son ceme that the Armistice was signed. and brother, Corp. Jas. E. McGary, It diil not create any cvcitement Co. M. Qth Inf. A. P. O.J45, A. E. F. afnong the Yanks, they seldom get 3rd Army Occupation. "excited. I've been with tho soldiers from al. the allied ArmiM, find the Letters From The Stonfc Brothers. Amer'catis are the cooingthis is Mrs. C. W. Stone, of McDaniels, not praise but it is a fact. Who is the proud mother of two sons Travel Through GerrSan Territory, serving their country in France, has Now I do not know how. the Cen- had the following letters from each sor Is, but I could write a long let- of them. ter on what I've seen and taken part From Corp. Stone. in. Dear Mothern Will answer your On Nov. 7th, we began our march letter which I received yesterday. Eastward to occupy the territory Was sorry you had not been getting evacuated by the Germans. We pass- my letters; I have been writing often ed over what was formerly of late. going over shelled We have been in Belgium since roads and fields, but soon left them the middle of October until last Satand traveled through some beauti- urday when we got back in France. ful country which had not seen the We spent the month of November on ravages of war, except where the the Flanders front, and was in the American's long range guns had hom- fighting when, the Armistice waft ed the Boches shipping points.' signed. Suppose we would have gone 4V4I'm sure you have read in the pa- ovethe top 'oh the 12th, But the last pers in the States that the Sth Div-- kn wa drrA nn tht 11th. at 1048 ision which I'm in. is a part of thfe' w w ,,irtw hnv, 3rd, Army of Occupation. So I supr ' ? Rut ,t wotlld not have been the 'pose I will be on the job to see that first time we done the hkev the Bodies do this thing up "Yankee Glad The War It Over. style." I am sure glad the war is over, and Amusing Things Happen. we are preparing to come back home. We have some amusing things to I do not know how long it will be but happen to us. My Bunkie and I made we will come when our turn comes. up a litle dugout near the Muese I really don't expect to come until River; when we had it finished we spring as you ksow it takes time to gathered leaves and made our beds move troops back, and I am well out of them, and we bdth remarked, satisfied to wait until my turn comes. we had often gathered leaves for the We have a very good place to pigs but this was the fist time for stay. We are not moving around o &relvea. But that ia part of the much. I had a letter from Pearl not long ago. They don't get my U4ri game of war. from Euee. ckhcr, I don't' kew why Hk mail twe I've I have Wot kd a chance to amswr doui't get back, k comes thU way Promptly, Jwt hop we wiM he We all r'rhl. I !! i , r - Dear Sister: I will try and answer your letter I received a few days ago. I was, as usual very glad to hear from you. Hope this will find you all well and enjoying life. Coleman and I are both in good health. I don't believe I ever saw him look healthier and he is heavier than he ever was in his life. You asked me about Stanley Gray. I don't know where he is. He is not at Camp DeSonge that I know of. This is an artillery camp altogether. Did Warnie have to leave Camp Tay lor? Guess he is glad lie did not have to cross. Encamped 'Among The Pines. I don't know whether I have ever told you exactly where we are, 4f not we are in a, camp named Camp DeSonge (Soug'he) about 18 miles from Bordeaux, out among the pines, and believe me, they are pretty at this time of the year. They are as dense and green now as they can be. There are several towns near where I visit often, but they are not like American towns. Any how the French people are friendly, and the ladies are cer tainly good looking. But there are lost of Spanish people here and they are rough. We can get out and go around when not on duty, but everything to buy is so high that money don't go anywhere. You know things are bound to be high in France, after being soiong in war. Describes His Voyage Over. You wanted to .know something about my trip, I will try ,to describe it as best I can. On Tuesday Sept. 3, we, left West Point, went through Louisville tm to Springfield, Ohio, on Jo Cleveland France, and see ' a beautiful road, straight' as an arrow, leading through a lonesome looking flat, sandy country, with a fine of tall trees on each side, yoti would like France too oc- cassionally. You will pass a stone dwelling and barn wider same, roof, With some cows grazing around, ana near you will sec the old farmer driving a large awkard old horse to a large two wheeled vehicle. I think the story of Nillo and tPatrascke give the best description of France, that I know of. So you can imagine what these countries look like. I could write a whole book about this but will wait until I cpme home to tell the rest. In A Rest Camp. Wc stayed in Southampton in a rest camp a few days and then crossed the channel, into Cherbourg, France where we stayeda few days in. a rest camp, and 'from tljere we came to Bordeaus by theway,pf Lematis (Trace our voyage on tlfe ' map.) I will now have to close. From your loving brother, Pvt. Alvin Carman, Battery C 326 F. , A. P. O. 905 A-- If If You Have. Money You Are Not Using ADepoisit jiherelid'rc-itmake- V i you Tfirei Per Cent. 7; If Yon Have Money , You Are Using" . .3 A. E. F. 84th Division. ' .Deposit ithere 'and pay it out by ' , V. One Of Pershing's Escorts. Corp. W. C. Mattingly, who is now in' Trier, Germany, writes to his parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. T. Mattingly of Hardinsburg, Ky. Besides having ' check.., You will then have a. good receipWor all you spend and a pejr. . manent record on our books. . - the thrilling experience of being on the front line for forty days under shell fire continually, Corp, Mattingly was selected for Pershing's escorts. His letter,, says: My Own Dear Mother, Daddy and All: I received your letter and also some pictures today, and as usual was glad to get to hear from you. And am so glad that you all( remain well. This leaves me in the best of health, getting along fine and dandy, and am now on guard. Went oji at 11 a. m. and will be on until lla. m. ' tomorrow. I don't mind it as I am Ull THE BANK OF HARDINSBURG , & TRUST CO. Strong Accommodating IUU VII VU fcaaufc Trapelle-Lorrain- . n. then to Erie, Penn., Buffalo, N. Y., Binghampton, N. J., and Scranton, Jersey to Hoboken where we got on the boat and went through New York Penn., then through the State of New harbor "right before New York City, and believe me it is some city. We went up East River ' and landed at Brooklyn Bridge, which you have heard so much of, also the Statue of Liberty. We got on the train at Brooklyn and went to Camp Mills where we landed at 11 o'clockat night on tbe 5th of September. Sunday morning Sept. 8th' we'eame back through New York harbor to the dock at New York where we got on a large ocean liner named, Walmer Castle, and "with 14 other transpor we set sail at 8 o'clock Sept. 9th and at about 11 o'clock we left sight of land and for ten days we could see nothing but the othe ships see weeds and a great mass of water as blue as the sky, and the foam caused by the waves which rose from 10 to SO feet . hiftli. Fust Sight Of Land ' On the morning of Sept. 20th we saw first sight of European land the rough .northern coast of Ireland which, if you could see, you would d" w.r.t ht think the prettiest sight on earth. We came through the Irish sea where we could see Ireland on one side and Scotland on the other. It waa there that I wrote my first letter over here. Wewent up the River Clyde and anchored in a small sea or lake, this was the most beautiful sight I have ever seen. A beautiful little lake With water as still a$ it could be, and surrounded with the prettiest green hills of Europe, crowned with the light house. This was about sunset and you can imagine how good everything looked to anyone who had seen no land for nearly two weeks, Landed At Glassgow. At night' wfi wenOon upthe river and landed at Glasgow. On the next morning, we sot on a traitvand went down through England to I believe. Scotland is the prettiest farming country I have ever seen. (But England looks just like a park with its beautiful homes and those beautiful little fields surrounded with hedge or holjy fences; and those beautiful piked roads with a line of holly fences oh each side, that what England i Mice. And , their people speak and have custom jnat like the Americans. StiK, if ye-- coM see those Md ol. rye 4 thoe green ftehte of Sce4ia4 ftUd with krgc Mack and. whkc cMtk, wU K. C. Mattily, A. I. F,, A. P, O. and limp, yM wouM tttfaik ye TM. weM tv to hVe in f nartaea1. Am4 news H yoM wufci ew to the eooatry ia BUMcmits worn "Cbie-maSouth-h&nipto- n. isn't bad. 6th Inf. Pershing's Escorts. We crossed into Germany Dec. 1, I guess you saw an account of our Infantry (0th) being chosen for Gen. Pershing's escorts, and we were the first American soldiers to set foot on German soil. I like the appearance of these peo-- p el fine. In fact, better than the French. They are a lot more sociable and they don't charge us much for their eats or drinks either. In A Nice Town. This is the nicest town I've been, in since I came overA lot of beautiful buildings and scenery. We certainly had some hike coming over. We left France via Belgium, Luxemburg into Germany. We were 7 days making it; but le't me say it wasn't like having those old she bursting all around me like they did. On Front Lines 40 Days. ' We were on the front lines for 40 some odd days, ami were under shell fire continually, never ceased. The morning the Armistice was signed, our Company was ordered to go "over the top," into "No- - Man's- Land," at 10:30, just before we, were to have started, our Commander received the orders to not go. .Mayba you' think I wasn't proud of that. I was lucky enough' to, come. out without a scratch, and so did Ernest McGary. He is well, and the' same old boy. We certainly4 are proud of our record. Hopes To Be Back Soon. I don't know how'long we will bfr here, but am in hopes we will be back in a few months, but understand I am not" worryirig about that, for I don't want td come home as long as Uncle Sam needs mc I had a letter from sister.'She sent me some pictures of the children and she, and Miss Knidler in theirk uniforms, also some of mother and daddy. They were all so, like you4 and you know I just love to look at them. I was up town yesterday and had some made. I will send them home as soon as I get them. They may not be very good, but it will give yqu same idea of how I look as you have not had any of me since I've been in service. I'll have to send Maude's to you for I don't know her address a? she has moved, but when I get back to Louisville I 'can fifid qut: I had a letter from Mr. and Mrs, Rhodes, but I have never heard from Uncle Jbe,J?on!t .know why M does not write. When did you see T gu?ss he. is easy now aa there, isn't any danger of his having to go to the army, as' they have sent some of the boys home, I. guess our time will tome sometime in 'the spring. Take good vcare of those pld sweet boys for they sure will sje,t tome rough treatment when I get to them. Their pictures show they have grown since I left. Tell "Jmhie"- - I wM write to her tater, I'll have to wriie to bte. Give aM my leve, and he? every hody watt and in- ge4 fkfa er ymr levto se ad breWMir, Cwp. n? PUT YOUR MONEY IN OUR BANK ! Every day the papers contain accounts of those who have lost their money by hiding it or by fire or burglary. Your money is NOT SAFE unless it is in the bank. There are many conveniences in a bank account. We keep your accounts straight, give you advice free, relieve you of anxiety and insure you peace of mind. SERVICE 'Our Aim Is To Please" SAFETY FIRST STATE BANK W. J. Piggott, President J. M. Herndon, Vice President J. C. Payne, Cnehier J. D. Lyddan, Asst. Cashier IRVINGTON, "KENTUCKY. A Dollar in the Bank "" " - . Bag-s- g Is Worth Two in the Hand iip :in the Bank before you know it A dollar in the bank is doubly valuable. It adds to your self respct It piles and helps your credit. . - ' . It gives you a standing in your community and acts aa an incentive to make you get more. Open an account with us and see what a pleasure yon get out of it TOE FARMERS BANK & KY. TRUST CO. - : HARDINSBURG, WANTED! with large working force to work by if4, month or for a part of the crof SpkRdid.Twu&c and .bif J opporturiitiis for the right niB. Farm located m.Htkii ! i I ii n.n , Douom. vau or write. t 2 families -- 1. "V- - M. D. BEARD Hartindbtwf, Kf . - the Of Iafemtf EH laj! MajiyBtHaJBJBBBBBBBH Bracken ridgt News ESDAV, M ttw JAN. 18, 1919 T m Pert second Office .at Clortrport, cum matter. DV IMTR ' IBVf ITICIMn REPRESENTED FdR FOREIGN Tilt MmtU YORK AND CHICAGO IN ALL THE PRINCIPAL CITIES CNIRAL OFFICES FOK POLITICAL MKNTS. ANNOUNCE-- Vreeket and' Cltr Offices 1 2.60 TMwtV MErM $ 5.00 and District Own 10.00 t -- can, per .10 per "" .10 aH Publications in tha intrrut at rkaJ&wLllMls nrlttnn of I n.l nf .10 HmtOItws, per " ,fCn, m a. i .t ram ocneauie on x fpfe L, J H. & St L. R. Rr Sffective December 8th, 1918 EAST BOUND ry 3.142 will leava Clovcroort 0:14 A. I i" . ' i t -- 10:15 A. AfriT.n Louisvill- eJ2:20 P. f v M. M. r;144 will leave Cloveroort 6:04 Arriving Louisville 7:85 fa. 14 will leave CloYenort 5:15 ' Arriviflft Im'ngton0:07 7:50 Arrivlnif Louisville 4:00 F. 148 leaveea Henderton .Arrive Owcnsboro 5:00 0:20 Arrives Shor WEST BOUND . 141 will leave Cloveroort 10:45 A. M. Ls'y 'Arriving Oweniboro 12:01 P. M. Arriving- Henderson. -- 12:58 P. M. ' ft- 1:25 P. M. Arriving b. Louis- 7:40 P. M. 0:40 P. M, K. 143 will leave Cloverport Arriving iiawesviiie 7:03 f. m. "Arriving Oweniboro 8:07 P. M. Me. 145 will lease Cloverport 11:25 P. M. Owensboro 12:32 A. M. a. m, 'Arriving i Arriving Evansville. 1:S0 A. M. . 7:59 A. M. or. .ii'jt Arriving ...it t iouis.c i A 117 0:45 A. M. . 8:00 A. M. Oweniboro I ' Arriving Henderson. 0:15 A. M. A 1 . . Arivinz Irrlnaion 0 :00 M. P. M. P. M P. M. A. M. A. M. A. M. P. M. P. M. P. M. ""''""" ' -- . holders, and as Mr. R. L. Oehe presented It to Mr. Skillman, he expresed k MESSAGE TOY. W.C. A. FROM J Classltiid AdYarisiMHts the appreciation, the love and esteem FRANCE. of his long years of service, and of the regret that his associates had jn I mit express to you tho NOTE Please notify the editor wnui you his leaving. Mr. Oelze incidentally desire advertisements diseontinned. very tfront satisfaction and most Hlncero Rrailtudo of the French related some of the facts concerning FOR SALE ('overnmcnt for the sen'lce ren Mr. Skillman's business relations with drrcd to the women working In the bank, etc Somewhat Touched by FOR SALE 20 high class White Oovcrnmoiit" factories through roosters 1 and 2 years old at prices the remarks, Mr. Skillman thanked $1.00 and $2.00 each, if taken at once. Mrs. the establishment of Y. W. O. A. V. J. Halt, Hardinsbnrg, Ky. the stockholders for their gift in a ' Foyers des All Ices (clubrooms few simple words. Splendid dwelling, centrally for munltloncttcs). FOR SALE located. For price and terms write or call These foyers have been nn ex- on Jno. D, Cabbage, Cloverport, Ky, Mr. Bowne Elected President cellcnt means for bettering the tnp t!At rJfl Whit Plymouth Roclc physical conditions nnd tho mo-Mr. Edward Bowne, manager of the Cockerels, Fishel Pure Ilred. Large Deaati rale of our workers. They have ful Birds. $2, $3 and $5. Mrs. Frank Murray Roofing Tile Company, was Th Castle, Clovrport, Ky. been constantly used by tho wo-elected that afternoon to succeed Mr. men workers, who hnvo found FOR SALE Emdtn geese for sale now. Skillman as President of the Bank. k there now elements of dignity Eggs for sal later. Mrs. Taylor Deard, Hardinsbnrg, Ky. Other officers elected were: R. L. k and social education. you for bringing I must thnnk Oelze, Vice President; Paul Lewis, Wanted Miscellaneous this to pass, and I hope that Cashier; Miss Ray Lewis Heyser, T, W. C. A. work will not dlfsap- Ass't. Cashier; Miss Edith Burn, WANTED A good farm hanJ. Thos. ' pear with the war, but will be Hardinsliurg, Ky. carried on In order to develop WANTED Man past AO with horse and bugMr. Bowne came to Cloverport 14 k the principles of social solldar-gy to sell Stock Condition l'owder in Ity which It has Inspired. Va., Breckinridge county. Salary $!K) per month. years ago from Parkersburg, W. . Address CM South Meridian St., Indianap(Signed) M. LOUCIIEIt. to accept the position he now holds. olis, Indiana. Minister of Arms nnd Muni- He has not only built up the business tlons Manufacture. inof the Tile Plant, but he has been terested in all the progressive movements for the welfare of the city, and he is a man who will hold fast to NURSES PRODUCE WILD of Clover the Breckinridge-Ban- k WEST PICTURE SHOW port's moto, "Safe, Sound and ConFOR SALE FARM. servative." Countesa at Mr. Bowiie was born and reardd in Entertain Roumanian American Show In France. FOR SALE Farm of 125 Mt. Holloy, New Jersey. After comPicture shows nre being put on In acres on Cloverport and Bowling to Cloverport he was married to ing Green road, 4 miles west Miss Elizabeth Jarboe, daughter of France without cameras, scenery or any of the necessary properties, acof Glen Dean, good 5 .room Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Jarboe, of this cording to reports reaching tho Nahouse, barn, wcl at door, all place, and three years ago they purtional Y, W. O. A. from a Y. W. O. A, tillable, 75 acres level. Bargain Mr. Skillman's country home chased nurses' hut In a Base Hospital, for right man. Price $2500.00. on the River Road. Having no film or camera, the Robert Fisher, Rockvale, Ky. nurses' at Base decided to put on a KEEPING CHICKENS IN TOWN living picture show and Invited a group of nurses from a nearby hosOne of Best Ways for Loyal American pital to be the audience. It was a to Help Win War Is to Raise real thriller, one of the wild and rool-lHens In Back Yard. west variety, with bucking -- t To-da- y the Sun may be Show'.nn, it may be Snowing t i On) : Wyan-dott- e To-morr- ow JH 91 Jt Mat-tlngl- Book-keepe- r. 1 I If still thinking about that wrap this woul be a good time to tak- advantage of a bargain in Ladies; Misses an J Childrens Coats. I 9 I i J jiH Jfll ,:jH H ' J. C NOLTE & BRO. V . , ' ,H 'jKl jBH Mm JilViliiiiiil y bron-cho- es payment upon presentation. This simple narrative of facts are monu mental of' the wisdom of the choice of the incorporators in choosing Mr. j" Skillman as the Cashier of the young 'jAjf "Institution, which meant and he ivas the actual, controlling and managing head of its policies. Owns Large Farm In conjunction with his banking business, he has successfully operated a large farm of about 400 acres on the Ohio river in Hancock county, since 18C3, applying to its operation the same dictates of 'sound, business acumen, which distinguished his management of the banks. These busi fee: ness principles of which he is .master brought success to each. Marriea aixty-riv- e i ears ffii& alone is his business career JPw " P .very unusual, but his domestic life comes within the same category. On October, 11, 1854, he married Mary E. Bowmer: both survive, hale and ,iqk 'hearty, with every promise of years ot mutual napptness. as nearly as can be ascertained, martial statistics disclose- that but one married couple attain the fifin every tieth year of married life. To them survive the following children: Charles B. Skillman, Cashier of Peoples .Bank .and Trust Company, Morganfield, Ky., Orville T. Skillman, for years in the employment of Tfie Breckinridge Bank, until ill health caused him to sek rest; "J3"1" Jr.. General Counsel. L. H. '4$2fiU & St. Louis Ry. Company, Misses Elizabeth and Margaret Skillman, of Cloverport, lyy. 47 Years In Banking Business Mr. Skillman for seventy years has been, actively engaged, in business. Forty-seve- n years of this time, as. tasjiitr and President of the Bank and Breckinridge-Ban- k Cloverport To his successor he kaves a Bank of over $400,000.00 in asets and one of the strongest?, cleanest InstitHtions'in this section of tfc State. On October 26, 1918, the State Ranking Commissioner wrote the receiving th rea,.Wtri port of Mr. Shanks, a Bank ExafHi-crwhisk wu very" complirawntary. After th examination referred to in. )kt ktter mentioned, Mr. Shanks stated' to the directors, pf the Bank, .feu he found it to be one of the kept ank that k efawmt and fei- kaJ tvcr cxamU'id and thai the Bank- mg force was vt'ryf eWcffaftaiiH" gratnlaUd M director. At the annual mating of the of o4" tlw Bf4ckiflrid-Bank CfewerfWt htM Tnday afternoon, Jaaktary 14, Mr. A, B. SkUhnan, tM rtkmt PrtaUrat of (1m Baak, was praaaaM with a aandaowa a4d witch cJkaiai and fob with tbt Ma- ' (Prepared by tho United States Department of Agriculture.) Wb'fA. B. Skillman Resigns American Is asking, Every i' As President. "How can tmobest do my pnrt to help I win the war?" One of tho means to Continued from page 1 this end Is jto set the back yard to work. Those who have suitable land ' Bank building and contents, except are cultivating vegetable gardens to desert Countess Vacaresca of Roumanln, what were in the safof , were a total help Increase the food supply. Thcro who had been talking to the nurses on loss Yet, notwithstanding, the three are, however, many bnck yards not conditions in the German courts at the panics and fire, not a stock-holde- r, or suitable for the making of a garden time she was toMhe , mny be profitably for A aeposuor ever iosi a uoiiar, nor was which yard poultry keeping.-utilizedevery Queen of Roumnnla, was the most ap- In bade ever a check of a depositor who had household, no matter how economical preciative of all the guests. moneyto his credit, denied prompt tho housewife, there Is a certain sup-poseU-.- ; lady-ln-waltl!!i and wild rides on broom and mop horses. Imagination supplied the scenery, with the exception of placards, which announced "the sun" when It was d to be shining or "cacti" when the cow punchers rode, across the .i..i.i....iiiiii:iiUiiiiiiiiiiillilirit.i'f. ,i...m..:h. ;m "tm::i:innilTT,rmTT,Tr1 nprnmrnn-- A Dr. J. C. OVERBY DENTIST Located permanently in Hardinsburg. Occupying office recently vacated by Dr. Walker. Specializing In Trial Practice a. - -- t Special January S::ies be marked Begining this week everything in tlie house.-- . down, and must go in order to make ;..otn for a big line of Spring goodt. I MURRAY HAYES LAWYER 1C0O-7-- amount of table scraps and kitchen wnsto which has feeding value, but which. If not fed, finds Us way Into the garbage pall. Poultry Is the only class of domestic animals which Is suitable for converting this waste material, right where it is produced in tho city, Into wholesome and nutritious food In tho form of eggs antl poultry meat. A small number of chickens can be kept-Ialmost any back yard. J,f poultry houses are not available, hens enn be housed at small expense In n INSIGNIA, CURTAINS, . MADE FROM SKIRTS 8 Inter-Southe- Building LOUISVILLE All Ready-to- - fcsMaunnKisB3BK7rjMft?AtVs4afjAtf FlaBXBPavajrvBKwicfYBTXBu - Blue broadcloth skirts used for organization InsNgnln and plaid summer s dresses reconstructed Into window ure after war economies of the nine Y. V. O. A. secretaries in Arch- angel, Russia; These secretaries have Just succeeded, In the face of food nnd cloth sliprt-age- s. In opening a Y. W. C. A. Hostess House for American troops stationed In Archangel, a town .behind the allied lines. It was necessary to hunt up a voile summer dress which one of the secretaries had discarded for heavy winter clothes In order to have curtains at the windows. They live on regulation army rations. Archangel Is the fourth city In Russia where the Y. VV. 0. A. has estabCenters were opened lished work. first In Petrograd and Moscow and then In Samara, 000 miles eastward' from Moscow. Miss Elizabeth Boles, head of Russian, work and one of the few Americans who remained in that country throughout the revolution, is en route to" America by way of England to recruit workers for Russia.' cur-taini More Than 20 Years Experience Wear Gar:::enis Greatly Reduced Quting cloth r' coats and s. ! Y. W. C. A. CAFETERIA' IN PORTO RICO Porto Rico has a cafeteria. It Is the first one established on the Island, and when It was opened In the Y, W, C. A. Hostess House at Camp Las Casus the nutlvcs crowded around, much iimused at the Innovation. They Insisted upon hiivlng American dishes. The house became very well In n short time, and a group of from Snn .lunji volunteered to every week to mend socks and buttons for the soldiers. known women go out sew on See These Bargains Goats 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. ' t all reduced. 't 1 bloomers are in Hwcaters d and warm. $1.00 Towns, petti- Housedresses in good quality Gingham and Percale at $1.75 and $1.50 each. Only a few Children's dresses left to be sold at $1 and $1.50 each. VChildren's pretty color For $3.50 e. One lot of Tr: at the imme:. Every hat left - 'i . i : :. rt;;tin of . .d Hats will go c house offer- ed at $3.50 . RUSSIAN PRINCESSES LEARN TO TRIM HATS Y. W. C. A. Saves Wife of General MRS. ETHEL O. H1I.LS CLOVERPORT, KY. VS: d, Cheaply-Constructe- d Poultry Made of Piano Box. House, . Breck-tarid- ge ink w bt V stock-Isoldc- N piano boxes or other large packing cases. Their eggs should make a substantial addltlpn to tho family food supply. Each hen in her pullet year should produce ten dozen eggs. Tho average' size of the back yard flock should be at least ten hens. Thus each flock would produce In a year 100 dozen eggs, which at tho conservative value of 25 cents a dozen would bo worth $25. By keeping a back yard poultry flock the family would not only help In reducing the cost of living, but would have eggs of a quality and freshness which are often difficult to obtain. Poultry keeping, althoagb a comparatively simple undertaking,, will be auccaaaful 1b direct proportion, to the study and labor which are ezpeaded upon It There la an abuadaace of good material on the. subject,, but 'ack Yard, Poultry Keeping" (Farm, ra' Bulletin 880), a recent pubticatloa of the United Itataa departaea4; ot agrkttUar, contains all the ge&eral dtractioM saeded to make a Wart. H Mi mVw , Wv WTwn.uilHJ ma wjvxixwwm to keeping poultry In tha city, what kitxta 9t fwta la keep tlie aia of ta iodc computed actyrdtag to tha ala of the back yard, glvea definite lnatrue-ttas. ta the beat kinds of chicken knuaaa to bUd, with bill of material , diraetieea a ta feadtaf the far fovto, hatching and raising chick, of dtaaaaea and pfata, and aaaay ether wattara aaaeatial ts tfc ucem of the itadrtalflf. Another, fcetpiwl bulletin ot a geaeral etMHPaetec la "Slat to Penitry Baaaeee" (ram-- e BnUettn Mat). TMa fivaa a great aVaai at! vaeral ad atttfcertkative tele- M pre-'faatia-al Card of Thanks. We desire to thank all 'of our friends for their loving kindness and tender sympathy shown us during our deep distress and sadness. Especially do we thank Drs. Forrest and. Chas. Lightfoof for their services. Mr. and Mrs. Fred May, Jr. Letter From Ira Stone. iDear Mother, Father and All: I at last have a" chance to write you. I am, well and trust you all ar,e well. Guess you think you will never hear from me, but a fellow, can't write eery time he would like to as there are lots of other things to look after. And we are also traveling around a lot too. I haven't received a single letter since I, arrived in France and I'm verjr anxious to hear from you. Tell all "Hello" for me. I will close. Your son, Ira D. Stone, Co, L. 20 Inf A. P. O. 729 France A. E. V, From Becoming Charwoman. wnr work of the Y. W. C. e A. In 'Russia has all been told one of the most Interesting stories will He In the establishment of the first Women's Association at Moscow. There day nfter day princesses work side by side with peasant girls, wives of high Russian officials make dresses or trim hats at long tables with simple, unlettered women, and the money ts used for self support of these princesses and notable women as well as for the peasant classes. The need and suffering throughout all Russia was so great at the time the Association wus established that It was a. problem to find where the money would help the greatest number of people. It was thought best to expend It to help capitalize organizations for giving work and permanent opportunlt'es to families and Individuals to earn their own living. The women bring their handiwork to the Association for sale or take orders to do dressmaking, millinery, etc., In tho rooms of the society or at home. Suitable work was found Just In time not long ago to keep the wife ot one of Ruesla'8 greatest generals from going out as a charwoman to ears bread for her huaband, who was ill. When-th- Condensed Statement of , Farmers Bank & Trust w, Co. Hardinsburg, Kentucky At the Close of business January T'Mi RESOURCES: .. 3:f.820.2i5 Loans and Discounts, Bonds j;.;H... Ca"sh and due from Banks tii.im.ir V,.'i75.00 Banking Jlouse, Furniture & Fixtures - ... .. , LLaJ! ,S4y.Qp Real Estate u 7tLf7 Other Assets . '. v . C2 30,755.98 LIABILITIES: Capital Stock. Surplus 'and Undivided Profits Bills Payable, 10.000.00 161.38 . .1 FOR SALE) We have 71'mules, from two years old up for sale. You are going to need teams, . for your crop, Buy now. We want them ' v DEPOSITS . 1320,755.98 OFFICERS: Matthias, Miller, President Z. C. Hendn'ck,, Cashier 'Luke B. Reeves W. S. Ball A. R, Kincheloe A. C. Glasscock A. R R,KincWlBVice President J. M. CrumeV Aijst. Cashier A. N. Skillincii ' to go, " ' DIRECTORS: Robt. Weathcit E.. I Lyons Husc Alexander . BEARD BROS. r I d WVm 1 ym h Vihns art asm to M east w hit muur f aarvka witk tftt 4mm4jmJ at eh aM 0hMaaead akaaa. tihir r (, Tr nt J. L, Mattingly s jm., 0 MJvousui :v hriff. vs. fffpfw .I. i I. ii. 7 .' ..'' L JAHUAKT " 11 " imi siiiiiaiaii - -- HTMTf M IT TII Y. W. 0. A. WORKER FRIDAY COURIER-JOURNA- IS BIG SISTER Industrial Woman's Strvke Club Brings Home t Girls in New Factory Cemrounity. , Would You Give To Know The Price CHERRY INDORSED DY HIS HOME PEOPLE Groat Assembly Cheer the Noted Educator and Adopt Stirring Resolutions Endorses His Candidacy for Governor. " ' Germany Must Pay? ; BLUE TRIANGLE MEANS CHEER Club Stands fer Het Lwnehe; Clewi Tawels, Comfortable Cots, Parties, Game and Recreation ta Qlrl Workers. ci f terms to be imposed by the Allies for the four and more years of Hunnish Hosror inflicted upon the world. The next three mouths most likely will determine the J I For Only $1.40 You can keep fully posted on every days developments of the great history-makin- g 'I by making a trial subscription for three months to Paris Peace Conference The Daily Courier Journal 44 For Almost a Century The Great cMorntng Newspaper' National and State Politics by Courier-Journ- al Bureau staff correspondents Washington and Frankfort and at special representatives at Indianapolis and Nashville. Unsurpassed Editorials, Markets, Sports, Society and features fdr every member of the family everything a der pendable, progressive, satisfying daily newspaper should print. COURIER-JOURNAL Unrivaled Foreign News, supplied by Arthur B. Krock, staff correspondent in Paris; The New York Times cable and wireless service; Associated Press night and day cables. News of even description reported through Associated Press and an army of special correspondents in even important national and State news center. , READ THE DAILY al agent in your tow n. . Give .him your order NOW, or use the coupon There is a Courier-Journ. n ' AcniucKy ur iu pumis trial daily subscription at $i.u lo any point in Tr" below for a special States (first and second postal zones). A miles of Louisville, in Indiana, Tennessee and in 150 free sample copy will be mailed on request. is wanted for more tha n three months, change the subscription blank be If the Courier-Journagent. lt an evening paper is preferred, substitute The low or give your order to the Courier-Journat the same price. Louisville Times for the Daily Courier-Journhas rearranged its mail s service so papers will reach distribution points for The Courier-Journdelivery to patrons on practically all R. F. D. routes the morning of publication. m - 1 wiui-oth- er al al al al TRIAL ORDER BLANK THE COURIER.JOURNAL, 1910. Date Louisville. Ky. for three (3) months, The Daily Courier-Journunder your trial subscription offer to : Send MAIL SUBSCRIPTION DAILY COURIER-JOURNA- RATES: Year. Kentucky and first and second Zones DAILY AND SUNDAY: Kentucky and first and .$5.00 6. Mo. $2.60 3 Mo. $1.40 Name Street or R. F. D. No.. r. O.. Also send Sunday Courier-Journa- -l. State- (If Sunday paper Remittance inclosd for $- is not wanted mark out line above.) - $2.00 second Zones .57.60 $2.60 First and second zone prices apply to all in Kntucky and within a radius of ISO miles of the city of Louisville in other States; prices for third to eighth zones are slightly highr. ns oire Q HOI 30E HOE m 30E WOMEN KEEP "WATCH FIRE" o OUR CLIENTELE GROWS Not Upon Promises, But Upon Performances. We are Pioneers in 0 Q 0 Will Burn Before White House Till Senate Votes for Suffrage Several Are Arrested. 0 0 o Dry Cleaning and Dyeing Prompt Deliveries. G25-G2- In Business Since 1835. Cincinnati, Ohio. Hid 30E 3 C I 0 o o THE TEASDALE COMPANY 7 0 oilc Walnut St., 3C HOE 0 HOE HOE Real Estate for Sale One farm, 59 acres near Germantown One farm, 65 acres near Mattingly One farm, 100 acres near Freeman Church One farm, 170 acres one mile of Hardinsburg One good residence in Hardinsburg Allen R. Kincheloe, Attorney, Hardinsburg, Ky. 2L St HELP FOR HORSES Grain, Provisions DAILY MARKET LETTER PRIVATE WIRES It Wlna Promotion for an American In France. tioaa paying up to I1M a month. Chance for promotion good. Experience NOT nccctiary. We train you. Mall thin ' OOUPON i "SKAUGHON'B, Nathvlllt, Tenn., Box K-Scad particular! of your proportion. i Corp Gilbert Neff of Neenab, "Wis, now In France, and a few brothei Yonks were Paris-boun- d ono day. Walking along the road they encountered a four-hors- e team stuck In the mud. The driver1 was lashing the anE. Co. imals and cursing loudly, but the wagMember Chicago Board of Trade on stuck. Pity for the struggling horses found LOUISVILLE, KY. a sympathetic friend In Corporal Ne, and ho asked a lieutenant near by fo permission to extricate the loaded wagon. It was granted. A few words of assurance and a few gentle pulls, on the line, sad the wagon was moving agala with CorporMEN WOMEN al Neff guiding. Men and women, agci la to 40, who have A report of this lncideat Hi altbcd tight trade or iti tauivalent, arc wanted from each county, for outlet poi way to headquarters a ad be wm H. Morgan & $125 For A MONTH and fe4 to a sergeancy sooa aftarwart, (Name) (Addren) Man Hcuntle Ursaa. Washington. Representative Jametf A. Frear, Republican, of opposing the rivers and karywa MM In the Howe, preseatea; for, the retention of the railroad Nader government control. Wlcol,, Wrt8liInKton,,'Jnn. 3. Several members of the national women's party, werirlng seamen's slickers, stood In driving rain on tho sidewalk before the White House to keep burning In a metal wash tub their "watch Ore," which they say will burn until the senate acts favorably on the woman's suffrage amendment. Relays of women hnd attended the lire' since It was lighted In the tub last night nfter n crowd of citizens and men In uniform had extinguished ono started In n decorative urn In Lafayette square. Half n dozen women arrested during beans at that. the disturbance and released without Along Came a Miracle. bond did not appear In the police court. "But, right when we were about ready to quit our jobs nnd beat It for Kills Self at West Point orae, along came a miracle. Two West Point, N. Y., .Tnn. S.Cndet quiet, businesslike women climbed Stephen M. Bird of Galveston, Tex., down from tho eastbound train on8 died In the endet hospltul victim of morning. With them came eight work, d wound, It was learned. men, a carload of scantling' and tar n While alone In his room, apparently paper, another carload of cots and suffering from temporary mental de- blankets and pillows und sheets nnd rangement, officials of the academy towols brand now blankets and beds said, the student, who was nineteen think of the glory ttf that I and years old, shot himself through the bushels of dishes and rolls of oilcloth breast and enough burlap to carpet the coup-trYou won't believe mo when I tel BRITAIN ANXIOUS FOR RUSSIA you that In ten days their workmen shack had a scantllng-and-tar-papput up and burlap tacked over 4he England Wants That Problom Taken walls, and the Y. W. .C. A. secretary Up First at Peasa Com- and her helper had set up board tables ferance. and coffee kettles and were serving u every day. l London. Jan. 8. Russian affairs are the grandest hot lunches ,And hack behind the burlap screens causing the British foreign oftce concots, those raws of siderable anxiety, says "the Mall. The were setcover to keep clean warm- with ye tha formulating A definite pol- enough necessity of .oldest Bight that ever blew, and a icy by the allies as to Hunt ia every tewd iIe urgent and It has bee dcMed you wondar for we single girl. Da all felt, as one that Vuwlnti nupciHnn will ha tha ilia iha n girl pat It, 'I'll wager the first to be dlscuss at the peace cov has nothing on this 1' fareace, It aala. Why, "Who ware tr t woman? ,i T. W. O, A. secretarUa, of cearaa. I'd, Terrorism Faeod by Paaaa Pslsgatss. taluk yev'd know that without hafftf Paris. The first a east sag of thl tald. All over tha eauatry wharevar peace conference are expected to deal wa girls have fetched, la to stake aere largely with the om great menaci yteaa cleth or overalls or aw It tons or to the world terrorism. While thi eaaaed ode yoa'll. Had a Y, W, O, A. American cotaralualon has aaaoBaeati secretary worklag harder thaa say-bod- y else to wake the airU eeasfart-athat it is glvlatf serloas eseshterstkNi aad to keep them happy aaa" waM. to this ineaacl, as It axtsta H Bwaala Am Mdiaitiaias they haven't saaaey eaeeaca a wall as Its aswsa-- la to get all that we really need. Bat alHoaary sad ataat wag tria ar4 ways they atreteb every ceat to aaafce aatlaaa, the elatea I mm gveftta hi tha H de lis Jewel heat far m. Da yea wee the yaaUtiH AwthaaWe talwmattast fvoaa ds thai we girt werheva hare lea read tWk. taatft She x. W. C. Ja. efr Wgl KUHsia la hMfchist, Man haa haast oitkyit fop mjs)Nf t4M" "ess i"as 'hssal Ma; bIbmst af aaV Wsdk y. Fritz-Carlo-to- A grefct rqaM meeting was hehi at Bowling: drcen on Saturday, December JSth, to.endorso the candidacy of Sr. Katherlne Holland Brown. II. II. Cherry for tho Democrats nomination for Covornor. It woo ran enthusiastic meeting, and ono which yrY name is May Isabel Cnrna-jban. I nm eighteen years showed that tho peoplo of his native old, nnd I work In a big fac- county, among whom ho has lived tory In. Michigan. More than four and worked all his life, appreciate hundred other girls work there too. his Qualities of life and leadership, 1 don't aim to tell you about our Jobs. You can read about our work In the labor department reports. But I do aim to tell you about our Rig Sister and of the things she has done for us. "To' begin with, our factory 'town Isn't a town at all. It's a huge barn of buildings stuck down In tho country nineteen miles from nowhere. There is a railroad siding, n station the size of a dry goods box, seven farmhpuscv nnd ono general store nnd postofllce combined It's pretty near ns big ns a hot tamale stand. And that's nil.? No Main street, no banks nor stores., no parlors, not one movie show, In nil those nineteen Lonesome? miles. It's the ragged edge of desolation, Hint's what It Is. "I was one of the first carload of Dr. II. n. CHERRY, BowIIbk Green. forty girls that was shipped up from Chicago. Tho factory was swarming and are back of his candidacy, Mr. Morgan Hughes, a with workmen putting In the machin ery, and we girls couldn't begin work of Dr. Cherry, and a noted western for n day or so, so we began hunting Kontuclcy farmer, reported, as chairplaces to ear nnd sleep. That wns a man of tho Committee on Resolutrifle that the employment folks hadn't tions, tho following' resolutions, which thought of. The Workmen were sleep wcro unanimously and enthusiasticaling and eating In tho cars that had ly adoptod: "Tho Democrats of Warren county, broucht them there, backed on the siding. Our only chance for beds and hailing from every precinct within her borders. In mass meeting assemfood was with those seven farmhouses, so we marched straight to the farmers' bled do hereby" confidently and enwives and asked for board and room. thusiastically commend to tho Democracy of the Commonwealth of Farmers' Wives Hospitable. Kentucky, the candidacy of II. II. "T will snv thnt tliosewomen were kind nominnd lospltnble. They ilxed It up be- Cherry, who soeVs his party's tween them to feed us forty girls, nnd nation as Its candidate for Governor, they gave us good food too. But for at tho primary election to be heid on rooms, that was the question. They August 2, f919. Dr. Cherry was born county, springicould each spare one room. That and reared lti Warren ng: from a Christian family of hardy meant sleep five or six In a room. Rut right then along came the boss of the pioneers. Here he has spent his life. factory and told us the machinery wns Here ho has risen by his unaided to ready and he'd expect us girls to work efforts, from aniumblo farmer-la- d becorno tho head of a great educationdouble shifts, night and day. "lie wanted to make use of every al Institution, In which tho people minute, you see. But that gave us our everywhere feel a Justified pride; and chance as to sleeping. We fixed It up from hero his Influence for good has with the farm folks that we'd work radiated throughout tke entire State. movement for double shifts and sleep double shifts Every forward-lookin- g the credit of the State and the weltoo. "So we planned It. Three girls fare of tho people has always had In would use a room from eight nt night till six the next morning, Then, they'd hustle over, to the factory, and the three girls who'd been working all night would take tho room and sleep till afternoon. It wnsn't nny luxurious slumber, believe me. The farm women hnd so few sheets and pillow cases thnt most of us went without. And towels were senrce ns diamonds on blackberry bushes. As to soap well, the general store kept yellow bar soap, that kind that Is so full of rosin you could use It to cnlk a ship. But we made out till the next three car-- , loads of girls came rolling In. Then wo went 'most distracted. Those poor girls had tq sleep In tents and In the cars that the workmen had abandoned by this time, nnd they were lucky If they got a straw tick and a blanket. By this time it hnd turne'd raw cold, and maybe you know whnt late autumn nights in Mlchlgnn feel like.' To cap the climax the farm folks cut down on fpod, nnd for a week It wns potatoes nnd beans and mighty few yl Ice-cren-m fellow-townsm- him an earnest and effective plon.. Every moral Iseue whteh risen has always found him oa the right side. JEVerj' progressive measure- which has been proposed, whether for governmental efficiency, educational expansion, agricultural betterment, or purity In politics, has always received his unflagging support. H Is, an earnest and life-lon- g Democrat, who has hitherto been content to be worker In the ranks. Ills excellent ability, tried through years of experience, and tested by many dlfflcultlea. Is of tho highest order. Personally honest, politically Incorruptible, trained in the dlfllcult work of Intelligent and effective leadership, he Is eminently qualified to fill the office of Governor, with credit alike to himself and to the Commonwealth. We, his fellow-count- y men, earnestly endorse his candidacy, and confidently bespeak, for him the generous support of every Democrat everywhere throughput the entlro State." Dr. Cherry has Issued a progressive program. In his announcement he states that he submits his desires to tho people, and under no circumstances' will he be a candidate of any political faction. He stands for perfecting tho tax and road laws; for organizing the finances of tho State upon a sound, equitable and Just bails; for economy and efficiency In all de'- -, partments of State government; for tho elimination of every useloss Job and all forms of waste; for local, State and National prohibition; for the rlgSt of Suffrage for the women of the Stat equally with tho men; for safeguarding and promoting the rights of the laboring man; for better rural schools; for better health conditions; for a Judiciary, and, for the management of charitable and penal institutions; free from all political influences. He also endorses reforms along other vital lines. He believes that capital should bo encouraged to come within our borders; that labor should be secured and receive fair treatment and Just compensation; that Education .should drlvo Illiteracy from the State, and agriculture, which Is the basis of our wealth, should be fostered and raised to the highest degree of efficiency. Ho declares that Kentucky needs more fields of alfalfa, more agricultural limestone, and other things, and less political brimstone, If you endorse this character of a man and the principles he advocates. Dr. Cherry, would value your support, and if you feel like writing him, he would greatly appreciate hearing from you, non-partis- an non-partlsl- an ' Try a News Classified Ad on Something NEXT SALE! Saturday, Jan. 11 1919 BRING US YOUR TOBACCO Loose Leaf Breckinridge Hardinsburg, House Kentucky Dan E Baird, Auctioneer Holt, Ky. Phww Me. The Money Gutter I'm at Your Service DR! W. B. TAYLOR. ...PERMANENT... , sd iinmy, hltt41y DENTIST THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS, CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY PAGE r DIRECTORY RiinrsLivi Mr COHEN MAKES GOOD It Is n singular fact that In the Of Ctttto and Hig IrtMtars, development of States ns well as of nations thero comes forth at tho critical moment n mnn of courage and CWckiR Stack unusual resourcefulness to guide tho ship over the turbulent waters. When ml TtbMCt Dttltrs Mat S. Cohen was Inducted Into ofllco tf Breckinridge ns Commissioner of Agriculture of Kentucky thcrcf were those who County doubted that ho would mnko an officer because of (its limited Many people felt farm experience. horseman, that Hall Farm ond-tha- t ho was essentiallyof a'the farmer tho Interest ton Dean, Ky. would be overlooked during his ad' Durham Cattle. Poland ministration. When he announced Ptttal the then unheard of .saddle horse China Hogs. Short Horn stake for tho 1017 fair, thero wore thpse who thought it sufficient Cattti. Hampshire Shiep that all of his Interest wns ecu Here won 1000 "Ribbons at State Fairs tercd In tho horse to. tho exclusion ot the other Important matters that Past Five Years were indcr his charge. But tlmt Cohen had an object In view has been evidenced by subsequent developments. At thnt time Home practically tho whole world was at W. i. lift A HH, rrstrlttori each other's throats, and Mat Cohen wns wlso enough to realize that under 1 Hardinsburg, Ky., Route conditions that existed at that timo something spectacular must be pulled Ptland China Hogsa Sptcialty ofi in order to keep the Interest In matters pertaining to his department from dying of Inanition. That a man Tillti Durham Cattle of less nerve and initiative would have made a dismal fatluro during those times when all interest seemed to be centered on the world war, goes ORCHARD HOME FARM without saying. As is generally known, Mr. Cohen i i i i. .i. G. P. MA YSEY, Proprietor all records when ho announced the BREEDER OP $10,000 stake for fatted nnd feeding cattle at the 1018 fair. Again there Riglsfind Duroc Jersey Hogs was criticism and doubt was expressed as to his ability to glvo such large stakes and make a financial success HardiHsbarg , Ky., Route 2. ofll-clc- nt Finish Your War Savings Pledge for 1918 Then Begin Buying the Blue War Savings r or 1919 Tss-.-.. Be Patriots and Hold Your Bonds Breckinridge-Ban- k A. B. SKILLMAN, President of Cloverport RAY LEWIS HEYSER, Acting Cashier Planters Stock ANNOUNCEMENT OF ovl-flen- JOHN D. CARROLL Candidate for Democratic Nomination for Governor. Because of that moat excellent law which limit a' candidate for Clover nor to ll(T,00O, er about $84 to the county, to promote hla candidacy, It nai Deen necessary to print my complete announcement In Damnhlet form, and It will be distributed throughout th State. It contains a statement lull questions, of my views on oub llo and I would like to see a copy in the hands of every Dem ocratic voter, in this brier space. have attempted to summarize the more Important subjects touched on la that pamphlet, which will be sent requesting: it. Zdqnor Qncstioa. I will vote for and support the Amendment to the Constitution to of the 8tate so the present Indebtedness may be retired without Increas ing taxes. Being a friend of labor and sym pathlxlng with every legitimate ef fort to better llvlna- conditions. I fa vor such legislation as will promote the comfort and prosperity of the wage earner. Iiaw and Order. Confident that the supremacy of law and preservation of order are in- dispensable to our peace and happi ness, am ana always nave been strongi advocate of speedy and viga orous enforcement ot law. I abhor moo taw ana am gratiried that there will be submitted to the voters at the November election an amendment to the Constitution providing for the umcer for neg removal 01 any lect of duty I will vote for this amendment and If elected wilt urge the Legislature to enact suitable lawn tor its eniorcement. - Com-mlsslon- Labor. Why Meat Prices Vary in Different Stores Prime stem Good to choice steers Coairaontomedlam steers Yearling, fair to f aer Fat eowt and heifers CanBin,eows and heifers Bulla, pUAa to beet Poor to f aaey cairn Wootora range tUers S19.90AM.M 17.O0419.8( lo.7SMlS.75 Valley Stock Farm ICOOISM S.S6&Ul3S 1.26 M 8.23 8.60912.ce 6.7SW16.7I 10.0W18.M iirr'm These newspaper quotations represent live cattle prices in I think the power to pardon should be sparingly exercised and pardon ranted f emand only when the ends of Justice It. Pardons. THE HOWARD J. M. HOWARD & FARMS SON, Prop. Shorthorn Cattle Duroc Hogs Hampshire Sheep Glen Dean, - Ky. of tho fair. But the recent supplementary statement submitted by Secretary Kremer shows results that not only reflect great credit upon Commissioner Cohen and those associated with htm In the management of the fair, but they also bear out the fact that Commissioner Cohen was the man of tho hour for the unusual work that was necessary to be done at such an unusual time. When Commissioner Cohen became by virtue of bis office ns Commissioner of Agriculture, the head of tho JU11 u. CAilllUlX. Beard Bros. Hardinsburg, Dealer In Ky. Live Stock and Tobacco . C. V. ROBERTSON, Hardlnsbarg, Ky. DEALER IN FJigh-Cla- ss Horses, Horses. Fine Saddle and Harness Mules, T WILL PAY YOU TO VISIT MY STABLES The Webster Stock Farm HMMT H. mm. Bticr Fartter, Dealer, Breeder and Feeder ef Hertford and Jersey Cattle Webster, Ky. .' Park Place G. N. Lyddan Farmer and Feeder Irvington, NOTICE. On accqtint of the embargo at Louisville no hogs- will be received by us uritil futher notice. ,. Beard Brothers, Hardinsburg, Ky. - Ky. Renewal Of Moses Bennett J, D. Babbage: Enclosed find check for which' send nie, The Breckenridge News for- one- year. Yours, .Moses Bennett, Big Spring, Ky. i Notice Egg Dealers. Effective at once, the regulation requiring that all eggs be candled before, buying, is suspended. Weather conditions and the present high price which , have .caused all eggs fold O the farms to be placed on market, makes this change' possible, It all eggs now coming to market arc in excellent condition. To the producer 'When in doubt about an. egg don't take it. to market. To the Merchant When .in state use yew candfc? to protect your own inter and the laureate of the buying petite TMi; one rule has saved many thousands of dollar for those injenaeed in Kentucky. The above in accordance with General State Bulletin No, 11. & R. Cosaptoa, Week Qm Foe A4mr. j Agriculture. As the chief wealth of our State Is a Tiara af celestial diamonds, may it found In Its agriculture, I favor putting- the State Agricultural Departshine in the clear horizon of the sufment on such a financial basis as fering nations, and as it rises, blend will enable It to render te the farmers of the State the most efficient with the boundless dawn of Jesus and practical service. Christ. New Tax Law. The principle of classification of "Beneath his watchful eye His saints property and Imposition of a differsecurely dwell. ent rate of taxation should not. in my judgment, be changed until a fair The hand that beats all nature up Its trial has demonstratedmay Injustice. be In the Such inequalities as1 guard His children well." shall present law should be cured by propUnion Thanksgiving Service. legislation. er down-poState Debt. A steady of rain The State debt should not be perThanksgiving morning dampened the grow larger, and I would mitted to plans and purposes of the day someveto all appropriations in excess of revenue and try to arrange the affairs what, but a" fine audience assembled Temple at 10 o'clock at the Masonic Dear John: Find enclosed a letter to hear the annual sermon, which was from one of my boys in the service. preached by Dr. J. Talbcrt Keenan, He is in Germany now. The letter is pastor of the First Methodist Episcoa little lenbthy but would be glad for pal church. you to publish it. Also find enclosed TheT meeting was presided over by check for $U.35l for my subscription Mayor George Kitson, who read the Be Remembered also Mrs. A. P. Kink's of Louisville President s Thanksgiving proclama- Wishes To To Old Friends. for 4 months, advertising 35 cents. tion. The program, consisted of in Mr. Jno. D; Babbage, Cloverport, Thanking yob, I remain, your friend, vocation by Rey. W. T. Mann, scrip ture lesson by Rev. W. H. Scott, Ky. Dear Mr. Babbage; Enclosed J. F. McGary, Kirk, Ky. money or prayers by Kevs, Cleveland and you will find a A Soldier Subscribes. Smoot, singing of "Onward Christian der for one dollar and fifty cents Soldier," "America," solo by Miss ($1.50). for which' please renew my Jno. D. Babbage, Cloverport, Ky. Straw, and a Thanksgiving offering subscription for The Breckenridge Dear Friend: I am asking you to for the Red Cross, which amounted News.. With good New Year wishes please send me The Breckenridge to all of my friends in Cloverport, I News. You will find enclosed $1 for to $34.f5. am, your truly, Mrs. Barbara Riedel, eight months. If not enough money The address of Dr. Keenan, which appears in (his issue was delivered 622 W 55th Street, Los Angles, Cal. please let me know in the return mail. with pleasing effect, and is worthy of Yours truly, J. L, Claycpmb, Co. 30 Has Two Sons. In Service From Weston, a careful reading. Inf., Camp Devens, Mass. ' J. D. Babbage, Cloverport, Ky. W. Va., Independent. A. P. Hook Renews. Mr. J. D. Babbage, Cloverport, Ky. Dear Sir: Enclosed find check for $3.00 for which please extend my ! to The Breckenridge News , up to December 1019, Respectfully, flr ! makee tae jofotsscnndcauM the a Anctcd person imchininr. SJ you're, A. P. Hook, 1524 South 30th v VA For quick relief uae i Street, Louisville,' Ky. , . Kentucky State Fair there was a deAt that time tho ficit of $10,000. prize list amounted to ?28,000. Notwithstanding the fact that the prem ium list was Increased to $7S,000 for' the 1918 fair, tho report of the secretary slidws that all the indebtedness has been paid and that there remains j' in the bank to tho credit of the State Fair $8,800. But that is not all. Mr. ' Cohen, In a statement In tills issue of the Farmers' Homy-- Journal, an- - f nounccs that the premium list for the 1019 State Fair will reach tho spectac-ular sum of $110,000. We present these facts to our read-- 1 ers because we believe that Mr. Cohen Is entitled to the approbation of every farmer and stock breeder In Kentucky for the untiring efforts ha lias put forth In their behalf. Farm ers' Home Journal. Red Cross Thanks Newspapers. .Continued from page 2 : prohibit the manufacture, sale and transportation of spirituous, vinous, ma,lt and other tntoxlcatlnc liquors. If elected, I will honestly and earnestly use all legitimate efforts to make effective by legislation the letter as well as the spirit of this amendment. , Woman SafTrage. Should the proposed Amendment to the Constitution be adopted by Congress, I will favor ratification by the Kentucky Legislature. If this amendment does not pass Congress, I favor submitting; an amendment to the Constitution of Kentucky conferring: suffrage upon women, and will vote for It. I have always been, and am now. devotedly attached to the Common School System. I am heartily In favor of making ample provision to an opportunity to obtain at least a gooa common scnooi education. Furthermore, every effort ought to be directed to the enforcement of the compulsory school law so that every child within school years may be required to attend some-schoPabllc Roads. be- -' I favor thorough tween State and county effort In road work so that good results may be obtained from the expenditure of State funds. ol, ' Iw Cattle. Education. I Our public Institutions honestly and absolutely should be divorced from partisan politics. Faithful and competent men should not be removed for partisan purposes or political reasons. Fair Elections Corrupt Practice Act Our Corrupt Practice long and fine step toward Act Is a preventing bribery because it limits the sum that a candidate may spend. The provisions of this act I Intend to observe strictly, according to Its letter as well as spirit, although doing will necessarily deprive me so of the benefit of much legitimate letter writing and helpful advertising. Independent Vote. If the Democratic party desires to win It must nominate candidates who can secure the Independent vote. The Democrats should nominate that man. whether It be myself or another, who can poll the largest vote In the November election. Business Administration. Believing that the State may be likened to a big business corporation I shall favor Its business being conducted as nearly as possible in the same economical and efficient manner as the affairs of a large and business concern. I will devote all my time and attention to looking after State business, having no other ambition than that of being known as a business Governor during the term shall not be a uh well-manag- Nonpartisan Judiciary. The Integrity and freedom partisan bias of the Judiciary offrom the State is a matter for congratulation of every cltlren. I believe, however, that the Judiciary should be nonpartisan to the end there may not even be a suspicion that their judgment was warped by .partisan feeling. Nonpartisan Institutions. highest at $20.35. Why this variation in price? Because the meat from different animals, varies greatly in quality and weight Although the quotations shown are in 'nine divisions, Swift & Company grades cattle into 34 general classes, and each class into a variety of weights m Chicago on December 30th, 1918. The list shows price ranges on nine general classified groups with a spread of $13.85 per cwt the lowest at $6.50 and the cattle prices, (due to differences in weights and meat qualities), there is a range of 15 cents in Swift & Company's selling prices of beef carcasses. and qualities. As a result of these differences in These facts explain: Why retail prices vary in different stores. 2 Why it would be difficult to regulate prices of cattle or beef. 3 Why it requires experts to judge cattle and to sell meat, so as to yield the profit of only a fraction of a cent a pound a profit too small to 1 ur Where Candidate Lives. The section ot the State that candicome from is not m.terioi dates Stanley, from Western Kentucky, re ceived in ine oiaie ,ut more votes than Black, from Eastern KentuxW and in two of the thirty-on- e moun tain counties me vote was a tie between them. In twentv-tw- n nr th. other twenty-nin- e Stanley got a majority over Black.. . Soldiers' Monument. To perpetuate the heroin rtaan-r our soldiers who gave their lives for the honor and aafotv nr th.ir gt.t. and Nation and are now sleeping In inu, x Huvocaie me will be of a noble monument that erection endurlmr evidence of the membrance we who are living hold the names and memory of those who have died. Conclusion. In this brief statement! T .f forth the principles I believe in and shall advocate, and in the primary election I respectfully ask the support of those Democrats who Indorse my position and who believe, if nominated and elected, I will honestly endeavor to put them Into effective form. JOHN D. CARROLL. affect prices. hi. Swift & Company.U.S.A. APPRECIATED LETTERS CO Administering an Estate Is a Business in Itself 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. When your estate only a moderate fee (no Uirger than is allowed the individual fiduciary) to secure the broad experience and businesslike methods of this company,, as executor and trustee. THE TRUST DEPARTMENT. I post-offi- ce Rheumatism if BALLARD'S SNOW LINIMENT tea JAM. I It costs The relief ie oromot and very stratify ine; te the iisMiMr. it et ae Joiate aad cwnveyi a sctessjjweplni kajhtetsce that tAm reetetee nnrtaei rmiwuem,. Uee it alio, tor neaps Wee, Wean, wnn, twees, relieving buk ween, uwn) Sending News To California. Mr. Jno. D. Babbage, Dear Sir: Please send The Breckenridge News to H, W. Wright, 255 O'Farrell St. San Francisco; Cal. Rcsp't, G. A. Wright, McQuady, ,Ky. Added, JCr. ., Te Oar Li4; Of New Ones. r. Mil an, ?i ililer. f ST. LMMt, M. Bababagei Please send me The Breckenridge News jer 13 months, You, wity Had check enclosed far mm. AddrtM, C. W. Bruce, 1Ati W. Market, LoaUvttW, Ky. OF THE BANK QF HARDINSBURG Hjkfr&HfoH-ff, TRUST CO. Ky. Xtiet6ttU HARDINS'BURG ui L I... J. . . .1111)1 KENTUCKY- - January 18th to January 29th ;0UR bie annual RED TAG SALE starts January 18. rTcn Jays or the greatest value giving prices in the his- rVi-- v TAG SALE ac- - :nf thiQ &tnre LH1 Tprms nrp strirtlv rash (no hrass llLCdj 'liClCl nr.. IVCU J. d.g aim UJlL win uv- - uu ivL7a.Lo. Space forbids mention of all reductions but.. practically everything in the store has been cut in;price. The Red Tags will point the way to bargains. BEARD QUAL ITY is maintained in all merchandise offered. DON'T MISS THIS SALE. READ THE VALUES OFFERED BELOW JtTRA SPECIAL Hoosier Cotton 19 Great Bargains in Blankets and Comforts X ' prkes that We don't want to carry over our .stock of blankets and comforts 'so we are offering them ,at Will make them go like hot cake?. You can't afford not to take, advantage of this offering," cents per yard yards to each customer BLANKETS Gray cotton' blankets, worth $4.00, Red Tag Price per pair Woql-na- p plaid blankets, v V 10 k fl0 JQ YOU NEED WOOLEN SCARFS Big Assortment at 79c and 49c 3ED TAG EXTRA SPECIAL Pf A QO yv.,9 "O Wool finished blankets, value $8.75 Red Tag Prict, $6.48 COMFORTS cotFilled with pure white, ton, with Sdairity coverings, 'Q O, OT I $5.00 value, Red Tag Price Filled with heaviest cotton, covered in pretty cretonne with plain, edg- QQ ing, worth $G.OO, Red Tag PricePO.i0.; . non-wadding , EXTRA SPECIAL Hftpe Cottbn (bleached) 25 cents per, yard Only 10 yards to each customer - PO0 OUTINS WHEN YOIT NEED THEM Both light and. dark colorings f SOcent value for 22 cents'' :RED TAG EXTRA SPECIAL d0 . i Island Sheeting (25 Holts only, at $5.25 yards to a bolt) Read These Cut Prices on Percales Great Assortment dark and light patterns, ,3Gin was 40c," Red Tag PHqe-j-SSOur "Ideal" Percale a great value 3Gin .wide, was 33c, Red Tagged....:.r...-..'i..29.c- ., .j Cheaper than calico now our ay in percale was sue nea aggea .i..r....;i; c Mill Ends Unbleached Sheeting, worth 75c, Red Tagged i, 2Jyards .54c 2D TAG EXTRA! M en EXTRA SPECIAL "Buckskin" Overalls ileard's fine quality $2.69 Given Away! A Butterick patterh with every woolen dr,ess pattern. leu xaggeu. . . RED TAG EXTRA ;. - Air,wot)leAi - dressgopfe - Men's Work Shirts Beard Quality 98ct Men's Work Coats " .worth $4.50 Red Tagged at $3.48. Eztra Special on Wire Fencing I.iring our Red .Tag Sale there will be a reduction of $5.00 Men's Canvas Gloves, Special 2rpairs for 25 cents . , Sweater Specials t liadiesf, yalues to $6.00 for t5-tj en -i jjiuii;3 ..Ai.. values iu ou.uuiui. "Children's values to. $1.50 forJ., , :. ...... v L$1.9S 9Sc r'O rods on all grades of our "American, Fields" Fencingi advantage of this opportunity., , . , ,'- Extra Specials Fancy Woolens (checks and plaids also .89c plain red) $1.25, Red Tagged, yd An ' . All lien's Sweaters at 25 per cent off At. Children's Coats at Great Reductions. our swan Hats Reduced 25 per cent . 3 gal.-Galvaniz- ed 'Buckets, 60c; fof ; . 48c All Ladies Coats and Suits at Half Price Red TagsL on Men's Clothing . Mr, Busy Fanner, Mr.Busmess Man, Returning Soldier Boys, Men One and All you will want one of our Suits or Overcoats' at these big cut Red. Tag Price. Suits by Hart, Schaffner & Marx tha tells the tale for you all know the' snappy; model tkey overcoats too h,y. the same; good,' maker j turn out, how welt'tailored' tHey are and the good materials goods, LodiAat' the prices. and oth'er makes too. You're bound to be satisfied for we liave-the IIo need to go without that long needed coat 6r suit for you can get them at the Red Tag Sale "! uv cost prices. f All the wanted colors,and the very best materials, serges, broadcloths, zibitines Mi i ncy mixtures, with plush collars or self, trimmed. .Come in and try them on but come early for . 3n't last long at these prices. Below are listed a few popular prices but we have more. . liis Oxford Suiting, was $35.00, Red Tag Price J.C3 Serge Suits were $25.00, Red TagPrice ... I.: ; .s Poplin Suits were $17.50, Red Tagged Lo t.wS Fancy Woolen Coats were $15.00,..Red Tagged I.? ?s Plush Trimmed Coats were $16.50, Red Tagged L;-- . Zibiline Coats were $15.00, Red Tagged I ,' ! -$-$- 17.50 '12.50 $..8.75- - ..$J7.50 r$ 8.25 ..$.7.50 Men's' Suits were $40,00, Red Tagged at Men's Suits were $37.50, Red Tagged' at ,L jtMen's Suits were $30.00, Red Tagged at ; . jitsr is men-- suits were a.ou, Kea rr aggeat at u i Men's Overcoats were $25.00, Red Tagged at Men's Overcoats were $37.50, ReJjpagged at Men's Overcoats were $20.00, Red Tagged at Extra Special, All $10.00 Raincoats Red Tagged at N fl s 1 rl-J-L- l-: ..LZ.. ; V'-11- $M.$ $MJ0 $18.60 - t ' Tied Tag .Lad!.- - ' i 1 Underwear Specials .$1.49 .$1.69 -- Hey! Mr. Farmer Vulcan Axes were $2.00 now $1.69 f $1.49 leeced Union Suits (heavy) $2.00 quality, Red Tagged-Men- '; heced Union Suits (heavy) $2.25 quality, Red Tagged. I Men'.. obed Union Suits (splendid value) $2.00, Red Tagged-C!.:- ;. .'s Union Suits (great value) $1.33, Red Tagged Stove Specials Wc Shoe Reductions AJr lot of Ladies' Shoes. $5.00 value for. AH ,' :u's and Women's Dress Shoes Reduced All .ju's and Women's Heavy Shoes; Reduced 1 v ..$3.41 Three Saddles ains at $21.75 and $16.75 ? -' "ii " Bi 15, per cent 10, percent Allfour stoves and heaters have Re,d Tftg cut prices, Ksrted belowiare a few sample items "Moore? A,v Tight Heater, worth $M.Q0, Red ,Taged. Mm "Moore's" Air! Tight ,Hetcr, 'worth $45,M, Red Tag,L "Moofis'Air Tight 'Heater, worth $ao., Red Tnw .fM.OO Vbfs'i: AkTight Heater, worth. $j0.W, Red TaggW- 1 . . . P Bmy Two pounds of Granulated Sugar with all $5.00" purchases in out 'Grocery Department (excepting flour and meal). Given Away! Grocery Specials special . ' Your Sags Now xl - " ; Gun Specials hammer--les- s, 4 orJy FWAxmiflister rug 3 oily- QohI Administer rug- Wortk 4i.M IU4 THtMf-V- f Double Barreled 3 tylCrex , wocth $t.S0 Red Tiff f JtlTi (Japan s Fibre) 9x12 worth $18.50 Red.Ttfl. $1141 Ixll Cjn I. r:.':ci Spaghetti, per 7j4c Pine-a,i,i- Gfafli&ted Sugar, special, 0' pounds for $1.M JtM.O-,all worth' $27.50, Red $20.00 Tagged Single 3atTelecl hammer, worth $11,50 Red, Tag-flfed : 4 - I CiaL.. - Fw Preserves, pints, ". Peach and 9c 35? value 3" HoaJny, special per can t9c Black-'Ratrr- y, 1 rc flavors, special,-- boxes Canned Toma4oi, special per cw, isc peclai fSsr Can Satwr ICraut, can ,, Nraiu-JM- Jk ior 'Two pounds of Granulated Sujjar with all $.00 purqkuti (rtfMtry Dtjpartmenf (txceptiyg flour and mai). Given Awayl mm Mm Fm and Corder? CNjpi Camwl Peak, special per Hi $ 875 orth 75c Red Taf gcd 69c