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The Breckenridge news: February 5, 1919 The Breckenridge news 300dpi TIFF G4 page images John D. Babbage Cloverport, KY 1919 brc1919020501_sn86069309 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. The Breckenridge news: February 5, 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. $1.50 a Year; 10c for 4 Months; 7fc for 6 Months. VOL". ALL THE NEWS THAT'S FIT Td PRINT. CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY. WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY, 5, 1919 $1-6- 0 a Year; 60c for 4 Months; 8 7fic for 6 Months. No. XLIII. Pages n Red Cross Workers Given A Delightful Surprise More Workers Needed. The Red Cross Society workers of Cloverport, who assisted in the sew ing-- at the R. C. Work-rooon Tuesday afternoon, Jan. 20, were delight fully surprised toward the close of the day, witk delicious refreshments (served by Mrs. S. P. Conrad and Mrs. Frank Payne. The workers had no idea that the treat was in store for 'them so the meeting proved a very m PARALYSIS FATAL TO A PROMINENT COUNTY DOCTOR Dr. Hart Dies Short Time After Stricken. Lived At McDaniels Came From Hardin. The death of Dr. J. H. Hart of McDaniels removes from the county one of its oldest and leading physicians. Altho Dr. Hart has- not been actively engaged in profession for the past few years only locally," yet his consel was sought, and was considered a very fine physican. Dr. Hart came to Breckinridge county from Hardin county quite a n number of years ago.. He was years, old at the time of his death which was caused from a stroke of paralysis that struck him last Tuesday and he died on Friday. The funeral and burial took place Sunday at McDaniels. The Masons had charge of the last services. Dr, Hart was twice married, his first wife was Miss Mary Hicks. Several years after her death he married Miss Pearl Mays of Webster, who taught in teh Cloverport Public School at one time. She with five children survive: Three sons, Temple, Gery and Estis Hart; two daughters, Mrs. Ira Dudgeon of Illinois, and Mrs.. Wm. Cannon of Hardins-burthe latter has been ill and was able to attend her father's funeral. sixty-seveg, New Seats At The Movies Prove A Great Joy To The Movie Devotees. It PAirao frO AAA TO EACH OF HIS SIX CHILDREN Addison Boys Have 'FORMER STEPHEN-Returned From Overseas And U. S. Army Camps. SPORT WOMAN Mr. O. L. Black of Louisville and his brother, Scrgt. Percy Black of Camp Taylor, spent Sunday in Addison with their mother, Mrs. Mattie Black. Serg. Black was invalided home from overseas and sent to the Hospital Division, Camp Taylor. He expects to be released in a short while. Two other boys from Addison who have been discharged and returned home, are Pvt. Hewitt Macy from Camp Sheridan, son of Mr. and Mrs. Chas Macy; and Wave Ahl from overseas, son of Mrs. Laura Muir of Addison-Hol- t. I social one. The Cloverport Red Crqss Chapter has on hand a large amount of mater ial to be made into garments, and an urgent plea is b'eing made for more on women to came to the work-rooTuesday afternoons to help get up all of the sewing. m NOTICE Ihave 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, mortgages or no purchase money against them. Absolutely clear titles. Call and see me. JULIAN H. BROWN SERVICE in INSURANCE is what every business wants. When you have a loss or damage you want to feel secure. We have had losses in our Agendy, during the past; four months ranging in amounts from $7.50 to nearly $40,000.00. --This Agency has been before the people bf Breckinridge county for 20 years under the same management We can &iye you an unlimited line of protection. Write us to protect you against loss or damage by Fire or Tornado. PAUL C0MPT0N & BR0. AGTS. General Insurance, Hardinsburg, Kentucky. New seats at lastl And perfectly comfortable seats at that, for the. movie devotees of Cloverport. Since last Autumn, Mr. Oscar Holder, man Will Of The Late W. H. Bow-me- n ager of the Bushman Theatre, has Provides For His Six been promising his patrons that they would have some comfortable new Children. Residue To His seats the next movie night. But the Widow. "next night" wm a long time cbming it did arrive, and last The will of Mr. William H. BowThursday evening proved the event ful night. And now, these new seats mer, deceased, was probated in the which flop up when you get up, andJ County Court at Hardinsburg. Monalso work on a pivot turning around day, Jan. 27. The will was written in g and so that an easy exit can be made in Mr. Bowmer's own witnessed by J. C. Jarboe and A. B. case of fire, are proving a great joy Skitlman. It reads as follows: to those who love the movies. "I, William H. Bowmer of CloverThe Bushman has been having some of the movies most famous port, Ky., being of sound mind and stars, and showing them in their lat- disposing memory, make this my last est productions. Charlie Chaplin, will and testament. "1st I desire all my just debts and who is a favorite with the men is funeral expenses paid. booked for the Bushman very "2nd I give to each of my six soon, and there will possibly not be children, namely, Nellie Burks,' Cathstanding room for the women on that erine Sherman, Wm. S. Bowmer, evening. The basket dinners that are given Margarette Minary, Elizabeth Atkis-so- n and Marion Moorman, the sum of away every Saturday night as a prize for the one holding the lucky number eight thousand dollars, ($8,000) each, are a great 'Source of a lot of enter- to be paid them as soon . after my tainment for the patrons, as well as death as my Executrix can conveniently do so. I recommend that the helping out on the Sunday dinner. above amounts be paid as far as is Dr. Hart owned a large farm at convenient, in securities at the market McDaniels, and made quite a success value. "3rd At the time of settlement, it of farming. is my wish and desire that the amounts received by my five daughters, Sweet Little Girl Dies Of namely, Nellie Burks, Catherine SherMembranous Croup. man, Margaret Minary, Elizabeth and Marion Moorman, be invested in good and sound interest Glen Dean, Ky., Feb. 3. (Special) The death angel visited the h6me of bearing securities, unless they wish Mr. and Mrs. Ira Limer of Elizabeth, to invest a portion of it in a home. "4th I give to my grand-soWm. Ind., and took from them their beBowmer Burks, my watch and chain. loved little daughter, Beatrice Limer, "5th All the remainder of my esthree years old. Her death was due tate, both real and personal and mixto membranous croup. The remains ed, I devise and bequeath to my bewere brought here for burial in the loved wife, Margaret Jsterrett Bowfamily grave yard. in fee, for her use and benefit we hear nq mer "Her little during; hec natural life. more, "Cth I nominate and appoint my Her voice we loved is stilled; beloved Wife, Margaret Sterrett BowAnd all that is left of little Beatrice, Is in the grave on the" distant Hill.'' mer Executrix of my estate, and reHer aunts, Misses Claudia and quest that she be allowed to qualify as such without bond, and not be reSylvia Limer. quired to file a schedule of assets of my estate, or make any future settleBut You Waist Your Sympathy. ments with the court whatever. I also empower her to sell and convey any "Don't you always pity a girl who real estate that I may own or have an is frightened in the dark?" interest in. "Yes, I can't hejp feeling for her!" "7th I request that my son, Wm. Cartoons Magazine. S. Bo.wmer assist his mother, my be loved wife, in the general manage ment of my estate, and for her to make him a reasonable allowance for nevcr-the-lcss hand-writinAt-kissn, ASPHYXIATED Mrs. Jacob Loeser, Sister 0 Mrs. A. M. Miler Of This Place Meets Tragic End Leaking gas from a small heater resulted in the asphyxiation yesterday of Jocob H. Loeser, a salesman for James Thompson & Bro., a Louisville whisky firm, and his wife, Mrs. Catherine Loeser, in their apartment in St. Petersburg, Fla., where they were visiting. The Loe-seliver at 4811 Southern Parkway, rs Has The Happiest Recollections Of Mr. Bowmer. Dear John: I am sending you my check for your paper, The Brecken-ridg- e News, for another year. I want it, else I would let it drop. It brings me the news that I love to read. I was at school in your city in the Fall and Winter of 1878-7and since that time I have read and subscribed to your paper. Those of us who arc from home realize many things that home people dp not,. I note the death of Mr. Bowmer. He was kind to me a boy at school later as a grown up he was equally so, and in the later years I had the pleasure of spending a part of the winter with him at St. Petersburg, his winter home. I sympathize with his wife who was all she could be to him. I am not able to say what I would most be pleased to say about him, and them. Their home was always open to me I enjoyed their hospitality and it was their nature to offer- it to "strangers in a foreign land." I shall never forget the kindness of their household to me. With best wishes for your continued prosperity. I am, Very truly, R. C. Rjchardson. 9, Louisville. News of their death was received in Louisville through an Associated Press dispatch and in telegrapic inquiry to the Elks' Lodge here of which Mr. Loeser was a membcr...In the newspaper dispatch the name was given as "Lasser." Mr. Loeser had been a s.alesman for the Thompson firm for fifteen years and was well known in Louisville. He formerly conducted a shoe factory here. Mrs. Loeser, whd was Miss Catherine Perigo, was from Stephens-por- t, Ky. - foot-step- 's .Twin Arrivals. Mr. and Mrs. Chas A. Mattingly of Renfrow, Okla., announce the arrival of twins, a boy and girl on Jan. 26, 1919. They have been named Miltred Lee and Mildred Marie Mattingly, weighed 8, and 7J4 pounds. Mr. Mattingly is now the father of nine children, and also a brother of Mrs. Julian Brown and Mrs. Jqe Beavin both of Cloverport. Two brothers of Mr. Loeser are in business in Louisville, Isaac Loeser, 736 South Preston street, being a traveling salesman for 'Shuttlewqrth & Co., and Joseph Loeser, 764 South Preston street, being a salesman for Loevenhart & Co. Officers of the Thompson firm agreed with the verdict of Coroner Carter in St. Petersburg that the death of Mr. and Mrs. Loeser was accidental. Mr. Loeser was quite a dog; fancier and owned for some years "Kentucky Girl," champion Irish setter of the United States Mr Loeser, when he left Louisville, had in his possession $6,000 worth of Liberty bonds These were not found When a search was made following discovery of the b'odies. It was pointed out that the bonds may have been disposed of by Mr. Loeser. It is expected that the bodies of both Mr. and Mrs. Loeser will be brought back to Louisville for burial Dofinite funeral arrangements will be l, announced Courier-Journa- A MISSCONMFF LAUDED FOR HER WORK IN FRANCE Gets A Letter Of Commendation From Lieut. Colonel of War Risk Section. Miss Margaret ConnifF, a Breckinridge County girl who is serving in France as a Secretary for the American Red Cross Society, has received a special letter of commendation from Lieut. Col. Jones, Deputy Chief, War Risk Section, for the work she has done in the War Risk Section. The Irvington Red Cross Chapter is especially proud of Miss Conniff and her work as she went out from that Chapter. Miss Conniff forwarded the letter from the Lieut. Col,, to her mother, Mrs. Adelle Conniff of Irvington, and it reads in detail: "American Expeditionary Forces, December 18, 1918. My Dear Miss Connifj: By virtue of your recent association with the War Risk Section, you have had a part in a work which, in. its broader significance, extends vitally into the homes of thousands of people in the United States, whose happiness and in many instances depends upon the prompt and efficient administration of the War Risk Insurance Act, "You4 have made possible through your efforts a larger measure of success, in the accomplishment of t,hj$ important work. You have performed the tasks assigned to you willingly and efficiently. "I am privileged to express to you on behalf of the Commanding Genof the War eral, and as Deputy-Chie- f Risk Section, the highest appreciation of your work wkh thl Section, and, through you to fcliciate the Am erican Red. Cross in this further evidence ef the. excellent service it is continuing to render to the Army and country. Youra sincerely, to tk LknHMwt Celee), A. G. Deputy-Ckk- f, WW RJ Section," his service. "Witness my hand and signature this the 15th day of December 1011 Wm. H. Bowmer." Mrs Loeser was a sister of Mrs A Miller of Cloverport' She made a visit here last fall and was entertained in quite a few homes" Mrs Miller with her daughter, Mrs Frank Ferry went to Louisville, Sunday toMbe there when the remains of Mr and Mrs Loeser arrived from Florida'' M The Most Successful Sale Of The , Season Was Our Last Sale, Husband Soon Follows Wife To The Grave ' Six Orphans Bereft. Six young girls, all under 10 years of age, are bereft of a father and mother, and left orphans as a result epidemic which of the influenza caused the death of Mr. Fritz Tabel-in- g Monday evening, and just five days later than the death of his wife. Mr. Tabeling was ill when Mrs. Tabeling died, and little ' hope was held out for him then. The funeral took place Tuesday afternoon at 2 o'clock from the residence, followed by the interment in the Cloverport , Saturday, Feb. Our J Next Sale, Saturday, Will Be Our Average of tobacco. $17.34: 1, 1919 I, 1919 February Back To The Daylight , Saving March 30. Washington, Jan. 30. In accordance with the daylight Saving bill the clocks throughout the country will be set forward one hour at 1 A. M. the last Sunday of March ahd an hour's daylight will be gained for seven months, the clocks b'eing set back again at 1 A. M. the last Sunday in ;' October. Daylight saving proved a success in more ways than one in the United States last year and it is predicted that its institution will be permanent. 1 a Better One was a record breaker for Dark Prices from $7.50 to $28; cemetery. years Mr Tabeling was forty-nin- e old Besides his six daughters, he leaves three brothers, Frank Tabeling of Cloverport, Thos and Chas Tabeling of McQuady Our general average for Burley was $29.88, Several crops averaged $30 and better. One crop of 2,500 pounds averaged $38;' Top for Burley was $53. A " DEATH DUE ' T0SENILITY Mrs. Daniel Allen Age 91 Fell Asleep. ; Member of Baptist Church, 73 Years. ?Mrs. Daniel Allen, age 91 years, fell asleep. Friday nisrht at the home of sister, Mrs. .Emma McKaughn in l the West, End of this city, Death was f &u to Th funeral was held Saturday frqm the resi4ence, and the interment kUpwed in tk jCloverport cemetery. , Theatre Party At The Bushman Mr. and Mrs. David B. Phelps were hosts to a theatre party at the Bush- pnan oh Saturday evening followed by a buffet supper at their home in the East End. In the- party were: Mr. and Mrs. Phelps, Mr. and Mrs. Hoffious Behen, Mr, and Mrs. Harry Newsom, Mrs Jno. D. Babbage, Misses Mary McGavock arid Mildred D. Babbage. Messre. L. J. Behen and M. M. Denton. - T 01 11 o , C sold&O.OOO pounds of 'Dark at v an.fw; Administrators Notice. All persons having claims against the estate of David L. Johnson, deceased, will present same prqpcrly average, of $20. We are looking for a much bgtUrsafeftiejct .Saturdayjwj ririces are climbinr. Br1nV us vow' tobacco ''and t its wortKvl hr BXECKMUMiE R 1 VUHlX HAS 1 IMSt LEAf TOBACCO r j proven to the undersigned, oh dr. before March 1st, 1919, And all persons knowing themselves indeb'eied to said estate will please call and settle. Marion Wcatherholt, Ahmr, David L. Johnson, deed. Young Boy Dies Of FritunoU. ' b ... f a vr f t. i ..... j . i. ... The yitk.-wkf- tW Baptia church' for sJmC kcMd had been a nwiWr 73 yturs. kw'kowM, Mr, the McKawgiHa Ctevprpert Frry Tfcfauori, Camptmy, a4 it Stephensport, Ky., Feb'. 3, (Special) After one week's illrfess of pneumonia following influenza, ' Clarcc Everett McCoy, 10 years of age, 414 Sunday, Jan. 19, at the Home' of Ms parents, Mr, and Mrs Janm McCsjr, who live near here. Tk were laid to rest in the famWjr yard. ni iiiiiiJ TV 'T fi Mr. and Mis. John Scott of have been the guests of Miss Eva Carrigan. Mrs. jutia Harmon of Hardinsburg, Is spending' sdvcral-daywith Mrs. Addic Drown.. tyrs. J. D. Ashcraft entertained at carils Thursday afternoon. Two tables "played. Mrs, G. O. Britc, visited at Macco 6us-vill- e, s last-',jve,!- ! ? ; Marvelous t V..J. Piggott, Jr., Rockportt Ind., is tlio 'lesCof Mr. and Mrs. W. J.'TigRfttt. Mr. 'Piggott Is at for asliort while. vfafk.TAtvinitWitllcrs, Ivirk has heen the guest of her mother, Mrs. T, It. Blythc who has been quite ill. '"Mrs". Adclc Connifl is spendirfg several days in, Lduis ville. Dr. and Mrs. W. B. Taylor entertained 'a ."iort Tuesday evening at the home of Mr. and Mrs. N. Gardner, Those present Mr. and Mrs. Gardner, . Vogcl, Mr. and Mr. and Mrs. A. T. Adkins. Mrs. Huh'crt Piggott has returned to her' home in t Montana, . having spent several weeks with Mr. .and Mrs. W. J. Piggott. - Miss Tominie Wrtcnhr, Elizabeth-tow- n is visiting her aunt, Mrs. G. T. Marshall. Members of the Men's Bible Class of the Baptist Sunday School presented their teacher, Hollic Neafus with a beautiful Bible. Rev. Eugene Rcid made the presentation speech. A Missionary Tea was given at the home of Mrs. W. J. Piggott, Monday afternoon. The general topic was Stewardship, Mrs. R. B. McGlothlan and Mrs. J. M. Herndon gave two chapters in the life of Miss Melvina. Miss Ellen Munford' sang a beautiful solo. Miss Julia Lyon played several selections by E. Mac Dowell. Mrs. Hubert Piggott poured tea. Miss Margaret Connift writes that she is in love with Paris, where she is1 now stationed until her return to the States. Mrs. . ( t Sale of M ercharvdise CBeginning January .30 and continuing for fiften consecutive days, I will offer at reduced prices practically everything in my store in the way of wearing apparel and a' few notions. These prices are within reach of the pocket book and the articles .reduced are things that are necessary for . every one to nave.. Mrs.-J.T- Come early before the stock is picked over, and get the things you will .need while the prices are reduced. Remember the date, the place and the number of days of the sale. Men's Red Cloth Overshoes Buckle. Regular- $2.50....... - 1 (I0 OA V A Men's High Top Overshoes. 7 Buckels.- Regular- $5.2- 5- (IJ tyfx0J OfT KA Men's 2 Buckle Felt Boots. Regular Price $1.50 PQ AC tpO.tt) QK pO0 f7A Men's Black Rubber Overshoes 1 Buckle. Regular $2.75". Men's All Rubber Overshoes 1 I0 A Men's Cloth Overshoes With 4 Buckels. Regular $3. and $5 Men's Cloth Buckle- O.uO Men's Red Felt 1 Buckle Boots (PO Remilnr Prir-f- t fi4.K0 Men's Red Felt 1 Buckle Boots. Buckle. Regular $2.90....... fJC QA Overshoes,-Wit- 1 Regular $2.25 (1 AA (j0 Gingham. ernsNow Good Quality in Pretty Patt- Price 35 cents per yard ' 3UC Serge Dress Goods. Originally Priced at 75 cents per yard. Reduced Men's Good Heavy Work Shirts Men's Nice Flannel Wark Shirts Regular $l-.50 HKg Outing Cloth in Light and Dark Colors. Prices, from l5c to 30c per yard. Silk Finished Poplin. Valued at GOc . per yard. Reduced KA to.... At 10 Per Cent Off Regular Price. W OA pl..v Men's- - Good Warm Woolen Men's Durable Raincoats. Regu-d- 7 lar Values $8.50- Going at...... P - Off A Percale 3G in width. Light and Dark Colors. Price 35. cents per yard QA . Shirts. Regular $2.25 d1 ipL.OO QK When you liavc backache the liver or kidneys are sure to he out of gear. Try San-oit does wonders for the liver, kidneys and bladder. A trial Me bottle will convince you. Gt 'it at the drug store. l, Men's Durable Raincoats. Regu-f- l lar Values $5.00. Going A at......5"' OP A Pi-T:VF OK NoW : Don't Fail To Ask For A Sample of Dr. Legears Stock and Poultry Powder. j All Men's and Boy's Dress Shirts 10 per , cent off. During Sale. Boy's Good School Suits- Regu- ' lar $5.50. Reduced 'to - Additional Garfield. Misses Eloise and Anna Frances Crews of Irvington are the guests of their cousins, Mildred and Anna Lee Good. Line Of Men's Odd Pants Will Be Sold At 10 Per Cent Off. During Sale. Percale 3G in width. Light and Dark Colors. Price 30 cents per yard OKn ' .: Now V Centra Plod Cotton. Regular Price t 18c. Now. Gingham,-Less T Men's Good Heavy Sweater (P-- l Coats. Regular $1.50 Value Pl-t- l Ladies' Nice Sweater Coats. Values $1.00 and $5.00 Men's Good Grade Union Suits. Regular Price $2.00 Ladies' Black Cotton Hose. Regu- lar 'Price 20c; Reduced to Men's Ties in Variety of Colors. Regular Price 75c Clean Easie Soap; Will Sell For "1 .!......,.. -- LrC A (J A PIV QP A Sandhach. Mrs. Ova visiting Lyons. Gray and children are her mother, Mrs. Lucy A Expensive Grade, Trice 25c per yd. Now Apron Gingham in checks. Good Quality. Price 20c per yd. Now Calico in Light and Dark Colors. Price 20c per yd. Now, OQ Boy's G6od School Suits, Regu-P- Q lar $5.00. Reduced. to Boy's Better Quality Suits Rerrnlar $7.25. Reduced Mrs. Lillie Bruner and Miss Nannie Board spent Sunday with Mrs. H. B. Moorman and mother, Mrs. 'TA Gregory. ' T. A. Gray and Ova Gray are in Louisville and Pewee Valley on business Forrest Thornhill has received his honorable discharge from the army and ' is here with his mother, Mrs. Annie Thornhill. B. S. Clarkson was in town Friday in the interest of his tobacco business. Mr. and Mrs. John Stearman spent Tuesday with Mr. and Mrs. Jim " tAft " toWV.V &( AA 7pT IO AUl A A Xrxxs Boy's Better Quality Suits. Regular $8.00. Reduced to-P- U 0Js (ftn UUC Bar-gai- n. PA Hope Cotton. Original Price 30c .......... per yard. Now...; ...r OK Men's Work Gloves 15 per cent off on the dollar- During This Sale. - Per Bar.......:...! Nice Line Of Men's Heavy Caps At A Big Reduction. All Shoes During .This Sale Will Be Sold 10, per cent off regular price- -- .Pamous Arm and Hammer Brand. ' Soda. Per Package AA UftrC i Stearman. ' Mrs. Cora Priest has returned home from Mrs. Guy Harts at McDaniels. Mrs. Ella Mattingly and Mrs. J. A. Sandhach called on Mrs. Andrew Squires, Monday who is ill. Dr. Sandhach was called to see Little Harmonia Aldridgc, the little daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Harmon Aldridge, Monday. Mrs. William Davis and children of McQuady came Friday to visit her parents, Mr. and Mrs. A. A. Bruner. Little Miss Margaret Penick spent Thursday and Friday with friends in town. Mrs. Alvah Bcauchamp has very much from the effects of having some teeth drawn. Mrs. Mary Nicholas celebrated her been-sufferin- Drum Stoves Wiil Be Sold' At A Great Don't Fail To Get Prices. All Hats for Ladies and Children That We Have On Hand Will Go At Cost. . Boy's Kakhi Shirts. Regular $1.00 1" 'el We also Want You To Bring Us All Your Furs and Green Hides. Wine Gardui. Per Bottle of Reduced to QP OtV OPp REMEMBE- R- WE PAY YOU TOP PRICES FOR BUTTER, EGGS AND POULTRY R. W. JONES WEBSTER Dealer in General Merchandise Glen Dean, Ky. visited his parents last week. Mr. and Mrs. Charlie Norton attend the funeral of their uncle, Frank Philpot at Raymond last Saturday. O M Watlington of Union Star was, to see his brother, Jas Watlington last Sunday. John Keys and sister, Miss Al"" Kevs visited relatives at C.ln Tar Springs and Hawesville last week! They report a fine time. Henry Lancaster sold his farm to Jesse Parks. Consideration $900. Charlie Macy was vlsitintr at Steofc- ensport last Saturday and Sunday. Miss Ruby Payne celebrated her 18th birthday by givinirLa nartv Sat urday night which was largely attend ed and she entertained the following, friends Sunday; Misses Vanda' Robertson, and Eva Payne. Messrs Keith Norton, Chester SkiIman, EWon Parr, Wjllic Macy. Noel Bruce. Wl. lace and Marvin Payne and Harlan Robertson. May Miss Ruby hVe many mare happy birtl'idavs. Nael Bruce of Louisville waa tk week end guest of his grandpar, r, ana Mrs. uenry Lancaster. 1 i J Mrs. Ella Compton has returned home after several days visit with her sister, Miss Parthenia Jordan. Miss Wilda Triplet left Monday for New Albany where she will attend business college. 13 ru ner. Misses Louella Black and Marian Compton of Raymond have returned QUICK RELIEF home after a visit with the Misses From all coughs by using our Triplet. Mentholated Cough Syrup. 25c per Those from here who are in Louist, bottle. Wedding's Drug Store. ville this week are: Mr. and Mrs. Ky. Robert Triplet, 'Harold Triplet, T. J. Triplet, W. C. Jolly, Guy Bandy, Mr. and Mrs. E. P. Hardaway and E W Foote Haswell, Coleman Carter Dry W. Ernest Compton, traveling Goods drummer was in town Thurssalesman for Stratton, Terstegge & day. Co., was in town, Friday. Rev R. Sleamaker filled his regular Mrs. Bo vd ''Keith spent a day in appointment here Saturday and SunHardinsburg this week on business. day. R. M. Stith and Laura Mell Stith Misses Bulah Payne and Maggie Blanche Jolly were slumber guests of spent Wednesday night with Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Drury Laura Meil Stith, Saturday night. Mr and '.Mrs. Mose Bennett, Mr. Kenlqti Drury of Rosetta is the Ljruest of his grandfather. T. PK Hard- - and Mrs. Vernon Woods and children and M P. Cain of Elizabethtown ' '.'Misses Mary and Clara Foote spent spent several days in town recently TwStfay with Mrs. E. E. Hardaway. the guest of M. A. Bennett. Clov-erpor- eightieth birthday Thursday. Her children and grandchildren brought in a splendid dinner and an enjoyable day was, spent. She received several nice and useful presents. Mr. and Mrs. Dallas Bruner and Mr. and Mrs. Shcllic Oliver spent 'Sunday with Mr, and Mrs. Jesse Miss Nola Haynes visited her Ben Clarkson was home this week. friend,, Miss Hattie Belle Dutschke, Mrs. Lillie Kemper has arrived Saturday night. safely overseas, Miss Ava Cashman entertained at Miss Velma and Jessie May HayMr. C. C. Martin and son, Ed were her home Sunday, Hie young, folks of nes spent Saturday and Sunday with in Louisville last week Webster. their aunt, Mrs. Jim Haynes. Jeff Trent has moved to his new Miss Mattic Lee Rhodes entertainMrs. J. M, Rhodes visited Mrs, home near Vine Grove, ed the young folks of Webster at her Frank Payne, Wednesday afternoon. home Saturday nighf, with music and' dancing. Mr. Edmund Carter of Irvington, visited Mr. W. E. Compton, Sunday. Mr. J ,M. Rhodes was in Irvington BIG SPRING Mr. and Mrs. Joe Bewley have news from their brothers this week. Mr. Van Nelson moved to their new home this week. " Mr. Fielden Clarkson was the dinner guest of Argus Arms last Sunday. W. T. Griffith and family anil, Mr. Arms were at Flaherty, F.riday shop- LODIBURG BEWLEYVULE Monday on business. Misses Jessie Martin 'and Mrytle Lyddan visited Mrs. George Lyddan, Friday night and Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. Mike' Lyddan have a new Victrola. " Miss Shelman returned to her home at Stephensport after spending several days with the Misses' Claudia and Phrona Woosiey. Misses Mary and Emma Lee Bandy entertained a' few young folks at their home Friday night. Mr. and Mrs, Owen Parks entertained, Misses (Jlaudia and Phron'ia Woosief Miss Shellman and Roy Woosiey at thefr IRbrne' Wednesday ping. Mr. Jim Moorman has been con- week. Amos Mattingly has bought Roscoe fined to his room for several days. Mr. Fred Bewley has moved to the Hendry's farm near Raymond. Con... . upper county with Mr. Van Nelson. sideration $6,000.00. Mr, and Mrs. Sam Brown and famBob Hodges has moved to Big ily of Louisville visited their parents, Spring. Mr. Ben Huffines has moved to the Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Brown last wtftek. Sam Robertson of Arkansas is the Will Witt place. Shelby Farrow has moved to his guests of relatives here this week. Frank Miller of the U, S. Army . new home, Mr. W. F. Decker, New Ark, N. J. visited his sister, Mrs, A. M. Hardin, last week. Mrs. Bettie 'Robertson sold 40 young turkeys that net her $123.13. Jubal Argabright visited his uncle Amos Mattingly last Sunday. A. M. Hardin visited his brother, W. H. Hardin of Owensboro last i, FIB' mtdgi port, bwt e IK 1 L J TO TAX PAYERS VVK NING i oer. rm So gooi-by- ri, JlfMrr'rffi luok to you. Joe B. Smart. Great National Dairy A Reminiscence M's A For Six Months For One Year Paper Leading Farm Paper For One Year We arc compelled to COLLECT YOUR TAXES and prefer to do it without any cost to .you. We have arranged dates all over the county, thereby giving every one a chance. We are giving you this timely warning so you can save yourself extra trouble. This is the last chance unless you come to the office or see the deputy in your District. You know the taxes are past due and you fully realize that it is your,duty to pay them. We will be forced to settle with the Fiscal Court at the April term and these taxes must be collected by that time. For your convenience we will meet you at the following places on the following dates: Hardinsburg Office, Every Day Cloverport Office, Every Day Webster, BewleyVille and McDaniels, February 24th, 1010 ' Union Sta Custer and Roff, February 25th, 1019 Rosetta, Glen Dean, Feb.. 26th',, 1919 Lodiburg (both 3rd and 4th Dist's.) 'v .Frymire, Hudson and Rockvale, February 27th 1919 ' Askins, Mooleyville and Garfield, February 28th; 1919 ' V '. Stephensport, March 1st, 1919 V Also, any old taxes that are unpaid will be collected by sale of property if not paid on the ' dates. Respectfully, J. B. CARMAN, S. B. C. W. C. PATE -- W. II. GIBSON Deputy In 3rd District Deputy In 2nd and 6th Districts BkBB SgLA AifgSafeakgfS aMasVatfaBSBBBfe 0 B. HOTTELL Deputy In 4th District aslkAflWBsBflfcdR asiasltsdkskA J. "lrK09ltffff(Htfr 'WWr' V"?sw WfP "W1 StAiB J PUBLIC SALE I will offer for sale to the highest bidder on my farm at BIG SPRING, -- ON- KY. FEBRUARY 20. 1919 Mules; 3 good Young Horses; 3, 4 and 5 years old, good drivers and saddle horses; 3 good Mares, all bred to jack; about 10 head of good cows, heavy spring10 head of good-Work ers; Wagons, Auto. Terms of sale: .Credit of ten months with interest from date. Sale begins at 10 o'clock sharp. . BEN . S. CLARKSON, Owner D. W HENRY, Auctioneer LETTERS FROM FORMER CITIZENS Double C head z During the last week or so, the Editor of The Breckenridge News has been the receipient of several letters from subscribers, who lived in Cloverport in their earlier days, and of course need' no introduction to their friends. The News takes pleasure in publishing the letters here Ky., where we laid over for an hour or so changing cars (the only time we had to change to Jacksonville.) Our coach was tied to the rear end of a big train of 22 coaches, pulled by two monster engines. We then came wth. Arrived At His New Home In The Land Of Flowers. Summerfield, Fla., Jan. 20, 1919, Dear Brother John: Will write you a few lines to tell all our friends we have finished a big journey and landed here. We left Cloverport on the '6th of January, stayed' over in Louisville until Tuesday and at 8:30 a. m. boarded an L. & N. train for Jacksonville. For a time we passed through some 7 good CQpntry by Lebanon and Stanford. Shortly we ran into some very rough country passing through several tunnels, but none quite long to allow a fellow to change shirts. vAbout 3 p. m. we reached Corbin, en-on- gk into rougher country through the Cumberland Mts., which had a light covering of snow. In places we had to look perpendicular to see the, tops ' of th peaks. Night came on and we coutd not see any more of the country until we saw daylight again which found us way in the state of Georgia. This State,-t- o our surprise, is a very level country, but seemed worn very much Small houses and barns, some cotton and corn stalks, in the fields, all of which seemed to have made a poor ycild. Some were covered with small stacks of some kind of stock peas. Finally Land At Their. Destination. So we road on through a level pine region passing through a" few good towns, Macon and Valdosta, and finally reached Florida country which is all level as far as the eye' can see on either side of the roat, but a poor . swampy. pine, region, no fences, few houses and scrubby stock running at large. The calves looked so small that I think I could carry one under each arm. Finally, with our train two hours late we reached Jacksonville at 2:30 p. m. Wednesday. very tired Cloverport Back In The '60. and hungry, but soon got a good mea West Salem, O., Jan. 29, 1919. Mr. as reasonable as we got in our home John D. Babbage, Cloverport, Ky. town. It was raining and we did nqt Dear Sir: It is a singular coincidget to see much in the town but" it is ence that the same issue of your paper should mention the retirement of a considerable town with many hotels Mr A. B. Skillman and the death of and stores. Just got a peep at St Mr. W. H. Bovvmer. These two men John's River, and the ships lying in reaph farther back into the business port. We had a good night's rest at life of Cloverport than any who rethis place, and then on to our landing main. It may be that I have reached 140 miles farther South. We got off the reminiscent age. These two anat this point purchased some eatables nouncements have turned the current of my thoughts back into a region, and were taken to our shack in well known to some who now live in truck by the merchant with whom Cloverport. When I walked two miles we dealt, free of charge. into Cloverport, over the worst mud in the world, before the pike to Hard Describes The Country. Now Bro. John, I will tell you a wsuurg was uunt, it was a great bout this part of the State. It is a fine town. And there were giants in those days. When my mother told me good hard roads and some sand roads good hard roads and same sand roads to bow in greeting when I met any one on the road, I said I did not The principal crops are cotton, cas tor beans, velvet beans, stock peas, know how to do it. She said, "You sweet potatoes, Irish potatoes, cab witch Hayden Webb or Colonel Mu ray bow to some one, and do it that bage, onions and other vegetables. way. I remember very well meeting, There are some orange groves here but they get fros.ted sometimes, We Mr. Webb on the road soon after that and watching carefully how he mad have visited one of the largest groves a bow. I might have more friends to in Florida, it is 15o acres on the shore day if I had been more careful to of .Lake Weir, C miles East of here. imitate that graceful salutation. It was quite a sight for us to see Attended School Here. those black boys climbipg all kinds There was no school building in th of .ladders clipping the oranges ,with town. I attended the schools taught hand clippers, never pull them off. by. Mr. Vineyard and Mr. Exall in Then we went to the packing houses the business block where the bank and saw the fruit all washed, dried graded and boxed for shipment. The and Post Office are now located I building is right on the edge of the suppose there were not as many peo pie living in Cloverport as there are lake which is about C miles long and now, but relatively it was more im to 4 miles wide. The fruit is boated across to a railroad. The boss. Mr. portant business center, because it Carney, was very nice- and gave, us drew from a larger territory. There all the fruit we wanted to gather off was no railroad nearer than Leitch- field. Dick May and Mr. Powers and the ground. You bet we got a bushel others made a business of hauling to of oranges and grapefruit. and from Hardinsburg. After the pike Delightful Climate. was built, and I helped my grandfath Now John, this is a perfectly de er, uen uates, Keep the toll gate, Iightful climate, sunshine almost those huge wagons would take- great every day,- - have had one light frost loads of goods to HaVdinsburg, and since we came. The nights are cool haul in tobacco, two and three and the year round. The boys and I have even four hogsheads at a time, with been working some; gathered orang four or six mules. Sam Hovious drove a spring wagon es all day Saturday, antl will begin carrying passengers and mail. trimming a grove this afternoon. Know you are tired of trying to The Business Section. read this, but a little more. We hear- In Cloverport, Pierce and ed the whistle of the Bob White, the had a large store, and Jako May chatter of the red headed Wood Peck a smaller one a rross the street. er,-- the song of the Blue Jay, and many other birds that we have back Undo John He'wt kept the Post Of fice at the end of the bridge, with a in Kentucky, so you can imagine it door for footii en to in am! climb seems like home. the Mcps atu a winJow so that a We got the first copy of The Breckup and enridge News this morning. We hate hrie back mr.T niu'd ica-for the mail, to hear of Mr. Skillman's going out of the' Breckinrldge-Ban- k of Clover- (Continued. On Page 4) life-hiWe-were In looking over a copy of The Breckenridge News, after a lapse of over sixty years, I note that the old family names constitue a majority, no matter how many of a new population Cloverport now has. I knew "Billy" Bowmcr in his twenties, and what a model of good looks he, in company with Miss Frances Light-foo- t, was during the sixties. I was in Cloverport in July 1873, and reminded A. B. Skillman, that over ten years prior he was in fear he would die of tubcrcolsis', and had made a remark I never forgot saying he wished he had such a frame and chest as Rafc Walker had. I remember Jno. D. Babbage 1n July l&5l, (whom I believe is a little older than I am.) He was a beginner in school then like myself. Later he was a news boy, and later the owner of a corner store, where the boys used to buy pocket knives, and I among them. 1 well remember the fires at the Oil works in 1859 and 1800; the Fairs. ana the soldiers in 1801 and 2. I want to visit Cloverport next May and talk to the descendants now rcsi dents and as I have an unfailing memory, I can relate to them manv incidents- in the lives of their parents or grandparents. kc uoin out incurvate our na tures," and the old man's mind longs for the scene and its landscape of his early days. He has gained what the little boy didn't have, age, experience, education, discipline, intuition s tory and character for the rewards of an inheritance of an endless life of perpetual youth. Very truly, Dr, Henry Gregory, Laurel, Ind. - Leading National Magazine ONLY 12.60 For Thrte Months - OR ONLY f .40 1 Great 'National': Daily Paper South's Leading Farm Paper For One Ytir , . Peace Terms 'X i as- Now are being debated by the international delegates sembled at the Paris Congress. Gigantic " ' s j' Reconstruction plans for the rehabilitation of We'IevastcdOJlsUviJl, be. ' determined. There must be 'greater ' . . for the millions in the rnrmv rnnntnVt! no''v.ttll. iij uinuiig O ni..w J ,, . j vv ...... nu'' the Allies and in America. Thus arises v. Farmer's Problem after-thc-w- ar " - v in the programme. Every farmer ihtist keep posted on European affirs through a ' Daily Newspaper that pays particular attention to foreign news. The one in this territory is- THE LOUISVILLE-COURIER-JOURNA. with its complete foreign service, through the Associated Press and The New York Times. Also he must read a ' Farm Paper that will aid him to increase production. The , one farm paper edited especially for the farmers of this section is TPIE INLAND FARMER published twice a month in Louisville, and now embracing Home and Farm, Kentucky Farming and Farm and Family. FOR ONLY $2.60 The Courier-Journoffers a six months' daily subscription, together with a full year's subscription to The Inland Farmer and a year's subscription to al WOMAN'S WORLD a national monthly magazine, devoted to"thT"in-terest- s of women and the home. This remarkable three-for-obargain subscription offer represents a ne Cash Saving of $1.00 The regular six months subscription rate of The Courier-Journ- al alone is $2.60, The Inland Farmer for a year 50 cents and Woman's World for a year 50 cents. FOR ONLY $1.40 The Daily Courier-Jaurnoffers a Special Three-month- 's Trial Subscription, together with a full year's subscription to The Inland Farmer. This al is a 50 Cents Cash Saving The Daily Courier-Journalone is never quoted at less than $1.40 for three months. This offer gives The Inland Farmer at no additional cost. al All Subscriptions under these .pedal offers must be sent direct to The CourieiMourna! 0nl wlU U "Uowed- - T'he W M an1 Pricei apply Eoenly lnCOmm ' Kentucky and. 150 Miles 2LLM,vi!Ie,,n.0,,,?.er Stat"- - The "0.mbeVoOnd00,,Vmiiee,."e $2-- 'ndrt" ?MS' beyond 180 miles and within Slightly higher- - ' THE LOUISVILLE TIMES Is can be substituted (or The Dally l, if preferred, at the same rates for either of these special cuVJffew Courier-Journa- P" Take Advantage of Th ese Big Bargains Use The Special Order Blank Below Special Club Subscription Blank. J. THE "COURIER-JOURNA- L, Date. IT'S NOT YOUR HEART IT'S YOUR KIDNEYS loaay can traced back tions and destroys the BOrms. which, xianoy ibie. have caused It. Do not wait until tomorrow. Oo to your druggist today and Th kidneys are the most Important crsnns of the body. They are the Insist on GOLD MI2DA.L Haarlem Oil Capsules. In twenty-tou- r aitnierBj. the purlfle:s, ot your blood. hours you Kidney disease Is usually Indicated by should feel health and v'.uor returning ana win uioin mo uay you nrai tiwiru rr tartness, sleeplesoness, nervousness, despondency, backache, stomach trou- - Of GOLD MEDAL Haarlem Oil. cv huv id cum in lunia una lower auaomen. I After you feel that you l .r 'e,( rbuUmRt"""' "c",,c I eaCnn'ndUaVOs0t02 ?o" VeV 5$ v" . v, or.., ...r. ,i I first. pinna nnnrilHnn All theso derangements, are nature'" r danger of other attacks. jlffnaU to warn you that the kidneys Ask for the original Import L,D Cr5r?,,fr you Ail0?4 u,se Imnia- - MEDAL, brand. Three sizes you .aoLD Oil Capsules funded If they do not help ' Louisville, Ky. Courier-Journa- -1- 810. no xianer disease- in ot respecter of per dlately. The sopthlrnr, healing oil stimA majority the till alMctlntr ulates the kidneys, relieves Inflammabe to people - Mark X n front of offer, you wish to. take. Send The Dally l for six months, 'toother with The Inland Farmer for one year and Woman's World f..r one year, or oris. fn5al7kr Spcla Club Subscription Offer, published in ' TheCloverport, Ky Weekly, Breckenridge News. The Name Street or K. NO- eSel' AGENT'S COMMISSION - F.'D. No.. 0.. J- can, be allowed on , .r. .State these clubs. Every concession is to the subscriber. Remittance inclosed for - as ? i f A 1 .. s, t . '. it i", l 17 E3 1MUXD EVERY WEDNESDAY. tbe proetM of tttMfrfnttoii fro element contained m in Bjr Hrf mow-.tur- c. ,1 J, Raltlgh Metdor, Superintendent. Tt-v- 1 CtOVEfcPORT, KY. WEDNESDAY, FEB. 5, 1910 EIGHT PAGES. , Subscription price $1.50 a year; soc (or 4 months; 75c for 6 months. iiess Locals 10c per line and 5c for each additional insertion. Cards of Thanks, over 5 lines, charged for at the rate of 10c per line. Ofctawries charged for at the rate of 5c per line, money in advance. Exuniae the label on your paper. If it is not correct, please notify us. t Tlnntf Commission Tt.i Stat consideration books how has under for adoption for the next five years. It is to be hoped they will make the fewest possible change's consistent with due regard for the improvement of the course and economy to the buying public Q, How may transpiration be reduc ed' to the minimum? A. If no weeds are permitted, to grow in cultivated crops wasteful transpiration is prevented. Q. How may evaporation be pre- - n Selecting Bank- -' ' T vented? A. A dust mulch formed .by frequent and shallow cultivation will prevent evaporation. No Small Contract, Eh I Beard Bros, of Hardinsburg have bought 800,000 pounds of one sucker tobacco for $15.00 down. And they have a contract to buy just 1,500,000 more pounds of one sucker. Heard Bros, own one of the largest and best farms in Breckinridge cou nty, and arc successful tobacco buy ers as well as farmers. YOUR t , KOTICE TO SUBSCRIBERS: When you have finished reading your last fall that they w.cre not able to e inc. skkl;k.kimkijjuk nkws hand it to a triena wno is not a buy school books for their children rAcrj do not throw it away or destroy it. have since paid one, two and even three dollars for Dog License. Only three applied for. Common School Diploma on the examination held January 24th and 25. Of the three only one made the grade necessary for passing, Miss Thelma Whitworth of Garfield. Some few individuals who claimed Select one that is both. able and willing to help you when you , need; , . 'fjONOR ROLL OF help. . . Roosevelt Day Sunday, Feb. 0, will be universally observed in America as Roosevelt Day. Churches will hold special ser vices to honor the late and the singing of his favorite hymn, "How Firm a Foundation" is to be a part of the service.' -- Jl V 4 Living In New Homes. ' i If each trustee in the county will make an effort next year to hire the teacher who is near enough to the &Lcwts Washington Herndon Lonnie Durbin school to board at home it will have William BridweU "James Durbin the effect of a comfortable addition Roy Dowell Heriry Byron Hall to the teachers' salaries. Nothing is William Lucas Lieut Roy Evans Moorman gained by going across the county to hire a teacher while another trustee THE METHODIST MISSIONARY CENTENARY. comes to your community to hire the VfiiMi ic dinner written and said latelv about the Centenary of Metho teacher who lives among you. It ti&t Missions which is being celebrated this year by Methodist every forces each teacher to pay board and often excessive rates are charged, . cwnere, Dotn XNortn ana aouin, uui uuisiuc 01 mc uitmuvo Lthere are few perhaps who really know the why and wherefore of the when each could live at home and at the same time do better work in the celebration. It all happened just one hundred years ago when John Stewart, a school room. ( Negro, who came from Virginia, and whom wc arc told was very wicked Aand ODoosed to- Methodists. However he was converted by the Methodists, Do not be too willing to criticise I ."" and joined them, later being sent as their first missionary in 1819, to the your school. Perhaps it is just your ' American Indians of the Northwest. By having an Indian as an. interpre- cooperation the teacher needs in orter,' Stewart" made a 'wohdfirful success of his first mission work. Thirteen der to make a success. years after this, Melville Cox was sent to Africa as the first foreign misAGRICULTURE sionary of this church. During these one hundred years, the Methodist have sent missionaries Soil Moisture into seven different countries, and have built large boarding schools, hos- Q. What are the three forms in ti& pitals, colleges and churches in these countries. The Centenary, is being ' - celebrated by a. drive for $85,000,000 which will be used to finance the miss-- C which water exists in the soil? A. Rain water which- has entered the ionary and war, reconstruction work both in the home and foreign field. soil is classified at (a) Free 'water, (b) Capillary water, .and (c) Hygros THE CROWNING VICTORY. water. significant that America, copic Since the signing of the Armistic, it is very Q. Define the three forms of. ground the leading ' nation, should be the first to have its Congress ratify the water.. National Prohibition Amendement. It is a crowning victory, as it were; A. Free water is that which forms in and a victory that is being cherished most by the individuals who have sufficient quanitity to respond to gra- suffered keenly from the effects of the liquor curse. is that which League says, vitaion. Capillary water The committee on National Lctfirlation of the Ami-Salo- n is held in the capillaries or pores of &" it is the greatest victory for moral fqree since the Declaration of Indepea- - the soil and does not respond to gra dence: And Senator Sheppard of Texas stated that the amendement bedation but moves always toward the came part of the Federal Constitutioa in less time thirteen months drier soil. Hygroscopic water is that' any other amendement which has been ratified, save the film of water which surrounds the one abolishing slavery. solid particles of soil, and may be n workers is to see that Congress The next step for the driven off only by heating to the boilLaws are like one's mind, they and the dry States enforce the laws. ing point. There is hardly any doubt but are only valuable when put to use. Q. What determines the water-holdin- g what this particular law will be enforced very rigidly, and in that case capacity of a soil? there will be seen such a radical change in the spiritual, moral and finan- A. The amount of water a soil may cial welfare of our nation, that prohibition workers will see a greater poscoptain is determined by the depth of . sibility for World Prohibition. the soil,-- its composition, and the size of the particles of which it is composCLOVERPORT IN THE LIMELIGHT A LITTLE ed. Mrs. Walker D. Hines, wife of the new Director-Generof Railroads, Q. How may the water-holdin- g capat one time lived in Cloverport. Mrs. Hines, was before her marriage, Miss acity be increased? Alice McFarland, the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Graham McFarland, the A. The addition of humus, and deep former being Superintendent of what we use to call the "Short Line'Rail-road- ," fall plowing will increase the water-holdiwhich ran from Cloverport to the Victoria Coat mines South of here. capacity of a soil and at the While Mrs. 'Hines stay here was only of short duration, yet there are same time prevent surface washing. those who remember her as a beautiful young girl in her feens, and it gives Q. How may humus be added to us pleasure to think of Cloverport as being the home even for a few years of tb,e wife 'of the man, who is claming the attention of the public by his hav- A. Humus may be added by applying been recently appointed as Director-Generof Railroads in the United ing compost plowing green .BRECKINRIDGE COUNTS 1 This Is Just Such a Bank THE BANK OF HARDINSBURG & TRUST CO. 'C. 1 m Mr. Jas. Crenshaw of Axtel,' Ky sold his farm to Mr. Webb of Mc-Dani- - and gave possession Jan 1, moving to his father's farm 4 miles from town. Philip Mr. Crenshaw's Rhodes, who has been with him, has moved to Cloverport and is living on the Hill in the residence formally owned by Mr. Jno. Weisenburg, now belonging to Mr. Purcell of Grayson county. son-in-la- Strong Accommodating Citizens Letters (Continued From Page 3) Below the creek, John Raitt had a book and drug store, Zeke Fisher had a litle store on the Weisenberg cor ner. Further down on the north side of the-- street, Mahlon Taylor had a little store on the corner, and further along Dr. Newsom had his drug store, with James Moorman for clerk. On the South side, Bowmer and Hambleton had the corner room, with Ulrich Farber's taylor shop in the Export Trade Latin America - I What Sells Here Sells There Manufactureres wishing to market their products in Latin America will be benefited by communicating with our Export Bureau. JWe can sell y6ur goods throilgh bur Native Sales Representatives and trade connections. Publicity in two hundred Latin Alnerican 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. . .Co-operati- ve Anti-Saloo- al ng al States, if 1 The resources of the 7,754 national banks in America on November 1, were $10,821,404,000. The Comptroller of Currency says that the growth of these banks in the last five years has increased more than it did during the twenty- - five years preceeding; and only one national bank failure has been reported. A wonderful era of prosperity this is for America. While we rejoice in having our soldiers safe at home again, the thing that we rejoice in most is to see how happy the boys are to be at home and how much more they have- - learned the real sentiment of that old song, "There's no place like home-b- e it ever so humbleJ' FARM AND STOCK Mr. Willis Frank and son, Alfred Frank of Garfield were in Hardins-bur- g last Monday selling, tobacco. The father and son had a yeild of 3,500 lb. ofjBjurley that they raised on 2 acres of land, .and they sold it for 3 very good price too. Aldridge sold his crop (amount not known) for $30 lound too. lit j?. flK Homer Alexander is away over the top on Burley. He sold a hogshead of 1205 lb in Louisville last week at $75.50 per 100 lb, the hogshead bring ing him $010. He also sold .7 hogs heads at an average of $54, per nun dred. Homer's father, John Alexan Mr.': W. T. (Dowel! of Garfield had a der raised, the tobacco. This i what year old ewe to be killed by the dogs we call going some on. Breckinridge on Jan. 20. This, was no small loss county Burley. We congratulate the father and son on, their acheivements for Mr. Do.w.e.1.,. in growing and handling their toMr.- - Solomon Drane of Mook was bacco. in Hardinsljurg' last week having a deed recorded which gave him the Geo. R. Atwell tenant on E. possession ko,f 26acres more of ground Bowne's farm near the tile, plant sold adiihipg fyV .'fjrm. He made the $1,250 worth' of Burley to Allen Jenpurchase from S. L. Miller for the nings. Price $30 per 100 lb. Says he sum of $520. iMr4 Drane sold his crop made $1,500 worth of stuff off the of 2240 lb of Burley to Win, Pile for hill side of that once beautiful grove $30 round. He is one of the thrifty where people use to enjoy themselves farmers of the upper Mook section picnicking before the .war. of this- ;oimty. John Phelon sold Charley Bohler's S. J. Brashear of Frymifc recently patch of tobacco grown on the river Ut, 80,(1 ve 0 months old hogs lor the front lot for $30 round. Mr. Phelon says that he had a very poor stand .neat sum' of $141.38. and the crop would have brought him (V Gid and John Ald- . . . '.,..Messre 'Mook Smith in Hardinsburg over $800 with a good stand. . were ridge o Monday was Live Stock, day at and " reported selling Mheir crops of Burley to Win. Pile. Smith had 3,300 Webster. It was a b'B day for Harry !$M which $40 round; ami Norton as well as for the farmers - and under crops. Q. What are some of the benefits derived from the use of tile drains? A. Some ofvthe benefits of drainage are as follows: It deepens the soil by lowering the water table; it. improves the texture of the soil; it prevents washing; it permits roots to go deeper into the soil; it raises the tern perature of the soil by removing sur plus water and admitting air; it per mits earlier cultivation in the spring and after rains; it favors the growth of the nitrogen fixing bacteria; and it enables crops to resist drouth bet ter because the roots go deeper into the soil. Q. How does rain water escape from the soil? A. Water escapes from the; soil by surface leaching, transpira tion, and evaporation. Q. What is transpiration? A. Moisture is continually passing from the roots of growing plants up through the stem to the leaves and out into the air. This passage of moisture is called transpiration. . run-of- f, who brought in a nice bunch of stock. . Arthur Beard returned from LouisHe took up a load of cattle and reports gbod sales. ville, Monday. ... Huse Alexander of Locust Hill 'was enroute to Louisville, Monday. Mr. cord. Alexander is just recovering from a Your oldest man, and one of the bad case of flu. best, is Uncle Willis Noell. I hope to see him next summer if possible, What the tobacco growers of and to visit Cloverport again. I am Breckinridge county want to do' this proud of Kentucky's record in the year is to get away from the One great war, and feel honored that one Sucker type of tobacco and grow Bur of my own kin, James McGovern., has ley and yellow Prior the types of to- served where the battle was thickest, bacco best suited to our lands. Colors even to the sufferings .of wounds, t and broad leaf are paying good prices hope The Breckenridge News will for for these types. Watch our colums many years continue to hold up a hign, next week and read an article along standard of morals and religion. Sin these Jines. cerely yours, S. C. Bates. rear Bauldauf had the next room, with Bob Friend for clerk. First Telegraph Instrument Owned By Mr. Babbage A little further down, and just a little back from the street, Skillman arid brother had their store, with W. R. Moorman for clerk. Then John D. Babbage had a store, and I think Courtney Babbage Senior had his saddle shop in the rear. Afterward there was the Job Printing Office up stairs, with the only telegraph instrument I ever saw that wound off the dots and dashes on a strip of paper. Further down was the store of Vest and Walters, and I think Billy Smart was their clerk. Hayden Webb, Philo Duncan and Ben Duncan and R. B". Pierce bought tobacco. J. Allen Murray and D. R. Murray were lawyers, and Drs. Holmes and Warfield took care of the health. It was a matter qf debate whether the brick dwelling of R. B. Pierce or the stone one of Mrs. Cowden was the finest house in town. Captain Sawyer, Ike Miller and Seiley kept saloons. Nobe Warfield and one of the Seiley boys had a con stant duel as to which could cause the most worry to the school teacher. Anna Raitt and Mrs. McCrae had private schools. Mr. McCrae also Jiad a book store. I remember the fair on the hill when Barney Fisher lead out a beautiful sorrel colt and took the premium, though I complained that the blue ribbon was given for the first premium when the red was prettier. A. R. Fisher Only One . In Same" Business. Just a little later A. R. Fisher and Lafe LeHeist opened their store and Mr. Fisher is the only man in the business he was in when I left the town, forty seven yeara ago. There were splendid men and splendid people in the town in those days, I hope those there now are just as good. Dr. T. B. Payne cured the tooth ache for me by radical measures and Dr Murray kept the hotel. Give my sympathetic regards to Mrs-- Bowmer in hec sorrow; and my congratulations to Mr. Skillman an his splendid re: Catalogues We are assembling our 1919 catalogue printed in the language of the South and Central American Republics. If interested, write, wire or call ' "Vfc. Export Division CHICAGO, U. S, A. ALLIED AMERICA ASSOCIATION ASHLAND BLOCK 1 Condensed Statement of Farmers Bank & Trust Co. Hardinsburg, Kentucky At the close of business Monday Feb. 3rd 1919 55 RESOURCES Loans and. Discounts Bond's . i .$298,914.65 .. 27,020.00 68,267.93 7,375.00 1,677.43 ., . '. .... Cash and Due' from Banks Banking house arid lot '.. Other assets . $403,25501' $ 40,000.00 LIABILITIES DEPOSITS.., Capital Stock , J. Surplus and undivided profit .2 : -- r v r. .. 7,256.64 355,998.37 $403,255.01 OFFICERS: Matthias Miller, President Z. C. Hendrick, Cashier A R. Kincheloe, Vjce President J. M. Crume. Adst. CanfaUV t ' , , 1 It:." 01 1 DIRECTORS: r Luke B. Reeves W. S. Ball A. R. Kjncheloe A, C. Glasscock J. L. Mattingly A. N. Skillman Robfc Weatherford E. F, Lyons ( in V : 11 I, Huse Alexander '"4 tthwif In f. v.- S3 fEKPORT, x, who if F4 Kfcl NTUCKV 4 aan KdawanBaaaaaaaan li Mr. and Mrs. T. F. Sawyer of Phil E, E. Hardaway, Louisville was adelphia are expected to arrive here, here Monday in interest of The StanWednesday for a visit to Mr. Saw- dard Oil Co. Vm apfr represented for foreign yer's brother, Mr. Joe J. Sawyer and D. W. Henry and Loa Cowley Mrs. Sawyer. AuvtmisiMQ BY THE motored to Brandenburg, Tuesday. Mr, B. Dowden of Brandenburg, Jane Kirk, the attractive little dauand a traveling salesman for the ghter of Prof, and Mrs. H. R. Kirk, f.J. Harvester Co., was the ' lias uccii (juuc in ai 1. ncr name on SENEGAL onrtr.rn NEW YORK AND CHICAGO guest of Mr. and Mrs. Chas Light- Maple avenue. Matt Payne and son, Arthur Payne RANCHES IN ALL THE PRINCIPAL CITIES foot, Saturday. Mr. Vivian Pierce has returned spent several days of last week in New Albany. .RATES FOR POLITICAL ANNOUNCE- home from St. Mary's and Elizabeth's The remains of Mrs. Iola Schwa- MENTS. Hospital in Louisville where he has 4,For Precinct nct Cllr Officei his right benton Hclt, widow of Perry Helt, S 2.50 been durjng the deceased was brought from Louisville flJFor uountr """ t BOO eye removed. JFor Suie and Dlitrlct Opcei 115.00 ?For Gtllt, per ,10 Lieut Burl Parson, who has been Wednesday for burial in Cedar ceme".For Carili, per ,j0 honorably discharged from the U. S. tery. ;;For all Publication! in the'intereit of Miss Mary Henry has gone to individual! or expretrion o( Individ Army, is here with Mrs. Parson at ' . ,io tIw, per line the home of her parents, Mr. ind Louisville for an indefinite stay. Miss Ruth Henninger went to Mrs. Nat Tucker Owensboro, Wednesday where she Train Schedule on Mr. and Mrs. Marvin D. Beard have will work for the 'Cumberland, Tel. returned to their home in Hardins- & Tel, Co. H. & rhe R, R, burg after a' several days stay of the Mrs. J. D. Crews and Miss Anna past week at the Hotel Henry ;Wat-- . Frances Crews spent Wednesday in Effective December 8th, 1918 terson, Louisville. West Point. EAST BOUND Mrs. Chas K. Minary of Benton Jonas Lyon left Wednesday for 3No. 142 will leave Cloverport 0:14 A. Harbor, Mjch., and Mrs. Hugh Atkis-so- n Jacksonville, Fla 'i Arriving IrvlnBton10:15 A. ,; of Chicago, have returned to their Arriving Jouisville. 12:20 P. Mrs. J. T. Johnson and Miss FrancArriving irvington-o:oo p. homes after being with their mother, es Johnson of Louisville, visited Mrs. No. 144 will leave Cloverport 5:0J P. , Arriving Louiiville 7:55 p, Mrs. W. H. Bowmen T. N. McGlothlan last week. !No. 148 will leave Cloverport 6:15 A. Arriving Trvlntnn 0:07 A, Gabe Beavin and brother, Vick Less Burch spent Tuesday night 7:60 A. it Arriving Lou!ivllle Beavin who have received their with Mr. and Mrs. A. T. Adkins. He No.. 143 leaveei Henderon 4 :00 P. J Arrivea Owentboro 6:00 P. from Cajnp Taylor, arrived has just been discharged from Camp Arrlvei styr 0:20 P. home Friday and are with their par- Taylor, after doing duty overseas. WJMT liUUNU Mrs. Virgil Brite and little daughents, Mr. and Mrs. Simon Beavin. 'I No. 141 will leave Cloverpor10:45 A, tArriving uwenDoro Pa,yid Mattingly, from overseas and ter, Martha Howe spent the week -1-2:01 P. Arriving IIenderion 12:68 P. who has been discharged from Camp end in Lewisport. Arriving Evaniville 1:25 P. Arriving a. Louis. 7:40 P. Roy Chapin spent the week-en- d Taylor, was here a few days last week JNo. 143 will leave Cloverport 0:40 P. ' Arriving Haweavllle 7 :05 P. visiting relatives enroute to his mo- with Mr. and Mrs. J. O. Chapin. He Arriving Owemboro 8:07 P. ther, Mrs. Maggie Mattingly in Tell has just been discharged from Camp leave.Cloverport No. 11:23 P. Arriving Owenboro Taylor after being overseas. 12 :32 A. City. Arriving Henderaon 1 :23 A. Mr. and Mrs. E. S. McAfee were - Arrivjng Evaniville .1 :B0 A. Mrs. Sallie M, Beard and son, Lieut. Arriving St. Louin 7:50 A. in Louisville, Thursday. Franklin Beard left Friday for Eau no. m win leave &nops o:45 A. Arriving Owentboro- Mrs. Dolfus Springgate and two H:00 A. Gallie, Fla., to remain until Spring Arriving Henderson. 0:16 A. little sons, spent a few days of last with Mrs. Beard's youngest son, Murray Beard, who is a student of. the week in Akron the guests of her parents. Jeff Dillion was in O3k Dean, Mon- - Kentucky Military Institute. ' Mr. Owen Adkins, who has received da. In Sweet. Memory. V. G. Babbagc, sells x i and city his discharge from Camp Sherman, was here Monday the guest of Miss lots. ' Of our dearly beloved daughter and V Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Hall spent Sun Ray Heyser before returning to Welch, W. Va., where he will accept sister, Oce A. Hendrickson, who passday in Rbff, Ky., guests of relatives. his former position with the Solvay ed away January 5, 1919 in her Oth Mrs. Chas Berry of Owensboro is year. Collieries Coal Company. the guest of Mr. and Mrs. S. R. Berry "Only Sleeping." Corp Henry DeHaven Moorman, Sr . "Sometime, someday our eyes shall is with the American Expeditionwho V Mrs. Hovious M. Behen will be ary Forces abroad, is expected to see hostess to the Wednesday Club this in the States sometime this The face we loved so well: week. month, acording to a letter received Sometime our hands shall press in hers ' H. ,A. Dutschke of Stcphensporf, by his parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. R. And never say farewell: spent Monday in Brandenburg on Moorman of Hardinsburg. ' Her merry laugh, we hear no more, business Her voipe we loved is stilled: Mrs. J, E. Gibson of Prospect, Ky., t A place is vacant in our home ; is the 'guest of her mother, Mrs Mike Which never can be filled. Hamman. Mr. and Mrs. Lafe Hornback spent God needed one more angel child Miss Mabel Wroe of Irvington was Sunday with her sister, Mrs. Julice Amid his shining band: J guest of her aunt, Miss Hornback. the week-en- d And so He bent with loving smile, Eva Wroe. Mr Edd Dunn and daughter, Anna And clasped our darling's hand." Mrs. Black and daughter, Miss were the guests of Mr. Elva Dunn, Sadly missed by her loving ParMattie Black of Addison were here Sunday, ents, Sisters and Brothers. Ljttle Mary Alice Kiper was .the Saturday, shopping. Mrs. O. B. Hendrickson. guest of Beulah Winchell, Sunday. Mrs. W C Conniff of Liberty visMr. and Mrs. Bobbie 'Frank and Transferred To Cape May, N. J. ited her daughter, Mrs W. E. little son, Opal Talmage were the - Lieut. Harold J. Beard, Medical gan of Hardinsburg. Sunday guests of Mr. and Mrs. W. Corps, U.. S. A., who has been stationMiss Bertie Cordrey has returned H. Winchell ed at the base hospital at Camp Zach-ar' from Brandenburg where she spent a Misses Viola and Elsie Kiper were has been transferred to the Genweek with Miss Atwell. the Sunday guests of Miss Verble eral Hospital at Cape May, N. J., and Mr. and Mrs. Darnald Dowden of Dudgeon Brandenburg were guests of Mr. and Mr. and Mrs. Johnie Frank spent left Louisville last week to assume his new duties. .Mrs. Chas Lightfoot, Monday. Friday night witlf Mr. and Mrs. Bate Walter Nail of Vine Grove is Kiper. i Returns Home Greatly Improved. 'Visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Mr. Charlie Noblett and wife spent Mr. Lum Eskridge of Harned reSunday with Mr. Jim Mingus and turned to his home last Monday after ThosDavis of Basin Spring. ' Mr. and Mrs. Vic Robertson of family. a two months stay in Hot Springs, Mr. and Mrs. Grant. Kiper are Ark., where he went for the osteopaHardinsburg, were in Louisville, last week spending a few days at the spending a few days with their thic treatment under his daughter' Mrs O. M. Mattingly. Seelbach. Dr. Lafe Cummings, formerly of Falls Mr. Ezra Kper and wife spent a of Rough, Mr. Eskridge has been a Mr. R. O. Perkins of Dayton, Ohio, few days last week with her parents, sufferer of rheumatism for 20 years. is spending ten days here with his Eskridgc He says he was greatly helped by the daughter, Mrs. Robert Wilson and Mr. and Mrs. Anderson near Falls of Rough. ' Mr. Wilson. treatment and gained 14 pounds. He Mr. Henry, Kiper and family speat is 73 years old. Union Star ar- Sunday night with his parents. Miss Lillian Cart of rived Monday to assume her duties Mr. Huse Willhite spent from SunMiss Bowne Guest Of Honor. f as 8th grade teacher in the Cloverport day untill Monday with his sister, Miss Artelia Bowne was the guest School. . Public Mrs. Elmer Holmes. of honor at a small dinner party, Mr, Nat Taul of Mattingly went to Sunday given by her parents, Mr. Louisvile, Monday to consult an ocu- -. and Mrs. Edward Bowne, in honor iist as his eyes have been failing for of her nineth birthday anniversary. . several months. Mr. ,and Mrs. Vic Pile went to The guests included five of Miss Miss Jane Lightfoot is in Hardins- - Iowa, Thursday on business. Bowne's little chums: Misses Anna burg", with her aunt, Mrs. Herbert Mrs. Florence Carden and children Elizabeth Keith, Adele Keil, MargarBeard, who is confined to her home of Irvington were the guests of her et Newsom, Katherine Phelps and on account of .illness. Marion Behen. father, G. W. Payne last week. J Ma and Mrs. Thos. Odewalt spent B. E. Gray, who has beea ia MarNOTICE. Thursday ' and Friday in Louisville, tinsville, Ind., has returned honie. 'Jthe guests of Mr Odewalt's lister, Rev, C. L. Bruington preached at. As I am put of town a good deal x of the time, I have left my books' with Miss Lucile Odewalt Ephesus, Friday night. Mrs. Katti Tucker, who has been Miss Lena Payne, at the Post Office. Mrs Yewel Holder and son, Yewel t Holder,. Jr., of St, Louis, are the ia Owensboro visiting relatives, has Parties owing mc will please call on her and settle. guests .of the latter's grandparents, returned home. Dr. Geo. Shively, Mrs, Chambliss, Hardinsburg was Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Holder. l Stcphensport, Ky. guest of her daughter, Mrs. Robt. Mrs. Leslie Plank of Louisville, ac-- - the Weatherford and family, Thursday. ? com'panied Miss Jeanette Bum home Prof. Andrew Driskell reports' a Corp. Starrct Ash by Arrived Ih Status stay with the latter's for a week-en- d Gorjn Sterrett Ashby has arrivedin good enrollftMRt of the. Normal which parents, Mr. and Mrs. Jno. Burn." began Monday. We are glad to have the States, He landed in New York, Mr. 'and Mrs. Wm. Hoffious spent him teach Sunday Jan. 29, according to .a mesour town again. Oweasbero, Saturday aa'4 Stwday Alexander, Charles Butler, V. sage received by his parents, Mr. and John ltk fttst of Mrs. HofconV sitter, G. Goodman and Homer Alexander Mrs. WtM. Ahy, and later he was Mr. Norriu. ;Mr. Ernwt'Norrii awl were in Louisville last week sellta Mt to Camp Sherman, Chillicqthe, 4 Mr. Bt- -' tobacco. O. Corp, Amy 4e4 not know how Dr. Jmc Imkm) Latthvilic, Sat-- v cwm wk kit wilt fee dt4mcd thtre. ctOt4 Mr. and Mrs. lowmtr .Simfc, to 'Mk, wt4y w K0ttt ef tk death of Dr. Kingswood sfKHt th wk-tMr. Moratt. her parents, Mr. wU Mrs. b.fotkwr-in-UMIm J Lwi Keyxr returatd Pvt. WM HyM wKe M'4fP Mary Pickfa4j ktw&and is always a month UtMMHHl MUMfthMIM, for tMBa'lpw Qwfp sow t4y. Immm Sunday a(ter sfiny WN's husband is the Deaa tur brothw, Mr. tor wih . W mi 'the prof Min n. W. U vyy Mrs. Cfcrt atui Mr. HyMr lo If GfaUhif Farrar's husband, joins A afipy a pavy 1m wiW b a "Lpw-- " Smb f it th Fort Office at Cloverport, Xy, reconu can .natter. NOTJJ Pleaie notif the editor wiiew desire advertliementl discontinued. you FOR SALE FOR SALE Splendid dwelling, centratlr located. For price and terms write or call on Jno. D. Dabbage, Cloverport, Ky. uth Rock FORSALE 40 "White-rivmoCockerels, Flshel Pure Ilred. Large Beautiful Birds. $2, $3 and $5. Mrs. Frank Mat tlngljr, Th Castle, Clovrport, FOR SALE Emden geese (or sale now. Eggs for sal later. Mrs. Taylor Heard, Hardinsburg, Ky. FOR SALE Remington Typewriter No. 0. In very good condition and will sell cheap (or cash. Apply at The Breckenridge News office, n.rinini r VALENTINE DAY FEBRUARY. 14 That's The Time Gupid 1 A 1 . week-havin- Shoots FOR REfoT FOR RENT Ky. His Darts or address 2 miles below Hawes-vill- e, FARM All river bottom land. Phone Ed Salm, Troy, Ind. COURIER-JOURNA- L L, Stl. MAKES PIANS FOR PEACE CONFERENCE An out of the ordinary of We have a nice lot from the Penny Lace to the Novelties and Honey Comb Tissue. Comics, too to the ridiculous. from the sublime - . dis-char- gs j; 145-wi- , tr-ri- ve . . FRANKS newspaper enterprise shown, by the Louisville Courier-Journin the display advertising announcement appearing elsewhere in this- - issue. The purpose of this advertisement is to acquaint the people of Kentucky and the Louisville territory with the foreign news service of the paper. With, the signing of the armistice in November the Courier-Journbegan extensive preparations for covering the Peace Conference to follow by sending Arthur B. Krock, Editorial Manager of the paper, to Paris, from which city he is now sending daily cables exclusively to the Already the Courier-Journhad arranged with the New York Times for its complete foreign cable and wireless service by special wire from New York each night, in addition to receiving the full leased wire and cable service, day and night of the Associated Press. No other daily newspaper in this territory has shown such enterprise and aggxessiveness in the effort to give its readers complete, accurate reports of the and Paris Peace great Conference, which during the next three months is expected to determine the price Germany, Austria, Bulgaria and Turkey must pay for the more than four years of frightful-nes- s and destruction brought on the al al example is being Valentine Post Cards. J. C. NOLTE & BRO. ' Courier-Jo- urnal. al history-jmakin- Farming Implements We have a nice stock of. Farming Implements, including Disc Cultivators, Sulky Plows, Corn Planters, one and tworhorse Farm Wagons, Fertilizer and Field Seeds. ., . , world; in the adverThe Courier-Journtisement referred to, announces a special three months' trial' subscription during the Peace Conference period, giving every opportunity for the people of this territory to become fully informed upon the deliberations of the envoys in Paris, where they begin to fix the terms the Allies shall demand of their conquered fbes. al it ' - y, ENDLESS CHAIN NOT MYSTICAL Doctor. Fighting Influenza Explains How Curative Serum Went From Write for our special prices on anything you may need. FORDSVILLE J , Patient to Patient , . son-in-la- HARNED - .', The prevalence of Influenza and pneumonia with their high death rate makes U Imperative to resort to heroic methods of treatment rather than to follow the accepted ones only. The lack of serum or other specific remedy for Influenza, writes Dr. Onirics B. Humbert In the Medical Record, together with the Inability to obtain antlpneumococcus serum forced me to use convalescent serum. The Endless Chain. It Is a fact that persons convalescing s In from pneumonia have their blood streams. As soon as the patients' condition permits, therefore, they are bled as much and as frequently as possible. Serum is prepared and treated, and la placed In stock. When another patient comes In with pneumonia, treatment Is begun. When convalescence sets In the above procedure Is repeated. It Is a case of one gives serum to vo, iVo gives serum to three and so on, the procedure, becoming endless. well-know- n anti-bodie- PLANING MILL COMPANY KENTUCKY JAKE WILSON. Manager FORDSVILLE, Silk Dresses, Coat Suits Serge Dresses and Plush Coats Reduced $27.50 $25.00 $19.50 $32.50 $39.50 $29.50 1-- . 3 Off Value Silk Dresses Reduced to.. Value Serge Dresses Reduced to Value Silk Dresses Reduced to Value Coat Suits Reduced to.... Value Plush Coats Reduced to, Value Plush Coats. Reduced to . , Or In Bohemia, Maybe I The art critic of a( certain "daily" had just written a clever criticism of an exhibition of pictures aad turned it over to the editor, who came upon this perplexing caption: "A Landscape in French Pastel." "French Pastell" he mused. "Where is that place? Oh, I remember: it's one of .thpse French cojoniesl" Cartoons Magazine. Altitude Record in Visitor: And what did you do to help win the war? Jimmie: I didn't take castor oil so,'s there would be plenty to use on the flying machines. Cartoons Magazine. Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Curry received a telegram from their son, Pvt. Jesse M. Curry, Battery C. 325 Field Artillery, stating that lie had arrived safely in the States. He has been serving with the Am erican Expeditionary Force, France. 1 $19.00 $16.75 $13.00 $21.75 $26.50 $19.75 Taffeta and Silk Poplin Shirt Waist Skirta Reduced to Bcm's $4.00 a"d $5.00 pili Hntito, Hyr TAr MRS. ETHEL O. HILLS CLOVERPORT, KY. lira. aNSMM'MP fcW' 'twawHr Crt3M afaie, 1 Smm ftSBll Mtdquir: Candidate crs of the training schools of the A erican Expeditionary Forces. The school is divided into several classes embracing the various branches of the service, of them the most important arer The 'Staff School, Signal School, Engineering School, Infantry School and Tank School. The personal of the student body, about 5,000 in number ranks from Brigadier Generals down to privates and is made up of professional golf players, ball players, doctors, movie stars, machinist, etc. The present class will be graduated Dec- 28th hut will not be commissioned as the War Department ordered the discontinuation of all promotions and commis sions, immediately after the.signing of the armistice. Owingi to the lack of space in Tur- enne Barok here our battalion (1040 men) of students was sent to Fort de Cognilot, about 7 miles from Langres, for one month. This is one of the chain of forts built by the Gallic Chcif Vcrcingetorix, in defense against the envasion of Julius - SMrRTs ine oiance Of Nine Hundred Horses and Mules , a Lifetime! Now is the time to buy a god, sound U. S.' horse or mule for your farm at'a resonabje price. To be sold at the Kentucky State Fair Grounds in Louisville, Ky., on FcbruaVy 6 and'0, for cash to the highest bidder. The war is over and the Government has no further use for these animals. They are sound, fat and in excellent condition, just the kind of horses of mules Uncle Sam uses. Ev'cry animal worked within the last two months. has-bee- Caesar. Sale will be held in closed pavilion. All necessary )ielp given by the Quartermaster in loading and bill- k $ m Mm r aRj : i,, muu ,i mil i i iisi Mmmm i pletely. That's because it lies the quality And, right behind this quality flavor and quality fragrance is Prince Albert's freedom from bite and parch which is cut out by our .exclusive patented process. We tell you to smoke your fill at any clip jimmy pipe or makin's cigarette without a comeback ! listening post and you'll get the Prince Albert call, ell right! You'll hunt a jimmy pipe so quick and get co much tobacco joy cut of every puff you wish ycu had been born twins! For, Prince Albert puta ever a turn new to every man fond of a pipe or a home made cigarette. It wins your glad hand com11 l. flush up against a x AY your smoketaste This fort is built at the point and on the crest of a high narrow plateau which extends northward to the city of Langres. There is a beautiful valley evtending around the point of this plateau, in the form of a horse shoe, in which Ceasar fought several battles against the Gauls. Near this fort also is a cave in which Sabinus a Roman leader, concealed himself and his wife Epapine after leading a re- -' volt against his people and havfng been defeated by them. (70. A. D.) After an exile of .9 years they were captured and returned to Rome, where they were put to death by the Emperor Vespasieu. Historical City. ing stock for shipment. Auxiliary Remount Depot No, 319, Louisville, Ky. Phone 1l74, Taylor PUT YOUR MONEY IN OUR BANK ! J. B. F. KEITH'S Fourth St. near Chestnut ( JV1ARY. ANDERSON THEATRE 9 The city of Langres is a very old place, was founded about 000 B. C. Has about 10,000 inhabitants and is a fortified "town of first rank. However Toppy red bags, tidy red tins, handsome pound and it was captured and ransacked by the half pound tin humidors and that ctever, practical Germans in 301, by Attila 451 and by pound crystal glass humidor with sponge moistener top that keeps the tobacco in such perfect condition. the Normans in 888 and 891. The city is situated on a high plateau and Winston-SaleN. C. Reynolds Tobacco Co., affords an excellent view of the surrounding country. It has two buildBldgs., The Museum of Natural His- ings of historical importants, namely: tory and Madison Square Garden. The Museum of Antigues founded in Also I walked across the Brooklyn 1830 by the Historical and Archeol- Bridge, but not at midnight. ogical Society of Langres, and the m, 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, Cashier J. D. Lyddan, Asst. Cashier IRVINGTON, KENTUCKY,. Louisville Sailed Sept. 9th. 'ANOTHER VAUDEVILLE VICTORY WEEK COMMENCING SUNDAY, FEBRUARY "NOT VET, MARIE" A Miisickl Comedy With a Bctjt of Beiutifnl Girlt and 7 Other Vaudeville Acts PHONE, WRITE. OR WIRE FOR SEATS TWO SHOWS DAILY, 2:15 AND 8:15 PRICES: Mxtinee 15c 28c 55c Nighti 15c 28c 39c 56c 83c a They quickly become ulcers and are hard to cure. Sores and Wounds i D, Q D Q a u n ri , BALLARD'S SNOW LINIMENT It is an excellent remedy to keep in the house for prompt use when accidents occur. Try it for Cuts, Wounds, Sores. Galls, Swellings, Chafed Skin, Sore Feet, Oak or Ivv Poisoning. It is good for human or animal fleshJAS. P. DALLARO, Proprietor, ST. LOUIS, MO. .;. - i Heals Quickly i Q o a oo o vfc For tale by all Druggist! . nj 0 0 WITH THE HOME BOYS IN SERVICE .Sgt. Chas McGary. i' ' 'j Langres, France, Dec. 21 1918. Mr. Jno. D. Babbage, Cloverport, Ky. Dear Mr. Babbage: This afternoon being a and as hostilities that is, the boys throwing shoes, books and other 'objects about the room have cease'd long enough for me to write a few lines, I will avail .myself of .the opportunity to write you a short letter in compliance with your request. Perhaps you have forgotten, for tlje present the day that first quota of draft selects of i the Breckinridge county went to Camp L Taylor, but it was when you left, us V .at thp 10th, Street Depot, that you . ! ' kLil me iu wine 10 1kcu the important juu, iruni inine my 4,time occurences of 'army life. An this is. my first letter, 5iX I'must frankly admit that I have been ' Lr sliiir ir fulfill ntr nrAmlc rt ..i' owing to the strictness of the Cen ' r. i 'i f . t corsnip u . tlias uccn impossiuic 10 'r f . t t r f .... u 'write auoui anywnng 01 interest, so ., . ayoiogizing ior my negligences, l willatempt to tell you briefly how it x: ;hM all happened. J Left Fifteen Months Ago. . haft-holiday Bp' fortunate enough to be in training for months there, and it is needless to say how much we enjoyed our stay there, because most every one knows it was an ideal army 4ife and that it was made such by the unceasing efforts of the people of Louisville and vicinity, who showed us that "old Southern hospitality." About June 8th we went to Camp Sherman, Chillicothe, Ohio,, where we spent ten (10) weeks, as the course of training was both difficult and intensive and' the weather exceedingly warm. August 15th we went to Camp Mlls, Long Island, New York, and was there 24 days. While at Camp Mills every one was given a two (3) days leave of absence to visit New York City. Of course this was 'not time enough to see much but it gave us an opportunity to meet and minsrle with the people of our greatest city. I must say that I never saw more hospitable or patriotic people than the people of New York City. Our uniform was the pass word, and every soldier, sailor, and marine w given all the comforts of an an"- - Mfe. .While In New Yo"-k- I had the pleaIt.was fifteen months ago yesterday sure of visiting the Woojworth's, 'Uj'H wc,Jt t0 amp Taylor. 1 wa Singer and Metropolitan Insurance 8 f en 1 A Interesting Letter From fill JIJ At 8:40 A. M. Sept. 9th we sailed New York Harbor on the British ship Melita, arrived at Liver. pool, England, about midnight Disembarked about 8 o'clock the following morn and went by rail to Romsey, a small town about 40 miles Southwest of London- - Th'is was an 8 hour ride and was the most enjoyable part' of my journey, as we passed through the "heart" of England, which is a very beautiful country. It has the appearance of a great park and reminds one of California. The country is divided into sections from small plots to fields of several acres. One thing, however, that's very noticeable is, they have no farm houses. The people live in the hamlets or villages and go out during the day to till their land. The roads are most all macadamized and are excellent? The railroads are wonderful, and without exception, are ' the best I have ever seen. But their trains are nothing but toys, in comparisdn with ours, yet they are, speedy little crafts, The cars are not more than 20 ftlong capable of going 00 miles per hour, and the coaches, or carriages as the English call them, are divided into small compartments, each' compartment holding 8 persons. These are marked 1st, 2nd, and 3rd class. The 1st class are elegantly finished, yet I don't think one could compare them equally with the luxurious parlor or pullman cars of the States. On our journey cross England we passed through Manchester, Sheffield, Nottingham and Oxford One is much impressed with the "Old Inns," which it seems have lost none of their charm among the English people. We were in England only two days, hiked from Ramsey to Southhampton a distance of 9 miles. Sailed "The Harvard," an American ship" to Le Havoc, a French port. Went by rail from Le Havoc to Monport, a small town about SO miles fropiBor-- . deaux. This trip which took us two days was made in cars like freight is shipped in, over in the States. France An Ancient Country. from Sept.-20tii. ancient Catherdral which was begun During later in the 8th century. years it was partly destroyed twice but was rebuilt again. It was rebuilt on different lines of architecture each time, but blended together carefully, so one sees a rustic, yet a wonderful old building embracing the Doric, Ironic and Covinthian orders. France A Wonderful Country As a whole, I think France is a wonderful as well as a beautiful coun try. The people are very courteous. If a Sammie can speak a little French "he's the boy" both old and young' go "simply wild'over him." Of course, most of us can't speak French so we. have to be contented with smiles. Many of the boys have succeeded in getting married, but how they have: , done it I haven't learned. (?) Of course you know what a wonderful work the K. of C, Y. M. C. A. and American Red Cross have done but must say that the A. R. C. is a soldiers greatest friend. "All Over, Over There." The Armistice has been signed and it's "all over, over here," but the singing and we are enxiousiy waiting for the day of embarktion cause its awfully hard to find some thing tb pass away the lonely hours. Of course for some duty is calling and for some a" voice is calling course there someone who is waiting anxiously. Duty beckons to me. (?) By the time this gets to you, you will have already celebrated the Christmas and Kew Year Holidays, so wishing you and yours and the, readers of the News happiness and success, I will close. Respectfully yours, Sergt. Chas E. McGary, 3rd Company 1 Bn. Army Candidates , FOR SALE! One unregistered full blood PoIled.Durham bull 11 months old- - .Several good milk cows and calves. Seven registered Poland China Boars large enough for service. 200 bushels Genuine Burt Oats. i s I 41 W. J. OWEN & SONS Hardinsburg, Ky. Route 1. FOR SALE! We have 75 mules, from two years old up for sale. You are going to need teams for your crop. Buy now. We want them to go. BEARD BROS. School, Am. E. F. A. P, ,0 714, Lan1 gres, France. A Letter From Van B. Atwell. rt A A 1 ), ... , -- One can see at a glance that France is an ancient country. The buildings are made of stone and brick and are very old. The first buille't in which I slept was built in 1731, Near us was an American hospital which was built during the 13th Century and still in an excellent state of preseva-tio('Was an old Monastery.) I saw several wounded boys at this hospital, who formally belonged to my Company at Camp Taylor. Sent To Officers Training School. only two. . I had been in France weeks when I was sent here to the Officers Training School at Langres, This school is known as the Army n. Mrs. Katherine Atwell off Clover-pohas had the following letters from Her son, Van ; Atwell, Who is somewhere in Germany. His letters read: . Dear Mother. Just received your letter, and I sure was glad to hear from you. Glad to know that you are well, this leaves me well and I am enjoying life fine. I am still in Germany, and I do not know when we will leave, but I hope soon anyway for I want to reach the States once more. Say mother, don't send me any harp for I am In Germany now where they are made and I have two now. Can't you hear me? I am sure you can. I got two papers from home "over two or three weeks pld, and I got them yesterday. There ' sure Is lots news in them. Well, it is getting late and I must go to bed for I am on B-- DR.. W. B. TAYLOR. ...PERMANENT..; DENTIST ftfflea rhis, m.'to it x. i p. in. to;s p. A . Always In office during office boura . FUNERAL DIRECTOR AND UNDERTAKER A full line At of Buria reasonable Supplfe prices-Hears- and Embalming Service- - J. D. ASHCRAFT & SON, Irvinflon, Xy. (Continued On Page 7) Try a News Classified Ad on Something 3 1919 mt BRECKEN1 MOMKY TO LOAN W t?LOVERPORTs . V WB AiwAYi If AVI 3 MR CENT PAID t 7 TIME DEPOSITS BRECKINRIDGE-BAN- K OF CLOVERPORT MOTOR TRUCKS thousands of Stewart motor trucks are now in use in more than OO American cities SECURITY EDWARD BOWNE, President SERVICE CONTENTMENT PAUL LEWIS, Cashier DIRECTORY Of foreign countries. Stewart production has doubled and to keep pace with the demand. Quality trucks at quantity prices are one reason V) re-doubl- ed and Cattle and Hog Breeders, COURIER-JOURNA- L Chicken Raisers, Live Stock and Tobacco Dealers of five years no has ever worn out. Stewart Anothev-I- n 0 Ktoti-$g5- THAT YOU CAN READ ABOUT THE PARIS PEACE CONFERENCE, as covered by the great Associated Press, The New York Times' special cable 's 'Editoral anil. wireless service, and Arthur B. Krock, The Manager, sent to Paris as a special staff correspondent. Courier-Journal- Breckinridge County lViton- - (1975 3Viton-$35o- 1 7 ton- - $23T5 ton.$1575 Planters Hall Stock Farm Glon Doon, Ky. i o f.o k Buffalo Stewart Motor Corporation Buffalo. N.Y. CONGRESS AND NATIONAL POLITICS, ' Courier-Journaf . covered at Washington by The Associated Press and by Tom, Wallace, an Ascorresponl, and Mprton M. Milford,-stafsociate Editor of The dents. .. NEWS OF AMERICA AND THE' WORLD, KENTUCKY AND INDIANA AFFAIRS, ,...' , Poland Polled Durham Cattle. Short Horn China Hogs. Cattle. Hampshire Sheep Have won 1000 Ribbons at State Fairs Past Five Years 7h- - , covered by Associated Press and an army of special representatives. 8 Valley Home Stock Farm W. reported each day fully and interestingly by special correspondents. ' J OWED & SOU, ffopil.lan Hardinsburg, , c Ky., Route 1 LIVESTOCK AND TOBACCO PRICES, markets reported by most compile and accurate market page printed "in Louisville. e . reviews of all other important experts-th- Poland China Hogs a Specialty Polled Durham Cattle ,' MOST QUOTED EDITORAL PAGE, ' . . in America, with Henry Watterson, Editor Emeritus whose pen is as vigorous as ever. We Have a Few Good Openings For Dealers. ORCHARD HOME FARM Proprietor COLUMBIA MOTOR TRUCK CO., inc. STATE DISTRIBUTORS 117-11- 9 LOUI5VILLF, KYs. S. Seventh St. See Our Display at LOUISVILLE AUTO SHOW. Feb. 17 to 22fc I SPORTS, COMICS, SOCIETY, FASHIONS, aridveverything else that goes to make up the best States. By Special Arrangement . G. P. A1AYSEY, IJRGUOCR OP newspaperin the Central Registered Duroc Jersey Hogs Hardinsburg, Ky., Route 2. THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS Is Enabled to Offer . ' ' '. - A Fifeld Satisfaction Because He Sowed off "THE SURB OROWINQ KIND" THE DAILY COURIER-JOURNA- L . v. , THE HOWARD ). M. HOWARD & FARMS They produce better crops. Vour first soituut will convlnco you. Aslc your dealer. LOUISVILLE SEED COlnoorportd 6uluiviy vuimIuiIi Louisville, kv. , SON, Prop. And Shorthorn Cattle Duroc Hogs Hampshire Sheep - THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS In conbination by mail for one year at $6.00 (This offer applies to renewals as well as new subscriptions to either paper, but only to persons living in Kentucky or within 150 miles of Louisville, in other .States.) you may take If already you are a subscriber to JEWS or The Courier-journadvantage of this offer just the same'. Jty paying the,-- . combination price now, you can have your present subscription to ei'iier or both papers extended a full year beyond .. . the present expiration dates. al Glen Dean,. - Ky. Beard Bros. Hardinsburg, Dealers In find you well and getting along fine. I hye been feeling a little bad for a few days, but have been going all the time. We are having some winter over Ky. "If you prefer an evening newspaper" you may substitute The Louis- - yille Evening Times for the Morning Courier-Journ- al Courier-Journ- al at the same rate. Courier-Journal al Live Stock and Tobacco C. . here; began snowing here tonight. Guess you are having some winter weather there by now. I know you had some winter there this time last year or at least I think so, believe me. I received his many thrilling experiences that he is havng in Hinche, Republic of Haiti. Not only is Sergt. Carter making a good soldier, but he seems to be developing into a good cook. His F four-thirt- ' the Christmas box you I add with the Daily If you wish the big Sunday costs for one year $2.50.At single copy retail sale price The Sunday Courier-Journwith this combination. $3.G4. You save $1.14 by ordering The Sunday Courier-Journal V. ROBERTSON, Hardinsburg. Ky. DEALER IN Sure was glad to get it, and the candy sure did taste good. What you get Send or bring your subscription and remittance at once to the office of ..-- ' CLOVERPORT, KY. High-Cla- ss THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS Horses, Mules, Fine Saddle and Harness Horses. T WILL PAY YOU TO VISIT MY STABLES BARGAINS IN BRECKENRIDGE AND HANCOCK COUNTY t LANDS JOHN WHITE LOUISVILLE, GO. kKY. The Webster Stock Farm HAMY H. NORTON, Of nr level No. X 270 acres on pike 2 miles from Hardinsburg, Ky., 106 acres arewoodlying next to pike, balance rolling, not steep nor rough, 10 acres of land, entire farm under fence. The farm is well watered having 5 springs. There are 40 acres of wheat looking fine, 40 acres of meadow, and 05 acres in grass for pasture. One wheat drill and binder are also included. Improvements consist of a good six room cottage, well near back door, large stock barn, large tobaccp barn, one tenant house and all other necessary out buidlings. There are 5 acres of apple orchard. This farm can bo bought for $12,500.00, one half cash, balance in 3 annual payments. No. 2 170 acres, all fine river bottom land located 5 miles from Lewisport, Ky. In extreme high water the backwater covers the most of this land except where the premises are. None of the land overflows in crop season. There are 30 acres of wheat and 40 acres' of clover. There are 20 acres of fine land in the woods to clear. The improvements consist of a new 6 room house new tenant house, old tenant house and all other necessary ou buildings. Price $15,00o, one half cash, balance in 3 annual payments. miles of Skillman Station, 75 acres level, NO, 3 100 acres one and 25 acres of rough woodland and 30 acres fenced for pasture. Improvements consist of a good 5 room house, sealed, weatherboarded and painted, good tobacco barn small stable, 250 apple trees bearing well and 4 springs for water. Price $2,300.00 will exchange for house and lot in Owensboro or Cloverport and will give or take small difference. If interested in any of the above call or address J. D. Seaton, Cloverport, Ky. Phone Cumberland No. 29-one-ha- lf J. LIkaral assortment and full value paid for raw FURS HWea and Seat Skin Farmer, Dealer, Breeder and Feeder 'of Hereford and Jersey Cattle Webster, Ky. With Home Boys In Service. (Continued From Page 0) I must get some sleep. Tell Jane hello, for me and to write to me. I will close for this time. With best wishes to you. From, Van B." Atwell, Batt E. 5th F. A. France. Sees The President gurd tomorrow night and Park Place G. N. Lyddan Farmer and Feeder Irvington, Ky. OUR CLIENTELE GROWS Not Upon Promises, But Upon Performances. We are Pioneers in Dry Cleaning and Dyeing PromptDeHveries, 025-02- 7 In Business Sin 838. THE TEA5DALE JOftUAIJT Walnut St., CmciMMtt, Ohio. BreckenridgeHNew "Want AfcM oufefc I ain saving my money to spend Xmas in Paris. I may not be home until next fall. I am here to stay as long as they want me. You should see the French cemet- day. ery". It is qulte large and has some Sun Rarely Ever Shines. Well it is raining today. It rains ,rare pleasure of seeing President Wil- American graves, they are decorated just,.,the same as any other soldier's here so much of the time, You don't son in Brest, France. He writes: 'i5, am your loving son, Lovel S. My Dear Homefolks: How are see the sun very often. you all? I am well. I am sendlng you Buckler. Guess I had better close for this tuiie, hoping to hear from you at an picture so you can sec kow fit1! jny ' Corp Johnnie. Avkt Shell "'' ,1?'" early date. Answer as soon as you tn. Struck Sut Not Hurt. can for I want to hear from home "XM is greKof.elwit fc rains grM woic'.T mH ,tke Corp. Johnnie, E, Avitt, son of Mr! often. Your son, Cpl Johnnie Avitt, ,oy .day i w and Mrs. C L. Avitt of Lodiburg Co M Oth U S Inf A E F, A P O 745 writes the following letter of interPS Give my best regards to all my &e4 mjJi'Wtuw JAfM on est to his parents mentioning ..some, friends over there. I am longing to of hU cxpcriHces, and narrow es- get back home. cape h' witll the Ger- oWrI la Haiti to mr.wm. i kn mt ' Sergt. Richard C Carter writes his fj if tnope ilmt wh mother, Mrs. R. S. Carter of this city 1 In France ht 'll Mr. and Mrs, N. S. Buckler of Ax-t- el have had the letter following from their son, Lovel Buckler, who is with the U. S. Naval Forces in Europe on U. S. S. Hinton, and who liad'the chocolate at the "Y" but we are burnt out on it. I got your letter dated Nov. 30th., a day or so ago, and was glad to get that too. Well this is Saturday eve and will finish my letter. We haven't drilled any this1 week. Hall our Saturday morning's inspection and then had a parade. I have never heard from Robert, made sure he would write to me but he hasn't yet. The day he was wounded was a hard fight. It was Oct. 14. There were a good many Yanks met their destiny that day. Some of the boys that came from Camp Taylor were killed there. Knocked Down At Frapelle. The first of "the Kentucky boys-whwere killed was on August 17th at Frapelle, our f.rst time "Over the Top." I was knocked down one time that morning with a shell but it did not hurt me. Les Tones was wounded by the same shell, and two or three others killed. Mama, I have no idea when we will come back to the States. Not till everything is settled, and no telling whpn that will be. Tell Mr. Cox I am longing to get back there to see all of the folks. Yes if I ever do get go to work. Don't forget that I need rest. Hope dad will get all right with his side. We got our pay on Xmas o ,f .' jf nn.M ebtting ,11- - letter says: My Dear Mother: As I have a few hours leasure to myself I will drop you a few lines to let you know everything is going well with me. I left Hinche Thursday evening with Lt. Wood of the G. d 'H. in it of another band of Caicos or Bandits that had been reported oper ating in a section called Goniera. We y located their camp about Friday evening by being fired upon by their outpost. Lt'.. Wood divided the detachment and. gave half of it to me to attack from bne side and he took the other half around on the far side in order to get 19 back of them, but Lt. Wood was a title slower than I expected so I got to them first. They were on top of a peak and behind a large cliff of I'ock, making my fire ineffective, but opened up the machine gun and the rest of the men kept up such a heavy fire that the Caicoes lost their nerve and beat it; but in the meantime they fired upon us until their ammunition ran out, then they bombarded us with rocks. We found twenty six dead ones and found four of their rifles, and the woods was full of hats in the direction they ran. We are waiting for them to assemble again then we expect to give them another round. But the funniest thing happened that night, we slept in the Caicos camp that night and just after dark two straglers came in and our sentry challenged them and they answered, "Caico." They thought they would be greeted by their. old friend Cacio, but instead they each received a bullet for the sentry. We had quite A! nice day here Thanksgiving considering where wc were. We had a turkey, and-cooked it myself. I have developed quite an art for cooking since Ome to, Hinche, and believe me, I really enjoy it. Haifien cooks, but they know very little about fixing, up American grub. I will' have to give 'you a sample of my cooking. When I get home. I can make, hot cakes (that will melt in your mouth. I would love to b. home for Christmas but I guess it will b'e about the. .middle of March when I arrive. tiki Will close for this time ho pi will find you all wW. A, merry CUM raas and a Hapy New Year aaA4Mt to all, RkVwrd Q, Carter. per-su' J jpiiptlMWVl,lL. mff fgMKJARV, 8, MjTTO 1 ' :B'F-BEflRD82)- .. lilt NSri if Wfl Ulvb Mrs. Nannie Hook has gone to to spend' a while with her daughter, Mrs. Edward Koss. Mrs. Amanda Moorman, who has been ill for the past few weeks, is improving. , Mr. Pate Whittlnghill of Texas, visited his sister, Miss Coral, this InMianapotis week. Mr. was I J HARDINS-BUR- G KENTUCKY-- . , jj Monday on business. Mrs. Joseph Sphire and children of Louisville are guests of Dr. D. S. n J. D. Babbage of Cloverpoit THE UNIVERSAL CAR The policy of the Ford Motor Company to sell Ita cars foV the lowest possible price, consistent with dependable puality, is too well known to require comment. ' Therefore, because of 'present conditions, there can be no change in the prices on Ford Car's: - ' February Reductions Vc have marked for final clearance, all Our winter apparel for men, women and children coats, suits, sweaters, m Jff lers, etc. READ THE VALUES WE ARE OFFERING Al! Winter Coat Suits Reduced One-Ha- lf ' (Mostly large sizes) Sphire and family. Mr. C. V. Robertson and wife arc home after spending several days in Louisville. Mr. Will Dowell and wife of Garfield were the guests of their son, D. Dowell and Mrs. Dowell, Judge Sunday and Monday. Mr. 'W. G Haswell spent Sunday in Stephensport, the guest of Mr L. D. Fox and family. Mr. and Mrs. D. C. Walls are at home after a visit to Louisville. Mrs. H M Beard is confined to I. RUN'ABOtjf - $500 525 her-hom- All Women's and Children's Coats (Reduced one-fourt- h) All Men's Overcoats (Reduced one-fourt- h) on account of sickness Misses Thelma Whitworth of Garfield, Rosa Drisketl and W. J. Couch of Cloverport were here Friday and Saturday taking the examination for graduation in the Public School branches. e Mrs. J. E. Kincheioe and Mrs. Beard were in Cloverport, Satur day to attend thcJuneral of Mr. Win. Sal-li- - - 650 COUPE 775 SEDAN TRUCki CHASSIS - - 550 --- 5 These: prices f. o. b. Detroit T. J. HOOK Hardinsburg, Ky. i I ! All Men's Fine (Reduced 15 Suits ' - per cent) PERCALE SPECIALS! ' Bowmer. Mrs. John Skillman and son arc in Louisville this week the guests of Miss Maude Maxwell. Mrs. J. O. Young, who has been 1 i ; MEET YOUR SUMMER NEEDS. NOW One yard wide percales, pretty patterns 27 inch percales, dark and light coloring. f. .1 I 29c 24c visiting her grandmother, Mrs. Eliza Taylor for- the past- two weeks, has returned to her" home in Providence, - - GOLDEN RULE 1 WRECKING PRICES ON TIRES N-S- k. Ky. Miss Jane Lightfoot of Cloverport, is with her aunt, Mrs.H. M. Beard. SPECIALS FOr Week Of Feb. 3rd 48c Ladies Shirt Waists em- We are tke first to cope dewa. Mail as your order today. PI. OUT GO BLANKETS AND COMFORTS! You will need these for the cold nights at hand. , i - L S All $3-7blankets for. All $6.75 blankets for. All $8.75 blankets for All $5.00 comforts for. 5 $2.48 $4.98 $6.98 $3.37 . Mrs. Marcia Mattingly and daughter of Evansville, Ihd., were guests of friends and relatives during last week. Mrs. .Tom Monarch, who has been critically ill for several days is improving. Miss Matilda Meador has gone to Louisville where she will take a business course in the Spencerian Busi( 30x3 80x316 32 X3H Gray. lied. 1.90 2.25 2.45 3.25 3.35 3.45 2.25 2.50 2.7,0 31x4 33x4 34 ...... '. Xf 9.90 12.25 13.90 17.90 18.90 19.90 10.90 13.45 14.90 18.90 19.90 20.90 3.60 3.70 3.80 broidery and lace trimmed 95c Men's shirts and draw- (Other sizes in proportion.) Tires will NOT be cheaper this year. t ness. College. Miss Sallie Meador is back Louisville Tire & Rubber Co. Incorporated at her Otlier bargains too numerous to mention. post of duty in the store of Peyton & Rhodes after a flying trip to Louisville. Dr. H. J. Beard spent a few days visiting his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Taylor Beard and friends in Liver-more, before leaving for Cape May, N. J. Mr. and Mrs. Gilborn Oldham are with the bride's mother, Mrs. Mollie Dejarnette for a visit. The families of Miss Frances Roach and Mrs. Sherman Oelze (nee) Miss Annie Roach have the sympathy of the Hardinsburg people in the death of their loved ones. . The. new tobacco house being built by Mr. J. B. Westerfield is progress ing nicely. Miss Margaret Penick visited her aunt, Mrs. Porter Romine, Friday. Mr, and Mrs. Will Simmons of Irvington, are receiving congratulations over the arival of a girl baby, Mable Bell. Mr. Andrew Driskell opened his school at Harned, Monday. Matthews-Basham ers, heavy; and medium weight fleeced. . 460 S. Fifth Street, COME AND SEE FOR YOURSELF! $1.98 All oiir: $2.25 Men's Union Suits, heavy fleece Louisville, Ky. Grain, Provisions DAILY MARKET LETTER PRIVATE WIRES or ribbed. 12c Naiad 30E i)1lcioc51ic HOE IOC Dm Dress .. Shields, regular 25c values. GROCERY DEPARTMENT E. H. Morgan & Co. Member Chicago Board of Trade LOUISVILLE, KY. Your Subscription to The Breckenrtdge VO&C' T LET 10c For 1 package Washing- 9 ton crisps, regular price 15c 11c For a can of Reber's cJews IT LAPSE '' AT ABSOLUTE AUCTION 265 Acre Farm, at Fisherville, 3 Ky. Hominy regular price 15c 30c For Pan Ann Coffee, The Issue you ivant is the one you have missed, but the supply of back numbers is limited. Wedding. whole grain, your last chance at this pijice. 25c GIVE POfflPT AITEZNJION J&0, V- - TO YOUR EXPIRATION NOTICE BABBcAGE, Publisher Mattingly, Ky., Feb. 3, (Special) Miss Cora Matthews and Mr. Ura Basham of Tar Fork, were maried Jan. 23, at the home of Rev. D. M. C. Jolly. The bride is the daughter of Mrs. J. Matthews, and a lovely young girl. The groom is the son of Mr. W. Basham and. is a prosperous young farmer. 10th at 10 A. M. Improvements on each tract. Also Dairy Herd, Corn, Hogs, .Implements. Write for complete description. ' February TRACTS 3 Joffee Instantaneous free-sample- Coffee, Try a Semonin - Goodman INCORPORATED ! Pill Jmis life LOUISVILLE, KY. GOLDEN RULE STORE CLOVERPORT. KY. Dr. J. C OVERBY DENTIST ' STORY OF NUMBER 40 A N'N0UN.CEMRNT4 1 Mr. R. W. Jones, merchant of Glen Dean, Ky., has purchased the hotel In that city and will be the proprietor of it in connection with carrying on his present business. Mr. Jones took possession of the hotel, Monday, January 20, 1019, and he announces to the traveling men that he will be able to accommodate them with first class service, furnishing plain and comfortable lodging and good wholesome food. 40 years ago an old doctor was putr ting, up a medicine for diseases of the, blood, that cured the worst cases of) specific blood poison, and time proved that the cures were permanent After many years I secured the prescription (being a druggist,) and took each ingredient separately and referred to my U. S. Dispensatory and other authoritative books on medicine and found the medical properties set down as follows: "Employed in diseases of the glandular system, in blood poison, scrofula, constipation; stomach and liver troubles, chronic rheumatism, catarrh in sores, ulcers, skiii eruptions, mercurial and lead poisoning. Under its use nodes, tumors and scrofulous swellings that have with stood all bther treatment disappear as if by magic." To commem orate my fortieth year as a druggist I named this medicine "Number 48 For The Blood." J. C Mendenhall, Eyansville, Ind. Sold at Wedding's Drug Store - ... -riff : set ud at night? Sinol !i surely the belt of all r kidney- - or bladder trouble!. Sanol lvtJ relief in '24 hours "from all back; ache and bladder trouble!. Sanol i a guar-dru- g tore. Do you Located permanently in Hardinsburg. Occupying office recently vacated by spent her life makElla: She has Mr. Horace Barger sJKamily hive Dr, Walker. ing men run errands for her. been down but all are reSfrrted better. Stella: Well, she is pretty near A little girl has arrivecrMt Mr. and the end of her male order business. Mrs. Will Grant's on Jan. 20; 1019 to Specializing In Trial Practice Cartoons Magazine. make her home, Edna Fcigh Grant. MURRAY HAYES Mr. and Mrs. Ottis Stiff and daughLAWYER ter, Miss Mabel spent; laefjSunday 1S44.7-Buildtag with S. J. Brashear and family. ' LOUISVILLE Mrs. R. Bruner's condition remains Mrs. Charles O. Grahamand daugabout the same. More Than 20 Years Experience hter, Miss Beulah went to BrandenVertis Sketo of Lodiburg spent the burg last week .to remain while Miss week end with Messrs Claude and Beulah is in school. Fred Dodson. Paul and Nina Kroush of 'Lodiburg PERMANENT DENTIST Mrs. E. R, Cart and little son, El- - are ill at the home of their aunt',' Mrs. week-en- d roy Scott spent the with Jacic Barr. her sister, Mrs. Will Grant-Mr- s. Lonnie Barr one of our sailor boys Dr. R. I. STEPHENSON H. L. Bruner of Louisville, who has been in FranceJfar; several spent several daya with her parents. .months is at home en 'deyefcuH t j'L i i i. Dr. and Mrs. J. B Frymirc. luugn aimi says nc isxgiaa 10 ius iuacx MASONIC BUILDING Mr. Sam Robertson of Arkansas, in the States. visited relatives and friends here sev The sad news came over the wire Hardinsburg, Ky. eral days last week. of the death of Miss Allie Cart who Mrs. Horley Robinet and Miss died at her home near Shiloli on Jan. it seemed for the only brother when Irene Johnson attended church at 10, 1019 at 3 o'clock after a long ill- he saw her for the last time as he Paynesville, Sunday. ness of several months and after re- lay in hef casket on a bed of flowers. Mr. and Mrs. A. ML Hardin and ceiving every attention that brother, The funeral services were held in tfce daughter, Mary Ellis spent' Sunday nephew and nieces and friend could union Mar Methodist church by Rev, with his daughter, Mrs. Wallace bestow while her serious condition Gentry of SteohensDort and was UU Parks and' Mr. Parks. was reaUztd the community was Hot to rest in the Union Star cemeeeey. Mr. and Mrs. S. J, Brashcar and prepared to receive the shock of But the k)Ruece tar good which she grandson, Ludwell Brashcar Adlcis-so- n death. 'She 'leaves one brother, Mr. ' exerted ceeOd Mt be WrM with kr, with Jlr and Mrs. Scott Cart, two nephews, Byron and but will Hv on m many Nye uU imr R. Uruner. 'Ernest .Cart, two niece Mr. tAbe mtmery wH4 ae a y in out1 Haynes and Ethel Cart to meMrn her fwme in the hearts eTtfceec We have several cases wto'fev! community at this writing. All of death and a host of friend. How hard her, In The Receiver-her-ship- ? FRYMIRE S Inter-Souther- i ,4 kr spent-Sunda- y of-fl- v Ker ...... i ,Jb FT' k"TtI