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The Breckenridge news: February 19, 1919 The Breckenridge news 300dpi TIFF G4 page images John D. Babbage Cloverport, KY 1919 brc1919021901_sn86069309 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. The Breckenridge news: February 19, 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. THE BRECKENR1DGE NEWS. $1.W a Year; 60c for 4 Months; 75c for 6 Months. ALL THE NEWS THAT'S FIT TO PRINT. CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY. WEDNESDAY, $1-5- 0 a Year; 50c for 4 Months; 75c for 6 Months. 8Pagcs No. 34 VOL, XLIII. FEBRUARY, 19, 1919 m&. R. BRUNER DIES AFTER MANY MONTHS ILLNESS t U. S. TO KEEP WHEAT PLEDGE TO FARMERS Senator Gore Says $2.26 Will Be Paid, As Promised. Washington, Feb. 11. Senator Gore (Okla.), chairman of the Senate Agriculture Committee, in an address in the Senate declared that the farmers of the United States 'could rest assured that the Government would keep faith with them in carrying out the guaranty of a price of $2.20 a bushel for wheat. The Government, he said, should pay the difference between, the guaranteed price and the price dictated by' the lawof supply and demand, for to do otherwise would "create a state of unstable economic equilibrium." The Presidential proclamation set ting the price for 1919 wheat, Senator Gore asserted, "creates an obligation against the Government an obliga tion which is held as inviolate as that tion which is held as inVilate as that of a Thrift Stamp or a United States bond." Of two methods of carrying out the guaranty requiring the consumer to pay the difference between the fixed price and the price in the unregulated market and authorizing the Govern ment to pay this difference, Senator Gore said economic considerations recommend the latter. Price fixing as regards wheat, he said, had not bee successful. It had caused a loss, he said, of $800,000,000 to the farmers in two years, with only a "slight individual saving when distributed among the millions of consumers." To the average family, he said, less Jhan $15 a year on the bread consumed had been saved. to-da- VIC PILE BUYS RECORD PRICE HOGS COMMUNITY LEAGUE Holds Profitable Meeting Home School Gardening Sommittee Appointed. a,nd $1,500 FOR TWO GILTS AND ONE SOW Vic Pile returned last week from a hog sale in Minnesota where he purchased three hogs at an average of about $500 each. This is a high price for hogs but considering their quality and brteding they are cheap. Mr. Pile says "These are absolutely the best bred and. the best indivuals that ever came South. I bought the best there was in the sale and got the best hog judge jn Minnesota to help me select them." Ger-ada- le FORMER NELSON COUNTY MAN DIES Funeral Held Saturday Eve At 1:15 O'clock. Burial In Bru- t y ner Hill Cemetery. Syr Frymire, Ky. February 17, 1019. (Special) The funeral of Mrs. Min nie Lee Bruner, wife of Mr. Rousseau Bruner, was held at the grave in the Bruner Hill cemetery on Saturday evening at twilight. Rev. I. C. of Lodiburg said a short service after which the remains were laid to rest beneath a mound of beautiful floral offerings. Mrs. Bruner's death was due to heart trouble from which she had &een a constant sufferer for many , months. She was the daughter of the late T. S. and Frances Barger, and bom August 28, 1809. She was mar' ried to "Rousseau Bruner February 3, 1892. To this union one son, Owen C. Bruner, 25 years old, was born. Besides her husband and son, Mrs. Bruner leaves three sisters, Mrs. Mary E. Briddle, Mrs. Malissa Knott of this county, and Mrs. Fannie Pike of California. Two brothers, Augusta Barger pf. Breckinridge, and Ora Barge? of Colorado. Mrs. Bruner was a most charitable woman, both in words and deeds; a patient sufferer in her long illness, and many hearts are sad from the loss of a true and kind friend. Ara-hrig- ht LEE MATTINGLY DIES. Former Breckinridge County Man. Parents Reside In Arizona. , Mrs. N. H. Quiggins of this place received a message last week of the death of her brother-in-laMr. Lee Mattingly, who died at his home in Chicago after a week's illness of in fluenza and bronchial pneumonia. The burial took place in Chicago, Saturday. He was a member of the Knights of Columbus, and of St. Raphels church in that city. Mr. Mattingly was about 37 years of age, and was born and reared in this county near Cave Springs He was the so,n of Mr and Mr?. Roie Mattingly who moved from this county to Texas several years ago, later going to Douglas, Ariz., where they are living at present. Seven years ago Mr. Mattingly was married to Miss Maud Rhodes, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Rhodes of McDaniels. Since their marriage they have lived in Texas, Arizona and Canada. The last three years having been spent in Chicago, where he held a good position. - Hardinsburg, Ky. Feb. 17 1019. The sov is sired by the $0,600 (Special) On Feb. 7th, 1919 at 7:30 Jones and is bred to Black Price the Champion of the world. The o'clock The Community League of two gilts are sired by Big Price's Hardinsburg met at the High School !, T?r,.. I. l. " wo" ",or building. This being the second ' grand Championships than any hog' . . . . s,nce ,ts organization . meet,n living. They are also bred to Black Price, the present Grand Champion. September 1918, the flu ban prohibit- Breckinridge County will be heard !"K public meetings of any character ; e i . rtt a . i. iiuiu iii wic r? nexi lau wucn it in our midst. has hogs like these in the county. The meeting was called to order by the President, J. F. Bowlds, and ofGETS 9 YEARS I M I . N TOBINSPORT Daniel B. Parish Lived To Be 70 Years Old. Father Of Dr. B. H. Parish Of This City, Mr. Daniel Braden Parrish, 70 years old and a Kcntuckian by birth,, died at his late home in Tobinsport, Ind., Feb. 11, 1919. Mr. Parrish had bedn an invalid for two years,, and death was momentarily expected. The funeral and burial took place in Tobinsport on Thursday. Mr. Parrish was born in Nelson-villNelson county, Ky., Dec. 10, 1848. He was married to Susan E, Morton on Nov. 17, 1880, and to this union four children were born; Henry and Mary Parrish and Eada Wheeler of Tobinsport, Ind., and Dr. B. H. Parrish of Cloverport," all of whom survive, with their mother and in addition, six one! .Brother c, . grand-children, . IN PRISON. Following the election J. R. Mead-oJury Finds Wm. Reiley Guilty Of Supt. of Schools, gave an interMurder Of Clifton Stinnett. Verdict Given Feb. 14. esting talk on his views of a community league. In the trial of Mr. Wm. Reiley of After Mr. Meador's talk Miss Kate this city which was held in Circuit Eskridge, County Sec. of the KenCourt last week in. Hardinsburg, the tucky Music Teachers Association, jury found Mr. Reiley guilty of the gave an instructive talk of the K. murder of Clifton Stinnett, and on M. T. A., and told what the teachers Friday afternoon rendered a verdict of the town wished to do to create of nine years imprisonment. interest in music in the community. The tragedy occurred early last The president then gave a talk on summer while Mr. Stinnett was em- the Father and Son Banquet Moveployed on Rcileyls farm. Both men ment, and appointed committees to were out in the field working together take up the various works of the and apparently were on the best of league. A committee to make a proterms. The murdered man was found gram for the next regular meeting, near a spring by his wife. There were Feb. 21st being among the commitno eye witnesses to the scene. Reitees. ley has been confined in the county Mrs. Bowlds and Mrs. A. M. jail since the killing and his health were appointed to take steps has been greatly impaired during his to have a dental inspection of the confinement. school children's teeth. Mrs. M. D. B.eard, Mrs. J. F. MRS. JOE E. BALL DJES Correction In J. C. Nolte's Ad. Bowlds and Mrs. J. R. Meador were AT 75 YEARS. The Breckenridge News desires to appointed to. create interest in Home make a correction in regard to the and School Gardening. Meetings will be held every two Mrs. Jane Ball, wife- of Joe E. Ball last week's advertisement of J. C. weeks, and an interesting program died at 7 o'clock Wednesday evening Nolte & Bro. It was stated in the ad CARD OF THANKS. that the Perfection talking machine rendered. at her home at McQuady, Ky. She DIED IN LOUISVILLE. I desire to thank all of our many plays .looks and sounds the equal of was 75 years of age, and had been in PNEUMONLA FATAL. ill health for many months. friends for their loving kindness and any $15.00 kind, and it should have On His Return Home From France. typo-th- e is survived by her husband and She Frank Porter Of Yeamion Nephew tender sympathy shown us during been $150.00 kind. This was a two sisters, Mrs. O, B. Mattingly and illness and death of my beloved ' graphical error, and in reading this To Mr. Claude Lain. 39 Years Old Of Jack Cooper. Mrs. J. A. Wood of Cloverport. .Mrs. wife. week's ad it will, be noticed that a Xeaves Wife and' Two Sons. Ball was a well known woman and correction has been made. Burial In St. Rose. Mr. Joe Ball. Falls of Rough, Ky., Feb. 15, (Spec loved by all who knew her. Sfye was lal) Mrs. Roy Eskridge went to laid to rest in the Ball burying .ground Yeamion, Ky Monday to attend the Mr. Claude Lain, whose home is Feb. 14. near Patesville, succumbed to pneuljer cousin, Frank Porter, funeral of monia followed by influenza on Satwho was on his return home from Lived To Be 98 Years Old. CO. urday evening at six o'clock. The France, and took ill with pneumonia funeral was held in the St. Rose Mrs. Amanda Clarkson, 98 years while in Louisville. He was removed church Monday morning followed by old, died at Big Spring last week at to the City Hospital Where he died, Celebrates 87th Birthday. Thru the generosity and progres-sivenethe interment in the St. Rose cemethe home of her daughter Mrs. Mary several members of his family of the 'Board of Directors of Mr. Thomas Hardaway of Bewley-vill- e tery. Rev. J. S. Henry said the last She was the widow- of ed-- him before he passed away. the Bank of Hardinsburg & Trust rites. h celebrated his Pvt. Porter was the son of Mr, and Co., the farmers of the county will Arielin Clarkson. She was a life long Mr. Lain was 39 years old, and the birthday with a family dinner party member of the Methodist church and Mrs. Hardin Porter, and the nephew have the use of a splendid registered son of Mr. and Mrs. Doc Lain who at his home on Monday, Feb. 10. an aunt of J. R. Clarkson, of of Jack Cooper of Breckinridge Avas Shorthorn Bull. This is a move in In the center of the dinner table live near Patesville. With his parents place with many other relatives nty. He was a well to do yo'ung farm-o- f the right direction on the part of the M 'eaves a wjfe and two sons, was a birthday cake With eighty-seve- n Hardin county. E'twon News. er. members of the bank who have al and seated for the elegant n,ond and Edward Lain. ways proven themselves interested dinner were the six children, two in the welfare of the farmer. The MRS. GEORGE HARRIS the Bull, is at present in the care of Mr, sons 'were absent, Among the and Rafib Winchell on the pike east of BURIED SATURDAY. this city. County Agent Harthv has guests present were Mr. Thomas Hardaway, Mrs. D. C. is what every business wants. When you have a loss or charge of the proposition and, intends Mrs. Edna Harris, wife of Mr. Geo- Moorman, Glen Dean; Mrs. Frank to mave the Bull from place to place tge Harris whose home is within two damage you want to feel secure. We have had losses Peyton, Hardinsburg; Mr. W. G. over the county. of here, died early Saturday Hardaway and daughter, Mrs. R. S. in our Agency, during the past four months ranging in morning after a ten days illness of i if n - i . ir. amounts from $7.50 to nearly $40,000.0.0. This Agency influenza followed by pneumonia'. A Thompson Ringlet Rocks t 'Hariaw.v. Bewievviiie!. c Satur-'onhas been before the people of Breckinridge county for Eggs for sale from large Barred Belle Drury and son Kenton, Roset- - short burial service was held day afternoon when the remains were Rocks, the kind bred to lav. The ta! Mr Ernest Hardaway, Louisville; 20 years under the same management. We can give laid to rest in the family grave yard. bird of business and beauty. Safe ar Dr. A. M. Hardaway and son, Minot, , With the husband are five children you an unlimited line of protection. Write us to proNorth Dokato; Mr. and Mrs. 'Pierce rival and good hatches guaranteed. Hardaway, Mr. who survive, two of whom are ill and Mrs. Chas tect you against loss or damage by Fire or Tornado. family, now with influenza. Edgar Hardaway and MRS. F. C. ENGLISH. Dixie Hill Farm, SKILLMAN, KY. Bewleyville; Rev. and MrS. R. J. PAUL C0MPT0N & BRQ. AGTS. Kin-cheloe In Chicago. ficers elected. r, J 1 two half-brothe- two sistersand a - host of friends of the deceased. At an early age, Mr. Parrish 'moved to Illinois, with his parents, where he grew to manhood. He feturneid to Kentucky a short time before his marriage. Here he remained until 1903 when he moved with' his family to Tobinsport where he lived until the time of his death. Mr. Parrish joined the Goshea Baptist church at Glen Dean, Ky., in 1890. When he moved to Tobinsnort. he transferred his membership1 to 'the Gilead Baptist church, and was one of its most faithful members. A kind loving husband and father, a good neighbor, and a splendid citizen were his attributes. His sterling worth was exemplified in the manner in which he bore his long illness; and he was loved and respected by a large circle of friends. '. Soldier Who Was Gassed, Is .. i At Home On Furlough, . LIBERAL DONATION TO FARMERS BY BANK OF HARDINSBURG & TRUST ss i reach-.Moorma- n. - ! eighty-sevent- cou-th- is Ray-candl- Wag. William Lmdsey of the1 23rd Inf., 2nd Dfv. Camp Taylor, and who returned from overseas a fortnight ago, is the guest of his mother, Mrs. Eleanor Lindsey of Mattingly' on a furlough after which he will rctura to Camp Taylor to be discharged'. Wag. Lindsey was in France a year. He volunteered ana was soon sent tb the Mexican border, thence oversas, and was gassed in the battle of Chatteau Thiery. Sunday-school grand-childre- n, SERVICE in INSURANCE n. Teacher . Has A Surprise Party. nrt m. es Blan-for- d, Mrs. A. N. Couch was the honor guest at a plesant surprise party en at the Baptist parsonage oh 'FrU day evening by the members of Mrs. class. The Couch's Sunday-schopresent were: Misses Martha Willis, Anna Bell Morrison and Rosa Newton; Mesdames Warfield Collins, Carl Brittan and James Winchell.The, class presented Mrs; CoUch an equisite Georgette waist. giv-miles ol - 4 Sleam.ikcr. General Insurance, TO THE FARMERS OF BRECKINRIDGE COUNTY Hardinsburg, Kentucky. Tractor School Free February the 25th. and 26th- - Our Regular Sale at Hardinsburg, Ky., next Saturday, Feby. 22 Under the .auspices of B. F. Beard Co,, the International Harvester Co., will on the above dates, conduct a tractor school in Hardinsburg, for the benefit of all who own tractors or are interested in them. EVERYONE INVITED . . Hardinsburg, Kentucky, Feb. 11th, The Farmers , of Breckinridge County have not as yet awoke to a realization of the benefits to be derived from the establishment by the Government of the Federal Land Bank System. This system in short is for the purpose of loaning money to Farmers on long time, and a low rate 'of interest with land as the security. I have inquires about this matter from time to time from Farmers who may wish to borrow money to buy land or improve what they already 1910. ed to effect such an organization here if there are enough farmers in the county interested in the matter to put it on foot. to undertake any It is THIS IS ALL FREE own. We will have competent men to explain the tractor and also give instructions how; to operate it, If the weather conditions will per- mit, we will give a plowing dmotw-tratio- n the afternoon of the &th. DOMT PAIL TO CHIT In order for the farmers to get the benefit of this plan which is plainly devised in and for their interest, it is first necessary to organize a farm loan association, which will borrow as much as $20,000.00. There have been some two or three ortfafcizations effective in the County, tut won't t at the county seat. tfcc work incident to getMost ting a htm k 4oe at the county seat uck m i fciag the abstract of title, for any 4 t waoM be u-yc- I ItECKINIIME LOOSE LEAF TOBACCO ' ( WAlBWUSE COMPANY 4H L wbkfcf to I cvRit, jok MMh ui argument as to whether. the Federal Land Banks are proving beneficial to the farming interests, as that matter is already well established in the minds of farmers who are well .advised and progressie. I fully realize however, thai the formers are the l"st people hit in the adjustment and change of prices, and they ought y this tinus to oe awake to a realization of the fact thai they should grasp every oportmuty to improve their conditions. In view of this fact it may be time wasted'to offer money, loaned on long time and at a lower rate of interest than' is charged elsewhere, but as there to be some farmers who are getting interested in the matter I wiU say to all such that If they" WiU 'caU at my office or drop me a Vmt Mufccat-in- g there interest I will m the Mmr future call a meetis f tern interested for the pwrpee 4 wmm'i . appear the' ei organic-I- m km itkiriar mL M I tan Wm abirihin kg a t jKMttt. Very am W litociMte-a- ' eJua Fflitilte KJEfl PAGE 4 THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS, CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY FEBRUARY II, 1019 HARNED Pvt Cyrus Moorman, Washington, spent last week with his mother, Mrs. Ethel Moorman. Owen Conner of Rcdficld, Iowa, was the guest of Rev.'C. L. Bruing-to- n last week. Milton Basham left Tuesday for Louisville where he has 'acepted a position. Raymond Tucker of Owcnsboro, is visiting relatives here. Miss Bessie B. Weatherford who is attending the Spcncerian Business College, Louisville spent the week end at home. S. E. Tucker who has been ill is improving. Rev. C. L. Bruington went to Monday to conduct the funeral services of Mrs. Chas Campbell. Rev B. F. Wilson filled his regular appointment at the MethodisPchurch Clov-erport, VISIT Hike to Heick's Booth AT THE Automotive Show Automobile Tubes for You 30"x3" Good Service or Vitallk 30"x3V4" Good Service or ViUdlic iv, Sunday. Para stock. tough and pliable. Strong, are TubesQtinded oomp pura from UP - river fine ones Rive ro Tubes will that you ensatisfac- Little Miss Louise Moorman of Garfield who has been the guest of Dr. and Mrs. J. E. Matthews' has returned home. The Young People's Society will meet Saturday afternoon with Miss America Horsley. Mrs. Sherdie Basham who has been in St. 'Joseph's Infirmary since Tues day is doing nicely after undergoing an operation. Mr. and Mrs. U. Allen spent the week end in Louisville the guests of his brother, T. C. Allen and wife. B. F. May was in Hardinsburg, Thursday having dental work done Guy Butler of Louisville spent the week end with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Wm Butler. Mrs. Jess Gannaway spent 'Friday night with Mrs. S. H. Davis. Hobert Butler of U. S. Navy, who has beeiFitt France, was .the guest of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. John But ler a few days last week. The Cumberland Presbyterian Mis sionary Society met Thursday after '. $2.90 Each tube for you to buy. Sale price tire tion. Combination Tubes Can be used In either or nteed casings with absolute sat isfactlon. VitaJHc quality. It's the ch SU-ln- any Guaraagainst defects. tfQ Efl jQOU $3.60 Each :?.69c Ronson Wrenches You will find this a most useful wrench around the house or your auto. Fits any size of Sale price, each help YOU can'tevery cutting loose joy'us time you flush your smokespot with Prince Albert it hits you so fair and square. It's a scuttle full of jimmy pipe and cigarette makin's sunshine and as satisfy I ing as it is delightful every hour of the twenty-fou- r It's never too late to hop into t!he Prince Albert pleasure pasture For, P. A. is trigger-read- y to give you more tobacco fun than you ever had in your smoke'career. 1 substance, when put Into gasoline destroys any and all chances of CARBON FORMING IN TOUR CYLINDERS. Thousands use It Also Increases your mileage, thus cutting down your gasoline bill. The price Is $1X0 per can enough to treat 60 gallons of gasoline. A snow-lik- e CARBONVOID IF THERE IS ANYTHING AT ALL YOU NEED FOR YOUR AUTOMOBILE, YOU'LL FIND IT AT "HIKE TO HEICK'S." I - Has Become Such a Large Vart of Our Business That We Have Not? Three Salesmen Instead of One to Take Care of Your Requirements. Our Auto Accessory Department ff That's because it has the quality. Quick as you know Prince Albert youH writs it down that P. A. did not bite your tongue or parch your throat. And, it never will! For, our exclusive patented process cuts out bite and parch. Try it for what ails your tongue 1 Ihl.I'f Gasoline Shut-OFor Ford Cars put on your Ford; The most convenient accessory you easy to put on. Ask us about 'cm. Sale price, each ACkt 4C ra:l..ra'JtjJU' Toppy red bags, tidy red tint, handsome pound and half pound tin humidors and that clever, practical pound crystal glass humidor with sponge moistener top that keeps the tobacco in such perfect condition. Mocking Bird Whistle For Ford Cars noon. R. J. Reynolds Tobacco Company, Winston-Sale- 9 m, N. n MOOK Messrs. Joe Armes, Craven and Clarence Smith made a business trip to Louisville last week. Several from here attended Court WITH THE HOME BOYS ii II 1 L SERVICE f. 1 L DOSEN'T LIKE THE COUNTRY OVERTHERE MUCH. The letter following comes from a soldier boy who at one time lived near Glen Dean. Morgan Eskridge, son of Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Eskridge of Falls .of Rough, was called to 'the is probably on colors last Juiic. his way back to the States now, the place where he is anxious to get to. His letter reads: Dear Mother: I thought I would write you a few lines to let you know I am well and having a good time. But I don't like this country much. It rains most all the time, and the sun doesn't shine long enough to get a good lookat it. We are located in a little town, but don't know how long we will stay at this place. There is talk of thsi Division sailing in a few weeks for the U. S. A. They sure can't get me back any too soon to suit me for I had rather be in the States. I hope I will he at home before long, I think I will be back in a month or two anyway. I havn't heard from you since I have been in France. Received one letter. from. Artie, it was mailed Oct. 25, and I received it the first of December and I answered it as soon as I got it, hope he received it for I t shoulder by a piece of hign explosive shell on Oct. 10th. We were fighting the Huns in the Argonne sector of the Verdun front when I was wounded I have been in several hospitals since. I am in good spirits today for the Lieutenant here pronounced my wound healed this morning. I was in the Base Hospital H. 68 Christmas day. I went to mass in the Red Cross Hut there, and to communion at 0:30 mass. Santa Claus was real' good to all of us pati-- I cuts, we got lots of candy and tobacmid-night i co.' We also had a good chicken dinner. I was ready to leave No. 08 know 'hat you all want to hear from me as I haven't written very much since I have come to this place, but wrote several letters from the first camp I went to. Mother, did you all have a good time Christmas? I hope you did. I had a very good time to be so far away from home.. The Red Cross gave us boys candy and cigarettes. Well it is getting late, and I will close for this time, hoping to hear from you soon. Guess I will be in the States by the time you get this letter hope so anyway. Will close with love from Morgan, Co. M. 118 Inf. 30th Div A P O 749, France. when your letter caught up with me. I am now in Southern France on the Mcditterean coast, and I am I sleeping on the fifth floor of the Gulf ' Hotel, a fine tourist hotel that Uncle Sam has rented for his dough boys. (The climate is great here; pranges, palms, cork and pine trees are plenti ful. Roses, violets and many other flowers are in bloom, and the French gardens are green with early vegetables. The farmers are plowing. I am about a kilometer from Hyeres Ver, and I walked into the city this afternoon and I had a nice trip. The mountains around here are real pretty. I would like to stay in this place until my turn comes to go home. Hoping to get a nice letter from you soon, and that I may get to return to St. Rose parish again, I remain, Your friend, James B. McGov-erCo. D. 338th Inf. A E F, A P O o. 7.V. n, FROM SAMUEL B. HENDRICKSON. Dear Mother: Will try and write GETS A WOUND STRIPE. Dear Friend: Your nice letter of July 17, reached me New Year's day. I was sure glad to hear from you. Many thanks for the Smileage Book. I hope to get back to the States soon ,and I will enjoy some shows at your expense. We had lO of C. Halls at Camp Custer. How I come to write you on Y. M. C A paper was because some one had given it to me. 1 Vas:transfcrred from the 338 Inf. to the 339th., soon after I landed in France. Lieut. Gancy was our Regimental Chaplain in the 338th Inf, I got over dere in time to get a "Wound Stripe' and if I have to stay much longer I will have a "Service Stripe" too. I was hit in the left xious as any of the ones that wait at you a few lines to let you know I am well and I hope this finds you the same. I suppose when you got my letter along the first of October and I told you that we were moving, that ROFF you thought the next two or three weeks quite long. I should, have writThere are several cases of the ten, hut it was this way: Two weeks on the train, two days 'in what had Spanish influenza here. They arc: Mr. been a town but was only a stone pile iH. P. Kiper and family, Steve Lucas ' i. when I was there, then to the work aimi e lamuy. Mr. and Mrs. Lucian Hities lost that took us to the very trenches themselves more than once I was un- their oldest son, Clint age thirteen, der machine gun fire with a Colt last Saturday, Feb. 8. He died with Automatic for protection and I was the Spanish influenza. The rest of too far away to use it, so the only the family are recovering, Lucian Hines' niece, Miss Pearl think left was a shell hole. The first letter from the Company Helm of Madrid is staying with them I am now with was written under this week, shell fire and about a quarter of a CARD OF THANKS mile from the German lines, so now you know why I was such a long We wish to thank every one who time between letters. But now I suppose you are wond were so kind and good to us during ering why it takes so long to get back the illness and death .of our dear wife to the States. Well, we all think the and mother We especially tha ik Drs. same about that, and we are waiting Frymire and Ferguson for their efforts to save Iter. for our turn to sail, and just as an un-tirei- ng I hope it will be a happy" one. I am ashamed of myself for not writing to you all sooner, although my thoughts have been of you just the same. A year ago today I didn't think I would be where I am now, but. I am living in hopes to see old U. S. A. and then I want you all to come and see me, my wife and baby girl. You have no idea how glad I would be if I could only be there today. I haven't met anyone I know since T n ?f tiAfn In Cf n tirA TMi n rt nil strangers to me, but have met up with I some pretty good boys. They have treated me fine, and also have gopd officers with us now. Well Richard are you still working at the same place? And how are the crops there this year? Wish I was there to "help you shuck corn and to chat with the children. Have you heard from Alva? I heard that he was wounded and was in the hospital. But !T rlrttl't bnniif Imur trtm tliis ie T heard that Milton was still in the States. I know if he is there his mother is happy. Well I don't know much to write now so will close with best wishes. From a true friend, Lewis McCoy, Co. G. 125 Inf. A E F. Be sure and write soon. at H'ardihsburg, Monday. D. D. Davis was here Tuesday on business. Mr. and Mrs. Dehnie Webster and children spent the week end in Har'd- insburg with relatives. Misses Lula and Lillie Rea Smith, Verbal and Ruah Drane attended the last day of school at Haynes', Saturday. , s Misses Maud and Bessie Smith FROM A BRECKINRIDGE were guests ot Daisy lucker the COUNTY BOY. week end. Dear Friend: Will try and write Prayer meeting at Fair View Sat you a few lines today. How are you? urday night was well attended. " Fine I hope. I am feeling fine at this c. craven amun inas purcnasea a new writing. I suppose you will be sur- victrola. prised when you get this letter, but Herbert Armes was in town Mon Hen-drickso- home. But if nothing happens I think we will probably be home in April or May. Father said in his last letter that Miss Kisscll was at aunts. I knew she was there but did not know that she was under the care of a doctor. I suppose I will have to take Mike yet if that is the way they are going to do. Well as there is nothing to write I will close for tonight. With love n, from your son, Pvt Samuel B. Co. C. 317 Field Signal Bn. AEF France. Makes a splendid 'signal; attached onto exhaust pipe; simple and effective; price We are Distributors In Kentucky fpr DELION CASINGS, With the 6,000-Mil- e GuaranUe. WE MAKE OUR OWN ADJUSTMENTS. 6fc $2.39 Phone Citv Phone Order Given or Main 432 Prompt ' mcoKPonATtax. Attention Friends, Schemers, Fun and Extravagance Will Get It Unless You Put It Into the I I day. BANK friends who Friends are few. Those borrow your money are in the same class with the schemer who enterprises. The tries to get you to invest it in wild-cto spend your money while you have it in- - Your Pocket is very great. Your Money is your "best friend," When it is in our bank jt is Safe. No one wants his bank balance to grow smaller. Make Our bank Your bank fair-weath- er at FALLS OF ROUGH Several farmers here are prizing and shipping tobacco. A number of farmers went to Louisville last week to sell their tobacco and returned well, pleased with a. tem-tati- on prices. Pvt. Garland Tubb, who has received his honorable discharge, is at home with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. ' N. Tubb from camp Pike, La. Tubb is a volunteer, and says he is ' SERVICE ''Our Aim Is To Please' SAFETY FIRST STATE BANK W. J. Piggott, President J. M. Hcrndon, Vice President J. C. Payne, Cashier J. D. Lyddah, Asst. Cashier glad he did his bit. Misses Lora Mae Springate and Carrie Eskridge were the. week end guests of their aunt, Mrs! Logan Fentress of Shady Grove. Dr. Stanley was in Louisville a few days Mast week the- guest of Mrs. - IRVINGTON, KENTUCKY. Stanley. Jesse Salmon, son of. Charlie Salmon, was here last week on a ten days furlough. Pvt. Salmon was wounded about Sept. 15 in his leg. Jess Wilkcrson of, Horse Branch, was here last week to see his home folks. When you have backache the liver or are aure to he out of gear. Try San-ol- , it doea wonder for the liver, lidneya and bladder. A trial 50c bottle wilt convince you. Gt it at the drug itore. Icttl-ne- 100,000 PRESCRIP TIONS WERE FILLED BEFORE "40" WAS DISCOVERED WRECKING PRICES ON TIRES N-B- k. We are tke first te cmm dowm. Mail us erder teday. yer PL 30x3 30x316 Dispute Over Boundry Lines Between Breckinridge And Ohio Counties. There is a despute of long standing between Ohio and Breckinridge counties in' the matter of the line separating the two counties, at a point near Askins. County Attorney A. D. Kirk, last week took up the matter' with the Breckinridge county authorities and now seems to have the matter in course, of adjustment. It is proposed that the county surveyors of the two counties, with twp additional commissioners, one to be appointed by Mr. John Phclon, tobacconist, was each county, make a survey of tke, called to OwciteWra, FrWay owimr line and, finally caiablUk Only Uf the death oi hit, mtMr, Mr. an area of bet a amy farm .ie Ma4er A. Ptolo, wbo frUty $JUnm U tit t I o'clock Mr4oHI ManA 2.79 32x3U 3.M 31x4 ...... J, C, Mcndenhall, Evansvillc, Ind., 33x4 3.79 20.9Q 3.W spent 40 years in the drug business, 34x4 ' (Other slzee In proportion.) compounded, over 100,000 .prescripTire will NOT be cheaper thla year. tions from physicians aducated in Europe and America before "Number LouisviUi Tire Ci. 40 For The Bipod" was discovered; Incorporated the great specific for all blood diseases. Successfully employed in diseases S. of the glandular system, in blood poison, mercurial and lead poispning, chronic rheumatism, catarrh, constipation, hepatic congestions, dyspep sia and stomach troubles, sores, ul cers, nodes, tumors and scrofulous swellings that have withstood all other treatment yield to "No. 40." DAILY MARKET LITTER Sold at Wedding's Drug Store, PRIVATE WIRE Of Mr. Jsfcn MmWs Mother. 9.90 12.25 13.90 17.90 18.90 19.90 10.90 13.45 14.90 18.90 19.90 O ray. 1.90 2.25 2.45 3.25 3.35 3.45 Red. 2.31 2.M I Mm 460 Fifth Stroet, Louisville Ky. Grtk, PmitMfls Dth E.H. MergM ' UHH9VIUJ, KV. Co. iput. pwd a FEBRUARY II, 1919 THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS, CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY PAGE i (APPRECIATED LAST WARNING TO TAX PAYERS We are 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 Jast chance unless you come to the office or see the deputy in your District. You know the taxes arc 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 placed on the following dates: LETTERS BEEN AWAY FORM KY. 19 YEARS. Mr. J. D. Uabbngc, Cloverport, Ky. Dear John; Your card received as to my renewal but I was aware my time would be up soon and would have renewed in time. We want the news from our old Kentucky, home county. We misS the ifems from sev eral points and would be glad if! your gleaners would all be prompt in sending in their reports. We have now been here 19 vears and have never regretted the change. we made as we have done well here financially. Last year was the worst year we have had here, but we had early fall rains and there was a larce acreage of wheat sown, and it is fine We arc now in the cotton co. oil fields but no wells nearer to tis than 0 miles yet. It has been a great benefit to renters as the cotton crop was almost a complete failure. The oil business has engaged a lot of the farmers to work for them and they payfrom $4.00 to $15.0o per day for vork. Gitcs" .vou have been getting the reports through the papers concerning the fields hett'. The "flu" sure took a great many of our people but I don't know of a case here now. I enclose check for The Brcckcn-ridg- e Yours- respectfully, News. Henry Harned, Temple, Okfa. - PUBLIC SALE I will offer for sale to the highest bidder on my farm at fr BIG SPRING, -- ON- KY. . A' Hardinsburg Office, Every Day Cloverport Office1, Every Day Webster, Bewleyville and McDaniels, February 24th, 1919 Union Star, Custer and Roff, February 25th, 1919 Lodiburg (both 3rd and 4th Dist's.) RosettaGlen Dean, Feb. 26th, 1919 Frymire, Hudson and Rockvale, February 27th 1919 Askins, Mooleyville and Garfield, February 28th, 1919 Stephensport, March 1st, 1919 Also, any old taxes that are unpaid will be collected by sale of property if not paid on the FEBRUARY 20, 1919 10 head of good Work Mules; 3 dates. Respectfully, . J. W. B. CARMAN, S. B. C. HOTTELL Deputy In 2nd and 6th Districts Deputy In 4th District B H. GIBSON Depdty In 3rd District W. C. PATE J. PROTECTION OF OUR FORESTS R. J. BASHAM RENEWS. Dear Editor: I am sending you a P. O. money order for $1.50 to extend my subscription for one year to The Brcckenridge News. R. J. Humbolt, 111., R. R. No. 2. P. S. And I am also sending you a letter from a Breckinridge county soldier boy, Lewis McCoy so you can print it if you have space enough. Bas-ha- 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 Prepared by the States ment of Agriculture.) Provisions for pushing more rapidly the Improvement work in the forests of the United States, for n greuter number of forest guards and for earlier organization each tire season of the protective system nre advocated by the FORM J. T. BRYANT. Mr. J. D Babbage. Dear Sir: Find Secretary of Agriculture Urges More enclosed check for $1.50 for my reRapid Improvement Work and newal to your paper, The BrcckenMore Guards. ridge News. Yours respectfully, Jno. T. Bryant, McQuady, Ky. DepartUnited 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 springers; Wagons, Auto. Terms of sale: Credit of ten months wjth interest from date. Sale begins at 10 o'clock sharp. -- "WE CANNOT DO WITHOUT IT" Dear Sir: I enclose check for $1.50 for one year's subscription to The Breckenridge News. We cannot do without the paper. Yours, Janies N. Brickey, Lake, Ind. BED S. CLARKSON, Owner D. W. HENRY, Auctioneer to go. ; BEARD BROS. TAKES THE NEWS ANOTHER YEAR. Mr. Jno. D.n Babbage, Cloverport, Ky. Dear Sir: Find enclosed P. O. money order for $1.50 for which you will please continue The Brcckenridge News another year. Respectfully, J. M. Craig, Vanzant, Ky. Mr. Jno. D. Babbage, Cloverport, Ky. Dear Sir: Enclosed find my check for $1.50 for which please send me The Breckenridge News for one year. I like your paper fine. Yours truly, II. J. Bland, McQuady, Ky. PROPHET TELLS OF WAR'S END MONK FIXED 3 YEARS AND 5 MONTHS Document Discovered In Old through the air dropping fire and and destroying cities and Monastery In Ivtecklenburg sul-ph- er vil-ag- es LIKES OUR PAPER FINE. DR.. W. B. TAYLOR. ...PERMANENT... Written In 1701. DENTIST Office Hours: 8 1 a. m. to 12 M. p. m. to5 p. m. Always In office during office hours Inlngton, Ky. IRVINGTON LACONICS Let's Get Acquainted One of the most important things in purchasing an article is to know exactly what you are buying. Then the next thing is to know the place from whence it . came, whether that store handles the class of merchandise you, , want or not. There is only , ' one way of finding out this information, and it is by getting acquainted. We take tin's op- portunity of in- - 7 . viting you to get thoroughly acquainted with us and our line of merchandise, consisting of 'DRY GOODS, GROCERIES, Plans In Progress For Church. May Have Another . Fair. ' The members of the Baptist church in Irvington took a public subscription last Sunday morning Feb. 9, at the eleven o'clock service held in. Cumberland Presbyterian church by the pastor, Rev. Eugene Reid assisted by Dr. Bryant of Louisville. At the close of the sermon by Dr. Bryant, volunteer subscriptions were taken for the new edifice which is to be built on the same lot where the first church stood which was destroyed by fire in 1916. The subscriptions were started off by $300 donation from E. S. McAfee, G, T. Marshall, J. M. Herndon, G. O. Bailey and the Woman's Missionary Society. With these and other donations over $3,000 was solicited the first day. Do You Want A Fair? B. W. Carter, Secretary of the Corn, Clover and, Stock Club of Irvington writes an open letter to the citizens of that city seeking to know their pleasure as to whether the Club will hold its annual Fair in the summer of 1919. Owing to war last year the Fair was not held, and this year, Mr. Carter is anxious that every man in Biliousness, constipation, etc. try the Irvington community be present he tonic laxative, Wedding's Pink at a meeting which he will announce later, and cast their vote of "yes" or Liver Tablets. 25c per box. Wed ding's Drug Store, Cloverport, Ky. "no" for a Fair in 1919. New-Bapti- st THANK YOU, MRS. WHITE. The article following was furnishMr. J. D. Babbage: Enclosed find ed The Breckenridge News for pub$1.50 for renewal to your good paper. Respectfully, Mrs. R. P. White, Ft. lication (by Mr. J. L. Rhodes of McWorth, Texas. Care of Fakes & Co. Daniels, and he came in possession of it through his son, 'Paul Rhodes, FROM MRS. J. W. EDMONDSON. who brought it to this country four Mr. J. D. Babbage, Editor Breckenridge News, Cloverport, Ky. Enclos- years ago, after it had been published find money order for 75 cents with ed in a Canadian newspaper which renew my subscription to The The article is the prophecy of a Breckenridge News for six months, German Monk concerning the past and oblige. Respectfully, Mrs. J. W. war's end, and the opening paragraph Edmondson, Bannock, Ohio. explains its origin. It is claimed the WANTS TO KEEP IT COMING. prophecy was written in 1701. Mr. John Babbage. Dear Sir: You ' Copenhagen. In the razing of the will find enclosed $3.00 for my renewForest Fire Fighting. al and back pay on my paper. I am old monastery of the Holy Ghost in secretary of agriculture In his annual sorry I let it slip my mind for it is Wismar, Mecklenburg, an old Bible just like having a letter from home to was found which contained a remarkreport. I want Protection of the forests during the getto The Breckenridge News. I Walk able prophecy regarding the present keep coming. it world war. It was written in 1701 by season of 1918 proved nn exceptionally er, Uoody, 111 K. K.Yours, Ben 1 Box 1. difficult task, says the secretury. An one of the monks on parchment that unusual strain was imposed on un oris now yellow and seared with age. A RENEWAL ganization somewhat depleted In numMr. Jno D. Babbage, Cloverport, It is now on exhibition in a glass bers and much weakened by the loss of Ky. Dear Sir: Enclosed find check case in the city hall of Wismar. So ninny of Its' most experienced men. for one dollar and fifty cents ($1.50) much publicity has been given to the Added to this was. the difficulty of se- for The Breckenridge News another year, and oblige. Mollie Adkisson, prophecy in the papers of Germany curing good men for temporary apthat thousands have flocked to Wispointment as guards during the? flit Lodiburg, Ky. mar to see it. The prophecy not only season, and parties of men for fightA NEW SUBSCRIBER. ing large fires. An unusually early and Mr. J. D. Babbage, Cloverport, Ky. gives the cause of the war, but also severe dry season caused the outbreak Sir: Please send me The Brecken- indicates the countries engaged. Up of serious Ores before the summei ridge News for 6 months. Find a to the present it has been amaizingly protective organization was full check for 75cents enclosed. Send to accurate. It does not exactly state Mrs. John Robinson, Corners, Ky. ready. that Germany will be victorious, but Some embarrassment In meeting th indicates how long the war will last, situation, the report comments, wat CHIC SMOCK OF WHITE LINEN when the decisive battle will be apcuuscd by the failure of the annual fought, and where and when peace propriation act to pass congress until will come, and adds that Germany the fire season was virtually ufter over. Relief was furnished by tin will continue to exist as a power for president, who placed $1,000,000 at th many years. A translation of the secretary's disposal us a loan from tin writing on the parchment is as folpresident's emergency fund. It mnj lows: bu necessary, the secretary says, to congress again a deficiency "WhenMalignity and Hatred Rule." seek from appropriation of $750,000. "Lord have mercy on thy people despite the fact that they are turning FOR LIVER TROUBLES. more and more away from thee; that they are destroying thy monasteries and eolisters and forgetting thee. A time will come in Europe when these people will feel the weight of thy bands when malignity and hatred will rule. It will be at a time when the papal seat will be vacant, and the conflagration will come as the result of the murder of a prince. Seven nations will rise against the eagle with one head and the eagle with two heads. The birds will defend themselves furiously and viciously with their talons, and their wings will protect their peoples. A prince from their very midst, a sovereign who mounts his horse from the wrong side, will be encompassed by a wall of enemies. His This tmock of utilte linen vwhleh It oxgall Will UC unwarci Willi OOOI MnWldkr( In attractive shad, ol The Almighty God will lead him from Mu, brw, ytllow una) reel, It of th victory and many will meet their mm death. ".there will be wagons without hstot sjusgH mhI Is a AApltf isjAMajMi VOTV TsspsstB horses, and firey dragons will fly ig aWm LmU I dkMMLafsBtfissfclskla The people will turn to God. The terrible war will last three years and five months The time will come when food can neither be sold nor bought and bread will be carefully distributed. Thesea will be tinged- with blood and men will lie in wait under the waves for their prey." America's Entry Foretold. Here follows a reference to America which was in those times often referred to as the "country of the seven "The people of the Seven stars." Stars will attack the ring of steel and suddenly fall upon the bearded nation in the rear and rend it in twain. The whole of the lower Rhine will tremble, but nevertheless will endure to the end. "The land to the west will be one vast desolation, and the land in the ocean will, with its king be crushed and suffer all the pangs of hunger. The land of the bearded people will still endure for a long time to come, and following the war the world will be united in one great brotherhood. "The victors will carry a cross, and between four small cities and four steeples of eual height the decisive battle will be fought. Between two linden trees the victor will fall upon his knees before his army, lift his hands to heaven and thank God. Following this all ungodliness will disappear; the indecent dances that prevailed before the war will be. seen no more, and God will reign in church, state and family. "War will commence when the grain is ripening and will reach its height when the cherries bloom the third time. Peace will be consumated by the prince in time for the Christmas mass." All German newspapers have commented on this amazing prophecy. "It is remarkable," says one paper, how accurately this monk has predicted events as they have thus far occurred. We sincerely hope that the longed for peace will come, as he says, in order that we all may breathe freely again. ' I OLD AGE STARTS WITH YOUR KIDNEYS Science says that old age begins with weakened kidneys and digestive organs, Thla being true, It la easy to bellove that by keeping the kidneys and organs cleansed and In proper working order old aga can be deterred and life prolonged tar beyond that by the average person. Tor over 200 years GOLD MEDAL Haarlem Oil has been relieving tho weaknesses and disability due to advancing years. It Is a standard old-tihome remedy and needs no Introduction.-GOLD MEDAL Haarlem Oil Is Inclosed in odorless, 'tasteless capsules containing about 0 drops each. Take tlMM as you would a pill, with a small MPsssWsslssllllS NOTIONS. LIGHT HARDWARE, ETC, ' S. M. HAYNES ftuctMtor to T. A. GRAY & SON swallow of water. The oil stimulates the kidney action and enables tho organs to throw off the poisons which cause prematura old age. New life and strength increase aa you continue the treatment, When completely restqred continue taklnir a capsule or two each day. GOLD MEDAL Haarlem Oil Capsules will keep you In health and vigor and prevent a return of the disease. Do not wait until old ana or disease have settled down tor good. Qo to your druggist and get. a box of GOLD MEDAL Haarlem Oil Capsules. Money refunded. If they do not help you. Three sites. Hut remember to ask for the orlgfna! Imported GOLD MKDAL bran. In sealed packages. Slow Sartorial Reconstruction. The question of civilian equipment has Its tumorous as well as Its serious aspects for the honprotyly discharged soldier or sailor. Some- are lucky enough to return Immediately and completely to "cits," while others, less fortunate, must content themselves with a sort of half and half adornment. It no longer causes astonishment to detect a pair of neatly creased trousers hnnglng stlflly beneath military khnkl overcoat, or to seo the short blue Jacket of the sailor covering nn otherwise perfeet civilian outfit. These are some of the - fp4.tklc problems York Sun. of reconstructs.- - W SUBSCRIBE FQ TJi I, 1 font ISSUED EVERY WEDNESDAY. THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS, CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY FEBRUARY 19, lMf THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS JNO. D. BABBAQE, Editor and Publisher I Several from this vicinity have sold their tobacco and delivered It near Brandenburg last week. CLOVERPORT, KY., WEDNESDAY, FEU. 10, Mrs. Geo. . Ed Shelltnan who has been visiting in Louisville and Ekron returned home last Sunday. Owen C Bruner was in Hardins W. T. Gregory of Ha'rdinsburg, burg last Friday on business. S&bscYiption price $1.50 a year; 50c for 4 months; 75c for 6 months. Earl Graham was in Brandenburg spent the Week end onhis farm near 'Business Locals 10c per line and 5c for each additional insertion. here. last Saturday visiting his mother, Cards of Thanks, over 5 lines, charged fdr at the rate of 10c per line. - Obituaries charged for at the rate of sc per line, money in advance. Mrs. Dink Carman and sons, Tom' Mrs. C. O. Graham and sister, Miss Examine 'the label on your' paper. If it is not correct, please notify us. and Gid of Webster, were guests last Beulah. , week of Mr. and Mrs. Marvin Car- We are sorry to learm of the sad 'iMOTICE TO SUBSCRIBERS: When you have finished reading your man death of Mrs. Annie Youtslcr (nee eey of THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS hand it to a friend who is not a Miss Annie O'Bryan) the husband fWMcriber; do not throw it away or destroy it. Rural Carrier Examination. has the heart felt sympathy of the community. THE FARMERS LOAN ASSOCIATION, The United States Civil Service .Mrs. Efiie Barger and two daughWe trust that all the farmers in .Breckinridge county, more especially Commission has announced an ex- ters, Misses. Rosa and Dolly Barger .those" who arc interested in improving their farm land, buildings, etc. and amination for the county oj Breckin- of Chcnault spent last Sunday night ?'have not the sufficient capital, have, read in this Issue Mr. Jesse R, Esk ridge, Ky., to be held at Hardinsburg, with her Mrs. John Bid-d- k and attended the funeral of Mrs. for forming a farm loan association for the purpose of bor- - on Mar, 8, 1010, to fill the position of luge's ... t jfttf . 1. . .i T t j nuc uiiii every larmcr in .we couniy Knows inai. tt I. oam tnas rural carrief at Yanzant, and Vacan ft. Brunei1. untie r ftwclve of these Federal Banks scattered over the country, the nearest one cies that may later occur on rural Hubert Philpot of this place and routes from other'post offices in tho Miss Gladys Sketo of Lodiburg sur. 6x6 Win monev from thp Hnvprnmpnt's Federal Land Hank. county. The exam- prised their many friends by going ft'o'ur county In Louisville, but SO few' farmers have really taken the tme ination wiM be open only to male to 'Cannelton, Jan. 38 and getting to inform themsdyes of the wonderful ftBridrtunity tins Is thai the Govern- U bfferlntf Idem. The one and only purpose of the Land Banks is .citizens who arc actually domiciled married they were accompained by XXfii wrnwry i' the .bride's brother, Vertis Sketo. 18 help" the farmer. And the help is termed in dollars and cents, loaned ' liiy the Government at a low rate of interest, and for a long time, to the luuuijr aiiu. viiu mvvi tin w.ui. . Mrs. Harley Robinctt spent last quircmenta Set forth in Form No. week with her brother, Hubert "fexlent of tliirtv-fntvears. tt y In order to get the frioUfcy, the farmers have to organize what they 1077. This form and application and Mrs. Philpott near Stony ..Sirafl. fi Irtnit mi'iiKkllnii Vxtttcic.nrr n( not Ipcc than tpn- memhfM and SCCUrill? blanks may be obtained from the of Point. ' . aw.... i if n ii uonutaiiuii v. ." .iiiuijiiiif w . i oi nnn Tt, nccnr.'niinn mnv have ft manv more incm- - ces mentioned above or from the f mlniumm Ruth Philpott, daughter of Mr. and bers as it can secure.' Each farmer borrows his money through the as- - United States Civil Service Commis Mrs. C. W. Philpott and Curby PolWashington, D. C. Apphca .sociation, pays an interest that is governed by local conditions, and gives jon at lock, son of Mr. and Mrs. Levie Pol his land as a security. The loans are exempt from all taxation including tions should be forwarded to the lock were united in the bonds of Washington at the the income tax. Each borrower through his association becomes a stock- Commission at matrimony op Feb. 2, 1019 at the holder in the Federal Bank, and is liable for 5 per cent of his loan. As the earliest praticable date. bride's home.' The scribe wishes them Admission of women to this exLand Bank prospers, and it prospers through its increase in borrowers, a long and happy life. per cent dividend on amination will be limited to those it will be able to pay as much as six and sometimes ten On last Monday morning while who are unmarried and to the wives 1.1 L 11.I.1ULIII lllfllj. 111 L IIILH.1 1IL1U of soldiers and sailors serving in the comming from Union Star, W. , W. Barger happened to a very painful present war. accident. He was riding a young . tnn c t ri nil mi i ti ni. imirpn Taipn iiirmn iniu .Hncn innrn nf i n c e mule which became scared and sucWill Move To Elizabethtown. ceeded in throwing Mr. Barger, brus-in- g him about the face, neck and Mr. and Mrs. J. Proctor Keith and Mr-- kskridge purposes organizing an association at tlie county seat. their daughters, Misses Anna Eliza- shoulder considerably, but fortunateIt is possible to have more than one association in a county, but for the ly no b6nes broken. present at least, it may be well to have one large organization at the county beth, Katherine Carr and Lucile Keith are orcoarinc to move in a seat, for the convience of it if nothing more. We are anxious to see Mr. Eskridge push this matter further and until short while for their new home in he has established an association that will take in the majority of farmers Elizabethtown, where Mr. Keith is in Breckinridge. In turn, we are decidely anxious to see the farmers avail. " the. Monument business with his brother, Mr. Clarence Keith. Mr.' and E. A. Smith was in Hardinsburg themselvs of this opportunity which will be strictly for their benefit. Mrs. Keith intend Ierving- the latter last Friday. February 22nd marks the birth of our first president, and the centen-nar- part of this week but owing to the Rev. Truman of Fordsville, visited illness of Mr Keith their plans arc Mesdames Kate of one of our greatest poets, Lowell. Jarrett and Eliza in.lefinetly. Bandy last Monday. R. A. Smith spent several days last i AND J. W. Trent Elected Teacher E'town High School. week with relatives atHensley. In Mr. 'and Mrs. W. J. Schopp returnMr. Syrus Moorman is visiting his John T. Bryant of McQuady is not Prof. J. W. Trent, of Breckinridge ed Friday after a two weeks visit to only a good chicken man but is a brother, H. B. Moorman this week, county, has been elected as a High relatives in Louisville. t ,god tobacco man as well. He put in Mrs. Claude Shumate and Mrs. school teacher for the Elizabethtown Emma McKaughan Mcs. and 2 2 acres of Burley as a side line Amos Wood were in Hardinsburg, school and began his new duties yes-o- n daughter, Mrs. A. R. Crawford and his farm. The yield was 40o0 Friday having dental work done. iterday. He is a former County School baby of Cloverport were guests of pouns and he so d it to Ben Clarkson Ben clarkson of B; s and Superintendent of Breckinridge cou- - friends Tuesday. for $35 round. He said his 400 White Morris Kihcheloe of Hardinsburg nty and has had many years exper-wer- e Mrs. R. A. Smith and Mrs. Rosie Leghorns helped him when he turnin town Sunday. jience as a teacher, Elizabethtov n Bennett were the guests Tuesday of ed them loose in the field, he had no Mr. I. A. Grav went to LouisviHc seems fortunate in securing liis ser- - Mrs. Jess Miller at Sample. more trouble with the worms. last week with his daughter, Mrs. vices. F. town News Dr. G. E. Shively spent last week Sherda Basham, who underwent an in Louisville with his family.. J. H. and J. W. Davis are brothers operation. Took Time to Prepare Work. C. B. Waggoner was in Cloverport and farm together. Their farm is locThe more one reads of the great Thursday. Miss Ida Dowel! spent part of last ated near Locust Hill. They raised vvcek in war the more one must appreciate the Hardinsburvf the guest of her A. L. Lewis and W. H. Gibson were this year 7,500 pounds of Burley and brothers, Messrs, Victor Hugo's immortal deRaymond and D. fact that of scription the battle of Waterloo, was in Louisville last week. sold it in the patch to Charlie Butler. q tjowjj not written until 1801, or 40 years Rev. C. B Gentry' and Mrs. Gentry ior qjs. round, inarne only lost aDout Vess Potts was in Webster last after it happened, and time had been presented $500 on the deal but he stood to his their daughter with a new given for contract. He stands now to make Friday delivering hogs to Harry Nor- 37 years the dust to settle. It was piano. after Waterloo that Tenny$20,00.0' on his recent purchases, so ton, for H.. B. Moorman. Miss Alberta Elder, after a visit to son wrote "Bury the Great Duke With Dennie Bennett of Custer, was here ' an he. is evening up on the deal and the Empire's Lamentation." Miss Mabel Shellman, returned Satlast week enroute to Louis"ilIc to acDavis Brothers are glad of it. urday to her home at Hites Run. company his wife home where she Mrs. F. J. Bennett of Louisville, is BUYS STORE IN GLEN DEAN. has been for treatment. C. V. Robertson had a fine business the guest of her sister, Mrs. Geo. last week. He sold 42 head of mules .' and a traveling salesman for Eh and Lewis and other relatives, nedy, b. M. Haynes were in Hardins- 'Misses Lillian Blain and Alice to farmers at $165 to $285. Co., St. Louis, has .Walker i...' Krirlav guests of 'purchased Mr. J. R Wilson's store in Louis Dix were week-en- d Mrs. Will Tabor vand son, Estelle Glen Dean, Ky. Mr. Reeves is Mrs. Graham Jolly and daughters in J. H. Miller & Son, Sample sold were in Irvington one day last week, thoroughly acquainted with merchan-Mr- s. Cloverport. Percy Beard their crop of 7,000 Geo. Drane and children, dising and a Hve wide awake business Eugene Smart was the Sunday pounds of Burley at $35 round Maggie and Norn's, and Miss Carrie man who believes in advertising like guest of his Uncle, Frank Waggoner o and Mrs. Waggoner at Irvington. Crit Seaton, Glen Dean was over Lee Powell of Harned, were at Dr. his predecissor, Mr. Wilson. Miss Ruth Ramsey was called to at Holt last week visiting his daughLouisville, Thursday on account of ter, Mrs J. F. Jolly and Mr. Jolly, who her brother's being inpired in a railrecently moved there to farm on road wreck. Beard & Do well's place. EIGHT PAGES. Harneds, Monday having teeth extracted. Mr. and Mrs. Tom Dyer of Dyer, were here Wednesday the guests of relatives. Abram Compton was in Louisville 1019 last week on business. Mr. and Mrs. Den Druington and daughter, Margaret were Sunday guests of Mr. and Mrs. Austin d. FRYMIRE ' Somebody's Eyes Are Watching You . r ' - ' . Money about the house is... a dangerous thing. You not only run an unuecessary risk of losing it, but it actually endangers th.e lives of your family. Many a person has been kilje'd for a few dollars. , -- Bring: Your Money To This Bank Where you can get all or any part of it any ' day you need it, and keep a check book at home. You'll find it safer and more satis- factory. alstcr-in-la- Pn - -- 1 T above-mentione- d 1 ' ir Phil-po- , - ' ,: , HUH r5j.ro) , ; J . , THE BANK OF HARDINSBURG & TRUST CO. Strong Accommodating .1 11 V . i .1 Export Trade Latin America j STEPHENSP0RT - y What Sells Here Sells There Manufactureres wishing to market their products in Latin America .will be benefited by communicating with our Export Bureau. We can sell your goods through our Native Sales Representatives and trade connections. Publicity in two hundred Latin American Newspapers and two hundred Salons (Motion Picture Theatres) in" South and Central America, will carry the story of your products straight to the Merchants, Business Men, Buyers and Consumers in these South American Countries. ve post-pone- d FARM STOCK GARFIELD Catalogues We. are. assembling our 1919 catalogue printed in the language of the South and Central American Republics. ' If interested, write, wire or call Export Division ALLIED AMERICA ASSOCIATION, ASHLAND BLOCK CHICAGO, U. S. A. FOR SALE! I Dry-goo- ds EIGHTY MULES Five to eight years old, weight 1000 to 1500 pounds; also seventy sets of good double work harness. By H. F. .Riley, JOHN B. CLIFFORD & CO. Stables, 14th and Duncan Sts. Jeffersonville, Ind. , T o Business has been awfully good in Hardinsburg for the past week, tobacco is rolling in there at a lively rate and bringing good prices. Farmers are about the price. They are buying mules, farm implements and gearing and preparing for big crops. When the farmer's happy it puts new life and pep into every bqdy and business moves. o Breckinridge County STATEMENT Prosperity The farmers and Business men of Breckinridge county are now collecting a yearly income, consequently are having e.xc,ess cash. Good business judgement suggests that this Surplus be invested for a rainy "day. . BRECKMIDGE-BAN- K OF CLOVERPORT 'I ' Feb- - 10, 1919. their money and brains to work in securing them we would soon have '"a fine road systemn in this County. Everything now depends on the farmer. They are the men behind the guns. , '. If we could just get the farmers interested in good roads enough to put RESOURCES . . LIABILITIES ..Qap'ita Banking House and Eurniture Cash ; ; , Mi's. Ethel O. Hills left Tuesday for 'Cincinnati to be gone several days purchasing her Spring milinery stock. Mrs. James Burke and children, of Owensboro are visiting Mrs. Burke's parents, Mr. and Mrs. James Lewis. Mr. Dudley' Meeks of Ohio, and Mr. Adair of Tennessee, who are Comtraveling for the Inter-Stat- e merce Commission, were guests ol Miss Emily Reid and Miss Lillian olk, Sunday evening. This Bank and Trust Company has on hands at all times High Class Securities wlu'ch will fill these requirements. ' Come in and see us. We will be glad, to explain tliis feature of our Trust business. I ' sr- CiSOO.OO Stock, .urohis, and Profits Deposits -- jf 44,964,61 Jf376,329.16 89;20Q.12 $421,193.77 $421,193.77 Trust Department of the BANK OF HARDINSBURG & TRUST CO. STRENGTH SAFETY SERVICE In the above statement one hundred and thirty-fou- r thousand dollars of "INVESTMENTS" arc immediately available as cash, without askteg a single borrower to pay ,'a dollar, or without the bank discounting a penny, arid together with cash on hand ($89,206.12) gives he depositor a large reserve of $223,360.12. Very few'banks can proportionally boast of a like condition. It has been and' will be the policy of the Directors of this bank to maintain Us condition in this safe rqanner, In the nast two and years depositshave increased. $125,000.00. The 1RECKINRIDGE-BANOF CLOVERPORT stands for Its popularity increases. Its reputation for' soundness continues to spread. ' one-ha- lf K SECURITY-SERVICE-COtf-TENTMEN- T. HjH;i ,i ."''.' ryry 7 CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY WKRUARY II, ltll I THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS, n PAOp The Breckenn'dge News WEDNESDAY, t FEB. 19, 1010 Entered at the Pott Office aiiecond c'aii t Cloverport, Ky. tnatter. O Lincoln Savings Bank Fourth and Market Capital Stock SURPLUS & Trust Co. $500,000 00 $100,000.00 $2,000,000.00 fHIS PAPFR REPRESENTED FOR FOREIGN ADVERTISING DY THE THE PERFECT0NE plays, looks and sounds the equal, any $150.00 kind n Louisville, Kentucky NEW YORK AND CHICAGO BRANCHES IN ALL THE PRINCIPAL CITIES SENERAL OFFICES of RATES FOR POLITICAL ANNOUNCEMENTS. For Precinct and City Office $ 2 BO For County Office i nOO For State and District Opcei lloioo i For- Calli, per line 10 For Cards, per "lO In the intereit of Fo.r ,", .Publication Individual! or expression of Individ-na- t Tlewi, per ''" 10 DEPOSITS, Over Train Schedule on The L, H. & St L. R. R. 1918 14 A Citizens of Breckinridge and adjoining Counties when in Louisville arc especially invited to call on us. We will give them a genuine friendly welcome, and personal service. . v Isn't it a real treat to have the music right at home tor the family or friends who drop in to dance or just to listen? Let us help bring joy to your home; brighten the evening. Effective December 8th, EAST BOUND No. 142 will leave Cloverpor OFFICERS V. J.' Bulleit, President. P. L. Atherton, Vice Pres. B. Bernheim, Vice Pres. R. S. No. 144 wilt leave ArrivinfT No. 140 will leave Cloverport arriving irvwgion Arrlvlncr T.iiIvllij. Arming irvington ii Cloverport .10:15 A. .12:20 P. 0:00 P. T.Kft 5:0 J Ti P. Arriving Arriving Louisville No. 148 leaveea Hender!on Arrives Owensboro Arrive! shnf. WEST BOUND No. 141 will leave Cloverport. -- 10:45 A. Arriving Owen!boro .12:01 P. Arriving Henderon 12:58 P. Arriving Evanivllle . 1 :25 P. a. iouts . 7:40 P. arriving No. 143 will leave Cloverpoi 0:40 P. Arriving uawesviiie. 7:05 P, Arriving Owenaboro- 8:07 P. .No. 145 will leave Cloverport 11:25 P. Arriving :32 A. Arriving :23 A, Arriving Evansvill- e-- 1:50 A. Arriving st. Louis. 7:59 A. No. 147 will leave Shopi. -- 0:45 A. Arriving Owensboro . 8:00 A. Arriving Henderson 0:15 A. m. folic IirIngton. 5:15 A. 0:07 A. 7:50 A. 4 :00 P, 5:00 P. q.2o p. Paul Compton, Sec't. J F. Eisenbeis, A. Sec't. , P. J. Bohne, Treas. Rapier, Ast. Treas. The "Perfectone" talking ma- DIRECTORS B. Bernheim. chinea thing forever. will show you. Owensboro12 , liendersonl P. L. Atherton. W. Hume Logan. W. Pratt Sale. Thos. S. Tuley. '' C. E. Claggett: Frank Miller. Thomas J. Humphreys. V. J. Bulleit. Wood Crady. Chas Bensinger. ' C. R. Aley. of beauty, a joy That's the kind we 0 J. C. Hero. J. C. )jCZ30E3lo NOLTE & BRO. io cz: IQEZZ 3C nor: DIIC 301 Interesting Personal fe?L$ Mention Mrs. Herman Maas of Skiilman was in this city Wednesday. Mr VVm Bowrher of St Louis, spent Sunday with his mother, Mrs. V. H. Bowmer. Miss Lillian Blain and Miss Mar, ion Dix of Stephensp'ort, were the week-en- d guests of Miss Cecil Jolly. Mr. Smith Black of Irvine, Ky., was here last week for a short visit to his brother, Candor Black. Mrs. Emma Story of Louisville, has been the guest of her sister, Mrs. L. V. Chapin and Mr. Chapin. Mr. March Lain of Owensboro came Monday to attend the funeral of his brother, Mr. Claude Lain. Mr. and Mrs James Crenshaw of near Cloverport, were in the city last week the guests of Mr. and Mrs. P. E. Rhodes. Mr. and Mrs. W. E. Houston and , son, Percy Houston of Louisville are the guests of Mrs. Houston's sister, Mrs. Barney Squires and Mr. Squires. Sgt. P. J. Sommers of Ft. Sill, Okla., was the. week-en- d guest of his sister, Mrs. J. E, Sommers enroute to his home in Henderson. Mr. and Mrs. Hugh Gabbert of Washington, D. G, arrived Sunday for a visit to Mrs. Gabbert's parents, Rev A. N. Couch and Mrs. Couch. Mr, and Mrs. W. L. Bailey of St. Louis', and Mrs. E. M. Hall of Webs ter, were guests last week of Mr. and Mrs. L, V. Chapin. Mrs. Cljas. Moorman, Jr., has returned to her home in Atlanta, after being the guests of her mothr, Mrs. W. H. Bowmer. Mrs.' CIAs Hambleton and Mrs. Chas. Keil left Monday to spend Tuesday in Louisville the guests of Mrs. Courtney Babbage. Mrs. E. M. Price left Monday afternoon for Cloverport to spend a few days' with her mother,. Mrs Aaron uoSuasfeaj ojoqsuo.wo HH If you are interested in a Farm Electric Light plant write Fordsville Planing Mill Co., they will give you full information and can give you prompt service. Mr. and Mrs. Frank White of Robstown, Texas, were here Sunday enroute to Hardinsburg'to be present at the lawsuit of the late Mrs. Emma ville, who is attending Circuit Court CLASSIFIED ADVERTISEMENTS CLASSIFIED ADS, Continued BARGAINS IN BRECKENRIDGE AND HANCOCK COUNTY LANDS in Hardinsburg, spent Sunday with FOR SALE his parents, Mr. and Mrs. A. B. Skill-ma- n. NOTE Please notify the editor ytm.it you Cockerels. Fishel 10 White Plymouth TJnrl, No. 1 270 acres on pike 2 miles from Hardinsburg, Ky., 100 acres are level Pure Bred. Ij desire advertisements discontinued. ful Birds. $2, $3 and $5. Mrs. Frank lying next to pike, balance rolling, not steep nor rough, 10 acres of woodTh Castle, Clovrport, Ky. land, entire farm under fence. The farm is well watered having 5 springs. Miss Agneta Mattingly of OwensFOR SALE FOR SALE Emden geese for" sale now. There, are 40 acres of wheat looking fine, 40 acres of meadow, and 05 acres Clark of Rome, boro and Miss-MarEggs for sal later. Mrs. Taylor Beard, in grass for pasture. One wheat drill and binder are also included.' ImFOR SALE Sulky plow, good as new price Hardinsburg, Ky, spent Saturday and Sunday with the low O. A. Brown, Hardinsburg, Ky., provements consist of a good six room cottage, well near back door, former's sister, Miss Mary Jo MatFOR SALE Remington Typewriter No. 0. Houte l. large stock barn, large tobacco barn, one tenant house and all other In. very good condition and will sell cheap necessary out buidlings. There are 5 acres of apple orchard. This farm tingly. FOR SALE Baled Hay, Red Top and Clov-e- r for cash. Apply at The Breckenridge Jfews can be bought for $12,500.00, one half cash, balance in 3 annual payments. mixed. Write for prices on car load office. Dr. Jesse Baucum Mrs. Baucum lots. J. T. Bryant, McQuady, Ky. and daughter, Miss Margaret Bau- FOR SALE Household furniture. One white FOR SALE Two large, heavy work mules. No. 2 170 acres, all fine river bottom land located 5 miles from Lewisport, One black mare mule coming 3 years old. Ky. In extreme high water the backwater covers the most of this land cum have returned from Owensboro, iron bedstead. One' Morris chair. Several Two mules coming 2 years old, each. One except where the premises are. None of the land overflows in crop season. pairs outside shutters. Could be used for brood mare. Joseph Ballman, Cloverport, after a visit to Mrs. Baucum's parenclosing a summer kitchen. For further There are 30 acres of wheat and 40 acres of clover. There are 20 acres of Ky. information call at The Breckenridge News ents, Mr. and' Mi's. T. K. Faith. fine land in the woods to clear. The improvements consist of a new d Office, Cloverport, Ky. FOR SALE Two houses and lots a reason-abl- e room house, new tenant house, old tenant house and all other necessary For Prices laid down at your Rail offer will not be refused. Alo autoout buildings. Price $15,000, one half cash, balance" in 3 annual payments. mobile $150.00 no less-F. Sawyer. Road Station on any item mentioned Mr. Chas Dniry and is one of Breckmiles of Skiilman Station, 75 acres' level, NO. 3 100 acres one and one-ha- lf in our add in this paper write post inridge county's leading young farmWANTED 25 acres of rough woodland and 30 acres fenced for pasture. Improvements card, and you will hear from us at ers. The bride is a niece of Mrs. V. G. County rights and big dividends small in. consist of a good 5 room house, sealed, weatherboarded and painted, good once. Fordsville Planing Mill Co. vestment by live merchant or salesman, who tobacco barn 'small stable, 250 apple trees bearing well and 4 springs for Babage of this city, whom she has will sell article, absolute necessity in every water. Price $2,500.00 will exchange for house and lot in Oweniboro or home and factory. Good commission. Revisited. Cloverport and will give or take small difference. peat orders. For particulars address, "P. A. Mat-tingl- Society Items Of Local Interest Valentine Party. Miss Mary Christina Hamman was hostess to a Valentine party on Friday evening at the home o& her parents, Mr. nd Mrs. Chas Hamman. Miss Hamman's guests included the members of the younger set, and those whom invitations were issued were: Misses Lida Mae English, Rosa Driskell, Kathleen Squires, Stella Waldrop, Lillian Polk, Cecil Jolly, Eva Jolly, Eleanor Reid, Eva Wroe, Selma Sippel, Katherine McCracken, Alice Couch, Susie Squires and Eloisc Hendrick. Messrs. Harold Lewis, Leonard Weatherholt, Andrew McCracken, .Richard Driskell,' Curtis Weatherholt, Alfred Wroe, Byron Whitehead, Jess Hall, Mike Tucker, Ralph Berry, Chas Rothrock, Julius Hardin, Billy Reid, Robert Hamman, Raymond Squires and Conley Arnold. Birthday Party. Mr, W. J. rCouch was host to a birthdayarty, Friday evening at the home of his parents, Rev. A. N. Couch and Mrs. Couch, to celebrate his fourteenth birth anniversary. The gue,s'ts present were: Misses Anna Mae Tatum, Vera Jolly, Irene Pen, ner, Jaunita Matheny, Virginia Margaret Squires, Mary D. Hills, Sarah Fallon, Lillian Pauley, Messrs. Robert Oelze, Paul E. Berry, Lathrop Reid and Wm. Getting. Fu,r-ro- will be If interested in any of the above call or address J. D. Seaton, 'Cloverport, Ky. WANTED To take subscriptions for all Phone Cumberland No. 29-- J. hostess to the Wednesday Club this magazines, jmsq renewal lor all magazines. Clubbing rates given. Mail orders receivAirs. J. Proctor week in honor of ed. Call or write Miss M. D. Babbage, Keith, who will leave next week for Cloverport, Ky. WANTED Good good home Elizabethtown to make her home, Mrs. Marion Weatherholt house-keeper, B. 1200 W. Market street. Louisville, Ky. The Junior Epworth League of the Methodist church will give a Martha Washington Social, Friday afternoon! in the parlors of the church from S to 5 o'clo'ck. The invitations are to the Junior members. ed and good wages. Cloverport, Ky. Mrs. W. H. Bowmer, Try a News Classified Ad on Something The Eastern Star Lodge was en tertained Thursday evening at the picture show to see Mary Pickford in "Rebecca of Sunny Brook Farm."( i Attention, Farmers! Tobacco samples wanted immediately af- On Tuesday evening, Mrs. J. Proc tor Keith gave a picture snow party to the members of the Wednesday club. . Mrs. Frank Payne will be hostess to the Ladies Reading Club on Thursday afternoon of this week. The Way unable to accomplish n task tt should be turned over to n woman and a hairpin. London Answers. If n roan or u machine Is Out ter the first tobacco season. The Vice of the Ross, Vaughn Company will be at the warehouse of Mason 8c Jennings in Cloverport, .Ky., for the purpose of buying on grade by sample 500,000 pounds or bacco. . Pr'es-ide- nt IN MEMORIAM. McQuady, Ky., Feb. 12, 10.19. (Special) After a painful illness of one week, Samule M. Jackson departed this life Nov. 23, 1917. He was e years old. He bore his suffering with much fortitude; with that calm resignation of a christian who is every ready to say, "Thy will be done." The deceased left two daughters, six grandchildren and several nieces ; and nephews, While your bereivement of father' is a sad one, you can so live as to emulate his example and prepare to meet him in heaven, where there arc no, mor sorrows and separations. His earthly 'tosa to you can be one of an eternal gain, a link from earth to heaven vhere he is watching and waiting for you. t The funeral was conducted by Rev. L. Dellart of McQuady after which his remains were interred in the Tar Fork cemetery. "Father we are so sad without you. "Our hearts are so heavy with grief; "But we will ask the Savior to help us "And tip will give us our relief-- " Written by his daughters, Mrs. Walter Bland and Mix Parl Jftck- fifty-fiv- to- I a Miss Mildred Steele To Marry. Mr. and Mrs. Richard M. Steele have issued invitations to the mar- riage of their daughter, Anna Mildred, to Mr. Joseph Ray Jesse, on Saturday, Feb. 22, at 7 P. M. Owing to the recent bereavement in the B. Skiilman. Mrs. Mike Hamman is in Prospect, groom's family it will be a very quiet Ky., the guest of 'her daughter, Mrs. we.dding only relatives and very close J. E. Gibson while Mr, Gibson is friends invited. Owehsb.oro here visiting" relatives in the county. Miss Steele is the attractive niece Mrs. Earl Brpwning and son', John of Mrs, Chas Lightfoot of this city, Henry Browning of Dixie, Ky., are and has frequently visited here where guests of the tatter's 'grandparents, she has made a number of friends. Rick-arRev. W. O. Rickard and Mrs., y Wedding. Rev. Couch is the guest of his son, Announcement is made of the mar Rev A. N. Couch and Mrs. Couch, riage of Miss Mary E. Foote, daughand will preach at the Wednesday ter of Mt. and Mrs. Wallace Foote evening prayer service at the Bap- to Mr. Wathen Drury of near tist church. last week. Mr. IL SfciUmati ol Louis- - ' Mr. Drturv k th VQMiMwrt torn, ai d. Foote-DrurIrv-ingtp- Bring samples at your earliest convenience, and sarne will be cared for and returned to the grower if not sold. Try to get samples in by February' 20th, if possible. MASON & JENNINGS n, Jei . PAGPf THE BRECKKNRIDGE NEWS, CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY Hot Weather Hard On Chicks. hot weather is hard on little chicks. Cdnstant care and at tention arc essentia to carry the young birds through the first six weeks without loss, particularly if thc weather is hot and oppressive during this period. It is highly important that thc chicks have passed the dan gcr point before summer is on full force. This necessitates that the chicks be early rather than latehatch Severely 1 FEBRUARY It, 111! MOTORTRUCKS thousands of Stewart motor trucks are now in use in more Your Subscription to The Breckenrtdge cHews VO&C T LET than 500 American cities and doubled ana to keep pace with the demand. Quality trucks at quantity prices are one reason Another-I- n five years no Stewart has ever worn out. re-doubl- ed foreign countries. Stewart production has V) IT LAPSE ':" cd. tttoti-995- lz 0 ton- - lo75 5Viton-35o- 1 ton-$15- 75 2 ton- - $2575 o pticet J".o.h.Bujpdo Stewart Motor Corporation Buffalo. N.Y. Unless pullets are hatched early, The issue you want Is the one you have missed, matured and well settled in thciV win ter quarters before cold weather sets . but the supply of back numbers is limited. 'r in, it is difficult to get them to lay. Generally it takes from 6J4 to 8 months for pullets of the general pur GIVE AITEHXION cTO YOUR pose breeds including thc Plymouth Rock, Rhode Island Red, Wyandotte 'EXPIRATION NOTICE and Orpington varieties to .mature and start laying. Hatched early in the ' season they will have ample time to JSHP, 2, BABBcAGE, 'Publisher mature. Early hatching one season will make it easier to hatch early thc fol lowing year. Early hatched pulletts begin to lay in the fall and winter and by the time early spring comes will usually have produced a considerable number of eggs iand many of them will show a tjesire to sit. If, on the other hand, the pullets are hatchCOUNTY FAIR ed late, they do not begin to lay until late winter or early spring and conOne unregistered full blood Polled Durham sequently are not likely to be broody Extension Worker Makes Educa when it is time to start hatching. bull 11 months old Several good milk cows ' Early hatching leads to early laying tional Display, Attracting early and early laying developes and calves. Seven registered Poland China Much Interest. broodiness, completing a cycle which Boars large enough, for service. 200 bushshould be the roundrobin aspiration of every progressive poultryman. els Genuine Burt Oats. IMPROVED METHODS SHOWN POULTRY STUDIES WIDE IN SCOPE. . POmPT SHEEP EXHIBITS AT FOR SALE 1 COLUMBIA MOTOR TRUCK CO., 117-11- 9 See Our MORE In its efforts to encourage the broad uevelopement ot poultry rais ing in the United States, the Bureau of Animal Industry of the United We Haye a Few Good Openings For Dealers. States Department of Agriculture is inc. conducting investigations to establish STATE DISTRIBUTORS the best methods of raising many of fowls. The present scope of LOUISVILLE, KY. S. Seventh St the work includes not only the feed Display at LOUISVILLE AUTO SHOW. Feb. 17 to 22. ing, breeeding and care of ordinary poultry, but also the raising of pigEGGS AND MEAT MARK TIMELY HATCHING. eons, squabs, guineas, turkeys, and many other birds, including ostriches. The flesh of squabs, turkeys, ill . Beginners Shown Advisability of Using Western Ewes as Foundation Stock Farmers Realize Value Sire. of Pure-Bre- d (Prepared by he United States Department of Agriculture.) That the county fair Is a fertile field for carrying on extension work has been demonstrated In the upper peninsula of Michigan by Duncan L. McMillan, extension specialist in sheep husbandry of the United States department of agriculture, with the Michigan College of Agricul- W. J. OWEN & SONS Hardinsburg, Ky. Route 1. ver-ieti- es WZ3mM MpjfifPli A FioId of Becau Ha Sowed Satisfaction ture. Start the Incubator Several Weeks Earlier and Raise More Profitable Chicks Early Hatching Closes Gap Between Egg Seasons. Hatch In Time For The Best Broiler Markets And Also Produce lets That Will Be Ready To Lay When The Hens Want to Rest. A a Pul- I Fables is transforming into fact. It the latter birds begin to developc has been customary in allegorical star boarder characteristics; it prostatement only to allude to the hen duces chicks which are robust and that lays the golden vggs. In view of rugged and better able to withstand the present prices of eggs and poul- the attacks of lice and disease; it try, it begins to look as if the atjo of means early cockerels for market the golden eggs had arrived. With when the supply is scant and the marketing conditions for poultry pro- price correspondingly attractive. ducts better than ever before, with a Hen's take three months' vacation stabilized demand for' quality pro- every fall during the molting season ducts, and with prospects of larger while they don new plumage. When amounts of feeds being available as the hens are idle, the stream of eggs a result of the cessation of war, there ceases unless early hatched pullets is every incentive for the poultry-man- are ready to substitute for the older best efforts. fowl as As fall and A fundamental factor which makes winter eggs are always in demand at for greater success with hens is to profitable prices, early hatching rehatch early. The early chicks catches turns rapid dividends where the pulthe worm both in the garden and in lets are geared lip for active service the economies of poultry production. when the hens begin their rest. The poultryman who aspires to beat Less Disease Among Robust Pullets. the calendar and to hatch several Where lice attack the flock, the weeks earlier than the cut and dried smaller, weaker chickens are first to pratice gains an advantage which permits him to market quality cock- succumb. Lice are worse during erels at less cost and greater profit warm than cold weather and hence much in advance of his associates the early hatched chicks are less exwho are remiss in lighting their In posed to such pests while still very cubators or setting their hens. Chicks young. Furthermore, immature pul- co,d durin thc thrivc and develope hapidly during.1!? arc, suhe" the early days of spring; thc early fall and are likely to spread colds hatched fowls thus realize full bene- throughout the entire flock. To refits from the propitious and longer medy this difficulty, hatch early and have the pullets reasonably matured growing season. when they are placed in winter quarWhy To Hatch Early. ters. As more cockerels are produced The early hatch spells sure profits, other conditions being equal, because than are needed for breeding purposesis imperative that the surplus it fosters the earliest maturity and -it egg production of the pullets; it in- stock be rapidly matured and sold duces a stream of eggs at the season as broilers and springers at early when eggs are highest in price; it ages.'The demand for such chickens gives the chicks a chance to develope is best early in the season when .the into strong, healthy birds before hot price is at its peak and on this acwwMiher sets in; it provides a supply count, the young males should be earning, pullets to replace hatched early, forced, and fattened of Hm eU hens in the flock as soon as for these speclaly markets. ( 's senson Mr. McMillan displayed a novel sheep exhibit, prepared strictly on edguineas, geese, and ducks makes a ucational lines, nt five local fairs. The pleasing variety in thc diet, and with object of the display was to demonwild fowls now becoming less avail- strate Improved methods in handling able, it is important that a sufficient and breeding sheep to farmers alnumber of domestic birds be raised ready In the business, and to stimuto keep the market constantly sup- late and assist others In getting startplied. The problem now is chiefly one ed properly. It Illustrated to beginwestern of farm production, which requires ners the advisability of using crossing ewes as foundation stock and knowledge if adequate suppliexpert rams of the black-facethem with pure-brees arc to be continued. breeds to build and grade up Ducklings which are to be kept for flocks. breeding should have the web of their Makt-U-p of Exhibit. feet punched, using a different numThe exhibit was made up of several ber of punch marks for each year so pens of sheep, Including one of western ewes brought In from the range that their age can readily 'be deterthis year, and others of first, second mined. nhd third crosses of western ewes nnd pure-brerams. One pen df Angora goats was used to demonstrate their Competitive Accomplishment. brush-clearin- g "My daughter Is taking fencing lesability by jilncing quansons, and you should sec how she enn tities of brush In such fashion as to tViftfc "ThaVfc frothing. You ought make the goats Climb for It. Milk goats were niso Included In the exhib10 tefee h'6v Eun'e can throw a fit." it. The sheep In the exhibit were used for special Judging demonstraTREATMENT OF HOG DISEASES tions and in Illustrating the more important points to be considered In seAiling Animals Should Be Immediately lecting breeding stock and culling the Isolated in Clean Quarters-Disin- fect flock. Visitors showed keen Interest Pens. and took advantage of the opportunity to ask questions, which kept the exten- (Prepared by the United States Department of Agriculture.) As soon ns sickness appears In the herd the unaffected hogs should at once be removed to clean, disinfected quarters, preferably without much range, for by running over pastures tiey may come In contact with contagion. Their feed should be carefully regulated and, If they have previously been on pasture, should include some green feed, roots, or an abundance of skim milk: The quarters In which the sickness first appeared should be thoroughly cleaned, all bedding and rubbish burned, and loose boards and old pard d d During the recent county fair OUR CLIENTELE GROWS Not Upoil Promises, But Upon Performances. We are Pioneers in Dry Cleaning and Dyeing Prompt Deliveries. 625-62- 7 In Business Since 1835. THE TEAS DALE COMPANY Cincinnati, Ohio. Walnut St., a Q They quickly become ulcers and are hard to cure. Sores and Wounds SJlSSi D Q a rj D BALLARD'S SNOW LINIMENT Quickly Heals 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 Iw Poisoning. It la good for human or animal flesh. JAS. F. BALLARD, Proprietor, ST. LOUIS, MO. tJ wwHaW 0 Q n For sale by all DruggUts nnnnna o j pen Is old, knock It to pieces and burn It. Disinfect pens and sleeping places, using alrslaked lime on the floors and the carbolic-aci- d solution on the walls and ceilings. Whitewash everything. If a hog dies from any cause the carcass should never be exposed where It may bo devoured by the other hogs or by passing birds or beasts, but should be burned at once or burled deeply and the pens thoroughly disinfected Immediately. If possible, do not move the .carcass from the place where it falls; but it necessary to do so the ground over which It Is dragged should be disinfected. It Is not known positively how long the virus of hog cholera may survive In the soli, but under favorable conditions It Is not unlikely that It may live In the ground for several months. Care should be taken to main- titions torn out and burned. If the Besides Supplying Wool and Mutton, Sheep Are Excellent Weed De- stroyers. tain a strict quarantine between the sick and healthy bogs. The sarao attendant should not care for both lots unless he disinfects himself thoroughly after each visit to the Infected hogs. Dogs should be confined until the disease is stamped out. The treatment of bogs suffering frpra not satisfactory after the cholera disease has become well established la a herd. The prevention of an outbreak by the use of aatjhog-cketovaccinatum should be reUed upoa nUfc- er Umh tm cwof tJg m slop men In charge of the exhibit busy explaining various phases of the sheep business. Important Things Accomplished. On the whole, the most Important things accomplished seem to be that farmers cume to realize the value Qf the pure-bresire. Also, they learned to appreciate western ewes as foundation stock and to recognlzo tho error of using the open, coarse-woolc- d breeds of shen for this purpose. d NOTI.CE As I am out of of the time, .1 have Miss Lena Payne, Parties owing me town a good deal left my books with at the Post Office. will please call on her and settle. his two sons, Hunter and Logan of Montana, those present were; Charles D.. Wm, Glenn of West Point; Ernest of Louisville; A. Moorman of North Wm. N. Drury has returned to Dakota; Mrs. D. Ct Morcman, Glen Lakeland after a few days visit with Dean; Mrs. Frank Peyton, Hardinshis mother, Mrs. W. H. Drury. burg; Mrs. Belle Dury of near Rpset-tMrs. James Wilson and little and E. Pierce of this place. There daughter, Windha Wilson left Tues- were also several grandchildren preday for a few days visit in Branden- sent. burg with her sister, Mrs. John Edgar Hardaway and daughter, and Mr. Bircher. Clara Louise Hardaway we are sorry Geo., R. Compton, Z. T. Stith and to report are. ill of influenza. R. M. Stith spent Monday in HardRandall Kasey is confined to his insburg on business. home with measles Mr. and Mrs. Xhas H. Drury left Boyd Keith ' writes frort France Monday for Georgia on a pleasure that he will probably sail for the god and prospecting trip. old U. S. A. about Feb. 1. Mcsdames C. D. Hardaway, ThomMiss Mabel Trent after a visit with as Hardaway, R. M. Stith and L Mell the Misses Wilson has returned to Stith spent Tuesday in Louisville her home at Vine Grove. having motored there for the Mrs. Ella Compton spent last week ' with her daughter, Mrs. Guy Bandy. Mrs. Gilbert Kasey and sons, HowJoe Miler formerly one of our ard and Gilbert, Jr., spent the week home bovs but of late of California. end with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. after' cing in France for several Jim Fouchee of Ekron. (months came last week to visit hi Ella Wilson left Monday for Wil- 'parents, Mr. and Mrs( L, G, Milkr. son, Okla.f to accompany home her little nephew, Ben Tom Gill who has GET SKCULTt. spent a year with his grandparents, Mr. and Mrs, B, S. Wilson. Is what evcryM MM tfcwi WW Mr. T. P, Hardaway celebrated his h birthday, Mob day, BEWLEYVULE a; Bir-ch- er I ci4)ty-sevcnt- BUaV ' FEBRUARY II, 191S THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS, CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY 3 PAGE 7 WE ALWAYS HAVE MONEY TO LOAN PER CENT PAID ON TIME DEPOSITS POULTRY BRECKINRIDGE-BAN- K OF CLOVERPORT SECURITY EDWARD BOWNE, President SERVICE - CONTENTMENT PAUL LEWIS, Cashier WIS GREEN FEEDS There Is Much FARM ANIMALS HALT HOG CHOLERA RAVAGES Farmers Should Insist on Animal Being Vaccinated by Competent Veterinarian. (Prepared by the United States Department of Airrculture.) Farmers should Insist that all the stock hogs which they purchase for feeding purposes should be properly vaccinated by competent nnd conscientious veterinarians In order to prevent tho spread of bog, cholera. Unlike the Inrgcr stdck' yard'rt of the country, which nre properly protected by qualified government ' representatives many of tho smaller local yards are en- FOR POULTRY la Handling In Proper Curing and Beets and Mangel-WurzeAlso Good. ITS ONLY IN THE ! COURIER-JOURNA- L THAT YOU CAN READ ABOUT THE PARIS PEACE CONFERENCE, Courier-Journal's v as covered by the great Associated Press, The New York Times' special cable Editoral and wireless service, and Arthur B. Krock, The Manager, sent to Paris as a special staff correspondent. CONGRESS AND NATIONAL POLITICS, covered at Washington by The Associated Press and by Tom Wallace, an l, sociate Editor of The and Morton M.'Milford, staff correspon dents. Courier-Journa- If you hnvo fed clover or alfalfa to poultry In Its green state or dry you know Its value. If you have not used It as n lion feed do so this winter, even If you have to buy some, and In future seasons you will lay In n Of Cattle and Hog Breeders, good supply. There Is much In curing and handling this food to have it Chicken Raisers, Live Stock right for hens. If it has been dono properly, cut Into and Tobacco Dealers lengths, and placo It In a tub or barrel, then turn on steam or hot wnter, of Breckinridge which at once brings back the aroma County of the harvest field. Next spread out In tho mixing box and sift on soma cornmcnl, middlings and nnlmnl meal, snlt a llttlo and you liaVe as good u Hall Stock Farm mess for laying hens as can be prepared. In some respects nlfalfn Is Glen Doan,.Ky. better than elbver. It Is very rich In Polled Durham Cattle. Poland protein, yields more In a year than clover, nnd hens like It better. ' China Hogs. Short Horn For poultry It should never be al- DIRECTORY tirely without safeguards against cholera. Planters ' Cattle. Hampshire Sheep NEWS OF AMERICA AND THE WORLD, covered by Associated Press and an army of special representatives. Have won, 1000 Ribbons at State Fairs Past Five Years KENTUCKY AND INDIANA AFFAIRS, reported each, , LIVESTOCK AND TOBACCO PRICES, ' ' and complete reviews of all other important markets MOST QUOTED EDITORAL PAGE, day fully and interestingly by special correspondents. ' v Valley Home Stock Farm W. J. OWEI SOU, Priprldtri 1 , " the Hardinsburg, Ky., Route reported by experts . Poland China Hop a Specialty Polled Durham Cattle most complte and accurate market page printed in Louisville. - in America, with Henry Watterson, Editor Emeritus, whose pen .as ever. is as vigorous ORCHARD HOME FARM Proprietor SPORTS, COMICS, SOCIETY, FASHIONS, ' and everything else that goes to make up the, best newspaper in the Central States. By Special Arrangement ... G. P. MAYSEY, BREEDER OP Registered Duroc Jersey Hogs Hardinsburg. Ky., Route 2. THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS ? Is Enabled to Offer THE DAILY COURIER-JOURNA- L THE HOWARD J. M. HOWARD & FARMS SON, Prop. And Shorthorn Cattle Duroc Hogs $6.00 THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS In conbination by mail for one year at (This offer applies to renewals as well as new subscriptions to either paper, but only to persons living in Kentucky or within ISO 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. J'y paying the combination price now, you can al Hampshire Sheep Glen Dean, - Ky. have your present subscription to either or both, papers extended a full year beyond the present expiration dates. Beard Bros. Hardinsburg, Dealers In lowed to become woody. A good field of alfalfa will produce more hen feed than the same amount of space put Into any other crop. Next In order for a dependable winter food come beets and mangel-wur-zelThere nre different sorts, red, yellow and white. All make a good winter hen fee '. They nre composed largely of water, but It makes an excellent winter food, being easily grown and kept nnd is very hnndy to feed. By feeding plenty of green food to the liens In winter there Is a profit derived In two ways. The hens will be more healthy, therefore lay better, and by working It Into the dally ration the cost of feeding the flock Is lessened state or federal authorities and where considerably. treatment for the prevention of cholera Is not compulsory Is a serious HINTS ON HANDLING POULTRY handicap In the fight to prevent the spread of Infection. Some losses! have resulted from Among Other Things for Farmer to shipments of stocker bogs even when Remember Is That Male Doesn't originating nt public stock yards hnv Influence Number of Eggs. Ing government Inspection, particular(Prepared by the United States Depart- ly In tho early beginning of extensive ment of Agriculture.) movements of these animals for feedIt s urged' that all farmers and ing purposes. "Several "factors were poultrymen adhere strictly to the fol- responsible, such' as Improper equiplowing principal rules In hnndllng ment for Immunization and disinfectheir poultry and eggs: tion, Insufficient doses of serum for 1. Keep the nests clean; provide lings exposed to Infection, the appliouei nest for every four hens. cation of treatment promiscuously by 2. Gather the eggs twice dally. anyone chosen by the buyer of the 3. Keep the eggs In a cool, dry room hogs, and the use of the serum-nlon- e or cellar. treatment, which, produces an immuni4. Market the eggs at least twice a ty of very short duration.' These are week.. proofs positive that "haste makes 0. Sell, kill or confine all male birds waste," but these objectlonabls feaas soon as the hatching season is over, tures nre being overcome. Where proper equipment Is being Installed, dosage of serum increased and the treatment placed In the hands of coms. Immature hogs go from tho farms of origin mainly because of lack of feed or on account of disease. Tho purchaser who buys such sick hogs on the market for" fcqdlntf purposes usually Introduces disease Into his home herd. To stimulate production nnd to conserve our nvallable pork supply none immunized but vaccinated, healthy hogs sHould be malntnlned la the feed lot. If the farmer wishes to aid In increasing food supplies, be should help Increase our hog supply by routing disease. The practice of buying hogs from public stock yards for feeding and stocking purposes, n custom which has been intensified In this war emergency, has to a large degree complicated the work of controlling hog cholera. In many cases, owing to improper equipment for Immunization and disinfection of hogs, new centers of Infection have been Introduced in' communities previously free from'.the disease, and the movement of hogs from public stock yards having 'no supervision by petent veterinarians,' losses occurring In shipments of this character have been reduced to n minimum. There is reason to believe Ky. If you prefer an evening newspaper you may substitute The Louisville Evening Times for the Morning Courier-Journat the same rate. al Live Stock and Tobacco C. V. ROBERTSON, Ilardlnstrarg, Ky. DEALER IN High-Cla- ss 2.50. $3.64. with the Daily Courier-Journadd If you wish the big Sunday Courier'-Journcosts for one year At single copy retail sale price The Sunday Courier-JournYou save $1.14 by ordering The Sunday Courier-Journwith this combination. al al al al Send or bring your subscription and remittance at once to the office of J , THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS . CLOVERPORT, KY. - r ' Horses, Mules, Fine Saddle and Harness Horses. One Hundreds Hens Should Every Farm. that with the various agencies in each state, such as county agents and farm bureaus, interested in the Increased production of meat nnlmals,' a system of exchange could be established to bring together farmers with-- a surplus of hogs and no feed nnd .those having more feed than hogs, with a view of having the transfer (of these animals effected locally and avoid the long and dangerous journey to a public stock market and back to farms oftentimes In the same 'community. , SELF-FEEDE- HEP Maine-Resulte- RAISERS T WILL PAY YOU TO VISIT MY STABLES Campaign In in Securing 15 Per Cent Increaao Over Be on 1917 Production. WEBSTER STOCK FARM Dr. J. C. OVERBY DENTIST H. H. NORTON, Owner Farmer, Feeder and Dealer in All Kinds of Live Stock. :- (Prepared by the United States Departso as to produce Infertile eggs. The ment of Agriculture.) male bird has no effect on the number camAn Increased of eggs produced. paign carried ,on ljy, county agents and pork-producti- A General Line Of ' Located permanently in Hardinsburg. Webster, Occupying office recently vacated by Dr. Walker. Specializing In Trial Practice -: :- -: Kentucky. HARDWARE, FURNITURE, RU,GS, STOVES, FARM TOOLS, BUGGIES, WAGONS, LUM- BER, RUBBER ROOFING, BRICK LIME CEMENT PLASTER, METAL ROOFING, RED CEDAR SHINGLES, DOOR.S AND SASH, PAINT AND VARNISHES, FARM LIGHTING .PLANTS, GASOLINE ENGINES, FEED GRINDERS, EDISON PHONOGRAPHS, AMERICAN WIRE FENCE, NAILS, BARN DOOR HANGERS, BARBED WIRE, FERTILIZERS. ' ' ; CAN B,E PURCHASED AT, . . Park Place G. N. farm bureaus InlMijlieh!is resulted la a 15 per cent Increase" dver last year In the number of hogs raised. Previtfor hogs had Not Given to 8upply Grit, but to ous to 1017 been used on a small scale, but had Make Bone, Muscle and Feathers MISSION OF OYSTER SHELL self-fepde- rs Help Out Ration. MURRAY HAYES' LAWYER 1690-7-- 8 Inter-Southe- Lyddan Building; Farmer and Feeder Irvington, It must, LOUISVILLE More Than 20 Years Experience Ky. PERMANENT DENTIST Censor's Office Boy. bo the censor's office boy who Is responsible for some of the vagaries of tho blue pencil. Not long ago some patriotic soul quoted Kipling's line from the "Recessional," "The captains and' the kings depart." He had the surprise of his life when tho word "kings" was struck out But worse Is now- - reported. Another scribe, greatly daring In the meatless days, quoted Thomas Hood's Joke la an article oa "Wayside Graves," or something equally solemn: "So they burled Ben at four cross. Dr. R. I. STEPHENSON Office MASONIC BUILDING Hardinsburg, Ky. AT ABSOLUTE AUCTION TRACTS 1 . ,. .. t r;jU .Wi MM. C0PiNY ' tions. If you keep them beforo tho hens and do not feed feeds, they will prevent eggs nnd keep them from acquiring tho habit, which Is one of tho greatest losses ever experienced" by any poultry man. In almost every feed given to fowls wo find a shortage of nsh. The oyster shells supply this want of nsh and tho hens lay their full quota of eggs. soft-shelle- d egg-eatin- g and grit together with their grain BJany poultry growers, especially beginners, have tho impression that oyster shells make a good grit for fowls, but such Is not tho case; Oyster shells, in somo respects do help to grind the fowl's food, but the chief mission is to make bone, muscle and feathers. They form the shell of tho egg, or assist In this matter and at the snmo tlmo aid In making a complete ration when fowls are fed charcoal ra- Pigs Helping Themselves at 81 self-feeders FOtKYMiE PLArtftf CO, That or Writ, v ' Yon eta apt quick reply. rmrmuL WTUCKY. roads With a stake In his Inside." Wfmry mk at M A. M. That was too bmkr for the censor's ImffsvciMHt qm each tract. Also afltea bey. A. stake la. his Inside, Dairy Kcrtl, Corn, Implements. boy knew If The censer's a aw spell that tk food Writ for compkti detcriatloR., weaM sever saacttea a twk "steak" a ate, aaeealaqt, Jatcy Semooio-Goodma- n satak, la kaybodr's buW. ft h Mai tW rttoalag ttaaa. W aaall proved unquestionably successful. Tae results showed that farmers with kept more hogs than they could otherwise. This suggested to tho county agents that the self-feedbe made the basis of a campaign far AVERAGE YEARLY EGG RECORD more pork. Building "bees" or dem- Ha, la-a- 4. wsrllf ttc kw oc t-- a. JlM)at amy taat we axe aat araaatir 'aatai- - onstrations were held by ageats, at were constructed, Par Han Is EatlmaU which with the help of the farmers attestiRaault Frwn Fleck Preaarly ng the meetings, and Inatracttea Carad Far. given fer their use, particular imia About 190 eggs per kea Is a fair av sis belag placed upea their advantage la connection with aaatapiag erage for the yearly aw record. fteek preparly carat far aaauld pa hogs. As a result of tea rainlpi. aaae aaottt oaa third as may agga a 745 a&Mtioaal arajpv ia aaare ara aaaa, darlag taa Moataa at pert la aaa aad MOt aaaaa atp aa aajti Vavtvaajr. kaiag raWirnl yrWk HaaB. i JaMiarjr Aaatit 196 0al self-feede- rs aelf-feeda- mmiMMmmiimwmmmmi nil in n awihi irigirii mm FEBRUARY Jit, THE BRECgENRIDGE NEWS, CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY FUNERAL DIRECTOR AND UNDERTAKER A full line ltlt IRVINGTON LVF-Beap- d HARDINS'BURG ore KENTUCKY.. J. D. ASHCRAFT & Capt. Robert Lyons is "home on a of Duria Supplies furlough. H. At reasonable prices Ray Tucker spent Tuesday with ' Hearse and Embalming Service Byron Henninger and family. Mrs. John Miles and daughter, SON, Irvington, Ky. Grace were in Louisville last Tuesday. Miss Kathleen McGchee of Louisville is visiting her mother, Mrs. , Mc-Gohc- e. Money Saving Prices on Staples. Purchase Your Iowa Mares A car load of Iowa Mares, 4 to 7 years old, weight 1000 to 1200 pounds will be sold at Auction, Monday, Feb. 24 In Hardinsburg Farmers needing good mares, here is The little daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John Miles is very ill. Mrs. Robert Glasscock and Mrs. J. D. Ashcraft spent Saturday night with Miss Essie Kendall at her beautiful country home. Mrs. Lambert Haynes died Friday morning at six o'clock. She was. a (Incorporated) vie turn of measles and influenza. She our expense, orders for purWire or telephone was laid to rest in the Webster ccm- chase or sale eff Majestic,, McCombs, Pyramid, eteryi She is survived by her husband Williams or other active Kentucky oil stocks. and three children. 2 commlsalon basis, at Orders for purchase or sale promptly executed on our open call session dally at 12:15 P. M. Mr. and Mrs. Martin Farmer of We neither promote" companies nor 'act as agents In the sale of Treasury Hardinsburg were here Wednesday Stock. Special investigating and reporting department at service of all Interested. on business. Miss Reba Bolin spent Monday and Louisville, Ky. South Fourth , Tuesday in, Fordsville. Telephones: Main 2624. City 7184. Roy Anderson unloaded a car load of Chevrolet cars here last week. Mr. W. N. Holt has purchased the SOW SWEET CLOVER home of Mr. James Bolin. Mr. Joe Green Anderson has Better than red clover, and $8 to bought Mr. Paul Wilson's home on ?10 per bu. cheaper. Direct from Maple Ave. grower. Unhulled, hulled and special Pigs Sired By Son of World's Cham- scarified seed; prompt germination. pions Out of Sows Sired By Mo. State Prices and circulars free. Also prices " Fair Grand Champion. on honey. your opportunity. HARRIS & CRANNAN Johnic Burcher of Brandenburg was here Tuesday on business. Miss Mattie Grace Howe of Lewis-pospent a few days last week the guest of her. sister, Mrs. Virgil Brite and Mrs. Brite. Mrs. Carl Vickors and Mrs. Dick Sipes were in Louisville, Wednesday. Mr. and Mrs. L. I. Wilson are the proud parerits of a boy, born Feb. 13. Mrs. Nannie Lyons of Louisville, spent a few days of last week with David Crews and family. Miss Lula Tabor of Garfield was the guest of Mr. and Mrs. Dick Bandy a few days of last week. Miss Eva Smith of Gustoh was the guest Thursday of her sister, Mrs. N. Gardner and Mr. Gardner. W. N. Holt was in Louisville, Monday on business. Requirements. Now! TPepperil Sheeting This is the opportune time for house'-- , keepers to replenish their household linens. There is nothing better for hard wear and constant use in bed linens than to purchase Brown Pepperil Sheeting. We are seliing 'at a remarkable low price the 9- -4 Brown Pepperil Sheeting59c 10- - 4 Brown Pepperil Sheeting64c rt Hope Bleached Cotton Innumerable arc the things that are required to. be made out of Hope Cotton ahd also, Hoosier Cotton in every household. Therefore housekeepers are always looking for this staple at the best prices- Here you will find them. 25c Hope Bleached Cotton 20c Hoosier Cotton BUY QUICK - QUANITY LIMITED Conestogo Ticking The Conestogo Ticking is the best unquestionably ticking on. the market. you prepare to When change your feather beds and pillows in nice clean ticks get the Cones CCp OOK, togo at light Outings Outing cloth in dark and colors. Suitable for night gowns, underskirts, baby's bath blankets,, and countless other things in the course of one's OK wardrobe. Per y'd....... Chambray Pretty and attractive piec- es of Chambry for .children's Kentucky Oil Exchange at dresses, aprons and to be used effectively for trimmings on dresses, newest style bed linens etc. Selling ; ,Q Percales Percale is the ideal material for house dresses. Laundrys perfectly, and is the best wearing material at the price.Take advantage of this and supply yourself with summer dresses. ....33c Ideal Percale ..24c Dundee. Percale C. A. S. Percale ...19c Dress Ginghams1 We have a line of the seasons best and 120 Street, very prettiest dress ginghams. These are going to be as popular this season as last and nothing is more effective for children's clothes and for ladies' dresses too. They wash .well dnd wear well. 0 Poland Chinas For Sale PRICE REASONABLE " , Good quality dress Ginghamsw25c 30c Better quality Gingham...-- . WEBSTER Broom Specials When Spring cleaning time begins, housekeepers will need new brooms for sweeping their clean rugs, carpets and mattings; Buy now. These brooms are 4 tie and made of i pound Priced material. 2-- JOHN A. SHEEHAN R. D. No. 4. FALMOUTH, KY. M. P. BROWN OTTER POND, KY. two strong sermons at the M. E. church Sunday to a appreciative audMcGary contemplates leaving our town soon for California. J. W. Willis of Irvington was here Monday. County Agent Harth was called to Louisville on important business, Saturday the 8th returned Monday evening. iences. Airs. Lizzie SOUTHERN RAILWAY We offer the 6 senotes of cured the above at 99 and ar Messre Henry Hayes and Sidney Owen two of our progressive farmers were in town Monday. Mr. H. M. Beard, Dr. J. E. Kinche- loe and Mrs. Kincheloe went- to Louville, Tuesday to visit Mrs. Beard wno is at tne at., josepns innrmary. The ladies of the Baptist church $00 on their dinner served the .first day of court. Mrs. J. E. Mathews was here Tues- j aay naving aentai worK none. Dr. Lawrence was in town Friday. Miss Katie Eskridge left Friday - Miss Laura Norris Claycomb spent Sunday with Miss Mattie Lee Rhodes. Mr. and Mrs. Hugh McGavock and daughter, Edna; Mrs. Annie Kurtz and daughter, Pauline spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. P. J. Henderson. Mr", and Mrs. Hubert Haddock, June Bauman and daughter, Miss Mayme and Mr. Ernest Compton were entertained with music at Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Rhodes Saturday night. Mrs. E. M. Hall spent Thursday and Wednesday with her sister, Mrs. L. V. Chapin of Cloverport. Miss Ora Hendrick spent Saturday night ahd Sunday with her parents, Dr. and Mrs. T. J. Hendrick. Mr. and Mrs. Holl Drane and Mr. T. J. Henderson spent Sunday after noon wjth Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Clay- COmb. sum-cleared N. 0. Molasses ' Heavy Shirtings The working man need to be some good heavy work shirts arid plenty of them for the summer time. We have a fine quality of heavy shirting especially for work shirts. Price will with Pure New Orleans sugar house Molasses' in buckets., Delightful for table use, in fact nothing any- better to be had- Clear and delicous flavor. Per buck- - i - nt j r 69c. J QQ 9Ai SUBSCRIBE FOR THE NEWS GOLDEN RULE . Springs interest. Henning Chambers & Co. ' morning for Wartburg, Tenn., Members New York Stock taKe cnarge ot tne music in tne nign. horse for three hundred. Exchange. School there. Miss Lizzie Eskridge Mr. Hobert Drane of Louisville is acompanied her as far as Louisville. visiting his brother, Hojl Drane. Ky. 404 W. Main St Louisville, Coming Saturday March 8, 1919, at Mrs. Mattie Noble returned to Opra House, Hardinsburg, Ky., Tri- Louisville after a short visit with her umph of the Weak in five parts, fea- - daughters, Mrs.' J. M. Rhodes and turing Alice Joyce, Charlie Chaplin in Mrs Wash Cashman a Dog's Life in 3 parts. Come and see Mr. and Mrs. Felix Carden are rethe big eight reel show. Admission joicing over the arrival of a little girl. "Nothing is fashionable until it be 18c and 2c war tax. Mr. W. S. Sills sold his farm of deformed." 180 acres to Mr. Kendrick Hardesty Col E. L. Robertson and Rev. J. E. for $4,000. Meng were in our midst, Monday. Henry Cashman was in HardinsP. Haswell, Jr., of LouisMr. J. QUICK RELIEF burg last Friday on business. ville is attending court here. Several from here were delivering Mr. V. G. Babage is here attending From all coughs by using our their tobacco last week. Circuit court. Miss Mabel Stiff returned home Mentholated Cough Syrup. 25c per Rev. E. B. English and Mr. L. L. Thompson of Meade county were Sunday after spending several days j bottle. Wedding's Drug Store, erport, Mr. with Mr. and Mrs. Ellis Stiff. here on business Monday. Miss Miriam Compton has return- Thompson will cultivate the farm Rev, English bought of J.. W. Lewis. ,ed home after spending several days Remarkable Repair Ship. He also purchased two pair of fine with her sister, Mrs. Glen Macy of To enable the American destroyers Lodiburg. work muls. end chnsers In British waters ImmeOwing to the inclemency of the diately to effect repairs and renewals, Kev. Ii. i. huglisli ot Amnions a popular Baptist minister was in town weather they did not call a pastor there was a repair ship stationed at here on last Saturday but set Sat- Queenstown of a remarkable characMonday. Mr. Fox Gray and wife of Irvington urday before the third Sunday in ter. The vessel, of about 5,000 tons, was a floating machine shop, foundry were visiting friends here Tuesday. March as call day. reOttis Stiff was. in Hardinsburg the and store, able to do any kind of A number of Western draft horses pair work short of drydock w6rk. The first day of court. were sold here Monday. bakery produced long loaves of crust' Mr. and Mrs . Hubert Philpot, Mr. Johnson Supt of the Home ed bread for all the ships, and once Telephone Co whose house was re Stony Point spent part of last week created a most elaborate birthday cently destroyed by fire has been with Mr. and Mrs. W. C. Philpott cake for Admiral Sims. near here. transferred io Mayfield, Ky. Mr. and Mrs. Finley Norton were . Stinnett and wife of JCr. J. t Improve Crept. visiting friends and called to Paynesville last week to see The .Institute of Agricultural Bt' Lewisjyrt arc relatives this week. He will attend Mrs. Norton's father, Mr. Bob Mills any t be established at Cambridge, Knglalni, Is to be devoted chiefly t the trial of Wm Riely who is on who was very ill. tt Mrs. Willis Chappell and son, Will the breeding and dltrlbtlng of murder of Clifton trial for the of agricultural crops. Tom and brothers, Carlt and Almon Modeledvarieties tk famous Swedish near Cloverport last summer. after static C L. Beard, Jr., is visiting relatives and cousin, Pole Chappell were in at SvaM, M having been honorably dis- - Irvington last Friday. will wwk te pe- eteattfte special! Hetty Harlan and Gertie Mae de cwturesi C tee raw from the army. Uv W. Rf Huntsman preached Knott have recovered from the "flu." tl toe etteaeive Mttiwtta, I Several from this place were mond on the skillman trial. They were. Dr. T j, Hendrick, Mr. H. C. Haddock, Mr. J. C. Kurtz, Mr. Holl Dranc Mr P Garden, Mr. and Mrs. George Powers, Mr. J. M. Rhodes an(j H. H. Norton. to Mft H, H Norton soid his saddie SPECIALS For Week of Feb. 17th 37jc Amoskeag plaid dress ginghams in all the latest designs and colorings Regular 40c quality. 24c Your choice of several designs of light colored dress percales. Regular 35c value- , SUITS, COATS, HATS and DRESSES Newly Received s, chic and Spring, hats in nobby, have come in and are .selling, fast. .More nw patterns to come ihon. Friday? .' . ready-to-wear- HARDINSBURG , 5c ; RAYMOND per yard for tobacco canvass this week only. 25c Percale shirtings in light colors. GROCERY DEPARTMENT Attractive wash silk dresses in light colors delightful .for spring and Also dark blue taffetas.' ' . summr.eaV ": " '' ' -1 . ; ' . '- - . Coat Suits and Spring Coats, stylish and ' serviceable. . 4c Per bar rfor Duck Soap. 8k The very next thing to Ivory. Try it. 9c Ivory flakes for washing silks and fine materials. 23c For 1 box Rat Exterwijl postively minator drive them away, 69c For a good quality House. Broom. 4 seams. Regtjlan 85c value. Limit 2 brooms to a customer. Just received a supply , of new salt Herring and Mackerel. M,RS. CLOVERPORT, KY. ETHEL Q. HILBS " , Fourth gt. n tr Chestnut George Mac FarUae (Tfci B. F. KEITH'S THEATRE MARY ANDERSON LomfaivUh WEEK COMMENCING ftUMOAYt FEMUAHY M Tip fmM ritoft) Stin-iK- GOLDEN RULE STORE fmonk, plajtt-fcreedla- c PRICES: warn ok Aiii tWr 7 OTHER KIAYUMM f Um B4 Mdul Oiling Mm pt ClJVflPtfT, KY. TWO SHOWS DAK.Y. SfirfjrJ!- - wtak ram felS AM) M.