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The Breckenridge news: March 19, 1919 The Breckenridge news 300dpi TIFF G4 page images John D. Babbage Cloverport, KY 1919 brc1919031901_sn86069309 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. The Breckenridge news: March 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. x1Jcj VOL. XLIII. RECKENR1DGE NEWS. ALL THE NEWS THAT'S FIT TO PRINT. CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY. WEDNESDAY, , $1-5- 0 $1.60 a Year; 50c for 4 Months; 75c for 6 Months. a Year; 50c for 4 Months; 75c for 6 Months. 8 MARCH 10, 1919 Pages No. M DEATH CAUSED BY MRS. J. W. EDMONDSON. Succumbs After Short Illness Burled In Ohfo County. Rev. Frank' Conducts Service. g GREAT INTEREST SHOWN IN FARMERS MEETING TOBE IN CLOVERPORT . MR. OWEN C. BRUNER. Accepts Position With The Bank Of .Hardinsburg- - And- - Trust Company. MRS. E.0. HILLS TO HEART TROUBLE Mrs. Bettie Norton of Succumbed Early Tuesday Morning. Hardins-bur- HAVEANOPENING Mrs. Bettie Norton, wife of the late The farmer of this vicinity are Isaac Norton, expired early last Tuesshowing much interest in the meeting day morning at her home in Hardins-burto be held at the Bushman Theatre from heart trouble. in Cloverport, Saturday afternoon of Mrs. Norton was a Meade county this week. County Agent Winton of woman by birth, and she was the Hancock county will talk on "Pointdaughter of the late Sam and Viola ers on Better Farming." Mr. Winton 0.1 years old, and a Brown. She was is doing great work among the farmmember of the Presbyterian church. ers of Hancock county and his talk Since the death of her husband, Mrs. will be of great value. County Agent lived with her sister, Mrs. Norton has Harth of this county will make a Julia Harmon and who is the only talk on "Soil Fertility and Live surviving member of the deceased's Stock" using more than 100 serene family. She was widely known in pictures. These pictures bring out Hardinsburg and had a large circle! of friends. of the Kentucky Clothing Company many interesting points of value. The meeting will be free to all and every The funeral was held on Wednes- of Louisville. farmer in this vicinity is urged to atday afternoon by Rev Huntsman, tend and see if he can not learn somefollowed by .the interment in the Ivy thing of value One. subject .in partiHill cemetery. cular that will be discussed which can be of great value to all is fertilizers. Miss Hambleton Is Promoted Find out what your land needs and To Assistant Supervisor. buy only that. The meeting will start On Branch Line. The River at 1:30. Come early and get a good Miss Jane Hambleton of the Army seat. Comes Up in a Hurry And Nurses Corps, who has been in service at Camp Taylor for five months, Clover Creek Gushes Forth. LITTLE BROTHER DIES. has recently been promoted to the position of Assistant Supervisor of The inhabitants who five on the Roff, Ky., March 15, 1919 (Special) the Students Nurses Army Training .Branch Line of the L. H. St. L. R The death angel visited the home School in the same camp. R., were marooned Monday as far as of Mr. and Mrs. Lucian Hines on Miss Hambleton gave up private itraveling on the railroad was con- February, 8th and took away their nursing last summer and volunteered J i.c.iilu, uuc i u urn iicavy rain fll mi beloved son, Clint. He was thirteen lau her skilled service to aid in this way Sunday which, cov.ered part of the years old, and death was due to into the winning of thenvar. Her friends tracks with water. Along certain parts fluenza followed by double pneumonia in this, her home place, will be ex-- ; of the Branch Line it seems impos- His remains were laid to rest in the ceptionally proud to hear of her suc- sible to avoid the inundation of, the cess, and to have a ho'me girl to hold track? whenever there is a heavy rain. Besides his father and mother, so reiponsible a position. The Ohio river at this point has three brothers and three sisters surbeen rising rapidly at about 4 inches vive with many relatives and iriends. Birthday Dinner an hour or 8 feet a day. There was a "Dearest Brother thou hast left us, Mrs. Wm. Hoffiious gave a twelve decrease in the rise on Tuesday The "And our hearts with grief are torn; o'clock dinner Saturday, March 15th back waters rushed madly out of "We are weeping, sadly weeping, hi celebration of her fiftieth birthday. Clover creek early Monday morning thaLjs .gone.". Those who were invited to partake and it has risen considerably tod." of the. delightful repast were: Mr. The wind storm that prevailed Suffering From A Broken Rib and Mrs. Chas Bohler, Mrs. Joe Mornoon Monday did some local rison. Miss Anna Belle Morrison. damage only of minor consequence. Mr Jno. L. Rhodes, who suffered Irs. Clyde Morrison and children, The rain was severely needed in a broken 'rib and other bruises last Miss Mildred Morrison and Wallace this section am thn It mrnnvicnrpH week while hauling coal from rt Morrison, Mrs. Milton Squires, Mrs. .the traveling public for a while, it to Addison, is doing nicely Sam Furrow. Mrs. Lucv Smith. Mrs. J meant much to the farmer and the and expects to resume his farming in fkzrl Sommers and Mrs T. S Nicholas. peace gardens. about three months. g, ck News has been received here of the death of Mrs. Josie Edmondson, wife of Mr. J. W. Edmondson of Cleveland, W. Va., and who lived in Clov-crpo- rt several years ago. Her death occurred March 6, and was due to a nervous break down after aa illness of only two weeks. She was SO years old. remains were Mrs. Edmondson'staken to Ohio county for burial beside her daughter, Miss Anna Edmondson. Rev. W. C. Frank of Greenville conducted the burial service. Surviving the deceased are her husband, one son, Emmett Edmondson and one daughter, Mrs. Blanche Fen-wiShe was a of Brandenburg. sister of A. V. Thompson, president Pointers Qn Better Farming MARBLE SHOP DEALER. Hardinsburg, Ky., March 14, 1919., Informal Display Of Ladies Clothing, Hats And . And Soil Fertility To Be (Special) The Bank of Hardinsburg Dies At Harned. Mr. Lum Eskridg; & Trust Company has added to it's Children's Wear. Thoroughly DiscussedHad Been Member of Methodist - Church S3 Years. HEAVY RAIN DETAINS TRAFFIC Harned, Ky., March 14, 1919. (Special) Mr. Lum Eskridge, 74 years old died at his home here after a long spell of illness. He was agent for tomb-stonand was widely known over the county. After a short funeral services conducted by Rev. Lum Black, his remains were laid to rest in the Macedonia cemetery near Rockvale. Mr. Eskridge had been a member of the Methodist church for 53 years He was very kind hearted and a friend to all. while on his death bed he he was ready and willing for God, to call him to rest. The deceased was wice married. He leaves a wife and seven children besides a host of friends and relatives who will sadly miss him. es s.-y- HANCOCK VOT: 20c TAX. 421. For Better Roads Majority Of Hawesville Votes Aginst The Tax. Hancock county, Saturday, Mar. voted 20c on tfie $100 in taxes to go toward good roads with a majority of 421, 921 votes being cast, with 671 for and 230 against the issue. Hancock is, now assured good roads. Having tested the splendid roads in Daviess and speeding over the ruts and bumps in order to hit "a good stretch of road" to the Hancock countians has become rather a sore story, and now she hopes to have the "smooth as silk" highways now to be found for miles and miles in Daviess. The results of the election by follows: No Yes IS, -- working force Mr. Owen C. Bruncr of Frymire, Ky. Mr. Bruner comes well recommended, having had some valuable experience in office work. He was in the county clerk's office here in the early part of 1918 and later entered the service of the United States Army where he had a responsible position in the Medical Department in the office of Adjutant Chas. M. Shaw. He made good in both places having been efficient and neat in his work and pleasing in his manner. He comes to the bank well fitted to take up the work he is expected to do. The management of the bank is congratulating itself in procuring his services, and Mr. Bruncr is well pleased in being identified with so Institution. substantial and The increased business of the bank has made the work very, heavy this winter and spring and Mr. Bruner will find plenty of work awaiting him but those who know him know he will be equal to the ytask. Mrs. Ethel O. Hills has announced her informal opening to take place on Friday and Saturday of this week at her shop in this city Everything for miladys wardrobe from the daintest of pink silk lingcrc on up to hats, coat suits, dolmans, and even the little accessories such as beads etc., that women love to adorn themselves with will be numbered among the things in the opening. Children's and Misses' articles of dress will be included too. Mrs. Hills announcement comes as a most interesting one, being an entirely new event in the business circles of the city. Her shop is one of the most up to date places in Cloverport, and in fact, it is the only one of its kind in Breckinridge county. One of the advantages she affords her customers, is in buying frequently and getting the newest things from the New York and Chicago markets. Mrs. Hills has only been in business less than a year, and her success has been phenomenal. 'r A I I 1 DEATHREMOVES OLD RESIDENT y Reports The 1919 Peach Crop Is Looking Good- - ( I I 1 Steph-enspo- Unusual Mr. D. K. Drinkwater, who had an attack of influenza last fall during Mrs. C. D. Hambleton of Mat-tingl- the epidemic, was in Cloverport, MonDies of Complications. day morning looking very much rehealth in spite of the Correspondent for the News. paired in Mrs. Drinkwater have "flu." He with just returned from a very delightful four Mrs. Mary Hambleton, wife of C. months.stay with their two daughters. D. Hambleton of Mattingly, died at Mrs. A. J. Drinkwater and Mr. Drink her home in that place Saturday water of Charleston, Mo., and Mrs. morning, March 15, after a short ill- T. S. Vhayne and Dr. Whayne of ness of complications. Columbus, Ky. The funeral was held on Sunday Mr. Drinkwater reports that - the - 8 afternoon, and- the remains were laid pea'ch crop foT 1919' looks, fedbd; "and 84 Pellvill . 02 24 to rest in the Pisgah graveyard. Patesville ; he is very optimistic over the pros- Mrs. Hambleton was seventy-thre- e 6 Hawesville - 2G pects. Mr. Drinkwater owns a fine 137 38 years old, and on old resident in orchard over in the hills of Tobins-port- ,' Lewisport . 97 20 Breckinridge county. For a number Yellow Creek and the peaches he brings to . 47 Utility 15 of years, Mrs. Hambleton was the this port for market .during the sum14S 18 correspondent for The Brcckenridge mer time, are not to be excelled by Indian Creek 32 News from the Mattingly neighbor- California Lyonia - 28 growers or any other hood. 'She was a loyal member of the champion, growers. He also raises Eastqn - 45 Mt. Pisgah church, and the christian apples and a few strawberries. 250 character which she portrayed made 017 Total her a very loveable woman. Owensboro Messenger Surviving COUCH the deceased are her What's the matter with Hawesville husband and four daughters, Mrs. Ed. News. Forrest Pate, Mrs. Viola Hawkins, Mrs. Effie Moorman and Mrs. Ernest Pate. One son, Marion Hambleton. pre-cin- ts -- " . . REV. HAS JUNIOR PIAY TO SIX WEEKS LEAVE Not Accepted , Administrator's Sale! McDaniels, Breckinridge County, Kentucky BE GIVEN MAR. 22 "Her Honor The Mayor" Deals With Woman Sufferage:. Full Of Mirth And Wit. .On Friday evening, March '22nd, the members of the Junior Class of the Cloverport High School will give their annual play. This year the play is one of three acts, and entitled, "Her Honor, The Mayor." jit is a burlesque on woman sufferage, and full of wit and humor. The cat includes the meihbers of the Class who are: Misses t'Gladys Hemphill, Marion Allen, Lillian Buck-by, Resignation AMERICANS URGED TO EAT MUTTON. Chicago Right Off. Will go to Hospital in St. Louis For Treatment. J Wednesday, March 26, 1919 ' ' 9 o'clock a. m. As Administrator of the estate of Dr. J. H. Hart, deceased, oh the above dae at McDaniels, Breckinridge County, Kentucky, I will sell' a? public auction all the personal property belonging to the estate of the deceased, except articles set apart to the widow. The estate consists of all kinds" of live stock of various ages; all kinds of farming implements machinery and tools including blacksmiths tools; one corn shredder and engine; all kinds of lumber, one barn pattern; several hundred bushel of corn; many tons of hay; many and all kinds of articles, and of the kind every farmer should have in order to successfully operate a farming business. Also about 400 pounds of gensang, a lot of gensang seed; and in fact too many and numerous things to mention. It is the accumaula- tion of a life time, and of a business man and farmer, and of the appraised value of approximately $15,000. ' At present 80 per cent of the lambs Cloverport cnurcn tor tnree years. Elsie May, Alyce Couch and, Reid. Messrs Billy Reid and raised west of the Alleghcnies must Eleanor Mr. Julian Brown's Mother Dies , find a market at the Atlantic seaboard, Curtis Weatherholt. Chicago being the only community The play is being directed by Supt. Mrs, Margaret Brown, mother of in the Mississippi Valley consuming O. F. Galloway Mr. Julian Brown of this city, died any considerable quanity of that meat. If the, American people could be ed- at her home near Vine Grove, .at 1 An appeal is to be made to the American people to eat more The members of the Cloverport lamb and mutton. A campaign is beBaptist church have given to their ing planned by S. W. McClure, secretary of the National Wool Grow- pastor, Rev. A. N. Couch a six weeks leave of absence in which time he ers' Association. Prejudice against lamb consumpt- will go to a hospital in St. Louis for special treatment. Rev. Couch handed ion- was created two years ago, when in his resignation to the church on food conversation enthe first Sunday in March and it was thusiasts inaugurated an campaign on the theory that a lamb not accepted, but he was given this if matured, meant more meat and leave and at the close of it he will wool. This prejudice, which still ex- make it known as to whether he will ists, 'will be overcome. Otherwise the accept this charge again. t Rev. Couch has been pastor of the sheep industry cannot thrive ed ' Terms of Sale: The .terms of this sale will beon a credit of three months for all amounts over $10 with the privelege of the purchaser paying cash. Am- -' ounts under $10 cash in hand paid. All notes 'executed at this sale must be good bankable notes or in other words, the security must be good. This sale will continue from March 2 until finished, in the event the weather should prevent begining on said date. ,; 5 , I E. HART, Administrator 4 PAN E. BAJRD & SQM, Actwftrs ucated to eat 25 per cent of the per capita consumption of England, Victor Neuling's Remains Brought stocks in the United States could be To Hardinsburg For Interment safely trebled in number, with assurance of profit to the grower. Victor Neuling, a groccryman of Louisville died at his home in that ATTRACTIVE CHILD- city at 3 o'clock Saturday morning of pneumonia, His remains were accompanied to Hardinsburg, Monday by Succumbs To An Operation. Grand his widow and eight children, and the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Chas funeral was held from St. Roniaulds Smart. church by Rev. Father Voltz, followMr. and Mrs.Chas Smart of Hard ed by the interment in the Catholic insburg Route 2, received a telegram graveyard. Tuesday morning stating the death of The deceased was married ten years their little Kathleen ago to Miss Maud Mattingly of Hard- Beavin, S years old, and the daughter insburg. of Mr. and Mrs. Forrest Beavin of Kansas Cjty, Mo. Celebrate Birthdays Together. The little girl was operated on Mr. and Mrs. J. T. Hatfield of Monday morning and she succumbed Hardinsburg, Route No. 2 celebrated to the operation. Mrs. Smart left their birthdays jointly Qn Friday, Feb Tuesday night for Kansas City. 28, It being Mr. Hatfield's Last summer, Mrs Beavin and her birthday and Mrs. Hatfield's daughter were here the guests of the sixtieth. , They have been married former's parents, and little Miss twenty-tw- o years md have two child KthWa Vm so attractive and so rut. Mrs. HntfilUt was femrly Itks 'lavaaUt that h wm a Wot of ad-- tr Fanak Aomw. Atmg tUy k KMtucky, grand-daughte- GROCERY MAN DIES o'clock Monday morning. Her death 72 years old, and leaves five children, was caused from pneumonia. She was Four sons: Lee, Julian, Felix and Jeff Brown. One daughter, Miss Mary Brown. Mr. and Mrs. Julian Brown left Monday morning for Vine Grove, to attend the funeral. r, No More Marrying By Magistrates. The Indiana Legislature has passed ed a law forbidding magistrates tq perform the marriage ceremony. This will cut out JefTersonville as the Gretna Green for Kentucky eloping couples. There have been many thousands of couples married by the magistrates in JefTersonville and it has been a thriving business. It is ended by the act of the Indiana Legislature. Elizabethtown News. Geta Hit Discharge Joseph L. Claycomb, who has btM stationed in Camp Grant, 111., been given hit Ron or a bk diiehiyt Mid returned to m Ky., Ut wmIc sixty-seco- nd , kr ht THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS, CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY With Miss Margaret Con a few days before going to New Har, niff. Lieut. Wm M. Conniff who is mony to reside. Lawrence. Rev. 'H. S English had 22 sheep Louisville with the army of occupation recently McClintick, Mrs. Nell dogs Saturday morning days COUNTY has been the guest of her mother, had tenMargaretleave ofis absence and killed C.byGilbert and Charley Maysey 'A. who stationed at visited Mrs. Cornwall. arc always glad to hear were in Owensboro last Monday. The Young Peoples' Missionary Paris We VV J Schopp was in Owensboro WEBSTER Dlythc, from our boys and girl over there. Society met with Miss Nora and Louisville last week , Friday evening. Miss Evelyn Hicks of Clovcrport, When you have backaqhe the liver or kid- Lon. Cowley purchased M. P. Pay- ner are aure to' be out of sear. Try San will display spring and summer hats ne's residence on Walnut St. Mrs. ol, it tloes vrondert for the liver, kldneyi and at Mrs. Sam Dlx's home. Miss Mattlc Lcc Rhodes spent Sun- - Baxter and daughter have rented it. bladder. A trial BOc bottle will convince you Mrs. Fannie Martin after spending ' :i iir:i ivmi ri riiiF vi t rv fir iinrn ni several months- on tier farm, near , Miss Ruth Marshall, a student of Claycomb. STEPHENSPORT Danville, is spending several days town, returned Thursday to Louis.. U . ' v.. mm........, with her mother, Mrs. Nell Marshall. J lilt ville. ivnuuca, visuca iNir. anu Airs. j. Sgt. Ode Whobcrry who has been W. B. Gardner was in Clovcrport, Mrs. Grover' Stewart has returned Saturday and Sunday. stationed at Camp Meade, Md., has last Monday. from Tell City where she was called Miss Nell Bramlctte of Irvington, received an honorable discharge. He Mrs. John Gibspn, of Sample was by thedeath of her father, Sy Stilwcll. ana Miss Laura Men stun visucci arrivcd hcrc Thursday evening. the guest of Mrs. L. D. Fox, ThursTom Smith of Brandenburg bought Mcsdamcs Payne and Compton, Sim- Mrs R L Slcamaker and Miss day the comer cottage on Main St. from dav Mabel Adkins will attend the annual Perry Kemp of Tell City, Ind., was Mrs. O. W Dowell and will take posAirs, iiugn AicuavocK nau as .Methodist Missionary mcetiiiK at in town Thursday. session this week. ' ' dinner guests, Sunday, Mr. and Mrs. Henderson, March 2Gth to 28th. C. Haddock of Webster, was the Dr R. I Stephenson" of Hardinsburg P. J. Henderson, Mr. and Mrs. Pcy-to- n Mr. and Mrs. J. G. Anderson, guest of J. W. French, Thursday. was in town Sunday Claycomb, Mr. and Mrs. Jim have moved into their property Mrs. Frank Waggoner of Irvington L. D. Fox was in Hardinsburg the Kurtz and Miss Essie Kendall. on Maple St.' was the guest Saturday of Mr. and first of last week. Mr. and Mrs. Hcndrick of LouisMr. and Mrs. M. P. Payne have Mrs. C. B. Waggoner. Miss Cecil Dix, who taught school ville spent Sunday with their parents, moved to their farm near New Albany Mrs. Nannie Stcrrctt and children at Glen Dean, has returned home ' Dr. and Mrs. T. J. Hcndrick. guests County Agent Harth will lecture of Owensboro, were week-enMr. and Mrs. Ernest Pierce, after Miss Jessie Martin spent Sunday hcrc on Saturday afternoon, March of her mother, Mrs. Geo. M. Barklcy a visit to relatives here returned Fri with Mr. and Mrs. Holl Dranc. 15th. Fair plans will be d.iscused. Paul Irvin of Louisville visited his day to Holloway, Ohio. Mr. Maurice Stewart is visiting his Mrs. Nancy B. Henry celebrated grandmother, Mrs. Mary Morgan last Mrs. S. M Vernon and little daugh parents, Mr. and Mrs. H. C. Stewart. her scventy-ninct- h birthday anniver- week. ter of Owensboro were guests last sary, Wednesday, March 5th. A 12 Mrs. Rosic Bennett left Thursday Continued on Page 3 FALLS OF ROUGH o'clock dinner was served. for Evansvillc where she will spend Miss Eliza. Piggott, Lexington has JytmimMiiimMiMimiMirrmj(;ilin The flu is still raging here but Dr. been the guest of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Piggott. Miss Piggott Stanley reports no cases serious. i Ed Beauchamp traveling salesman will receive a diploma in June in To get rid that Tired, Bilious, Half-Sic- k was- hcrc last week to see his parents, Arts and Science. Friends of Miss Margaret BeauchMr. and Mrs. R. C. Beauchamp. Feeling, take dose Mrs. McKinlcy Allen and baby axe amp, Louisville arc sorry to learn visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. N. that she' is suffering from severe burns, caused by clothing igniting C. Fentress this week. Mrs. Dallice Wilkerson and son, from an open grate at her home, last Mrs. last Saturday. Elliott visited her The Methodist Missionary Society Ernest Eskridge of Glen Dean a few i Boyvels met at the home of Mrs. Margaret days last week. Nottingham, who has been Chamberlain on Tuesday afternoon Allen It's a man's remedy that goes to the right spot Puts life and visiting relatives here has returned to Subject: "Making Democracy Safe." activity into the torpid liver, strengthens the stomach and' digestion and purifies and regulates the bowels. A timely dose of, this The sum of $70 in due3 and pledges his home in Alton, 111. excellent system regulator and bowel tonic will oftentimes ward Mrs. Charlie Lahue received a tel- was collected, the largest amount off a spell of sickness. collected during the first quarter egram last week telling her of the ever JAS. r. BALLARD, Proprietor ST. LOUIS, MO. sad death of her brother, Wayne in the history of the society. R. L. Stith, Bewleyville has acceptrwy... ....AT) Duncan of Los Angles, Cal., who was killed in a railroad wreck. He was the ed a position with E. F. Alexander. Miss Eva Carrigan gave a Red son of Rev. J. D. Duncan, and went For tale by all Druggist! to California about twenty years ago. Cross Sewing Bee on last Thursdty in honor of her guest, Mrs. John He had many friends in Grayson Scott of Greensboro. county. Mr. and Mrs. Bate Washington Mrs. Jess Wilkerson of Horse Branch was here last week to at- have returned from Louisville having tend the burial of her father, Dick spent the past three months with Mr. Funstal who died here the Cfh. Uncle and Mrs. Perry Weaver of Louisville. Mr and Mrs Rafe Winsott of StanDick as he was called had been in declining health for several months. ley visited Mr. and Mrs. John Akers He was about 70 years of age. He is last week. Major L B. Moremen of Camp survived by a wife and several Wheeler, Ga.,spent last Wednesday here. He was enroute to, Jefferson Barracks, Mo., where he was transLODIBURG ferred. Mrs Kenneth Smith of Louisville There have been seventeen cases' of visited Mr. and Mrs. N Gardner last flu in and near Lodiburg, but all are week improving. Mrs Nora Board has returned from I MARCH, 19, 1919 mm mm THE 'of the illness of her, brother, Mr. had dinner FARMS FOR SALE THEY ARE ALL BARGAINS PICK THEM OUT No.l 77 A, of fine river bottom land located in Tobins Bottom, Ind., lYi mi. from landing across the river from ClAvcrport, Ky., 135 mile back of the 77 A. tract. These two farms will be A. hill land told together for $9,000, one half cash, balance in three annual payments. Description of the 77 A. tract is as follows: 05 A. of fine level bottom, about 12 A. running up on the approach of the hill where the improvements are, which consist of a four room cottage, small barn, one spring, two cisterns and one well and some wire fencing. 12 A. arc in wheat and 20 A. in timothy and alfalfa. Description 135 A. tra'ct is as follows: About lOo A. rolling balance rough with 40 A. of the rough land in woods pasture; lots of good timber and 40 A. in grass for pasture. It is most all fenced with slat and wire. Large, good 7 room 2 story house, cellar under the house, a cetylenc light plant installed in the house, and all kinds of out buildings, large stock barn, good crib, 12 A. of apple orchard with large cellar and cellar house in the center of orchard for storing fruit and vegetables, a cistern, 2 springs and 1 well for water with a good wind mill at the well, 10 A. of locust grove. ' If these farms arc sold before April 1st possession can be had at once. The owner also has much fine stock which he will ell if the land of-th- e 9 ta - I 11 1 V. I d is sold. No. 2. 180 A, good land i mile from Hardinsburg, Ky, which is the county seat of Breckinrdige county.. 125 A. level land, balance rolling,, all cleared but 20 A. which has some good timber on it 25 A. arc in wheat, farm all under good fence with some cross fencinjg. There is a good 7 room bungalow in good condition which fronts the pike as you enter Hardinsburg good stock barn, good tobacco barn and two good tenant houses, 2 cisterns, lspring and a pond for water. I rice $13,000.00, one half dash, balance in three annual payments. 1 i i Lrf:'" ha; - of If interested in either of the above propositions call or address a of ?ster-in-la- HEROINE It Cleanses the Stomach, Liver and jr. D. SEATON Cum. phone 20 J Cloverport, Ky. DR.: W. B. TAYLOR. ... PERMANENT... DENTIST flfflPO VIIIMU Hnnrc HWUItfl 8 a. m.'tolSw p. m. to'.b p. m. Always Id office during, cfllco bourn Inrliigten, Ky. PUBLIC SALE! 1 Mr. and Mrs. Sam Brown who have been living in Louisville for the past year have moved to Mr. Browns par-- 1 ents, Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Brown and ' . will raise a crop this year. Mr. and Mrs. Walter Adkisson and i family visited Mr. and Mrs. Sam Cox' i of Sample,, last Sunday. , , ,c v.aaut s) t uiiu kijjwi (jvuu iiiauiijiii two of Uncle Sam's boys got home I I Georgetown where rliiTfrliTnf she visited her i. ' Hoyt Decker who was a German prisoner for a year, is at home and is the guest of his aunt, Mrs. A. M. Hardin and Mr. Hardin this week. J. W. Brown and James Wadling-to- n sold their crops of tobacco to the l Tl f T ' for their entire crop. Vogel. I7.nnt. ft1nt a it m a ....,li t. . e The Ladies Aid met at the home of parents, Mr and Mrs. Warner Miller I. ' MrsCharley. Chapm last Tuesday t. j anu willi r laiiii una wai. 1'iaurw oixy a afternoon. he would rather farm than to soldier Wedding Bells are ringing. eaiser work and not so dangerous. 1 li AiivrkrAef urnc in T ntitcirillA ' ' . Willie Parr of near Clifton Mills,: last Wednesday purchasing spring died last Wednesday and was buried goods and visited his daughter, Miss at the Walnut Grove cemetery oa Alexander who is taking a training Thursday. course at the, City Hospital Jess Parks has bought Henry Dana Lyddan a student of Elkton farm near Walnut Grove is spending several days with his pari church, consideration $800.00. ents, Mr. and Mrs. G. N Lyddan, Charlie Macy bought of A. J. Keys Park Place 20 acres of land that was joining' Mr. Mesdames 'Addie Brown, Frank Macy's farm. Consideration $400.00 Waggoner and F C. Sadenwater atcash. tended the funeral of Mrs. Bettie Mr. and Mrs. Ed Crouch and fain Norton at Hardinsburg, We'dnesday. i'y have moved to Illnois to make it Mauson Hicks has purchased a their future home. player piano. Miss Elizabeth Elvcrd, a nurse IRVINGTON from Owensboro who has been at tending J. F. Vogel for the past Mrs Margaret Chamberlain has re- month will return home Saturday. turned from Louisville. Mr Vogel being convalescent. Jack Board of Elkton spent the past Jonas Lyon has sold his farm near wekeud with his mother, Mrs, Nora town to J. L. Gray and Loeb Trent, Board. consideration $24,000. Mrs. Forrest Bcauchainp and childPvt Hoyt D. Decker of Lodiburg, ren of Louisville visited Mrs. H. J. spent Friday with Mr. and Mrs. J F Krcbs last week. Ater Mr Decker has just returned Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Ainster n'd son from overseas, he was in Germany of New Albany were visitors of Mr. thirteen months and was a prisoner and Mrs. Matt Payne last week. of war. Sam Bunger, Gustoa purchased J. D. W. Henry has been quite busy L. Gray's place. Consideration, $4,500. crying sales. He was at Bewleyville, Jonas Lyon has returned from Thursday over in Meade county Sat- -, Florida, where he spent the past mo- urday and is booked for several sales nth. He spent several days at Sarasota this week including one on the Branch Bay with Capt. L. B. Mpreman and for H. I. Bland Haynes Trent, J. D. Ashcraft and family. Mrs. Carl Vickors spent Wednes N. Gardner were in Louisville last week buying spring goods. day in Louisville Miss Mafgaret Bandy received a Mrs. U- - B. Head was called to Corydon, Ky. last week on account letter from E, H Ashcraft that he I I I I 1 I I Miss B Drury of Lousiville . spent the week-enwith her sister, Mrs R B McGIothlan Henry Cowley, West Point has been the guest of relatives here Mr. . Cowley and family have just return- ed from a stay in Florida. Mrs. Newsom Gardner spent sev- ' eral days of last week with Mrs J T Johnson of Louisville Wilbur Parks arrived home Thursday he has been overseas and received an honorable discharge We are glad to welcome our boys home rrfl f!irrrA fr -'. 17 ..n m ctriltf enpnf Inct ...... ...s. ' Tuesday with his brother, Jijo F, d -B- ftce Ada Tnor! t will sell at Public Auction on my farm one mile south of 4 r McQuady, Ky., Saturday, March 22, 1919 My entire lot of Farming Implements including Binder,, Mower and Munure Spreader. years old and up; two Work Horses and two Work Mares, J years old and up; one Fine Stallion; two Jacks and two Jennetts; fifteen head of Young (Heifers and Steers; three good Milch Cows; also three Cows to be fresh in a short time; ten, tons of Loose Hay. 3 3 . -v i7-- - Land-caster- 's Harness of all kinds; four Work Mules, I TERMS OF SALE: Credit of 12 months all amounts over $10; under $10, cash. All notes executed at this sale must be good bankable notes, in other words the security must be good. H.I.BLAND. McQuady, Ky. MARCH II, 111! J THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS, CLOVERFOltT, KENTUCKY HARNED Fred Brown of Carlinville, III., is visiting his mother, Airs. Elizabeth F Wilson filled his regular appointment at the Methodist church, B PAGE 3 Brown. Rev Merchandise .1 ''ii'i'iinrnmiiiiJiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii'iiiiiiiiiiiiiiii ' i,JSBH M aBwHW i i I 1 11 llllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllTHj.' ''IlillililllllllSlllllllllllllllll nJliZUIIIIlM I II 1111111 Ml MR listening post and you'll onf flip Prince Alhprt- mil. fill ritSht! -y, "'" o You'll, hunt a jimmy pipe so quick and jf get so much tobacco joy out or every puff you'll wish you had been born twins! For, Prince Albert puts over a turn new to every man fond of a pipe or a home made cigarette. It wins your glad hand comUflPH' - AY your smoketaste JL, flush up against a c- --- -- Sunday. , Air and Mrs Sam Tucker arc receiving congratulations upon the ar rival of a boy, Willard Kinchcloc. Mrs. Docia Harper died Wednesday at the home of her daughter, Mrs. Frank Davis. The remains were taken to Mt. Zion cemetery for burial. Mrs. Harper's life was an uplift' to all who came in contact .with her and is indeed worthy of imitation. Though she will be greatly missed by. her children with whom she had made her home for several years they realize that mother has gone to a better home over yonder where there is no death. The Cumberland Presbyterian Mis sionary Society met Thursday afternoon with Mrs. G. P. Macy. Mr and Mrs Roy McCoy of Louis ville have moved here Miss Ruth Dowell of Hardinsburg, entered the Normal here Monday. Aiiong the number who have influenza are: Mrs. B. Hay, Mrs. S. H- Davis, Mrs. B. E. Gray and daughters, Ltila and Edna B Gray Denver Robinson, who has been in France,, has been released and is now at home - That is Merchandise Our Millinary Department is now fillad with the latest Spring, Creations. We meet competition on any. thing the family uses. ' Wc follow the market and give you merchandise as low as any store. We have no other inducements to make only a square deal and merchandise at the lowest prices. Something new in styles and prices all the time. Come and See Me L ' B. RICHARDSON GARFIELD, KY QUICK RELIEF From all coughs by using our Mentholated Cough Syrup. 25c per bottle. Wedding's Drug Store, Ky. Clov-erpo- rt, pletely. ' That's because it has the quality! 11 GARFIELD Rev. Harvey English fillel Ins reg- And, right behind this quality flavor and quality fra- a i laiiccuuui r uuiu uuc turni ;mwi giaiieis exclusive patented process. which is cut out by our We tell you to smoke your fill at any clip jimmy pipe or makin's cigarette without a comeback I n: jriim-cxxiut- ;i ular appointment at the Baptist church Sunday morning and evening. We are sorry to say, his year has expired, but we hope he will be called again. Mr. Farmer Here's What You Need One Fine Large Pure Bred Jersey Cow 4 years old fresh in May. One Large Half Jersey Heifer and Calf. Ten Extra nice' grade yearling Polled Durham and Shorthorn heifers- Toppy red bags, tidy red lint, handsome pound and half poand tin humidor and that clever, practical pound crystal glat humidor with sponge moittener top that keeps the tobacco in such perfect condition. R. J. Reynolds Tobacco Co., o- Winston-Salem- , N. C v BEWLEYVILLE John Witt was in town shopping. The sale of Chas. Gross was well attended and things brought good Meth- I Want a Man i t prices. E. P. Hardaway spent Tuesday in Elizabethtown attending the odist Centenary meeting Miss, I desire the assistance of at least one man in this community all or part of his time on a financial proposition of great merit.' I am willing to arrange unusual remuneration for this work ' and can give cordial support and to tlje man who undertakes it. Liberal advertising through the Press. co-operat- ion Blanche jQlly was a guest Tuesday night of Mr. and Mrs. L. G. Miller "Aunt" Delia Mucker, an aged and highly respected colored citizen of our neighborhood died Sunday morning, March 9th of bronchial pneumonia. She was buried Tuesday at Oak Mrs. Powell has returned to her home at Berea after a visit to her daughter, Mrs. Jim Albright. She was Maggie accompanied home by her son and husband who joined her here for a few days visit. ' Mrs. Chas R. Blanford is on the sick list. - If interested, I wish you would give this matter a thor- it ough and complete investigation.. Call on or address '. T. T. Beeler 201 Starks Bldg. Louisville, Ky. . ii Dr. J. C. OVERBY DENTIST STEPHENSPORT Continued. From Page 2 O. E. Fer- week of her sister, Mrs. Located permanently in Hardinsburg. guson and Dr Ferguson. Occupying office recently vacated by ,Mrs. Joseph Stewart was the guest Dr. Walker. of Mrs. R. A Smith, Monday Wni Gilbert of Eddyville is spendr ing this week here with his family Specializing In Trial Practice Mrs. G. E. Shively and daughter, Miss Henrietta, who" spent the winMURRAY HAYES ter in Louisville returned' home FriLAWYER day Building 1W-7- 4 Miss Grace Chappel and Mr. Floyd LOUISVILLE Nelson were married, Saturday at More Than 20 Years Experience Cannelton, Ind. Miss Malissa Cashman of Union PERMANENT pEHTUT Star, is the guest of her brother, A. B. Cashman and Mrs.' Cashman y , later-Southe- Dr. R. I STEPHEKSON 0ce MASONIC BUILDING HautMnabtarf, Ky. Do you set up, at night F Sanol is surely the best of H kidney or bladder troubles. Sanol gives relief in 21 hours from all backache aad bladder troubles, Sanol is a guar-a- t ram!?. ad M a kettle a k m Grover Keith returned home Tuesday having- been honorable discharged from the army. R. M. Stith is visiting Ernest Compton. of Webster Mr. and Mrs. Wilbur Epperson and ris sons, of Hill Grove were the week end guests of her mother, Mrs. Tebe GARFIELD SPECIAL Dowell. Letters of thanks were received last Mr. and Mrs. Edgar Hardaway and week from the Orphans Homes for children were visitors on Pilot Ridge, the nice barrels of good things to eat Wednesday. and garments for the children that Misses Beulah Payne, 'Maggie B. were sent under .the Auspices of the Jolly and Bertha Foote were dinner Garfield Baptist Sunday School. guests Wednesday of Mrs. Thomas One barrel went to the .Masonic Wilson. Home, one to the Baptist Home and "The Overcomers" Bible Class met one to the Foundlings Home. THursday afternoon with Mrs. Z. The nice letters received certainly T. Stith, those present were made the folks of Garfield feel glad Fred Triplet, Phil Cain, R. J. o,f their help in filling these barrels. Cain, E. P. Hardaway, Wade Drury, The Spring school which is being Chas McCoy, Floyd. Dowell, G. O, taught here by Mrs Alvah Beauch-am- p Blanford, B C. Dowell, F. P Morton is well attended and the children and Mrs Geo R. Cohipton. Misses show much interest. Leila Mae Thiplet, Lucy Catherine J, H. Glasscock is suffering with a .Triplet, Dorothy Cain, Mildred K. very bad ulser on his ankle caused Compton, and Laura Mell Stith. Mas- from a slight scratch last summer ter Edwin S. Blanford. Refreshments Verdia Brown returned to camp were, served and we adjourned to Taylor after a few days with his parmeet Thursday, March 27, with Mrs. ents. Geo. R. Compton. The ladies who , Mrs. Laura Bridwell of Louisville want to join are verycordially invited writes that she has had a letter from Miss Laura Mell Stith has returned her son, Gorman T. Bridwell, who home after a few days visit in had been in France for several moand Webster. nths but had not been heard from. Rev. and Mrs. S- - G Shelly were He says that he is fat and fine. week of Mrs. Mel Bennett. Mr. and Mrs. Warnie Horsley moved to their farm near here last week. THE DOCTOR GOT HIS The condition of Mr. Jim Gray is A North Carlonia doctor, inclined still very,serious. Mrs. Vernon Whitworth, who has to be mindful of other people's business, was riding along a country road. been very sick, is slightly improving. Mr and Mrs I B Richardson were He drew up where a native was huskin Louisville last week buying Spring ing corn in a field.' "You are gathering yellow corn?" millinery goods Miss Clare May their milliner returned with them said the doctor. Hunter Henniger has been con"Yes sir; planted that kind," came fined to his bed for two weeks with the reply. "Won't get more than half crop?" Jhe flu. was in MYs. Myrta Stansberry volunteered the physican. "Don't expect to, sir; planted it on Hardinsburg, Friday night. Mrs J. A. Sandbach entertained a hajf shares." "You must be mighty near a fool." band of little folks Thursday after"Yes, sir; only a fence between noon in honor of her daughter, Anna Leigh's birthday. Mes-dame- Pvt. V. R. Brown, who has been in France, visited his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Milt Brown last week. Joe Macy and J. H. Glasscock, who have been in Vine Grove in the tobacco business returned Saturday. Jim Mitchem of Custer was here last week enroute to Hardinsburg on business. Russell Carman, Ira Dowell, H. L. Harned and Tobe Carman who have been with the A. E. F. in France received their discharge last week. Mr. and Mrs Jim Bruner and Mr. and Mrs. Ova Gray and and Mr and Mrs. T. A Gray mov ed to their new home's near.Pewee Valley last week Miss Ara Wood and Miss Meador are ajt home from Irvington where they have been visiting friends and relatives. Mrs. Jim Morris died at her home Thursday and was buried at the Free- dom cemetery, Friday. Dr, J. E. Kincheloe was called to see Jim Gray last week. D. H Smith and son, Franklin mot ored to Hardinsburg, Saturday. Morris and Ralph Richardson, who have been attending school at Hard insburg. are at home, school being closed on account of the "flu". Mrs. Nannie Dowell and Mrs. of Louisville attended the funeral of their sister, Mrs Jim Mor- One nearly pure bred Polled Durham Bull old. ' 6 months Pure Johnson .County White Seed Corn, guaranteed to grow. Bushels Burt Oats $1.25 per bushel. Nice and clean and 2 weeks Earlier than Northern White Oats. 150 W. J. OWEN & SONS Hardinsburg, Ky., Route 1 To the Farmers and Housekeepers . Build Martin Boxes Doubtless every one knows the value of the purple martin which usually makes its appearance in JCentucky from April 1st, to the 15th, and which is one of the greatest insect destroyers of the bird specie. And since farmers of Kentucky lose thousands of dollars annually through the medium of the insect and since it is most imperative that the blue martin be encouraged to the fullest extent to come and remain with us, I feel, that injustice to the hungry, starving millions, that every housekeeper and every farmer in Kentucky should at once, erect poles and place upon same a simple and substantial martin box as a home for these most valuable birds. It yill only necessitate a little time and the expenditure of a very small amount of funds and will result in a saving of almost an unlimited amount of foods and feeds. Therefore, please do not put it off, or "let George do it," but begin today the erection of homes for these busy useful and badly needed little birds. MAT S. COHEN, Commissioner of Agriculture. This space contributed by UNITED STATES RAILROAD ADMINISTRATION Director General ol Rallroadi s. Irv-ingt- LOUISVILLE, HENDERSON & ST. LOUIS RAILROAD end-guest'- s KIDNEYS WEAKENING? Kidney troubles don't disappear of themselves. They grow slowly but iteadtly, undermining health with leadly certainty, until you fall ft vie-:1to Incurable disease. Stop your troubles while there Is time. Don't wait until tittle pains become big aches. Don't trllle with disease, To avoid future Buffering1 beKln treatment with GOLD MKDAL Haarlem Oil Capsules now. Take three or four every day unUl you are entirely free from pain. n preparation has been This one of the national remedies of d for uenturlea. In 1696 the government of the Netherlands granted a tpeclal charter authorising Its preparation and sle. m well-knowHoi-'.an- three sties. The housewife of Holland would almost as soon bo without food as without her "Real Dutch Drops," as she, auaintly rails GOLD HE DAL Haarlem They restore strength and are responsible In a great measure for the sturdy, robust health of the Hollanders. Do not delay. Go to your druggist and Imriat on his supplying you with GOLD MEDAL Haarlem Oil Capsules. Take them as directed, and If you are not satisfied with roeults your druggist will gladly refund your money. Look er the name GOLD MEDAL oa the bo and accept no other. In sealed Boxes, LOOK OUT! rjWk M Am T2S BHBMMaWeWr THE BRECKENRIEtaE NXWS, CLOVERPORT, Kentucky i A ARCH, 19, 1919 1 a TFhe BreckeNridge News JNO. ',r D. BABBAGE, Editor and Publisher 5 , Gregory & Moorman, farmers near Garfield have 38 ewes and 45 lambs SCHOOL NEWS AND VIEWS By had twins. Lambs all sired by South Down Buck. o Rev. H S English, had 22 lambs killed last Friday night by dogs He had 33 ewes and 33 lambs. He valued his flock at marketing time at $1,000. He says it will be almost a total loss. ISSUED EVERY WEDNESDAY. J. Raleigh Meador, Superintendent, VERPORT, KY., WEDNESDAY, MARCH, 19, 1019 EIGHT PAGES. Subscription price $1.30 a year; 50c for 4 months; 75c for 6 months. Business Locals 10c per line and 5c for each additional insertion.. Cards of Thanks, over 5 lines, charged for at the rate of 10c per line.' Obituaries charged for at the rate of 5c per line, money in advance. Examine the label on your paper. If it is not correct, please notify us. Hawkins Smith sold Arthur Beard last week 0 head of mules at a good 1 pair mares round price. for $450, Lewis Allgood, 1 pair mares gt NOTICE TO SUBSCRIBERS: When you have finished reading your for $400 and Jess Bruner 1 mule for hand 'g9T of THE BRECKENRIDOE orNEWS it. it to a friend who is not a $2o0. destroy BMfMcriber; do not throw it away q 1 Harry Norton sold Vic Robertson a nice combination mare six years fi Last week a number of business men of Cloverport had a full page old for $250. , advertisement in The Breckenridgc News soliciting the building of homes o Sto house our fast growing population Since the announcement that' Good judges of the conditions in o ,tke work on the Government IJam at Addison is soon to be started, Europe say that one million horses Several rural schools in the county we have every reason to believe that more houses are going to be needed will be needed in Europe within the are now in session, and this is the Already, people are not able to live here, who would provided they could next five years. No shipments can be year for the rural teacher to do good get houses. made to foreign ports for the next work. The teacher could arrange for Now then, this advertisement in itself will not build tho homes. three months, but by the first of July each pupil to have a school gard&n When the Government floated its four Liberty Loans, there were various it is expected that the export trade L aft he pupil's home if it cannot be ar committees appointed, the main two were the advertising and soliciting will begin and that exports will be ranged at the school. Each teacher committees. The advertising committee did it's work, then when the heavy for the better class of horses. will receive in a few days literature on the School Garden, and I am hope time came for th.e solicitors to act they did not sit and fold their hands ful that those teachers whose schools expecting people to come and thrust the money at them for b6nds, they Remember the two bill sales billed are in session will make an effort to worked and worked hard, in spite of the glamour of war which should for this week and advertised in this do something toward carrying out the have been inspiration enough to have made Americans buy bonds with issue! The Lyons sale Thursday, Mar. plan suggested. out much soliciting. So it is in building homes in C16verport, we must 20, and the Bland sale, Saturday, Mar. follow up the advertising with work, and hard work at that. We have many desirable lots in our city that are vacant, and for beveral teachers have written me asking that I send them the Map of sale, so we learn. Lumber is high' but it can be bought There is nothing Kentucky issued by the R. R. Com to hinder us. And as Virgil said of the rowing crew in his boat race, Jess Miller is preparing for big crop of tobacco to be planted mission, and which l mentioned in "They will win because they believe they can." We can build houses, bring on town lots. Last season he spld thjs column some weeks ago. Persons mqre people in our midst, and increase business, if we believe we can Cloverport is ideally located, and with a little effort combined with $50o worth on ot one lot. He is clear- oesiring this map should write to ing up Ed Gregory's river and creek the Kentucky R. R. Commission at mnrc work, we could have a beautiful little city. The sound of the hammer and the saw will indeed be the sweetest bottom, Park for Burley this year. Frankfort, Ky., as I do not have the map for distribution. music to our ears, and we hunger for it daily. When they do begin to County Agent Harth reports a very o lium, then watch us growl good meeting of farmers at Iriving-toMiss Alma Cannon is teaching 'at Saturday. There were about 35 Rosetta, Mr. J. T. Dunn having re FARMERS MEETING farmers in attendance and took a deep signed after teaching only one week. The farmers of Cloverport will have a big day here on Saturday, interest in the meeting. Mr. Harth March 22nd., when they will meet with County Agent Harth and County will have a meeting in this city next Miss Clyde Severs lias closed her Agent Winton from Hancock, and hear of better ways and means of how Saturday and every farmer who can school at Lookout, and is nqw teach' to produce the best crops from the amount of time, energy and money should attend this meeting. They will ing at Walnut Grove near Lodiburg, farming these days, put into the planting. There is no more get some pointers that will help them Twelve months work in the school if it is a man's intentions to make more than a mere living from the' soil. in their business room this year will be a good record And without a doubt the farmer has more people interested in helping . o for Miss Severs. him make a success of his lot, than any other man in business. We Have you pruned your fruit trees? trust there will be "standing room only" in the Bushman Theatre the Mr. Chintz Royalty reports- an 22nd., and we are sure of the fact that these County Agents will make If you haven't better go after them. This is the month to prune them, average attendance of fifteen for the the farmers feel that their trip was a most profitable one. Prune away all dead and diseased fifth month ending March 10. He is branches first. Then take out branch finishing the unexpired term at Kings-woo- d. THE "QUALITY" STORE es which intefere with each other and o The well known firm of B. F. Beard & Company of Hardinsburg, there will not be a great' deal left to At a meeting held in this office on is in the midst of having an Anniversary Sale which begun. Saturday dot March 1st Mr. Berry Norton of Garand continues through this week. This store was founded fifty-thre- e years ago, and is the oldest business concern in the county. Its predecessors Mr. E. Bowne, President of the field was elected chairman for Divilaid the foundation for a large and gratifying trade upon the one word Breckinridge-Ban- k of Cloverport, and sion No. 1 to succeed Mr. G. D. Per"Quality," hence it is known by giving quality both in service and values Manager of The Murray Roofing Tile kins. No other Division had a quorum This firm has also grown in the wonderful knowledge of advertising, Plant received last week a thorough present and consequently only the and as long as it keeps "Quality" and Advertising its foremost objectives, bred Holstein Heifer calf. Mr. Bowne one division was organized. Mr. S. is building a herd of Holsteins on his E. Tucker of Harned was elected succesirs assured. May we offer our congratulations. Secretary in Division. No. 1. farm which adjoins his plant o J. Od'gen Armour says he wishes sometimes he could live the life of a tramp and be rid of the cares and responsibilities of' life. Upon the Our philosopher says: Feed the N. G. Barbee of Stephensport was other .hand, we imagine the tramp wishes he could be in Mr. Armour's at the County Seat, Saturday on busi fields just as carefully as you do your shoes sometimes, and be able to buy a slice or two of bacon for his ness. While there he visited Vic cattle and your mules an your farm Sunday breakfast. Robertson's mule barn. Said this was will always be sleek an' fat v THEN WATCH US GROW! Just at this time of year all teachers should arrange to assist the farm ers in making seed corn tests. Teach ers whose schools are not now in session could offer to make tests for all farmers, in the district where the the teacher resides, while teachers who are now teaching should have 'pupils to bring to school samples of corn and let the. pupils make the teest under the supervision of the teacher. The Rag Doll tester should be used, and it would be well for all teachers to write the Department of Agriculture at Washington ' and ' ask for farmers Bulletin No. 048, which explains the use of the Rag Doll Tester. SUCCESS Depends Not on the Money You Make But on the Money You Save The best way on earth to save your money, is toput it in the bank where you will not be tempted to spend' it unnecessary ily and where it will be safe from fire and theft. This bank offers you . .i . . 4 - Absolute Safety and Unexcelled Service Wc have both the ability and .desire to ' .'. serve you well- ' I ' . tA ' . V- The Bank of Hardinsburg STRONG & Trust Co. . ACCOMMODATING Hardinsburg, Kentucky." n, hap-haza- Informal Spring Opening On Friday and Saturday, ' March 21 and 22 . -- f - Suits, Spring Coats, Dojmans, Hata Silk Dresses, Silk Underwear, Neckwear, House Dresses LINGERE Dainty pink silk camisoles, combinations and gowns, silk hosiery, cotton union suits, gingham underskirts, children's underwear. . The, Ladies are very cordially invited I 4 During this windy month of March, we should be more careful watching our fires and in burning brush in the gardens. An ounce precaution' will save us urihappiness and many a dollar. ' From the number of loose leaf warehouses springing up over the country it looks as if the farmers will have to devote their whole time o raising tobacco. .. . Enrico Caruso's income tax for 1918 amounts to $153,933.70. is some consolation in not having a voice. A real hohest-to-goodness There itself in Mexico. Presidential campaign seems to be shaping With our growing population, we will soon need "Traffic Cops." the most attractive and barn he hal ever seen and it was full STEAMER NASHVILLE of good mules which were well kept and well groomed. Makes Its Initial Trip. WUI Ply Between .Louisville and Tell City. W. C. Cashman, Stephensport sold 2,500 lbs. of Burley at 30 cents per The steamer Nashville which has 100. This was raised on 2J4 acres and recently been purchased by the delivered in November. Evansyille ,and Bowling' Green Pack et Company, made its initial trip on SUBSCRIPTION. the Ohio last week, starting from Louisville. The Nashville will run J. D. Babbaue: Please send The Breckenridce News four months tn from Louisville to Tell City and the the following address, Mrs. Oscar Lena May from Tell City to Evans Petty, Narrows, Ky. R F D No. 1. ville.' te to attend this opening. MRS. ETHEL O. HILLS CLOVERPORT, KY. FORD AGENCY THE CAR UNIVERSAL SALES AND SERVICE STATION Primrose Cream Separatbrs International Harvester Company Supplies Everything in Building Material Building, Hardware, Auto and Bicycle Supplies Paint, Varnishes and Interior Finishes Cement, Laths, Lime, Plaster, Sand FARM AND STOCK Mr. Robert L, Wheatley of Hard insburg Route 2 was in Cloverport Saturday and in The Breckenridgc News office renewing his subscription. Mr. Wheatley wore a broad' smile on his face and the reason for it was easily ascertained when he told of having received $1170 for his tobacco crop. He had 0,500 pounds of one sucker and, got $18 around for it. o Mr. Fanner, have you a bank act production is fully as important as large yields per acre. A simple set of farm accounts will surely point the way to lower production costs and larger farm profits. Now is a good time to open 'a set of books before the spring work begins. Get some system into your business. It is just as important in farming as it is in merchandising, banking or any other business. Tractors clre t 1 surance. Are your buildings insured Farm lands are still active and sky high. The record sale of last week was the 500 acre farm of Tonas Lyons near Irvington. J. L, Gray and you'haven't one you should count? If Loeb Trent were the nurchasers at have. Whether you handle much mo $24,000. Mr Lyons bought this farm ney or little, it is decidedly to your a few years ago from J R. Wimp interest to let your banker take care for $13,000. This is the third farm Mr. of it for you. A bank account, even Lyons has sold in the last six months a small one gives you a financial and has cleaned up around $15,000 standing you will not have without profit on what he paid for them Besid it. Your money is safer in a bank than es he has made good money farming in your pocket or a dresser drawer. them. We congratulate Mr. Lyons o and Mrs. Lyons on their great sue- -, Another important thing is fire in cess. They richly deserve it. You Interested? Lubrecating Oils, Pumps, Electrical Suppliec etc. You will appreciate fiaving our 'Complete stock to select from and our experience to guide you. s . ' m lmaaaHHHH Mrs. John Curry sold last Satur leaving them unprotected Whether day in Garfield 8 hens that weighed they are fine or shabby, costly or cheap, cover them with insurance. Do 55 pounds and brought her $19. it at once. You don't know when a Mr. John Stearman planted one fire is going to strike you. acre in Burley tobacco It weighed Another important need on the out 1714 pounds and brought him , farm is more attention to business $514.20. He sold it at $30 round. methods and the keeping of records and accpunts with the view of producing more economically and stop- planted on less than two acres for. ttrt rt TT Am ping1 the business leaks. Low cost of ?vtu nc got $33,3d round ' . & 1 you cannot afford to take the risk of "'.Then write us a post card and we will explain to you about one of the very best, Tractors on the market. It is simple in "construction. It is practical and easily operated. It; is built on a common sense plan. A farmer can operate and adjust it without the. aid of an expert. Let us hear from you, and we will tell you about this Tractor. . MARION WEATHERHOLT GENERAL CONTRACTOR Cloverport, Kentucky. Kentucky Oil Exchange Wire or telephone WttUants or .our F0RDSVILLE JAKE WILSON, Manager PLANING MILL COMPANY chase or sole off MaJesHc, McCombo, Pyramid, other active Kentucky oil stocks. at our expanse, orders for pur- (Incorporated) FOftBSVULE, KENTUCKY. Orders for purchase or sale promptly exerted on 2 comralton at open call aesilon dally at 12:15 P, M. We neither promote companies nor act as acenU In the al Treasury Special lnveUcaUn(r and re port! n department at lervlce of all bl, . . . J city 7w. nni Mm mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmA' 120 South Fourth Stroot, LoulsvMo, mm, Inter., Ky. if m MARCH It, Hit MARCH, 10, T , THE BRECKENRIDGE I NLoVjckTOR, , KENTUCKY It." 1 ' WEDNESDAY, 1910 Kr- Entered at the Poit Office it Clorerpott, ai second class matter. 77f for .?v7 J THIS PAPFR REPRESENTED FOR FOREIGN ADVERTISING DY THE or Dress Wear woven, some of pineapple, straw, others made Up of straw and georgette; some tailored while "others are gaily bedecked in flowers, ribbons etc. ENEPtAL OFflCES NEW YORK AND CHICAGO BRANCHES IN ALL THE PRINCIPAL CITIES Hats that are hand her parents, Mr. and Mrs. George CLASSIFIED in"rnT,or"ni"rCT' Mrs. Crist has been quite ill lbut i9 ""valeting. Mr. J. Walter Boyle spen Friday in town. Mr. Boyle is completing FOR SALE plans for the loose leaf tobacco warefurniture. One white house which wjll be built at Clover- FOR SALE HouseholdMorris chair. Several iron bedstead. One pairs outside shutters. Could be used (or port this spring and summer. enclosing a summer' kitchen. For further information call at The Dreckenridge News Miss Emmy Lou Moorman returnOffice, Cloverport, Kjr. ed to her home in Glen Dean, SatFOR SALE 1 Registered PolandChlna IJoar urday after an extended visit with 2 years old. James ltajrcrait, Glen Dean, her sister, Miss Johnnie Moorman and brother, Dr Morman in Aurora, FOR SALE I horse power gasoline Engine, Crist. MaiSS,.t,!BKl- I I r IHI PAQBfBB " W I I H '.ICJSMi. j III. RATES FOR POLITICAL MENTS. ANNOUNCE- -- t 2.50 For Freclhct and City Offic- e.1 R.00 For county unices- .115.00 For State and Diitrlct Opce For Cam, per line- .10 For Cards, per lin- eFor all Publication! In the Interest of individuals or expression ol Individ .10 ul views, 'per line MEMORIAL We learn with deep regret that the death angel has visited another one of Breckinridge county's pioneer homes and taken from its midst Mrs. C. D Hambleton of.Mattingly. While the' Writer has been away from, there some" twenty years, the binding cord of childhood days still has a sensitive touch when grim death takes away our old time friends. Our mind reverts back to long ago when the deceased was always ready and eligible of giving advice to wayward boys. She never felt that she was above giving friendly advice to the lowest, in life, as well as being fully capable of advising the highest. Ift other words, she and her bus band were examples for the entire neighborhood in Christianity, cleanli ness and virture; always ready to ad minister to those in distress and many times have I been cheriched by her consoling words. Always of an up lifting nature.'.and arettatone. For this owe her much, and to pay this debt, my family and I extend our sincerest sympathy to the bereaved ones, and assure them she is waiting with the angels for their coming. Contributed by a friend O. W Sanders Evansville, Ind. 1 good condition, with small burrs, 1 thimble corn crusher with 2 sets of burrs, good condition. COO bushels corn and car load hay and straw. 11. L. Harrell, McQuady, Ky. Our Custom Tailoring Department To be sure that your new suit for Easter is correct H WH V H United States Railroad Administration Director General ol Railroads . Train Schedule on The L, H. & St es L. R. R. 1918 The early buyer lias the picking choice. Duy earlyl Our line of children's hats.t&ibothi pretty, and attractive. Your patronage solicited FOR SALE 1 black horse mule. 15 hds. 3 In high 7 years old. 1 brown horse nude, 14 hds, 3 in. high, 3 years old unbroke. , Beauchamp and Durton, Mystic, Ky, FOR SALE Drown Leghorn eggs for hatch ing 5c per egg. James M. Crenshaw, Cloverport, Ky. FOR SALE Thompson Ringlet Rock eggs for sate from large Barred Rocks, the kind bred to lay. The bird of business and beauty. Sale arrival-angood hatches guaranteed. Mrs. F. C. English, Dixie' Hill Farm, Sklllman, Ky; FOR SALE Emden geese for sale now. Eggs for sale now. Mrs. Taylor Beard. Hardinsburg, Ky. FOR SALE Remington Typewriter No. 0. In very good condition and will sell cheap for cash. Apply at The Breckenridge News office. i '? , Effective December 8th, EAST HOUND No. 142 leaves Cloverport-ArrivIrvlngton individually exclusive and above all comfortable, have "k j10:1B 0il4 'Arrives Louisville- - No. 144 leaves Cloverport-Arriv- es Irvlngton Arrives Louisvill- eNo. 140 leaves Cloverport. Arrives Irvlngton Arrives Louisvill- eNo. 14S leaves Henderson-Arriv- es Owensboro Arrives Shops- WEST BOUND No. 141 leaves Cloverport Arrives Owensboro Arrives Henderson-Arriv- es Evansville- -, Arives St. 'Louis No. 143 leaves Cloverpor- tArrives HawesvlHc 12:20 5:04 0:00 7;55 6:15 0:07 7:50 4:00 5:00 0:20 10:45 12:01 -- 12:58 1:25 8:10 0:40 7:05 8:07 A. P. P. P. P. A. A. A, A. M. P. P. P. M, Milliner M. M. CLOVERPORT, KY. M. M. M. M. M. the wek end the guest of his mother, M. grandmother, M. Mrs. Nellie Burks and Mrs. W. H. Bowmer. M. MISS EVELYN HICKS FOR SALE Two houses and lots a reasonable ofler will not be refused. Al'o automobile 150.00 no less. T. F. Sawyer. FOR SALE Eggs for hatching 10 cents each layed by pure bred White Leghorn chickens. Stock guranteed pure .and all right. For further information on write, S. K. Vessels, Rhodella, Ky, FOR SALE Fishel White Rock Eggs. $2.00 per setting. Also large fine cockerils at $3.00 and $.1.00 each. Satisfaction guaranteed. Mrs. Frank Mattingly, The Castle, Cloverport, Ky. HA1E $1.60 it tailored expressly for , you by our Chicago tailors A. M. Arives Owensboro No. 145 leaves Cloverport-ArrivOwensboro Arives Henderson Arrives Evansville Arrives St. Louis No. 147 leaves Shops- Arrives Owensboro. Arrives Henderson es P. P. P. P. P. P. P. U:25 P. -- 12:32 A. 1:23 A. 1:50 A. 7!59 A. 0:45 A. 8:05 A. -- 0:15 A. M. M. M. M. M. M. M. M. M. M. M. M. M. M. M. Interesting Personal Mention Mrs. Ethel O. Hills was in Owensboro, Tuesday on business. Mis Mary LaRue Beard of was in Louisville, Monday shopping. Airs. Ernest Wedding will be hostess to the Wednesday Club this Hard-insbur- g, week. Mr. Sam Baker of Ohio county, was the guest of Mr. and Mrs. H. J. Krebs of Irvington, Monday. Miss Crutchfield of Calhoun is the trrmmer for Miss Evelyn Hicks' mil- linery shop this Spring. Mrs. J. B. Randall of Louisville spent Thursday of last week the guest' of Mrs. R. O. Willis. Mrs. Oscar Nugent returned from Owensboro, Thursday after spendf ing several days with relatives ' Miss;AtweHtof Brandenburg arrived last week to be the trimmer for Mrs. Ethel O. Hills Millinery department. Miss Lydia McGhee and sister, Miss Katherine McGhee of Irvington left Monday for Denver., Col, to visit drick. Mrs. Charlie' Schaffer of Kirk, died Monday March 10, of influenza. She Miss Kathleen Crist spent the week leaves her husband and eight child MVs. E. E. Baker. end at home from Louisville, with ren. 'Mrs. Eli Chapin of Hardinsburg, Route No. 2 was the guest of her daughter, Mrs. Cleye Miller) last week. Mrs. Amanda Yates came down from Louisville, Saturday to visit her sister, Mrs. Sarah Arms who lives near Hardinsburg. Mrs. Nat Tucker went to Evansville, Saturday where she will visit her daughter, Mrs. Burl Parson and Mr. Parson. Mrs. P. J. Sommers of Henderson, arrived Sunday for a week's visit with Mrs Earl Somher daughter-in-lamers. Mrs. Mary Morrison returned to her home in Owensboro after a visit with her son, Mr. Joe Morison and Mrs. Morrison.Messrs. Jno. Cook and D. T. Wilson were in Cloverport, Friday to interview the Income Tax Collector, Mr. Jos. Ti Griffith. Misses Bertha and Christina Rhodes of Addison were the guests of their sister, Mrs. N. H. Quiggins and Mr. Quiggns for the E. B. Oglesby will entertain the Ladies Reading Club on Thursday afternoon at the home of her daughter, Mrs. Shelby Conrad. Mrs. W. L. Oliver and son of Glas-coKy., are stopping at the Clover-po- tr Hotel and will be here indefinet- ly owing to Mr- - Oliver's "health. Mrs. F. Fraize and her sister, Miss Jane Warfield have returned home from St. Augustine, Fla., where they have been spending the winter. Mr. and Mrs. Marion Weatherholt in Lexington with spent the week-entheir son. Forrest Dryden Weather- holt who is a student in the State University. Mrs. J. C Jarboe and daughter, Mrs. Edward Bowne left Saturday evening to visit 'Mrs. Jarboe's for Kansas-Citdaughter, Mrs. L. K. Ramp and Mr, Ramp. '. Miss Eloise Hendrick, who is with the Breckinridge-Ban- k of Cloverport, spent Sunday in Hardinsburg with her parents, Mr and Mrs. Tice Hen week-end-Mrs. w, FOR edn, Cloverport, Ky, per setting. Mrs. Pure bred White Cicvc Miller, Wvandotte J. CNOLTE & BRO. WANTED County rights and big dividends small Investment by live merchant or salesman, who will sell article, absolute necessity in every home and factory. Good commission. Re- A. orders. address. Seat1200 W. For particulars Louisville,P. Ky. Market street, WANTED To take subscriptions for all magazines. Also renewal for all magazines. Clubbing rates given. .Mail orders receiv ed. Call or write Miss M. D. Babbage, Cloverport, Ky. WANTED Men or women to take orders among friends and neighbors for the genuine guaranteed hosiery, full line for men, women and children. Eliminates darning. We pay tiOc an hour spare time or $24 a week for full time. Experience unnecessary. write, international Mocking Mill, Norm town, Pa. RESOLUTIONS Resolutions of respect of the Hardinsburg Baptist Sunday School upon the death of Mrs. Hattie Ditto, who departed this life January Cth, 1919. "How precious in the sight of the Lord is the death 'of His saints." Whereas it has pleased our Heaven ly Father to remove from our midst, our beloved sister, Mrs. Hattie Ditto, whose beautiful Christian life shown in her faithfulness to her church and to her home has been and will con tinue an inspiration to us, therefore be it resolved that we deplore her death, yet rejoice in the Godly life she lived in our midst, and that it is our privilege to emulate her example. Resolved that we bow in humble submission to our Heavenly Father's will, and pray that He will raise up some one to take her place in our church and Sunday school she loved so well, and that we extend to her children our deepest sympathy in their bereavement, and commend them to God, Who is able to keep them until they are reunited in Heaven. Resolved that these resolutions be spread on our records, and coppies be "sent to th,e family, the Western Recorder and the Breckenridge' News. Mrs. Frank DeHaven Mrs. Minor Cbmpton , Miss Bettie Webb Mother Leaves Eight Children. ; E. A. HARDESTY GENERAL HARDWARE- I CARD OF THANKS. Mr. Israel Holder desires to very sincerely thank "his kind friends and neighbors for their many acts of love and kindness bestowed upon his lov- ing wife during her illness, and for. the attention paid him in his sad bereavement. Stephensport, NEW KARGES WAGONS in will be a Jf20 Ky. For the farmer who needs a new wagon this Spring one of these new Karges wagons which have just come delight to any farmer. These wagons' sell' for and $25. CARD OF THANKS We wish to thank our many, friends for the kindness, shown us during the illness and death of our little son Robert Clyde. Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Hall Installs New Heating System. The Breckinridge-Ban- k of Cloverport has installed in its building the Clow Gasteam Radiators sold by the Cloverport Gas' Company. This heating system does away with boiler, chinmey, coal, ashes, dirt and labor. Everything combined in the raditors. The Bank is the ftrs'f place in Cloverport to install the Gasteam radia- foil We also handle Delker's Rubber Tired Buggies, Harness, Saddles, Trace Chains, Collars, Auto Accesories. BUY YOUR WIFE A NEW KITCHEN CABINET new chair.... Something to brighten up the home for Spring cleaning.... Nothing will delight her. more..- - See our line of furniture, Mattings, Queensware etc. 'a d Or a Boss Oil Stove, a new sewing machine, oi 1 Q' 2)1' -- JQ' ir 'Qi lezzioerSlfol Lincoln Savings Bank Fourth and Market Capital Stock SURPLUS & Trust Co. $500,000 00 $100,000.00 $2,000,000.00 Louisville, Kentucky .Messes May and. Celestine Brown were in Hawcsville last Sunday the guests ,of Misses Frances and Lena . ' ' I ; jr' x ' Walz Marvin Shrewsberry of McQuady, is the guest of his sister, Mrs. Garfield Burden and Mr. Burden. Rev. W. O. Rlckard was in Owensboro, Saturday attending the district meeting of the Methodist Centenary. Mrs. Ivory Pryor and son of Louis- . 'ville are the guests of Mrs. Pryor's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Cal Robertson. . Miss Dollie Burke spent several days in Owensboro the guest of her ; brother,, Mr. James Burke and Mrs. Burk?. ' Miss Elizabeth Hcndrick of Hard-- ; jk'-- . insburg is the guest, of her uncle, Mr. and Mrs. Squires at the Cloverport Hotel. ' Stevens Burks of Louisville, spent . . , DEPOSITS, Over THE UNIVERSAL CAR There are more than 3,000,000 Ford cars in daily operation in the United States. This is a little better than one-ha- lf of all the motor cars used in America. The Ford car is every man's necessity- - No matter what his business may be, it solves the problem of cheapest transportation. We solicit your order now, because production is limited, and we must, make it the rule to supply first orders first. Touring Car $525; Runa bout, $500; Coupe, $8.50; Sedan, $775; Truck Chassis," $550. These prices f. o. b. Detroit. . Citizens of Breckinridge and adjoining Counties when in Louisville are especially invited to call on us. We will give them a genuine friendly welcome, and personal service. . OFFICERS Paul Compton, Sec't.' V. J. Bulleit, President. P. L. Atherton, Vice Pres. J. F. Etsenbefs, A, Sec't. P. J. Bohne, Treas. B. Bernheim, Vice Pres.' R. S. Rapier, Ast. Treas. I EGGS FOR HATCHING . DIRECTORS Bernheim. P"lT Atherton. W. Hume Logan. W Pratt Sale. Titos. S. Tuley. C. E. Claggett. J. C Hero. B. Eggs for hatching from the gre.at winter laying strain. Barred Plymouth R6cks. J. W. y Strain. Parks' Good hatches and safe arrival guaranteed. New Stock each year direct from Parks. Bred-to-La- T. J. HOOK County Agent , Hardinsburg; Ky- M.. iolZZjIIc MJU. H, J. HAMMAN CLOVSferCRT. KY. 32 - Frank Miller. Thomas J. Humphreys. V. J. Bulleit. Wood Crady. Chas Bensinger. C. R. Aley. , J yC:Y': A. n M J eye view of a Lead and A pnotographlc birds- - ,f llll IRII ill I M 'II II Fl II ,.aaafc. II j fwsssts: run two mills ot or ten" (HI I J " llllllll The unratified success and splendid prospects of the Kentucky Mansfield Lead & Zinc Syndicate, composed almost entirely of Louisville men,, has led to the formation of another company, headed largely additional holdings. by the same gentlemen, for the purpose of further development-of l Pronounced Success I Repeating I . view of the Interior of a lead and zinc mine showing the process of getting out the ore. A Illlllllll I III II I I mm The Mansfield District The mineral wealth of the Missouri district is abundantly shown in the birdseye view at the top of this page. Mines and smelters paying prodigious profits are to be seen on every hand. Ore The first company was comM. Crutcher, Presl- -' dent; N. C. Cureton, Secretary, and W. E. Newbold, Treasurer, with the following directors: T. M. Crutcher, Nell Wilson Funk, William Phillips, N. C. Cureton, M. N. Cralle, Charles A. Funk, T. T. Beeler, G. W. Scott, with Hon. E. J. McDer-mo- tt as attorney. The Capital Stock was placed at $100,000 and is owned' almost entirely by Louisville men and those of nearby towns. This stock paid 2 In January in February. A list of and 3 these stockholders has been printed and can be obtained on application to the company so posed of T. that this statement may be read-il- y verified either by mall or ephone. tel- The Louisville Mansfield Lead and Zinc Company has just been organized with T. M. Crutcher, President; ' T. T. Beeler, Vice President; N. C. Cureton, Secretary; W. E. Newbold, Treasurer, and with the following Directors: J. C. Mahon, T. M. Crutcher, N, C. Cureton, T. T. Beeler and W. E. Newbold. The Capital Stock Is $500,000 with shares at $1.00 each, fully $200,. paid and 000 of this stock has already been taken up, but the rest will be offered Immediately to those desiring a very profitable and safe Investment. The reason lies In the fact that there Is to be found the richest and purest ore deposit in the entire region. In fact, the State of Missouri Is the largest lead and of the output in the zinc producing State, producing 32 entire United States. ' Interior of mill showing how the l jrum ik. ww. IS separaieu I 1 ""uiimmiiimni 11 Av It is the theory of geologists that this point, Mansfield, on the highest ridge of the Ozarks, marks the spot of a prehistoric volcano which deposited this vast store of ' mineral wealth by an eruption. lead and be located. Immediately adjoining Is the Red Bird (of Louisville). Very rich ore zinc mine of W. E. Caldwell feet was found In this mine at a depth of only thirty-fiv-e m at 91 At any rate, it Is there and Is being mined and smelted tremendous profits. It is an absolute fact that T. Tv Beeler refused last Friday an offer of $50,000 cash for forty acres of their holdings immediately adjoining the first mill. This is the forty acres north of the spot where the new. company is to Profits in Lead and Zinc When you buy stock in a lead and zinc mine you are net taking chances or buying a "pig in a poke," but you see what you are getting. The property is proven by drills, and you absolutely know that the mineral Is there In vast quantities before' mining is commenced. BftsWsMiBsCllll3ssW from the process. A picture of mill showing where the ore Is separated rock by water M Louisville .Mansfield 409 Lead & Zinc Co., Inc. Starks nulldins, Louisville, Ky. I am Interested In your proposition and would be clad e an investigation, without obligation on my part. Kindly send me coplen of your booklet and fullest the first $10O 'Well Invested." J. P. Morgan. Fortunes Innumerable have been made by men and women of comparatively "small means who had the foresight to Invest In necessities or things of utility and await developments. " OPINIONS OF SUCCESSFUL MEN "Foundation of wealth Is 111in striking example of the success of the mills Is the Eagle Pitcher Co. This company made forty millions of dollars in the past five years. A t Name Five years ago this district was an empty prairie today there are several hundred mills In successful operation and one acre of this land has produced a million dollars. In ore. Address w Hmr 409 Starks Bldg 409 Starks Bldgf. MARCH 19, THE BRKCKENRIDGE NEWS, CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY paos 3 A Dash of Chocolate WE ALWAYS HAVE MONEY TO LOAN PER CENT PAID ON TIME DEPOSITS BRECKINRIDGE-BAN- K OF CLOVERPORT SECURITY EDWARfa BOWNE, President SERVICE CONTENTMENT PAUL LEWIS, Cashier Your Nose BETTER BROODING FOR BABY CHICKS. Friends, Schemers, Fun and Extravagance Will Get It Unless You Put It Into the Knows" palatable. All smoking tobaccos are treated with some flavoring for the same reason; But there H a big difference in the Quality and kind cf tobacco flavorings. Tuxedo, the finest of properly aged burley tobacco, uses the purest, most wholesome and delicious All foods are flavored to make them BANK Friends arc few. Those friends who borrow your money arc 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 it is Safe. No one wants his bank balance to grow smaller. Make Our bank Your bank fair-weath- er at tem-tati- on Nose Knows" Tuxedo from all other, tobaccos by its delicious cf all flavorings chocolate! That is Why " Your SERVICE "Our Aim Is To Please" SAFETV FIRST STATE BANK A bucceuful .Flock Depends on the Early Care of the Chicks. W. J. Piggott, President J. M. Herndon, Vice President J. C. Payne, Cashier J. D. Lyddan, Asst. Cashier pure fragance. Try This Test: Rub a little Tuxedo briskly in the palm of your hand to bring out its full aroma. Then smell it deep its delicious, pure fragrance will convince you. Try this test with any other tobacco and we will let Tuxedo stapd or fall on your judgment. Healthy Hens Produced by Proper Feed and Attention. Critical Period in Chicks' Life Is During Brooding When the Young Fowl Require Constant Care, Small Amounts of Feed Fed Frequently and Shelter at a Uniform Temperature. IRVINGTON, KENTUCKY. WEED TO SATlSf T on voun money bck "Voxr Noso Knows" The Perfect Tobacco for Pipe a 4 Cijirette ) . Guaranteed by iNCOnroMTtD cm Your carelessness may cost a life You carry fire insurance cf course. If you burn out you'll get your insurance money. But what do you lose? Far more than any policy can repay valuables that can not be a human life, maybe. This agency has more than sound insurance to offer you. It has a 'service a means of preventing fires, worked out by the Hartford Fire Insurance Company. It costs you nothing. Let us explain t. ed i 1 m PAUL COMPTON & BRO. GENERAL INSURANCE Agents Kentucky. 1 Hardinsburg, OUR CLIENTELE GROWS Not, Upon Promises, But Upon Performances. We are Pioneers in around the vent. Great care should be taken, however, not to get too much grease on the chickens, as it will stop their growth and in some cases may prove fatal. Confining The Hen The hen should be confined in the coop until the chicks are weaned, while the chickens are allowed free that every possible comfort and range after they are a few days old. order facility be provided for the rapid and Where hens are allowed free range feel for economical developement of the baby and have to forage forthey oftenthemtake selves and the chicks, flock. On many poultry farms the them through wet grass, where the brooding of chickens is one of the chick may become chilled and die. most critical operations, especially for Most of the feed the chicks secure s the beginner. Many in this manner goes ,to keep up the who are able to secure good- egg body, whereas feed eaten yields and fair hatches fail in brood- - j heat of the by those, that are with a hen that is ing chickens, cither by raising only a confined produces rnore rapid growth chickens small - percentage as the chicks do not have too much hatched or by failing to rear strong, too, in most broods vigorous birds which develop into exercise Then, there are one or two chicks that are good breeding stock. weaker thai the others, and if the Rearing Chickens With The Hen. hen is allowed free range the weaker Sitting hens should be confined to ones often get behind and out of the slightly darkened nests at' hatching hearing pf the mother's cluck and call time and not disturbed unless they In most cases this results in the loss step on or pick their chickens when and death of these chicks. If the hen hatching, in which case the chickens is confined the weaklings can always should be removed as soon as dry to j find shelter and heat under her, and a basket lined with flannel or some after a few days may develope into other warm material, and kept nearj strong, healthy chicks. a fire until all the eggs are hatched; Milk Mashes Good For Chicks. or the eggs may be removed and The young chicks may be fed any placed under a quieter hen whose eggs are hatching at the same time. An in- time after they are 30 to 48 hours cubator mav also be used to keeD the old, whether they- are with a hen or earliest hatched chickens warm, in in a brooder. The first feed may coneggs, johnny-cakd case they are removed from the nest. tain either stale bread, pinhead oatmeal, or If the eggs hatch unevenly, those which are slow in hatching may be rolled oats, which feeds or combinaplaced under other hens, as hens often tions may be used with good results. get restless after a part of the chick- Mashes mixed with milk are of conens are out allowing the remaining siderable value in giving the chickens eggs to become cooled at the very a good start in life, but the mixture time when steady heat is necessary. should be fed in a crumbly mass and Remove the egg shells and any eggs not in a sloppy condition. After the which have not hatched as soon as chickens are two months old they the hatching is over. Hens should be may be fed four times daily, and after fed as soon as possible after the eggs three months old three times daily, are hatched, as feeding tends to keep with good results. Jonnycake comthem quiet; otherwise many hens will posed of the following ingredients in leave the nest. In mo.st cases it is the proportions named is very good best that the hen remain on the nest feed for young chicks: One'dozen inand brood the chickens for at least fertile eggs or 1 pound of sifted beef 24 hours after the hatching is over. ' scrap to lo pounds of corn meal; add enough milk to make a pasty mash, Dusting Tht Hen. tablespoonful of baking soda, and The hen should be powdered with a 1 moving bake until done. Dry bread crumbs good insect powder before eggs, her and the chickens to the brood may be mixed with of the mixmaking about coop. She should be dusted every two eggs, or rolled oats may be used weeks, Or as often as necessary until ture in place of the bread crumbs. Feed the the chickens are weaned. If lice becrumbs, rolled oats, or jonnycome thick on the chickens or if they bread cake mixtures five times daily for the are troubled with "head lice," a very little grease, such as lard or vasaline. first week, then gradually substitute may be applied with the fingers on for one or two feds the mixture finely the head, neck, under the wings, and cracked grains of equal parts by Did you ever see Mrs. Cock Robin care for her young? She. builds for them a downy, comfortable nest; she rustles plenty of choice worms to satisfy their hunger; in her every action she shows care and sqlitude for the welfare of her brood. Similarity, the management and brooding of young chicks necessitate the maximum of conscientious attention in poultry-keeperof-the-1 DIRECTORY SOUTHERN Of RAILWAY We offer the 6 senotes of cured the above at 99 and ar Cattle and Hog Breeders, Chicken Raisers, Live Stock and Tobacco Dealers of Breckinridge County Planters Hall Stock Farm Glen Dean. Ky. interest. Polled Durham Cattle. Poland China Hogs. Short Horn Cattle. Hampshire Sheep Henning Chambers & Co. Have won 1000 Members New York Stock Exchange. 404 W. Main Ribbons at State Fairs Past Five Years St Louisville, Ky. Valley Home Stock Farm W. J. OWEN & SOIS, ProprUtsrs Hardinsburg, weight of cracked. wheat, finely cracked corn, and pinhead oatmeal or hulled oats, to which about 5 per cent of cracked peas or broken rice and 2 per cent of charcoal, millet or rape seed may be added. A commercial chick feed may be substituted if desired. The above ration can be fed until the chicks are two weeks old, when they should be placed on grain and a dry Or wet mash mixture. Feeding The Fowls In Winter. Feed grain in deep litter on the floor and make the hens exercise for it. The mash may be fed either wet or dry, and should be so regulafed that the fowls will get about equal parts of mash and of the scratch grains. It is necessary to give the fowls plenty to eat to get good re suits, but the bird should always be eager for each feed. In cold weather feed about one third of the scratch grains in the morning and two thirds at night. In this way the hens are forced to exercise more than if they receive all the grain they desire at the morning feed. "Scratch grains, mash or ground grains animal protein, green feed, grit and shell should be supplied in the winter. A good scratch mixture may be made of equal parts, by weight, of cracked corn, wheat and oats; and a mash may be made of two parts corn meal and one part each of wheat bran, wheat middlings, and beef scrap. Green feed, such as cabbage, mangel wursel beets cut alfalfa, or sprouted oats, should be 'supplied to replace the green feed which the fowls have been securing in the fields; and beef or fish scraps pkim milk, cut green bone, or some similar feed is needed to replace the ting on the range. Deef scrap or feed bugs which the fowls have been get-o- f this nature is very essential in securing a good supply of eggs during the winter months. Ky., Route 1 Poland China Nogs a Specially Polled Durham Cattle ORCHARD HOME FARM Proprietor G. P. MAYSEY, BREEDER OP hard-boile- e, Registered Duroc Jersey Kofs Hardinsburg. Ky., Route 2. THE HOWARD J. M. HOWARD & FARMS SON, Prop. Shorthorn Cattle Duroc Hogs Hampshire Sheep Glen Dean, - Ky. Beard Bros. Hardinsburg, Dealer! In Ky. hard-boile- d one-four- th Live Stock and Tobacco C. V. ROBERTSON, Hardinsburg, Ky. DEALER IN ' High-Cla- ss Dry Cleaning and Dyeing Prompt Deliveries. 025-02- 7 In Business Since 1835. ' Horses, Mules, Fine Saddle and Harness Horses. FARM THE TEASDALE COMPANY Walnut St., Cincinnati, Ohio. . FOR SALE! T WILL PAY YOU TO VISIT MY STABLES WEBSTER STOCK A Beoause Ha Sowed rMd Of Satisf aotion M 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 New Advertising Agency Stark-Lowm- an II. H. NORTON, Owner Farmer, Feeder and Dealer in to go. lul TharprodoMbotMroNM. Your tcrtaowta will ooarlpc you. AMcyouf oathc BEARD BROS. There Is Something In The Want Column Of Interest To You V Company is the All Kinds of Live Stock. The name pf a new advertising agency of Webster, Kentucky. Louisville coming out of the consolidation of two well known advertising agents, Mr. Thos H. Stark and M. B.. Lowman. The new concern has been incorporated with a capitol G. N. LyMM stock of $20,0o0, and its officers are; president, Thos. II. Stark; vice president, M, B. Lowman; secretary and treasurer, Mrs. M. K. Stark. The Stark Advertising Agency Tkc Brckri4ffc News. :: Park Place Farmer and Fmder rep-rcs- tf THE BRECkENRIDGE NEWS, CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY MARCH, 19, lilt FOOLING WITH PUBLIC SALE! Having sold my farm, I will offer for sale to the highest and best bidder the following Live Stock, F.arming Implements, Etc., on said place 1 1- -2 HEALTH SERIOUS I have frequently asked druggists "What do you push in a blood medicine?" The answer usualy came "The kind I can make the most money on." My answer has always been "Not me" I have succeeded pretty well and I have always recommended the one' that I had found by experience to be rthe best and the one I would be will ing to take myself or give to members of my own family. I have never offered the public a medicine that we do not use at home. This is why I can offer ''Number 40 For The Blood," with a clear conscience; we have not only tried it on thousands of others but on ourselves. We take it in all NOTICE! t miles West of The 29y'acrcf'irni, which belongs to the heirs of Samuel A. Robertson, deceased, and which is located h mile cast of Lodiburg, in Breckinridge county Ky., and adjoins the Walnut Grove Baptist Church Lot, will be sold at public auction at one-fourt- . IRVINGTON. KENTUCKY THURSDAY, MAR. LODIBURG, KY., SATURDAY, APRIL 5, at 1 o'clock p. m. 1 20. 1919 50 Head of Cattle (8 or 10 of these heifers will be fresh soon) also one thoroughbred Hereford Bull, 4 years old, 34 head Duroc Jersey Hogs, 5 extra good Mules, 2 Horses, Binder, Wheat Drill, Clover Drill, Mowing Machine, Hay Rake, Corn Planter 3 good Wagons, 2 Buggies, Breaking Plows, Cultivators, Disc Harrows,. Section Harrows, Scratch Harrows, Hay, Frames, one lot of Harness, etc. Other farming implements too numerous to mention, one power Gasoline Engine and Pump, FORD AUTO, from 200 to 300 bushels of Corn. . 4-ho- cases where a blood medicine is needed no matter in what form it shows itself and we get splendid results in constipation, kidney, stomach and liver troubles. I firmly believe of .every one would begin in the spring and take "Number 40" they would escape malaria and fevers in all forms J. C. Mcndcnhall, 40 years a druggist, Evansvillc, Ind. Sold at Wcding's Drug Store. j , 91 9 , ' HILL ITEMS Since the last writing of these items Mrs. Sipple has entertained Mrs. Cox rse TERMS OF SALE MADE KNOWN ON DAY OF SALE. and her daughter, Florence of near Cannelton, Ind. On Sunday morning at two o'clock Mrs. Hester Carman received a mes- sage from Louisville that her law, Joe Carman was dying. He died at 10 o'clock and his remains were brought to his old home at Custer for burial on Monday. He leaves a wife and four children.' Mr. and Mrs. Sahlie have bought ' and moved into the home vacated by Jim Dejearnettc who has bought Mr. Frank Storms property. Mr Joe Ball whose wife died recently at McQuady has moved to town and will live with 'relatives. Luther Satterfield was in Louis son-in- I This is a splendid farm of 203 acres and has a good 2 story residence, containing 7 rooms; two stock barns, one 40x20, the other 45x20; one good tobacco barn, 5'0x50. It is well watered with ponds, springs and two cisterns. It is fairly well fenced and in a fair state of cultivation. This is a good productive farm, contains 75 or 80 acres of good timber. The land and timber will be sold separately. The timber consists of red oak, white oak and. black oak- The timber will be sold for cash and the farm on 0 and 12 months time. Purchaser to execute good notes, with a lien retained on the farm to secure their payment. - Timber is to be removed within three years from date of sale furnished. . Title is' good and a General Warranty deed will be ville, Sunday. Trains on the Branch going and coming will stop at my crossing on day of sale. JONAS LYON Inez and Gladys Taberling arc blessed in finding a good home with Mr. and Mrs. Will Laslie. Mrs. Mary Sipple is visiting Mr. and Mrs. Con Sipple. After spending three weeks at home with relatives Mrs. Daugherty went to Louisville, Friday enroute to her home in Dayton, Ohio to be there on Monday. Mrs. Luther Satterfield went to Louisville, Friday to be .accompaincd home by her sister, Mrs. Joe Carman and children who will buy a home in Cloverport. Miss Josie Tabcrling went to the country Thursday to find a new home with Miss Annie Allen and her brother, Hcman Allen. Lee and John Wood have bought the old slaughter pen an old land mark and an efficient ground for a garden spot. NOTICE! Mr. Owen E Hart, vetenary surgeon will be in Hardinsburg next Monday, March 24, to treat your horses S. W. BASSETT I Administrator , Golden Rule BARGAINS "Watch Our Ads" For Good Values $2.98 Million Dollars To Loan On Breckinridge County MARY ANDERSON THEATRE Fourth St. near Chestnut B. F KEITH'S Louisville The Psychic Marvel , To our client everywhat we recommend immedimte purchase of J One. lot of ladies Louisville Wyoming- - Kentucky Petroleum Shares AT MARKET PRICE Buckskin Button shoes size 4 to 8. Regular value $4.00. 15c Men's Canvas Gloves, all sizes. Regular 25c .value.. 12c Men's sox in blue, white Farms 'By The Federal Land Bank of at 5 per cent Interest Ask WEEK BEGINING SUNDAY MARCH 23rd Louisville's Adopted Son 17jc per share net BEST MANAGED Company In the State. We predict a STEADY and SUBSTANTIAL RISE In the, market value of these shares and advise that you ACT AT ON'CE. We can buy for you 100 shares for $ 17.50 " " 500 87.50 " " , 175.00 1,000 provided that you DO NOT DE-IAWe will have certificates the most ACTIVK, PUOfSItESSIVK and Wo believe this to he BEACH FORK James Mattingly and family were Jthe guests of her parents, Mr. and Beatty last Saturday night Fred Davis on Sunday and returned to their home Monday near Glen Dean. J. M. Beatty was the guest of his brother, G. V. Beatty, Saturday night 'and Sunday at Hickory Lick. Mrs. Bob Blake and daughters, Bessie and Ollie spent Friday evening with Mrs. J. M. Beatty. Rev Coyl moved from Nat Arms' farm on Dodge creek to Nat Taul's to make a crop this year. Nat Taul, Pearl Hawkins and Fred Davis mov 'Mrs. J. (and M. GEORGE AUSTIN MOORE MERCEDES Matinee 15c 28c 55c Mr. and Mrs. PHONE, WRITE OR WIRE FOR SEATS PRICES: Nights 15c 28c 39c 56c 83c TWO SHOWS DAILY, 2:15 P. M. AND 8:15 P. M. and tan- Big value. 17 For unbleached cotton not more than 10 yds. to a customer. 10c C. M. C. Croch'et cotton , all numbers. Just received a, line of extra size black silk and cotton waists for large women. - ' JOHN F. KNUE McQuady, Ky. SOW SWEET CLOVER transferred on Company's books Issued In your name and mailed registered to you. If you are In business or established with us, wo will honor your wire or phono order. To buy otherwise check must accompnny order. Main 022. City 3478. GROCERY DEPARTMENT 30c 1 Package Whole grain "Pan-ana- " Coffee. Regu' lar price 35c. 6c 1 Box Capitol Brand Matches. 9c For 1 lb. or 3 lbs. for 25c of Flake Hominy. 11c 1J4 lb. can of "Rebers" Milk Pearl Hominy. Try a can and you'll always get Better than red clover, and $8 toj " ?10 per bu. cheaper. Direct from grower. Unhulled, hulled and special scarified seed; prompt germination. Prices and circulars free. Also prices on honey. R. D. No. 4. JOHN A. SHEEHAN FALMOUTH, KY. Loose Leaf Sale Next Saturday ed him. ANNOUNCEMENT Tom Stark and M. B. Lowma'n have joined their organizations and are conducting a General Advertising Agency under the firm name of STARK-LOWMAN Kelley Carter Company John 8. Kelley, Jr., E. 310-11.1- B. Carter, Bldg. 2 Inter-Souther- n Fred Davis, wife and daughter, Laura went to Locust Hill Saturday to visit his father and mother, Mr. and Mrs. John W. Davis and will go on to Mook to visit Mr. and Mrs. Phinis Smiley's and return via West March 22, 1919 Mr. Phelon and a Representative of The American Tobaco Co. will be present at this sale. Bring in your tobaco. Breckenridge Loose Leaf House Hardinsburg, Ky. View. Rev. Coyl had a horse to die one DO YOU KNOW day last week. Thut Kentucky la on the vergn of a great Oil boom? Are, you golnir The Patterson Bros, had a Duroc to Ret your part of the million of proflU? Write us for Innlcle insow to give birth to seventeen pigs formation on any Oil Company's last Saturday and all are living but StockB. end uk your orders to buy or sell. one. KELLEY-CARTECO. Mrs. Dud Morton and daughter, BROKERS Bldg, Mary Ann has had the flu but are LOUISVILLE, KY. Main 922 City 3478 much better at present. Richard Pate and family have all had the flu but are able to be out In Loving Memory again. Bob Blake is on the sick list this In loving remembrance of our dearly beloved mother, "Mary Hambleton, week. Len Weatherholt's children have who departed this life March 15th. Tis hard to break the tender cord the whooping cough. when love has bound the heart. 'Tis hard, so hard to speak the words, Acepts Call to West Point Church. Rev, Harvey E. English has acceptmust we forever part. Dearest mother we have laid thee in the peaceful ed the call to the Baptist church in grave embrace, but thy memory will West Point, Ky., and assumed his be cherished 'till we see thy heavenly work there on Sunday, March 10. Rev. English was pastor of the Bapface. Sadly missed by hen daughter, Mrs, tist church in Berea, Ky,, for severR Inter-Souther- n CO. it. 15c 1 lb. can of Holly Brand Sun-Maid rice and milk, with new. Raisins, something We pay highest prices' for produce bring us your eggs and butter- Mr. Stark is President of the Company, Mr. Lowman is Vice President and General Manager and M. K.- Stark is Secretary and Treasurer. Their Offices are all in Suite 517-92- 0 Crutcher-Stark- s Building. - GOLDEN RULE STORE CLOVERPORT, KY. Grain, Provisions DAILY MARKET LETTER PRIVATE WIRES SENDS THE NEWS TO ANOTHER. Mr. Jno. D. Babbage, Cloverport Ky. Dear Sir: Find enclosed $1.80 r E. H. Mer( Uembar Otaleafo BMrd of LOUISVILLE', KY. u (V Ti4t Forrest Pate. al years. for which please send one year's subscription of The Breckenridge News to F. H. Rhodes, Dani4 Boone, Ky. Hopkins county, and oblige. Yours truly, FrorcHcc Rhodes, Axtel, Ky, SUBSCRIBE FOR THE